I 1L.i DAILY
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
Published every morning except Monday during the Univer-
r year by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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ublication of allnews dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
dited in this paper and the local news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
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Offices: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, 966; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 4oo words, if signed, the sig-
ture not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
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cretion of the Editor;, if left at or mailed to The Dail office.
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issed in the communications.
"What's Going On"m notices will not be received after 8 o'clock
the evening preceding insertion.
ANAGINO EDItOR..........GBNORGE O. BROPHY, JR.
ws Editor ....... ..... ..............Chesser M. Campbell
htT. H. Adams Hi. W. Hitchcock
J. A Bernstein r;. MaManis
B. P. Campbell ;T., W. Sargent, Jr.
itorials....'... ..Lee Waodruff, Robert Sage, C. H. Murchison
orts ...........................................Robet Angell
tistant News .....................E. P.' Lovejoy
omen's Editor............ ...........'.W.Mary D. Lane
legraph....................... ...........west Gallogly
ephine Waldo Thomas J. Whinery Harry. B. Grundy
ul G. Weber R. W. Wrobleski Winefred Biethaa
nena Barlow George Reindel Robert D. Sage
zabeth Vickery Dorothy Monort Maion Nichols
F. Cla~rk Minnie Muskatt : Frances Oberhotzer
Those who have been here before and feel ac-
quainted with the campus and everybody on it, are
apt to forget that the several hundred new women
who are here are strangers still. For upperclass
women the Women's league parties offer opportu-
nities for making new friends and welcoming the
new girls into the institution.
To entering women, who may be feeling that!
after all the University is rather an unfriendly
place, the reception, which is really not a formal
affair at all, offers the open sesame which if rightly
used will make them the possessor of the friends
and associations which form the best part of our
memories of Michigan.
A COURSE IN STAGECRAFT
To encourage Michigan students to write plays
and try their hand at turning out Michigan operas,
Director Mortimer Shuter announces his intention
to form a special course in the fundamentals of
stagecraft, covering the technique of play writing
and the important side-essentials of stage dancing,
scenery, and construction. When it is considered
that, after all, the greatest master of words isr
striving primarily to please, not himself, but those
before the footlights, and that the materials for the
required effect are found in experience more often
than in rhetoric texts, the value of Mr. Shuters'
many years as a director become at once apparent.
Michigan has not lacked its share of notable
playwrights. But ordinarily the men who have
succeeded have gained merely a general grasp of
literary form while here, and have "found them-
selves" in the long years of practical experience
Removal of the obstacles of technique requires
no such novitiate period if a man versed in the
elemental and difficult art of "putting it over," as
is Mr. Shuter, can be .secured for, a teacher.
ONLY ONE SONG RATES "HATS OFF"
A recent developmeit of etiquette in the stands at
a football game, and one typical of the fine sup-
port which the student body is showing toward
anything related to athletics, is the idea of stand-
ing with heads uncovered while the Varsity band
marches into the field playing "The Victors." But
while the spirit which prompts this formality is
highly laudable, on a moment's reflection it lbe-
comes clear that it is misdirected.
"The Victors" is not Michigan's official song
and standing bareheaded while it is being played
detracts from the unique form of reverence due
"The Yellow and Blue," which should be kept sacred
by University students, much in the same way that
the American anthem should be respected by all
Americans. "The Yellow and Blue" alone should be
sung with heads uncovered.
As usual, Dr. May's gym classes display prep
school insignia from every part of the United
All-Chopin Recital -Matinee Musicale Course
Tuesday, Oct. 19. Pattengill Auditorium
Single Admission For Club Members
Tickets now on sale at Graham's and Wahr's Book
(The Concert Committee is indebted to Mr. Graham for the use of this space)
DETrIOIT VNITED1 LINES
In Efieet June 15, 1920
Potreit, Ann Arber aNd Jackson
(Eatstern Standard 'Ti1me)
LIlt^-d and axprou ars leave for
Detroit at 6:10 a. m. and hourly to
9:10 p. M.
Liiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:49 a. m. and every two
hours to 9:48 p. mn.
Locals to eoroit-- 5:55a.m., 7:00 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:00 p. m.,
also 11:00 p. im. fo Y %ilanti only,
11 :40 p.m., 12 25 a.in. a Rd 1:10 a.m.
Locals to Jackson-7:50 a. m., and
Wilson, director of the band.
"In order that sufficient funds to
defray the expenses of the trip to
Columbus may be procured," said
Captain Wilson, "it is necessary for
the student body to turn out en masse
at the Band Bounce to be held Fri-
day, Nov. 5, on the eve bf the Mich-
igan-Ohio State game."
Treasurer R. A. Campbell, faculty
director of the band, agrees with Cap-
tain Wilson that only a large turnout
for the Band Bounce will insure the
trip to Ohio State.
For live progressive up-to-date ad-
vertising use The Michigan Daily.-
DO YOU THROW
S AlT W T
BUSINESS MANAGER ......LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
Adverti.ng......... ..... ...............- '.J . yce
Credits and Classified Ads..............--.-..... W. ineath
11ablicaion.......... ...... ...... .. ..... rieh
Accounts.........................' . ieh
Circulatio i.........-.- .....- ...-.......
R. W Lambr.eht f. G. Goer Lester W. Millard
Robert 0. Kerr Signund unstadter V. F. Hillery
The night editors for the week will be as fol-
lows: Monday night, Jack Dakin; Tuesday night,
Thornton, Sargent; Wednesday night, Brewster
Caripbeil; Thursday night, Hugh Hitchcock; Fri-
day night, Thomas Adams; Saturday night, John
Persons wishing to secure information concerning news for any
issue of The Daily should see the night editor, who has full charge
of all news to b printed that night.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1920.
There will be a meeting of, the entire editorial
staf at 4:30 o'clock this afternoon.
SPIRIT AND TOUCHDOWNS
With the Illinois game only a few days away,
Michigan is looking forward with her old-time grit
to the beginning of her third year of Conference
competition. Saturday will tell whether the 192
Varsity is strong enough to compete successfully
against the best elevens of the Big Ten.
Thouigh it would be absolute folly for any Mich-
igan man or woman to go about before the game
bemoaning our chances, still, as was proven once
and for all last season, it would be just as foolish
for us to attempt -to make skeptical outsiders be-
lieve that Michi,an could beat anybody on earth
.ust becaue tack in 11O, she scored, during the
season, almost 6oo points against an opposing zero.
We are living for the present, not the past, and to
attempt to stand on the memory of past deeds marks
us as unwilling to look present facts in the face.
Michigan has a reputation, but she has also
something far more important and fundamental
than the n re ability to pile up points in an ath-
letic contest. She has always been known for her
fighting spirit and, above all, for her sportsman-
ship, and we must never le go of these two as-
We have a season ahead that will demand the
utfuost effort from every one of us. Illinois won
the championship last year and it is not inconceiv-
able that she mav do it again. On the other hand,
it is quite 1possible that Michigan may stage one of
her old-time comebacks this year, and show the
other universities that she is still to be definitely
reckone with; and if tiich a thing should hap-
pen, it will mean that eevry-one of us, from the
coach and cantuin of the t. am to the most incon-
spicuous rooter on the tonmost row of the stands,
has done hi.. best for th Bake of Michigan. That
is spirit-a thing greate'' 'an victories, because it
is the maker of victories
ORGANIZING MICHIGAN WOMEN
With its formal opening reception this after-
noon, the Women's league begins its work as the
chief social'organizer of Michigan women. While
the league, includes in its work other activities
which are useful in themselves, it is primarily for
the purpose of uniting the women of the Univer-
sity and making them feel that they are not a con-
glomeration of small groups but parts of a whole.
This the league plans to do by getting the girls to-
gether for purely social gatherings Fridaygafter-
noons. While these parties may, in the rush of
classes, meetings, and other activities, seem in them-
selves trivial, they represent a very important part
of our social "melting pot" and deserve the time of
upperclass women as well as those who are enter-
ing the University and have yet to make their
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Men : Lst season's hats turn-
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all new trimmings
lock just like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.
Better Have Them Sharpened
Q UA RR Y D RUG CONS
SO. STATE and N. UNIVERSITY AVE.
become of the mild political furore of
w+ii iaiY41 -d x
"Last night you seemed so near to me,"
He said in accents grave.
Said she, "Tonight I'd seem much closer,
If you'd but taken a shave."
The other night when we were out with our girl
"e were a little more reserved and silent than is
our usual wont. Our girl turns to us and asks us
what the trouble was and we said we were think-
ing. And then in her usual clever way she says,
"That's a bad habit."
"What's a bad habit,' we asks. "'Thinking," says
Nearly overcome by this lance-like thrust we fin-
ally managed to quaver:
"Why, how do you know?"
And then we put on our overcoat and slowly
approached our girl.-
Can you give a good definition of a cannibal?
Certainly. A cannibal is one who loves his fel-
Where Ignorance Is Bliss
'22-Does your girl know anything about foot-
'23--Absolutely nothing. I took her to the M.
A. C. game and she wanted to know what the
crowd were yelling to the referee the time he pen-
alized us 15 yards.
Girls, Give the Kid a Chance
Suddenly he seized her in his arms!
"That's not right," she cried.
He bowed his head and a flush of shame over-
spread his face.
"I know it's not right," he said apologetically,
"but I'm only a f reshman and you needn't be so
huffy with me when I'm doing it the best way I
Fawous Closing Lines
"It won't be long now, boys, murmured the vet-
erinary as he chopped off the dog's tail.
CONDITION OP AUTO
Elizabeth Carter, '23, who was in-
urjed in the automobile accident last
Thursday in which George Cadwell,
Jr., '21L, lost his life, is reported to
be improving slowly.
Indications today, according to the
attending physician, point to a con-
tinued improvement, and it is believed
that at the end of two weeks, she will
be sufficiently recovered from -the
shock of the accident to be taken to
her home at Huntington, W. Va. It
is considered extremely doubtful
whether Miss Carter will be able to
return to her studies until the next
Miss Carter's parents arrived from,
Huntington last Saturday and have
been with their daughter during the
past few days.
VARSITY BAND'S 0. A. U. TRIP
DEPENDS ON BOUNCE SUCCESS]
"That the Varsity hand will go -to
Minneapolis is a certainty, but the
trip to Ohio State university depends
on campus sentiment," was the state-
ment made today by Capt. Wilfred
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to evry custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Sayings Bank
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huro'
707 North University Ave.
in Nickel's Arcade
Where you may select your meal from
a forty-foot fable steaming with a va-
riety of all kinds of pure food delicious-
ly cooked by experts. Bakery goods
fresh from our own ovens.
Our Special Blend of Coffee with Jer-
sey cream is exceptional.
Economy of Cafeteria
Home of Sweet and Purity
b es us to serve at low prices.
302 S. Main
.My Dairy Lunch
'Our food is the best
SOuprices are right
Open DaIly 7 AM 0to1 A.
Sundays 8 to 2- 5P.M to
nn#n#!innul n 11n n lu nulln
Dinner 11:30 to 1 P. M.
Supper 5:30 to 7 P. M.