THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1921
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OP THE UNIVERSI Y
Published every morning except Monday during the Univer-
sity year by the Board in Control of Student Publations.
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credited in this paer and teloa news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
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offices: Ann Arbor Press building, 'Maynard Street.
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MANAGING EDITOR .......... BREWSTERP. CAMPBELL
Assistant Managing Editor................Hu W."Hitchcock
City Editor ............................... . P. I veoy, Jr.
M. E. Stahl . P. Overton
R. E. Adams ughsto M~ain
Paul Watzel Edward Iambrecht
F.. I MPike
Editorials .T J Whinery, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach . R. Meiss
supplement Editors ................T. S. Sargent, T. H. Adams
Sporting Editor .............................George Reindel
Women's Editor ..... .....................Eblizabeth Vickery
Humor Editor.......................... ... R. Meiss
" Harry B. Grundy John Dawson Ben ,H. Lee, Jr.
Wallace B. Elliott Sidney :B.Coates Julian Mack .
M. A. Klaver Lowell S. Kerr Howard Donahue
Dorothy Whipple H. E. Howlett Ar.old Fleig
Marion Koch Katherine Montgomery
BUSINESS MANAGER ............. VERNON F. HILLERY
Advertising......................F, M. Heath, A. J. Parker
Publication ..............................Nathan W. Robertson
Accounts.................. ..John J. Hamels,. Jr.
circulation ...............................Herold C. Hunt
Burr L. Robbins Richard Cutting H. Willis Heidbreder
Wi. °Cooley James Prentiss W. Kenneth Galbraith
L. Beaumont Parks Maurice Moule 3A. Dryer
Walter Scherer Martin Goldring Richard Heidemann
Edw. Murane Tyler Stevens T. H. wolfe
Persons wishing to secure information concerning trews for
m any issue of The Daily should see the night editor, who has full
charge of all news to be printed that night,
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1921
Night Editr--EDW. F..LAMRE11T
There unil be a meeting of the entire Daily repor-
torial staff and tryouts at 5 o'clock this afternon.
THE ILLINOIS SPECIAL
The announcement of those in charge.of the spe-
cial train to the Illinois game that the fareWill be
even less than at first announced should furnish
an added incentive to those Michigan rooters who
are hoping to make the trip. The fare of $12.14
round trip with the privilege of a lower berth at
$4.05 and an upper at $3.24 one way, two being al-
lowed to occupy one berth if desired, should en-
courage all Michigan backers to undertake the trip.
A team playing an out of town game needs every
bit of support that its adherents can possibly give.
Michigan in the past has always stood solidly behind
her teams, and Michigan will support her warriors
in the Illinois game.
Lets go, Michigan!
DOLL UP THE STORE FRONTS
Saturday will be Homecoming Day, and with the
welcome which will be extended to our rivals from
Columbus will go an open-arms reception to old-
time Michiganders who will gather in Ann Arbor
for a general celebration.
Every fraternity and sorority house and dormi-
tory will be decorated for the occasion, every place
where students assemble will be arrayed in its best.
The-members of the. University are sure to make an
ardent display in honor of the homecomers of
Michigan and the footballers of Ohio. To make the
welcome complete, it only remains now for every
merchant up and down the length of State street to
see the occasion as does the undergraduate body,
and then to decorate.
Homecoming is a big day; it represents the
grand "blow-out" of the Fall semester, a time when
not only the University but the whole town .and
even this section of the state turns out in welcome
to the alumni and in hope that Michigan may come
off the field victorious. The interest is wide, and
the townspeople are as much a part of the general
celebration committee as anybody else.
"Bunting, bunting everywhere, and lots of pep be-
hind it !" should be Saturday's war cry. And from
the Michigan Central to Ferry field and back again
may there be a continual stretch of yellow and blue
and scarlet and grey, when O. S. U. comes totown.
Having announced the choice of its opera for the'
:oming season, the Michigan Union embarks upon
:he production of a dramatic work which is to be
grander and more elaborate' than any which has
preceded it. An added responsibility is placed upon
he Mimes show this year because of the fact that
t plays not only throughout this state, but it carries
he name of Michigan to a number of prominent
:ities in Ohio and Illinois as well.
The success of past Union operas has brought a
leserved prominence to Michigan's dramatics, and
he interest of students in the drama has created or-
anizations on the campus, most of them devoted to
traight drama, which have become so effective in
heir accomplishments as to form here, as it were,
n untitled school of the drama. A brief resume
>f these organizations will serve to show the advan-
pages which the University offers in this branch of
For a number of years there has existed the elec-
tive organization called the Comedy club, which has
endeavored to stage plays of literary value written
by prominent contemporary writers. This club has
steadily grown in its membership and accomplish-
ments until during the last year it not only exhibited
its perf ormances in Ann Arbor, but also took a road
trip in the state of Michigan. In this organization
promising young actors are given valuable practical
The Players club, under the direction of Pro-
fessor Hollister, is a product of Michigan's growing
interest in dramatics. This club was formed last
year and has for its purpose the producing of short
dramas of literary vaue.
Recently the Union has built a Campus theater
in which will be staged throughout the year plays
written by students of the University. And even
later than this, a professor of rhetoric has an-
nounced that he will aid students who are con-
scientnously interested in writing plays, and of the
best -dramas written under his tutelage a few will
be produced each year.
Such activities as these along dramatic lines can-
not help but gain a reputation for Michigan as a
college center of dramatic interest where both the
actor and the playright can further the develop-
ment of their work by means of practical experi-
ence under the direction of superior instructors.
THE- PROPER SPIRIT
Last Saturday's game with M. A. C. will be re-
membered as an outstanding example of the
sportsmanlike and friendly rivalry that can and
should prevail in intercollegiate athletics. Al-
though both teams fought for every inch. of the
field, the game played by each was clean and free
from fouls., In the stands both the Michigan and
M. A. C. rooters showed a spirit of fair play
throughout, refraining consistently from hooting
the opposing team, drowning out her quarterback's
signals, or cheering when she was penalized.
Though its team was beaten, the "Aggie" contin-
gent took defeat with a spirit that would credit any
Petty ill-feeling is entirely out of place in col-
lege sport and it is to be hoped that this year's fu-
ture contests will be remembered more for the sim-
ilarity between the spirit shown at them and that
at the M. A. C. game than for conduct of the op-
WEAR THOSE POTS
The real Michigan neophyte does not fail to wear
his toque or pot because he feels ashamed to be sin-
gled out as a freshman. The real man realizes that
it is an honor and a privilege to wear the grey head-
gear. He knows that its wearing is part of the
process - the unwritten law - by which he be-
comes an upperclassman. The freshman who real-
izes his position and his opportunities is respected
and helped. He is worthy of becoming an upper-
class man when he has learned his lesson.
For the freshman who does not realize these
things - for the new man who fails to obey the
immemorial custom of this institution by wearing
his pot or toque - for him there is a way of com-
pelling obedience. Zealous sophomores regard pot-
wearing by freshmen as sacred, and to fail to sport
the toque is pretty sure to bring down divine wrath.
To the credit of the present freshman class it is
a fact that few of their members have failed to don
the yearling badge, but as to those who have let it be
reminded that it's better to be asked than be forced.
To count in the social balance one must have a
There was a young freshman, U. Nique,
Who danced with a giddy young Frique
Next morn he found out
There was rouge in a clout
All over his lee-ward Chique.
"FOR SALE-Unused $42 engagement ring for
$24.75 cash. Apply Michigan Daily." We won-
der; did she refuse him or couldn't he summonup
the nerve to pop the question?
Quoth Eppie Taff:
Shed a tear
For Millie Meek,
She croaked trying
To public speak.
A fountain of youth must be installed in every
modiste shop nowadays. - M. T. Hammock.
Our Latest Song Entitled:
"I'm an Atheist, So Help Me God."
They ast beneath the apple blossoms. The moon
shone softly. Suddenly he broke the silence with:
"What's to prevent me kissing you?"
"Why, my goodness'!" she exclaimed.
But it didn't. - Princeton Tiger.
Famous Closing Lines
"You get soaked right in Ann Arbor," said the
student coming home in the rain-storm.
Log Log Slides Rule's
l1oth ends of the diagonal Avalk
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6.os a.
m., 7:o5 a. m., 3:io a. m. and hourly to 9:1o
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 9:48 a. m. and every two hours to
Local Cars East Bound- : a.n., :oo a.
in. and every two hours, to 9 :oo p. mn., 11 :oo
p. m. To Ypsilanti only-ti :4o p. m., 12.25
a. in., z :1r5 a. mn.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:so a. M., 2:40 p.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:48, Jo4n a.ins, 12:48, 2:48, 4:48.s
To 'Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8:48
I $onq 628. I
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