DEPRTrMENT OF JOURNALISM RECEIVES
,ate j COPY PREPARED BY LEADING REPOR'TERS
S''TARKTING T O-DAY
Queen to Cheap Dikhwa3Qr-
didn t .realize the value of money!
Y OU who doubt that D OUR widely differ.
truth is stranger 1 ent charatcters art
than, fiction must see marvelously portrayet
Clara Kimball Young by l31iss Y ounag it
in "CHARGE~ IT." You "CHARGE IT," From
ivho love screea plays of dazzliag society queen t4
the be tt er kiad, see dishwasher in a cheat
"CHARGE IT." You who restaurant, ruaning thi
delight in lavish investi- entire gamut of humas
tore, perfection in Conti- emotions. It presenti
nity of action and me- Clara Kimball Young i,
ellence, see "9CHARGE IT:" her most lavish physicn
It'S the equal of all and loveliness and in hey
the superior of most legi- greatest dramatic aej~q~
timate stage plays at W.O I~ishment, y
pr Xsat Or mre.
I MATINEE 1:30 -3:Oa --4:30
EVENING 7 :00 AND 8:30
Last Feature Starts 9:00 P. M.
N e ws arrives in such handy form
to thle reader that many times the
labors of the reporter are overlooked.
VWe like to think of the greatest of re-
porters, those who are assigned to
the big jobs,_ such as the arms con-
ference, as being men who can sit
down at a typewriter and dash off
perfect copy by the ream.
Not Quite Sol
That is not the case shown by a
scrutiny of the original stones of sev-
eral of the country~s leading report-
ers and feature writers, secured by
the department of rhetoric and jour-
nalism through the courtesy of V.
V. MbcNitt, head of the Central Press
association. Samuel G. Blythe, Irvin
S. Cobb, Ring Lardner, George .Ade
and David Lawrence, men who are
recognized in their various fields, of-
116; 'PRIV TC 6ECSaN IN
"117. kG V...
I entimes are forced to use the correct-
ing pencil, or see it used, just as the
beginner in the newspaper game.
Words are changed, phrases altered
Rand corrections made that will make
the copy as near perfect as possible
under the conditions. Many of the'
"stories, written under pressure of time
in order that they might be telegraphed
all over the country, show the haste
of the writer. The report of the Car-;
pentier-Dempsey aught at Jersey City,
the side-lights of the recent World
Series, an)d the story of the cere-
monies at the burial of the unknown
dead in Washington all show that the
writers are hurrying to get theiry
stories on the wire and to the many
newspapers in the country. The re-
port of the opening of the arms con-
ference at Washington is a. typical
story in which new events continually
demand that the treatment-of the story
be changed, and that the whole thing
Can't Edit Lardnees Stories
A fable in slang by Genrge Ade and
a humorous feature by Ring Lardner
attract 'attention. The latter is quite
free from editing, without a doubt be-
cause of the peculiar style oirthe writ-
er, which sets an editor completely at
'tie typewritten sheets of Samuel
G. Blythe are particularly-,interesting
because of the fact that the words are
run together. and separ~ated only byr
heavy vertical, ink lines. The story.
is that Blythe has a typewriter that
does not space properly, but that he
believes it can alone aid him in his
work. Offers by editors to purchase
him a new machine have met with
Open for Inspection
The original penciled and. typewrit-
ter sheets offer many opportunities
for the young journalist &o study. the
work of the great reporter's and feat-
ure writers, and it is because of this
that the works were brought -here.
The manuscripts 'are open to inspec-
tion to all who are interested. They
can be seen in the journalism room,
third floor of University hall.
MADGE KENNEDY IN "CORNERED"
Madge Kennedy who went over to
the films three years ago and was sup-
posed to have been irretrievably lost,
has returned to the speaking stage as
the star of '"Corn'ered," a comedy-
drama by Dodson Mitchell which ran
all last winter at the Astor theatre,
New York. In this notabile Henry W.
Savage success, Miss Kennedy plays
a dual role, that of two, sisters, one
of-whom has wandered far afield into
.the underworld, the other having re-
mained at home and devoted herself
to social pursuits. The opportunities
thus given the actress call for histri-
onic ability of the highest order and
Miss Kennedy is said. to give a per- y
Lv... Adrian .A
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ....Clinton ....
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Saline .
Ar. Ann Arbor IL
ADGE KENNEDY, whc
in person at the Whit
Wednesday, Nov. 30.
SCI DUL]; EFF CTIV1t
Read Down Central Standard
7:30 I.30oILe... Adrian. .
8:05 2:05 ..Tecumseh
9:45 3:45 .Ar Ann Arbor L
A.M. .P.M. -
SUNDAYS AND HOl
"A PAIR OF SEXES".
NEAL BURNS AND VMORN DANIEL
. AANT.1I MONKEY
Calkins Fletcher Drug Co. and the
Drug Co. invite the inspection
you have seen Will Rogers as
a cowboy, tas a hobo and as a
Swede sailor--here he is doub-
ling for the greatest lover the
world has ever khown!
And, take it from us,
as a heavy lover,, Will
creates the sort of sen-
sation that comes.
Agents for the United S.
12 East 48th Street
in a life-,
We have never seen
a funnier picture in
DAY and IGHT
when you see it.
formance of undeniable. artistic
This attraction will be presented at
the Whitney Wed. Nov." 30.
1DOL LE QF JR-j OM EO:_r
WL OGE IS:
--- -- - - . s-a
T H-E Pitt Model is our ownd desig
bought by young men of go
taste, season after season.
TIT drops gracefully from the shoe
iders, and has the straight f ront a
back of the English Sack. The std
is so- conservative that it achiev
distinction by'its 'very simplicity.
AT $4500 to $75.00 these suits rc
!resent the best values obtainab
Prices approximately one-third
less than prevailed last year.
Mens pure silk ties in a handseome as
sortment of new cu a
stripes. SPECIAL,. 0Ec
~DOUBLINWG FAR ROMEO
vEL jRJ.RvICE, WILL 1L'OGERSA3IWJ3JJM SHAHK SPEAVRf
C~ON O$TIjNZ . BOS WAS FA.?40U$)
COLLEGE BRANCH-308 So. State St.
Over College Inn
ADCONTINUOUT SHOW WUERTH
Adults 30c Kiddies lOc 0 RC H E S TR
s._ l1aEU TJI- Ml~eaA tr.::om r knArjI E r L