Donald M.Springer, '19E, former
president- of the Michigan Union and
manager of the Varsity football team,
left this morning for Calcutta, India,
after a.short visit here with his old
friends. He is making the' trip by
way of Youngstown, Ohio, his old
home. Springer entered the service
of the Standard Oil company of New
York, last spring and was assigned to
and good will have
to your courteous
I UIUtJ I U UL IlIIdILU
STUDENT BODY BEHIND PLAN TO
TO FINANCE MUSICIANS'
In answer to' the editorial in'Fri-
day's Daily relative to taking the Var-
sity band to Chicago the entire stu-
dent body has taken up the subject
and the reply they 4ll give is "Sure
they're going." In order to see that
this band goes, a fund to meet. their
expenses must be raised. After sonv
deliberation the band has decided to
give the contributors something for
their money and a concert was decid-
ed upon as the best method of show-
ing their appreciation.
The plans have not been fully work-
ed out as yet but it is thought the
concert will be held about Nov. 7 in
Hill auditorium. The program will
probably be divided into two parts,
each part lasting 45 minutes. The first
part will b a band concert and the
latter half will be a high class vaude-
ville. A committee has been appoint-
ed to seanch for the best talent in
school and the entertainment is cer-
tain to be of a high class nature.
That the band is capable of doing
things quickly and in an efficient way
is evidenced when one remembers that
they made their debut this year with
ouly two days' practice.
G. E. STANSBERRY.
L- 11TH -HFr I
STUDENTS DO NOT PAY ENOUGH
ATTENTION TO YELL MASTER
SAYS NEAL D. IRELAND, '20L
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
The cheer leaders of last Saturday
will doubtless, appreciate a bit of con-
structive criticism, with suggestions,
from a senior who speaks solely for
the sake of better cheering.
First: I noticed, on several occa-
sions, Saturday, that cheers were giv-
en, or attempted, when the ball was
in our possession, and while signals
were being called.. It is obvious that
this confuses the team, and delays the
Second: There seemed to be a
tendency, especially among the fresh-
men in the north stand, to keep their
eyes on the teams while yelling, rather
than upon the cheer-leaders. I sug-
gest that the leaders do not start a
yell or cheer unles they ,are reasonab-
ly sure that they have the att ntion
of the stands.'
Th.ird: The rooters evinced a tend-
ency toward extensive yelling and
cheering early in the game, and Raving
their voices for a later, and proably
more crucial, point of the game.
Fourth: When a chant, such as
"Hold that line" is begun, the leaders
should either insist that it be given
in effective volume, or else check it
before it "peters" out. Certainly a
feebly drawn out, slowly-dying cheer
is not liable to materially encourage
\Fifth: It is, to say the least, dis-
courteous to begin a cheer while the
Varsity band, or .a visiting band is
playing. This was doubtless due to
Sixth: The-cheer-leaders undoubt-
edly are aware that we cannot cheer
concertedly or effectively unless they
lead the cheers in unison. Prdbably
one recognized leader among the cheer
leaders of each side would help to ac-
complish this . . . Yours for' "Beat
Ohio" ! ! !
NEAL D, IRELAND, '20L.
8 YEAR OLD BOY SUES LOCAL
MANUFACTURER FOR $2,000
The Manchester Handle anid Turning.
company of Ann Arbor is being sued
by Harold Haarer, an eight-year-old
local boy, for $25,000 damages for the'
loss of one of his hands at the com-
Haarer and a companion were in-
terested in the company's huge fan
which blew sawdust from the mill into
a pile. In trying to see how far the
fan would blow his hat, Haarer go one
of his hands in the way of th revolv-
ing blades. It was so badly crushed
that amputation was necessary.
Alpha Nu Debating Society Mets
The Alpha Nu Debating society hld
its regular weekly meeting Thursday
night. The subject under dicussion
was: ,Resolved, That the Uiited I
States senate should ratify the league
of Nations covenant without reserva-
tions." A business meting followed.
MAJ E S T IC
LAST TIMES TODAY
The Home Town Girl
109 SO. MAIN
- For -
THE BEST HOME-MADE CAN.
DIES IN TOWN
THE BEST LIGHT LUNCHES
THE BEST SERVICE
-Visit the -
'1 , P '" ""f
Shows at 300; 7:00; 8:30
Theatre, ag6-M Mgr's Rea., sx6-M
Fri.-Sat. 24-25-Will Rogers in "Almost
a Husband,"and Capitol Comedy, Mr.
and Mrs. Carter DeHaven in 'oney-
Rex Beach's 'The Girl
2:00. 3:30,7:00, 8:30,
Sat. 25-Shorty Hamilton it
Vulture," with a hiews and
Sun-Mon. 26-27-Dorothy Gi
American Way," with a M
cartoon comedy and. Ford W~
Tues-%\ed. 28-29-Albert R
Lost Princess," with a, tw
Thurs-Fri . 30-31-All-star
Romance of the Air,"'with
Sun-Mon. 2-3-Ruby Derem
Dust of Desire," with a M
cartoon and Ford Weekly.
H HUBERTBERTHA K
DEH E o "The Rid
Sat. 25-Bessie Barriscale in
chase Price," with a sore
Sun-Mon. 26-27-George Wa
Winning Stroke," with a co
"Love's Prisoner," with a n
edy and kinogram weekly.
"Shadows of the Past,"witl
comedy, "Chasing Her Fut
Sat. 1-All-star cast"thous
with a screen magazine and
IE GIRL FROM
Although the first man was led to
sin by a woman, a long time has elaps-
ed since then,'and in "The Home Town
Girl" featuring.Vivian Martin we have
quite a different situation where a
woman is responsible for upbuilding
the chareter of a man.
Nel Fanshawe, played by Miss Mar-
tin, is one of those women of today
who is charming and pretty but at the
same time wholesome and unselfish.
When her lover is down and out
and a fugitive and she is beseiged by
proposals from a prosperous bank
clerk whom her parents favor, she
takes the hardest road and strives un-
til the outcast has been received back'
again and proved himself a man.
Last Thrmes Today
FOR DOWNRIGHT WHO
COMED YOU SHULS
When a school teacher from "up
Vermont way" comes to a sleepy little
town in Arkansas, things begin to
show a little life, especially if the
school teacher is Will Rogers who ap-
pears at the Arcade for'the last times
The "up-boat" on the mighty Mis
sippi has been the only event that
breaks up the dull sameness of events
in the little community, but the new
school teacher furnishes enough mate-
rial to last the village gossips a year.
Opi Reed's "Old Ebenezer" is the
basis of the picture and few oppor-
tunities for laughs are passed by.
Ommsewith ife ction,
74E GIRL. VR014-
Beach; you know
know the up-to-
e sure to see "The
our own Cream
S. Main Phone
: , , t ,
r call at
FOR SALE-A late model Excelsior
motorcycle in Al condition. Will
trade for light touring car or sell
spot. cash. She will walk around
most anything in town, fellows, so
make it snappy. Call 901 Washington
FOR SALE- Excelsior Twift Motor-
cycle. Two speed. Inquire 1123
Pontiac St., or Carier No. 14, care
of Post Office.
lOlt SALE--Keufel and Esser duplex
slide rule. $6. Call Box E, Daily
FOR SALE - Apple wood for fire-
places. Price according to length
ordered. Phone 7136-F12.
FOR SALE-Dress Suit, excellent con-
tlition. Clark. 2106-R.
Eastern Time (
Jon't miss that4
Eastbound Limited and]
at 6:10 a. m. and h
Westbound Limiteds will
hours to 8:48 p. m.
every two hours to 9
First Local for Jackson a
IIl.1111HI11111t11fiI I 11111111U 1111111t1111111j1ill
an theD. J. & C. Ry.
CING OCTOBER 26
car you've been-taking
Express Cars will leave Ann Arbor
oubly to 9:10 p. m.
1 leave at-8:48 a. m. and every two=t
, with Expresses at 9:48 p. m. and .
:48 p. 3".
at 7:48 a. m. Last Local at 12:20
S ee t\
OJenry a Blossom
fl'A N 'L'
- j First Local for Detroit, 6:05 a.In., also 9:05 a. m. and every
Mrain~g story In the wo rLd
with thoroughbreds and
hi' life nterxningied with
asic drama of tfiEhuman
WANTED-At once, Students to work
,spare time in bowling alley after-
noons. ..Best of pay. Inquire Hous-
two hours to 9:05 p. mi Last Local, 10:50 p. m.
LOCAL AGENTS WILL GLADLY GIVE YOU
- 2 or 3 furnished light
eping rooms by mother and
11 M'rs. Rowells' 115$-R.