1. A 1Ld &VAJ..A £JC s & - &
every morning except Monday during the Univer-
e Board in 'Control of 'Student Publications.
MBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
paper and the local news published therein.
the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
a by carrier or mail, $3.50.
tn Arbor Press building, Maynard street.
usiness, 969; Editorial, 2414.
tions not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig.
essarily to appear in print, but as an evidence, of
:es of events will be published in The Daily at the
he Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
nunications will receive no consideration. No man-
returned unless the writer incloses postage.
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
y ......Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or i6
te, Jr. . .. .........Business Manager
Phone g60 or 2738
-rt ... News Editor
1...................... . City Editor
rk ..........................Women's Editor
nstein ...........................Telegraph Editor
nan H. Hardy Heth Cliarles R. Osius, Jr.
II. Ha.dy Het
ames, Jr..........Advertising Manager
:1 ............................. Issue Manager
. Office Manager
........ ...Publication Manager
all ............................. Guillotine Editor
...... Music Editor
o ........................... Exchange Editor
. .............. ............. Campaign Editor
od ...............................Efficiency Editor
Masques, and Oratorical association plays, seemed
to guarantee certain accomplishments, could they
be brought together, which Michigan has long
sought to attain.
Perahps the greatest object to which the Dra-
matic society is dedicated is the erection of a cam-
pus theater,. For years, Michigan has been forced
to be content with auditoriums not designed for
dramatic productions and rented, theaters in which
to foster the art of the drama. If the goal of the
Dramatic society is achieved, Michigan 'will have
ka real campus theater such as othei universities
have found indispensable.
Consequently, by lending unlimited support to
the enterprises of the Dramatic society, we are lend-
ing support to every dramatic organization on the
campus by bringing a campus theater one step
closer to reality.
_ t .,
:. . ,r
THE CHARITY DRIVi
'There is a practical side to the organized charity
drive which is now being waged in Ann Arbor.
About 25 different organizations are to receive a
certain quota from the proceeds obtained through
the drive. Subscribing to the fund means that your
notey will be 'used by the largest and most benefi-
cent organizations in the' United States, such as the
Red Cross, the Y. M. C. A., the Knights of Colum-
bus; also for Belgian and Armenian relief. A group
of worthy organizations such as these have a right
to go hand in hand when soliciting support, and if
one doubts the legitimacy of a combined system he
has but to remember that the ideal of all these in-
stitutions has 'always been "malice toward none."
The practical 'value of the idea lies in the fact
that, if successful, all canvassing and subscribing
should virtually cease. Students will not be both-
ered with individual demands from a thousand dif-
ferent sources. One appeal and one response will
end the whole matter..-
While student sentinent is undoubtedly apt to be
disinterested in these outside demands, those who
have ,the ability to do so should help swell a fund
which thus far is only about ope-third of what is
asked from this vicinity.
Substantial, well balanced, nicely
served meals at 'reasonable -prices.
Two meals per day-lung. and din-
ner, 6:00 P. M. Write to 'Vegetarians,
care of Daily.-Adv.
Kids, undressed kids, Cape kids-
Dress Gloves. Before you buy, con-
sider the Davis Toggery Shoppe. 119
Notaseme Hosiery means longer
wear a.nd ro runs. Guaranteed longer
wear. Davis Toggery Shoppe, 115 So.
It you aren't satisfied, we can't be.
We make "Portraits that Please" you
at Derr Studio.-Adv.
New class at the Packard Academy
will begin Wednesday evening, Nov.
12, 7 to 8 o'clock../ Lady and Gent in
structors, number limited. Register
early. Phone 18504F-1.-Adv.
[lltlll tlltlittililllilllt l ll ll 11i i ¢IIIl illlill i i l lillllllt1 1t1t
Shirt-Pants-Shoes and Supporter all for
WAIAEJ- ' UNIVERSITY
ilt111!!1;oll.141tllllll ltt.I I i lllll ll Ill11llIlI11111111111[1111111111
ent Jr. Thomas II. Adams
Jolmt I. Dakin
,. - .. ; ,i
William H. Riley Robert C. Angell.
Katrina Schermerhorn Robert D. Sage
Thomas J. Whinery
DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:10 a.
in., and hourly to q : zo p. m.,
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Px-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Boud-6 :o5 a. in., 9:o5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:o p. m., Io:so.
p. m. To Ypsilanti only, .1 t:4 p. m., I:I0
a. i.. and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7 :48 a. 'tn. and~
t 12:2o a. in.~
Courteous and - satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 186y 0
Capital and Surplus, $0,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
Isabelle Farnum D. P. Joyce
Agnes Holmnquist Robt. Somerville
Mayrnrd Newton Arthur L. Glazer
DAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1919.
Editor-Brewster P. Campbell.
* " y.
in to have. the Block "M".
r time-honored traditions nearly
e the Athletic association thought
gut the real purpose of spectators
pressure was brought, to bear
>n and finally resulted in the de-
eing granted to allow the, Block
out by the students of the, Uni-
hletic 4lirector of the University maintains
y spectators at the games come more to
lock 'EM" than to see the game itself. He.
at after every game in which the Block
lisplayed he is the recipient of -many let-
many alumni criticizing him :fo- not se-
en seats across from the "M". He 'also
at many alumni fail to realize that if they
eats in the stand in which 'the Block "M"
isplayed, they receive seats nearer the mid-
e field than those asking for seats across
jection has also been made that ,there are
gh students who signify their intention of
the cheering section for the Minnesota
have the Block "M". Out of the more.
o male. students in the University, but
ted on, their application blanks that they
o sit in the cheering section. Surely the
des more active backing than this indicates.
er that the students may put on the Block
will be necessary that 2,300. students are;
a enter into the spirit of the tradition and
it is carried out to perfection at the Min-
the announcement was made by Mr.* Bar-
t there was to be no Block "M" this year,,
if protest against the move swept over the
Lnd into alumni homes. Finally, after many
's, with the athletic directors, permission
ined, provided that the matter would be
tirely out of the Athletic. association's
d be hapdled entirely by the students of
udents raised a protest against the aboli-
the Block "M". Their protest has been'
d their wishes complied with.
s the time for the students of the Univer-
elp put the "M" across in a manner that
:e it impossible for this tradition to ,ever"
CLOSER TO A CAMPUS THEATER
university; Dramatic society has taken' its
ep in the accomplishment of the object
tuated its founding. The all-campus pro-
of Reginald DeKoven's opera, "The Red
' as planned, should prove a most auspic-
nning as well as a happy criteriofi of the
tempts of the'society.
e benefit of the vast number of newcomers
mpus this year, a few words with regard
rofessed function of the Dramatic society
)t be ;untimely.
)ramatic society was founded last spring
sole purpose of co-ordinating Michigan's
s into a working organization which would
ta'ngible results without an unnecessary
ng of the work of the various organiza-
he enthusiasm which makes such suc-
"Never run for a girl or a street car,
Never think of a woman or fuss,
Just stand on the curb and wait for the bird,"
She smiled and answered him thus:
"You're not ont the Avenue Woodward,
This isn't the Statler, my dear.
You never can state how long you must wait
For the service, is rottener here."
The mill of the Gods grinds slowly but the cider
mill grinds overtime these days.
Standing Committee Authorized by Union. -
Daily head. That's the one that 'lines up for the
dance tickets every Wedneslay andThursday aft-
Now that those original manuscripts of Horace
Greeley have been' found-what good are they?
Nobody can read them.
Wheezet of Yester-Year
(This was good in artistic circles)
He-"Did you know that Rembrandt painted his
greats s4 masterpiece on an empty stomach ?"
Shy--"Good heavens,' no! Thought of course it
was Ai canvas."
Mai ' ed Widow with Eleven Children.-South
Bend News. Somebody putting on heirs again.
The melancholy days have come,
The bluest of the blue,'
When all your old- forgotten bills
Come back like ghosts to you.
Our Daily Novelette b
"What is Ikey doing here in the Methodist
"Oh, the minister owes him $50 and he's taking
it out in trade."
The American Smoke
is a cigarette
OTonly because they proved'
such a necessity with our
fighting men, on land and sea, but.
also because they are the mildest'
form of smoking cigarettes have
at last come into their own.
Today, among young men as.
well as old, plain men and prom-
udging now by tho War facts-
inent citizens,the cigarette is more
popular than cigar or pipe and as
highly respected as either.
One cigarette in particularseems,
as the following facts show, to have
won a position as America's first
choice in smoking, East and West,
North and South- nation-wide.
-and one cigarette in particular:
In the Army
In the Navy
With our NC
Each day the Nation's capitcC sees a new
throng of big professional and business
men from every state in the Union. These
changing hundreds of men buy more
Fatimas than any other cigarette.
At the big army training camps during the
war were thousands of soldiers from each.
State and Territory. At every one of
these camps, Fatima was a leader.
The officers in our Navy come, of course,
from every part of America. Of all' the
cigarettes sold in.Officers' Mess through-
out the whole Navy, over 900 are Fatimas.
The 15 American men who flew on the
NC-1, NC-3 and NC-4 hailed perhaps
fros - 15 different states. Of the 15, twelve.
chose Fatimas for that long, lonely, daring
Petrified Aztec 'Cobbler Dug
Tombstone Arizona Despatch.
of the hard working man.
from Ruins. -
Behold, the ,uper-'tna
YOUNG MAN ARRESTED
WITH BRASS FITTINGS
Head in St. Louis exchange.
Sweetly sings the patient donkey.
When he wants his bale of hay,
Have you heard the School of Music?
Some relation, one might say.
Michigan Ideals Forever ! Patronize the Labor
Temple instead of the Union on Saturday night.'
Fainous Closing Lines
"There's a big knight ahead of us," said King
Arthur to Guinevere as they rode behind Sir
A Sensible C~grette.
"Just enough Turkish"
M EN keep switching
I-from straight Turk-
ish cigarettes because they
contain too much Turkish.
.rhey seem over-rich and
Men keep switching to
Fatimas because Fatimas
contain just enough Turkish
-just enough to taste right
and just enough to leave a
man feeling right, even
whenshe smokes more
Are you smoking too