OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
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Offices: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard Street.
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on the evening preceding insertion.
MANAGING EDITOR .......... BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
Assistant Managing Editor...............Hugh W. Hitchcock
City Editor ...............................E. P. Lovejoy, Jr.-
ihtM. B. Stahl G. P. Overton
R. 4. Adams Hughston McBain
Paul Watzel Edward Lambrecht
F. H. McPike
Editorials. .T. J. Whinery, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach, E. R. Meiss
Supplement Editors................. T. S. Sargent, T. H. Adams
Sporting Editor .................... -- - -+...... . George Rein del
Women's Editor..............................Elizabeth Vickery
Humor Editor.....................-........ +.....E R. Meiss
Harry B. Grundy John Dawson Ben H. Lee, Jr.
Wallace F. Elliott idney B. Coates Julian.Mack
M. A. Kiaver Lowell S. Kerr Howard Donahue
Dorothy Whipple H. E. Howlett Arn'old Fleig
Marion Koch Katherine Montgomery
BUSINESS MANAGER .............VERNON F. HILLERY
soaks in for the most part unnoticed. Education of
this latter sort goes deeper, stays longer, and is
most pleasant in the process of acquisition. Such
education we get from association with our friends.
It is gradually assimilated, and passes without
comment ; only when we stop and deliberately take
stock of ourselves do we really see how much we
learn that is worth while which no book teaches.
Opportunities to converse with great men often
present themselves, and we are too busy or too in-
different or too plain scared to take advantage of
them. Nowhere is this more true than on our own
Michigan campus. On our faculty there are not a
few men with whom mental contact outside of the
lecture room would be of inestimable value, with
whom it would be not only a source of benefit but a
real pleasure to converse informally on no-academic
subjects. It is also true that most of these men are
only too glad when an opportunity is given them
to meet students free from classroom restraint.
These men represent all walks of life, from the
physician to the student of literature.
The problem of the great university has always
been to bring about a closer personal contact be-
tween instructor and student. Brains have been
busy for years trying to find a solution. But some
feasible plan can be evolved and the potential re-
sults are incalculable.
Fielding H. Yost, director of Michigan athletics,
has requested that students and townspeople of Ann
Arbor co-operate in every possible manner to main-
tain traffic order at today's game. He asks that,
inasmuch as parking space in Ann Arbor is lim-
ited, all owners of automobiles leave their cars at
home and refrain from parking them in the streets.
All avenues within one block of Ferry field will be
closed to automobiles.
Furthermore, every prospective spectator will
make matters much easier for those in charge,. if he
will follow the directions on his ticket, entering the
field through the gate designated thereon
If everyone will obey instructions, there will be
little or no confusion. Remember, follow direc-
Chicago professor maintains men are becoming
effeminate because the male members of his class
failed to learn a list of Aztec tribes which their fair
classmates memorized. Try them 'on football
coaches, professor; perhaps they have outgrown
their taste for blood-curdling Indian names.
It looks as if about fifty-nine fraternities will tie
for that cup offered for the best Ohio game deco-
Log Log Slide Rules
Both ends of the diagonal)balk
314 S. State St.
Place Newly Decorated
AT THE CORNER OF
STATE & PACKARD
WE HAVE EVERY-
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Double Silk Ivanhoe Gloves........$1.25
Chamoisette Gauntlet .... .... .50
Camisoles (Black and Flesh).....*. 2.00
Brown Hose (wool and lisle mixture) 1.39
8 Nickels Arcade
Advertising.............. ........ 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
W. Cooley James Prentiss W. Kenneth Gaibraith
L. Beaumont Parks MauriceG Moule J . A. Dryer
Walter Scherer Martin Goldring Richard Heidemann
Edw. Muratle Tyler Stevens T. H. Wolfe
..,- - . - -- --t -
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 be printed that night.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1921
Night Editor-FRANK H. MPIKE
A DAY OF EVENTS
Athletic contests serve not only as exhibitions of
physical prowess, they have a higher purpose - that
of effecting and making secure a tie that binds to-
gether two institutions participating with a spirit of
cordiality, comradeship, and genuine, friendly riv-
alry. Today there comes to Ann Arbor the football
team of Ohio State university, with its minature
army of six thousand loyal cohorts, to give battle to
Michigan on the Ferry field. Since Buckeye and
Wolverine first met in a test of supremacy, years
ago, none but the most friendly and the most cordial
relations have existed between representatives of
Last year the Michigan team and its followers
were visitors at Columbus, and every act, every
word, and every sign betokened the hospitality
of the host. Now we have an opportunity to show
our hospitality, and everything seems complete to
make the stay of Michigan's guests a happy one.
Ohio State, Michigan welcomes you. And in the
words of the backwoods poet, "make yerselves ter
home and come again aisd often."
Today is a day of celebration on the campus for
additional reasons. Michigan's alumni are here to
celebrate Home coming day. For some, this is their
first visit to their alma mater since graduation,
while the others view the event with equal pleas-
ure and appreciate this opportunity to live once
again, even if for but a day or two, those "dear old
college days". There is much that is new to these
old grads - the newer buildings, a larger student
body and many other changes which have occurred
since their last visit here. But one thing has not
changed - that is the fight-'em spirit, that has
characterized every game and every activity of the
Maize and Blue, whether victory was certain or
Another event of importance to followers of
Michigan's progress along athletic lines and equip-
ment is the dedication this afternoon of the mam-
moth stands on Ferry field; which will accommo-
date approximately 42,OOO persons, placing the new
stadium on a par with those of the other large uni-
versities of the country. No longer will it be nec-
essary to turn away thousands of people from the
big games of the year, for the stands provide suf-
ficient seating room for as large a number of peo-
ple as was ever in attendance at any Conference
game. For a long time erection of the stadium was
merely a project, the subject of much discussion
and debate, so that it was not without the most
careful accounting and economy that sanction for
their building was granted by the authorities.
So, all in all, today is a day of events. Homecom-
ing - dedication of the new stands - and the
game, Michigan's first encounter with a Confer-
ence foe. On this game depends the fate of the
Wolverine team as a Conference championship con-
tender. Every loyal throat should be fortified with
a barrage of cheers with which to urge on the
fightin'-est, peppiest team to victory. Up-and-at-
un, everybody, Illinois next!
THE TWO MEANS TO EDUCATION
There is an old saying that you can'tlearn every-
thing out of books. Thatis to say, there are two
kinds of education. One is consciously acquired,
mainly from books. The other is unconscious and
STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE
UNDER NEW MANACEMJENT
Engineers and Architects Materials.
Pennants and Blankets
There Never Was Such a Day
The frust is on the pumpkin
And the fodder's in the shock,
The 'mums are on the corner
And the sheepskin's out o' hock.
The streets are crammed with people,
House-fronts dressed up fit to kill,
And the trees themselves are shaking
With a sort of living thrill.
June so rare, praised by the poet
Would have never sprung to fame
If the bard had seen Ann Arbor
Just before a football game.
Standing room at the game today oughtn't to be
so bad. The rest of us expect to be on our feet
most of the time anyhow.
Quoth Epipe Taff:
This chappie has
Our heartfelt pity,
The chairman of
, A room committee.
Our Latest Song Entitled:
"He Refused to Stay at the Union, 'Cause His
Dad Runs an Open Shop."
There once was a young man named Clark
Who came home one night in the dark,
He stumbled and fell
And after a spell
He listened and heard his shins bark!
A Tragedy in One Act
Place: State street.
Time: This afternoon before the game.
She: Say it with flowers.
He: Mum's the word.
Songs of the Immortals
We make our bow
To Mary. Aultz,
She still knows how
To dance a waltz.
Probably in the Check Room
We know where the friendly board walks,
And where the fountains play,
We've found the place where money talks,
But where does the corset stay?
Pamous Closing Lines
"Watch my smoke," cried the race horse owner
as his colored jockey sprang into the lead.
Morse and Gilberts Chocolates