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November 29, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I r .rk t ttn ttt

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday during the Univer-
sity year by the tBoard in Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use fer
republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news published therein.
Enteredat the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
nature not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
faith, and notices of events will be published in The Daily at the
discretion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Dail office.
Unsigned. communications will receive no consideration. No man-
uscript will be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
pressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
MANAGING EDITOR...........BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
Assistant Managing Editor................Hugh W. Hitchcock
City Editor ..................................E. P. Lovejoy, Jr.
Night Editors-
R. E. Adams G. P. Overton
Edward Lambrecht M. B. Stahl
Hughston McBain Paul Watzel
Editorial Board Chairman.......................T. J. Whinery
Assistants- E. R ss
S. T. Beach L EoLR essdre
L. A. KernLeHesdrr
Sunday MagazinerEditor...............Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
exchange Editor...............................George E. Sloan
Music Editor................................Sidney B. Coates
Sporting editor ................................GereRein del
Women's Editor.............................lizabeth Vickery
Humor Editor .................................. E R. Meiss
Assistants

R. N. Byers
W. B. Butler
A. D. Clark
Harry C. Clark
. P. Comstock
Lohn P. Dawson
.A Donahue
W,- F. ElIliott

L. L. Fenwickc
H. B. Grundy
Agnes Holmquist
H. E. Howlett
Marion Jerr
L. S. Kerr
M. A. Klaver
Marion Koch

B.H. Lee
.E. Mack
Kathrine Montgomery
R. C. Moriarity
R. B. Tarr
Virginia Try on
Dorothy Whipple
L. L. Yost
J. B. Young

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
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
Assistants
Burr L. Robbins Richard Cutting H. Willis Heidbreder
W. Cooley James Prentiss W. Kenneth Galbraith
L. Beaumont Parks Maurice Moule J. A. Dryer
Walter Scherer Niatin Goldring Richard leidemann
Edw. Murane Tyler Stevens T. H. Wlfe
David Park Paul Blum
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1921
Night Editor-M. B. STAHL
Assistant-Robert- Tarr
Proofreaders-Ralph N. Byers
J. F. Pontius
There will be a meeting of the Reporters club at
4:30 o'clock this afternoon.
REVISE THE SCHEDULE
In connection with the announcement of the meet-
ing next Saturday at Chicago, when coaches from
all the universities of the Big Ten will assemble
to plan the schedule for the 1922 season, various
questions as usual present themselves. What will
be Michigan's part for the coming year, and what
sort of policy will she follow in arranging her next
fall's program?
Of late, at least, Michigan has played each year
but four Conference games, while other Big Ten
sister universities open their regular schedules ear-
lier and are thus able to work in at least five big
contests. Perhaps some such scheme as that em-
ployed elsewhere in the Conference might be worked
out for next year's Wolverine squad. As it is, each
of our games counts as 250 per cent on the season's
total. Thus, the loss of one throws us rather far
flown in the list at the start, as did Ohio's victory
this fall. Based., as it is, on percentage rather than
"dope", the final championship decision goes to the
team with the most victories to its credit, no matter
what its program has been. The four-game squad,
losing one contest early in the season, is practically
eliminated from the running at the start, whereas
t another, having perhaps an easier or more exten-
sive schedule, is able to keep its percentage high in
spite of a possible loss.
Michigan annually plays M. A. C. and Case.
Little honor is to be gained by Michigan in defeat-
ing a college of the size of Case. In fact, if re-
cent reports are to be trusted, the engineers down
Cleveland-way have brought up the question as to
whether or not it is worth while for them to con-
tinue the annual no-argument game with Michigan
considering the one-sidedness of the affair.
The.past two years, moreover, we have taken on
other outsiders. In 1920, Tulane came to Ann Ar-
bor to give Michigan a bit more practice, and this
fall Mount Union college fell easy victim to a
Wolverine drubbing. Though furnishing outside
competition of a kind, victory over neither of these
schools could or did give Michigan any better chance
of winning the Conference championship, and
neither satisfied the craving of the University for
a real fight .and for first class intersectional rivalry.
Saturday football officials will be given the op-
portunity of planing out next year's schedules. It
would be as much a favor to the Ohioans as to
Michigan were Case to be dropped from our list.
We might then open the season with M. A. C. and
one or two of the weaker Conference teams, and
be enabled to take on an eastern game into the bar-
gain.
Minnesota played six Conference games this
year; Indiana and Chicago both paid visits to the
East. What about Michigan?
HALF A CENTURY OF PROGRESS
Nineteen hundred twenty-one is a significant
anniversary for the women students and alumnae

of Michigan. Fifty years ago, in 1871, the first
four women to graduate from the University were
granted their degrees, the enrollment of women
having beer initiated the preceding year by a soli-
tary female student. In the half-century of prog-
ress since that date the number of women students
has steadily increased, until for 1920-1921 it stands
at 2,801, while the alumnae now number roughly
8,ooo. Though most of these women have been at-
tracted by literature and the arts, many of them
have pressed on into the professional colleges, and
there is at present no college on the campus which
does not have women students in its classes; while
women are to be found participating actively in
the journalistic, literary, dramatic, and other or-
ganizations representative of the University as a
whole.-
But gratifying as this record must be to Michi-
,an women, the thoughts of these women today are
directed not so much toward the past as toward the
future. Nineteen hundred twenty-one will be mem-
orable to them not only as the semi-centennial an-
niversary of the birth of the society of alumnae,
but as marking the inauguration of an enterprise
which will mean much to Michigan women, both
students and alumnae, in years to come; namely,
the campaign for a Women's Building, correspond-
ing to the Michigan Union for men, to be officially
launched through the forthcoming Women's Build-
ing Bazaar.
The women of Michigan are to be congratulated
at this time upon the record of their achievements
in the past. They are also to be congratulated
upon the prospect of owning a Women's Building,
and the well-wishes of the whole body of Michigan
students and alumni will be with them in their en-
terprise.
UNION "FORMALS"
As a result of many requests by students the
Michigan Union has announced that the regular
dance next Friday night will be formal. Although
no other changes will be made in the program for
the evening it is expected that all those attending
will be in formal attire.
This announcement comes after many efforts had
been made to put Mihigan in line with other uni-
versties in the matter of regular dances of this
type. This is the first time the Union has attempted
such a thing and should it prove successful it is
planned to have one "formal" a month. Judging
from the numerous requests the idea ought to be
popular with the student body. It is felt that oc-
casional formality, isa good thing and in as much
as this is the first event of this kind it behooves
those who are in favor of the plan to give it their
support.
'The telescope
Outbursts
The "birdie" that whistles is getting my goat,
As he crosses the campus this morning;
My reason is shattered by his awful note
And that "birdie" had better take warning.
He waits till I'm lost in deep cogitation
In the library's hushed study hall,
And then he chirps what in his 'magination
Is a Rhapsody Largo from Dahl.
My wrath it is kindled, my anger's on fire,
My shotgun is loaded to wing
The next "birdie" who rouses my righteous ire -
He'll be pushing up daisies next spring.
- Ichabod.
She: What makes a roughneck?
He: Try sandpaper collars.
- Ermine.
A morbid trend of the times has been evidenced
lately by the swamping of Erm's correspondence
with epitaphs. Most of them would prove rather
unsuccessful if emulated with suicide in mind.

Others give the deceased an undesirable type of
publicity. Here is one of a number by Arthur:
Quoth Eppie Taff:
In broken spirits
Died Willie Trask,
He fell on his hip
And a two-pint flask.
Our Latest Song Entitled:
"If You'll Be My Queen, I'll Crown You."
- Cicero.
Stolen Thunder
Busy Billie (to tramp) : How does it happen
that you're bumming, with all the work there is
to do ?
Weary Willie: It's like this: My ole man died
lookin' for work; my brother died o' work ; my
sister was run over and killed on the way home
from work. And me, boss - I ain't -.takin' any
chances. -Virginia Reel.
Dear Erm:
What has become of the old-fashioned grand-
mother who coudn't go out because she didn't have
enough clothes to wear?
Yours, Jim.
Dear Jim: She now has a daughter who refuses
to go out because her mother makes her wear
clothes.

D.ETRQIT U'NIT2El lNES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
Detroit Linited r d Lxpr Cars-6.o5. a.
In., 7:05 a. n,, 8:1> a. 1n. and hounry to 9:10
~. in,
Jakson Express Car% ^""l stps of Ann
-\:br), 9:48 a. in. anrd ceer two hours to
:48 p. tm.
Local Cars East Bond-- :55 am., 7:oo a.
a and every two h(,irs to 9 ,:o p. 11), r1:00
Il. _ 10'o Y, ai ?a ly--r1 1::;0 p. Mi, 12.25
To Saline, changwe at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Eoni-d-7 :5oa. i., 2:40 p.
M.
To Jackson and Kalamzoo -7i ited cars:
:: o 1 ::
ToJackson Land Lansing-Liitd::8:4
---i.iel 8:4.

Don't forget to pay your Daily sub- Pay your Daily subscription at the
scription.-Adv. Press Bldg.---Adv.

1921
6
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NOYEMIBER
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3. 16 17
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4.
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1921
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NOT(E TO IE
We (do all kins o Iigih-elltS1 Ih.
work at pre-war prices. llts turned
nside out, with all new trimmings,
are as good as new.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 ePA1 h 1IID ST!

RstcraftAgency

GRAHAM'S
Vioth ends of diagonal walk

C P
L R
E f LEANER E
E E
N j 204 1E.1 S
II " WTone628.
N N
Phone 628
REPA I RING
LL
,a / i , -

D. -

I

-h-
Va
-give you helter vaiue
for your
-they 7 .1';zier and
wear longer.
-a~" sizes t~~ ulgs
-ash to see them
T c ba .
s) W

Cold Winter Ahead!
Not however for those
who are wise and get
their coal supply n ow
for future comfort.
You can save yourself
much discomfort and
inconvenience later by
calling
CORNWELL BLOCK
81 F-1 - PHONES - 2207
and having then fill your bins.

I

e.

I

The combination is
what you ivant
Q dIc Xs rvice in itself -means

I

awc3 , 11

We combine it with

the finest foods-satisfaction!
The Michigan Cafeteria
is at 612 L. Liberty St.

Famous Closing Lines
"Have a good time," said Detroit in
Arbor to adopt the eastern standard.

urging Ann
ERM.

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