g except Monday during the Univer-
ontrol of Student Publications.
HE ASSOCIATED PRESS
s exclusively entitled to the use for
;patches credited to it or not otherwise
:he local news published therein.
e at Ann Arbor, liichigan, as second
or mail, $3.50.
ess building, Maynard street.
and choice is necessary as is usual everywhere.
Look around, get a proper sense of proportion, and
do not exaggerate details. The men who sees only
glamor is doomed to disappointment-perhaps
. Look for a man's job and work up to it. Face
success or failure with the same spirit you expect
to face it in the world a few wears hence. That
alone twill be an- excellent training. And above all
be big enough to throw away personal praise or
'blame in your attempt to be a Michigan man with
the genuine Michigan spirit.
Loose Leaf Note Books -
"Standard" at Wahr's, 316 S.
at J. F. Wuerth Co., 322-324 S
xceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
ear in print, but as an evidence of
ill be published in The Daily at the
ft at or mailed to The Daily office.
receive no consideration. No man-
s the writer incloses postage.
essarily endorse the sentiments ex-
rey ..........................Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or ioi6
ette, Jr. ................Business Manager
Phone 960 or 2738
ert ..................................News Editor
ell ................................ City Editor
.... Sports Editor
lark .......................... Women's Editor
rnstein... . ........Tedegraph Editor
kman charles R. Osius, Jr.
William F. Angell
Gaines, Jr.................... Advertising Manager
ell .............................Issue Manager
ig ............................ Office Manager
;l................................ Music Editor
.......... .iterary Editor
on ....... .............................Staff Cartoonist
gent Jr. Thomas H. Adams Brewster Campbell
rt Charles Mlurchinson John I. Dakin
arshall William H. Riley Ralph DuBois
Katrina ,Schermerhorn Robert C. Angell
n Isabelle Farnum' Jam'es Rawlings
ider Maynard Newton Raymond K. Corwin
Night Editor-John I. Dakin,
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1919.
rill be a meeting of the entire editorial
o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the repor-.
n. Tryouts are also expected to be pres-
UGHITT MADE THE TEAM
nen are out for Varsity football.
conservative estimate of 4,000: students
take part, Coach Yost is greeted with
Jously small turnout. Is it because but
r contitute a football team and the rest
ontent with a scrub position or nothing
it because of a lack of the proper Michi-
le iajority of students need to get them
some line of activity ,and especially ath-
trong initial push. Here is a lack of self-
and a tendency to magnify what they
uld be serious handicaps to their prog-
n believes he is too light. Another says
;ow and still another is simply doubtful
ral ability. Since it is obvious that more
ut of. 4,ooo students are football mate-
ows that there is a vast number of these
re, under-estimating their abilities.
the nost striking example of a Michi-
who had every possible reason to belit-
ities but refused to,.is our own "Tom-
iitt, who now occupies one of the tall-
is in Michigan's hall of immortal fame
of his historic prowress, on the grid
en "Tommy" played high school foot-
upper peninsula, practically every game
on the bench because he was "too light."
is same chap fear that he was too light
aame to the University and heard Yost's
"M" CHEER LEADERS
In four days there will be a football game on
Ferry Field, and Michigan has no official cheer
leader. Unquestionably we must have one, and we
must secure him in a systematic and fair way.
For the past two years the office of cheer leader
has been almost entirely neglected. Anyone who
wished to lead yells and had a reasonable amount
of ability was allowed to wave the magaphone. But
it has not always been that way. In the days of
"Hal" Smith and "Bob" Bennett the cheer leader
was a Varsity officer. There was much competi-
tion among tryouts, and it was a great honor to be
We must go back to the old system. The best
way to do this is to have the Student Council call
for tryouts, hold a few competitive meets at the
'smaller games, and either appoint or have the stu-
dent body elect the official leader.
The office must again' be an important one.
Our Own Little Frosh Bible
The college boy's a fearsome thing
If magazines be true,
He does not work except to sing
About his Maize and Blue;
His cap is small, his shoes are big
His cheeks are nice and pink,
He says he doesn't care a fig
For what the teachers think.
Quite often, too, he runs in debt-
In fact he's' always broke,
And yet he doesn't fume or fret
His cares go off in smoke.
He quaffs a stein and puffs a pipe
And sings a pretty ditty
About his Alma Mater fine
And lady loves so pretty;
He spends his father's hard earned dough
Despite the old man's warning
Upon the chorus from the show
Who keep him gay till morning;
He' plays with them, he jokes a lot
His speech is mostly laughtera.t
But Oh the awful head he has
Upon the morning after;
For books le doesn't care a rap.
But fussing is his joy,
The beery chap, the. cheery chap,
The cartoon college boy.
This college guy is all alie
There is no beery youngsters*
These tales of youths are all untruths
Of poet, wit and punster.
* There's a reason.
"Coal [ Deliveries Difficult."-The Daily. There
isn't room of course. The cellar gang is working
overtime these days.
Why the Proof Reader Called a Taxi
"The program was concluded by a selection by
the Presbyterian mule quartet. All four of the
gentlemen posgessed remarkable voices." Lle
L Switzer Co
State Street Hardware
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
will help you in your University work
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
will help you pay your expenses
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
will make you eligible for a better position
on leaving school
Classes in Shorthand, Typewriting, Penmanship, .Boo%-
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MONDAY - OCTOBER 6
HSamiltonD ILusiness College
STATE AND WILLIAM STREETS
MI' Y YfYiYY1.M i1 lYI Y 1.- Y I 1 I IA- W I Pr I YI 1 IY
ately so for Michigan
e lost one of the great-
ory as well as that of
gh Hughitt had been
lecided that there was
>s everything to gain
ve some more of the spirit of this man.
iore men report on Ferry field with the
t whether or not they obtain the coveted
hey have nothing to. lose and owe at
1 to themselves and the University.
"LOCATING A CLAIM"
'ilderness of the rush that precedes any
n the most distracted, the most timid,
the most erratic student is the fresh-
bough he attempts to face everything
>y air of bravado there is a general mis-
erlying his mental processes that he will
mit and even attempts to hide. He is
tive of her peoples' attitudes, vaguely
what the meaning of college life is and
lace in it may be.
all in "locating a claim" at college one
ember that the University is the great
the individual is literally to be made
imes the demands made upon the fresh-'
eem to him the demands of a taskmas-
: him accept the task willingly. There
. alchemy about it; in time the task will
old the man. Remember, you emerge a
nan. That in itself. is something to be
something worth working for.
Blankety-Blank Verse, No. 2
Many talkative people
On the campus
But first prize
Goes to the treasurer
Of this University
He sure has had
An awful line.
We thank you.
Our Daily Novelette
"When your house caught on fire the other day
what did you do?"
"I ran home as fast as I could."
"How thrilling. Did you save anything?"
"Yes, Car fare."
(They haven't spoken since.)'
Doc May-"Hm. Throw out your chest. Now
stand up straight. Ever seriously ill?"
Erosh under physical exam-"No, sir."
Doc May-"Hm. Ever have any organic trou-
Frosh-"No, sir, I'm not the least bit musical.'
Famous Closing Lines
"Guess I'll hang around awhile," said the crim-
inal as the noose was tightened around his neck.
Come and Get Acquainted.
and a Good Time.
Corner Huron and Division
ALL ARE WELCOME
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