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October 18, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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1

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
ring the University year by the Board in
ntrol of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
sociation.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
led to the use for republication of all
ws dispatches credited to it, or not other-
se credited in this paper and the local
ws publisled therein.
aEere a the ostoffice, at.Ann _Arbor,
ihgan, a econd class nutter.
Stscriptiom y carrier or' mail., $35o.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
rd Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
s. o6o.
sign thr ii I' not ' ec .rt
near in print, but-as an evidence of faith,
d iotices of events will be published in
e Daily' at 'the discretion of the Editor, if
at ormailed tThe Daily office. Un-
ned communications, will receive no con-
eration. No inanuscript will be returned
ess the writer encloses postage.. The Daily
es not necessarily endorse' the sentiments
pressed in the cornmulications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Teephjones, 2414 and 176411
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL
ws Editor..................Paul Watzel
y 1, otor ..............James B. Young
sistaut City Editor ......,....Marion Kerr
itorial Board Chairman ..., E. R. Meiss-
ght Editors-
Ralph Byers Ilai.y Hoey
J. P. Dawson, Jr. J. E, Mack
L. Y.1I rishclor r R. C. Moriarty
H., A. Donallue
orts Editor. .........F. H. McPixe
nday Magazine Editor......Delbert Clark
omis sfditor ............ . .Marion Koch'
imor Editor.... . ...Donald Comy
nierence Editor .. ....H. B. Grundy
ctorial Editor . ......Robert Tarr
uric Editor....... ..........A,.sH. Ailes
Assistants

those embarking on the trains Fri- -
day and Saturday, if they are to ED
maintain their own self-respect.
The stakes are too great to disre-
gard this warning. . GOINGTO OSU OR ASSO
TO_ THE SCORE.
WEAR ONE TODAY! BOARD
* IOne
The band has its uniforms. They BUT WHAT WAS THE DEW DOING? to the
will arrive in time for the Ohio State The moon was mooning sweetly,
game this week end. And now it re- Some chimes chimed out half-past, precia
mains only for the student body to A lark was gaily larking, precia
provide the financial means whereby; A laugh was laughing last. its me
those uniforms and the men who don organi
theim may be transported to Columbus The books were fiercely booking, Assock
for the occasion. A bank was banking, near,f

e--

ITORIAL COMMENT
UJATION OF UNORGANIZED
(Indiana Daily Student)
of the organizations most vital
well-being of the student body
rhich is supported less and ap-
ted less by those who compose
embership than most any other
ization on the campus is the
Jation of the Unorganized
ablished in the spring of 1919

"' I

LAST EDITION OF

MICHIGAN

SONG.

BOOK

:.-A T :":

BR AHAES
BOTH STORES

The entire amount, approximately
$4,000, must be raised through stu-
dent subscription. Today has been
set aside as- a tag day for that pur-
pose. The amount asked for each
tag is fifty cents, and it is obvious that
at such a price a unatimous subscrip-
tion upon the part of the University
body will be required to obtain the
necessary quota.
No effort will be spared to see that
every man and woman on the cam-
pus is solicited to help send the band
to Columbus. If the campaign is to
be a success, however, it will devolve
upon students who are overlooked, tol
discard the usual belief of fortunately
getting away with something, and to,
offer to submit their small amount
to the general fund.
No one who has realized the thrill
and inspiration given by the appear-
ance of those maize and blue uniforms
upon the football field can refuse to
contribute his share to help send the
band to Ohio State. Twenty thous-I
and Michigan men and women, stu-
dents and alumni, will watch for it
there next Saturday.
Wear a tag today, and put those
new uniforms to use.,

A sail was swiftly sailing,
A deaf ear tried to 'ear.

j s m

A pen was slowly penning,
Some leaves were leaving, there,
So a tired Ford tire went out to get
A shot of nice fresh air.
CELL 13.
* * *
OCTOBER AFTERNOON
Engineers with spy glasses and
yard sticks measuring the streets
and waving their arm like train-
men. They seem to be having
difficulty getting their lines
around that angle at Forrest Hill
Cemetery-There ought to be
some sort of a pun here but I
can't seem to steam one out.-
Here's the Dkes new place-fine
view but Id hate to make an 8
o'clock from here-More cross
country runners-most of them
seem to be walking back-I won-
der if they ever get to the place
they might hav'e had in niind
when they started out. Ah Wash-
tenaw avenue with the freshmen
raking leaves. Are those fuzzy
sweaters as necessary to a frosh
as a pot?-Here's Vans with its

the organization had for its purpose
the social and political advancement
of unorganized students, both men and
women. Its founders, men open-mind-
ed and progressive, were in close
touch with student affai's and 'recog-
nized that Greek-leltter fraternities
through their closely organized units,
were a valuable factor in enforcing
school spirit. It was the intention of
the leaders of the Unorganized to pro-
vide an organization that would do
approximately the same thing for non-
fraternity men.
In. the past the association has not
been able to accomplish all that it
purposed to do. It would have been
a remarkable organization if it had.
The difficulties of binding together
rooming houses throughout the east
side of the city, and who are strongly
individualistic, make it practically
impossible, for their leaders to get a
united response to student move-
ments. Yet the organization has done
much to .foster university tradit-ons
among its members and to maintain
the independence of the unorganized
men. Socially the organization,.too, has
been successful in the giving of danc-
es and -mixers to which all students
in the university were invited.
That the Association of the Unor-
ganized has not accomplished all that
it aspired to do is because of its

Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Tirae)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - :oc
am,7 :00 a.mn., s :oo a.m., 9:o5 a.m. andC
hourly to 9:05 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-g:47 am., and every two hours
to 9 :47 p~rm.
Local Cars East Bound-7:oo a.m. and ev-
ery two hours to 9 :oo p.m., ii:oo p.m. To
Ypsilanti only-1 i :4o p.m., ti :a.m.
lTo Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:5o a.m., 12:10
P. 311.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo - Limited cars
8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47, 4:*47 p~m.

1 ..

Itl

FURS

To Jackson

and Lansing-Minited at $:a7 !

II. Pryor
rothy 1ennetts
anrice Bei man
A. Rillington
B. Butler
C. Clark
Ki. (-, nable
velyn J. Coughlin
gene Carmichael
rnadette Cote
aliace F.tlliott
Ex Fiske
axwell Feadl

Toin Garlinhouse
Isabel Fig.het
Winona A. I{ibbard,
Samuel Moore
T. G. AeShane
W. B. Rafferty
W. l L Stoneman
Virginia Tryon
P. M. Wagner
A. P. Webbink
Franklin Dickm an
Joseph Epstein
3. W. Ruwitch

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
'verting....John J. Hamel, Jr.
vertisng .. ...........Edward F. Conlin-
vertising..............Walter K. Scherer
counts.............Laurence H. Favrot
culation ...............David 3. M. Park
blication.............L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants.
lwnsend H. Wolfe 'Alfred "M. White
nneth Seick %Vm. D. Roesser
:orge Rockwood Aljai S. Morton
rrv M. Hayden Janies A. Dryer
ugqe1" ~ ne ~nsH. Good
4n . . y e L. Hagerman
in C. Ik .A. Hartwell, Jr
e ,3ed ljlumenthal
L. utnam Howard Hayden.
D. Armantrout NV. K. Kidder,
W. Cooper henry Ereud
allace Flower iferbert ;Bostwick
dw. B. Riedle L. Pierc ..
irold L: Hlms'

THE WEST WENT EAST
Football is considered to be the
one game which cannot be "doped,"
out. The fact that one, team is heav-j
ier than the other on the line but
weaker in the backfield, or that one
has beaten the other a certain number
of consecutive games is hardly suffi-
cient evidence that in a forthcoming
game one team will win because the
statistics point to defeat of the other.
In the same manner, the time-honor-
ed belief that the East has always
been the superior of the West in the
gridiron sport has been completely
upset by events of the past two years.
~'The Big' Three," snugly secure in
their records of the past and sever
dreaming of alything liut easy con-
quests, invited representatives of the
untamed West to scrimmage with'
them in their large, new stadiums.
The West sent Center to Harvard in
1920, sent a pigmy to tackle a giant-
and when the scrimmage was over,
Centre had- goe back to Kentucky 1
while Harvard, proud Harvard bathed
islin the hot tahrs- f ignomainious'
. i efpat.
Then last year Princeton, scoffing at
her neighbor's weakness, scheduled
Chicago-and when Stagg led his men
off the field after that memorable day,
Princeton, dry-eyed but heavy-leart-.
ed,, realized how sad was the grief of
John Harvard the preceding year.
There remained Yale to be conquer-
ed-so last week Howard Jones took{
his band of Iowans to New Haven!
to meet his brother "Tad's" Bulldogs I

p.m. .
1922 OCTOBER 1922
S M T -V T P S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 1
15 16 17 IS 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
29 30 81
Start Right With a Good Hats
We do all kinds of HIGH CLASS'
Cleaning and Reblocking of hats atr
low prices for GOOD WORK.: When
you want a hat done RIGHT bring
it to us, our work is regula'r FACTO-
RY WORI. Hats turned inside out
with all new trimmings are like new.
We also make and sell POPULAR
PRICE and HIGH GRADE hats, FIT'
THEM TO YOUR HEAD and save you
a dollar or more on a hat. We give
values and quote prices which cannot
be excelled in Detroit or anywhere
else. Try us for your next hat.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where DX.R. Stops at State Street)
MORENCI-ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule n Effects October 18, 1922
Central Time (Slow Tlime)

. GOOD LOOKING, WARM
AND SERVICEABLE
are the furs which are now awaiting
your inspection here.
Some are trimmed with Kit Fox-oth-
ers with Squirrel-and not a few with
Marten. Nothing will take the place
of a fine Fur Coat for winter wear
LASKIN SEAL
Coat trimmed in Squirrel, Beaver or
Marten. Length 40 inches
$197.00
CHOKERS
MANY KINDS AND DIFFERENT SIZES,
PRICED FROM

pleasant but expensive memories
fro last year's Hop-sor he's
slig gas, to.Ter r, Il
bet more differimt kinds of dogs
on our campus than on any
other campus of the world-
There goes that girl from my
Sociology class - blue sandals
and grey cape-Best yet on the
campus this year. Wonder who
she is-Must get me one of -those
knitted vests-er at least a --cor-
duroy coat-Whyr are all these
-nIew foun~t d pe ,rs ~'
them pretty soon-The peanut
man in front of the Unioni-I
suppose ing, week or so he'll be
selling little glasses of chest-
nuts-I'll buy some from him and
send diem into dthe gargoyle
SIGNOR MACK.
* * *
ho. Science Marches On
"Standar dization of Gear Noises"
will ho the toni- ic n which

scattered and disinterested member-
ship. The new program of the asso-f
ciation, instituted this fall, in dividing
the campus into several districts and
placing leaders in charge of each
district, is at least a step or an ex-
periment in the right direction. With,
the possession of a clubroom the or-
ganization will be better able to unite
its forces and to strengthen the bonds
of friendship among its members.
The action of Dean C. J. Sembower
and President William Lowe Bryan in
aiding the organization to realize its ;

$7.50 UP

Zwerdling' s
FUR SHOP

EST. 1904

ZWERDLING BLDG.
ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN

ai bition in this matter' is indeed 1) X X D
commendable. 6 LvM PM.rP.
- 2 e 6: 55 6 Lv... Moe'cnci ...Ar. 1:35 9:35
1.fb4LU Iaer3: t~~45 7:45.........dr'ian .......2:45 $8:45
tempting to analy e th e eds of 1en- 4 : 1 8:15. . 'Iecn'seh ... 12 8:5:
4:30 8:30 .......Clinton:....... :o 8:00
bers of the organization, every unor- 5:15 9:15.......Saline .......i: :15 7:15
'g~inItzdlnIan she1idllttahs whole- 15:45 9:45 Ar..Ann Arbor..v. 10:45 6:45
(Court House Square) A. M.
hearted support to the campaign now 'D--Daily. X-Daily except Sundays - and
under wa for membershi p.Without Holidays. holidays to be New Year's, Deco.
x d.t ration Day, uliy urth, Labor Day, Thanks-
EII~s tld' itil=tioLuan-t' c'arry-1in, and 'lriistmas.
1e t 1).t U. R. cars at/Saline, both ways.'
°:A.1 II. EILIQT, Proprietor
04i J SSIT es1'n islia -club.- rbone 926-1I-- -Adrian, Mich.
room, and finance its otherh worth- -_________________
while 'projects.
The Official
USE THE LIBRARY CLASS TOQUES
(Pu die Exponent) . We have a better toque
Probably W 'to adents realize what
a valuable asset. the Purdue Library ' AGNMP&YCOMPANY
'A *COMP AAI

r, -

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
t 1177

Mallo Nut

...Special

Orange Ice
French Raspberry

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1922
Night Editor-HARRY D. HOEY
EN ROUTE TO OHIlO
The larget -dy ofMichigan stu-
ents that ever attended a football'
ame on foreign territory will travel
o Columbus this week end for the
hio State contest. While a number
-f these will tour in automobiles, by
ar the majority of the rooters will
e conveyed in special trains provid-
d for the purpose.
Filled with the enthusiasm and
pirit which always precedes a game
f this importance, the students who
a.ke the train to Columbus should
ave a most enjoyable time in the
ourse of the trip. Any, attempt to
ampen the ardor of the rooters would
neet with the objections of the Unl-
ersity as a whole as well as the
tudents concerned.
It has been made clear by the
ailroad companies, however, that no
amaging of the cars or furnishings
n the trains will be toleratted. In
le past these companies have at cer-
ain times been the victims of rowdy-
sin which has jemolished their prop-
rty, and they have announced that
hould any such occurren'ce be re-
eated during the coming week end
Michigan students will never be able
o charter special trains again.
This is a matter not to be taken
ghtly. The accommodations acord-
tI Michigan students on this occa-
ion by the railroad companies ena-
les them to make the trip to Colum-
us and return at approximately one-
bird the amount they would be forc-
d to pay under ordinary conditions.'
Vere it not for such an arrangement
he quota of men and women follow-
ng the team to Ohio would undoubt-
dly be greatly reduced.
In addition to this the providing of
pecial trains makes it possible for
he entire rooting aggregation to trav-
I together, thus making for the most
leasant journey possible. There is
.o reason why those on board can-
ot have every enjoyment within
eason. That is partly the purpose of
special train.
But plenty of "pep" and sociabil-
:y is possible without the appearance
f rowdyism. The average Michigan
ian is a responsible individual. As

Try ths
Delicious
15gek

,
i
;
i
i

The..."

is and to what good use it can be putj
in rounding out their college educa-
tion. With between fifty and sixty

A
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and romped off with the honors of -Our Own Daily thousand volumes, touching upon
having defeated the last of the erst- * * * practically every subject in the set-
while ivincible trio. .OH! ences, history, art and letters, con-
These three intersectional meet- There was a young girl from St. Jo tained within its walls it offers an in-'
ings, besides proving that the West Who had an extremely sore to. exhaustible source of information. All
can play football as well as the East, When she took off her sock, these are at our disposal and it is the
has brought about a condition which She found a large rock, man who makes the best use of his
promises well for the future of the Which had caused her such anguish j store of knowledge that has the ad-
sport. Each faction has emerged from and wo. vantage.
its cover, swept away the musty tra- SOMBUDDY. Elsewhere in this issue statistics
ditions of old, and has established re-!' * * * are given on the number of books
lations which henceforth will bring COMNlNICATION used each year by the students and
into competition the universities of Dear Cal: the per capita number seems pitifully
the Atlantic coast, the Great Lakes Now that Our Own Sunday small. Why should the average stu-
and the Far West. A better'harmony Magazine is organized on a sound dent use only thirty books during the
among these institutions, a 'better and systematic basis, I firmly be- whole year? Some use more it is
spirit of understanding, and above all lieve that the colyum should do true but a corresponding number
a better and more interesting brand likewise. With this in mind, mut use less if the av-rage remains
of football-such results surely be-' may I not begin the process of at thirty. We have come here with
speak the outcome of the meeting of organization by suggesting NUFF- the primary purpose of obtaining an
the East and the West. SED for the position of Butter- education and the culture and refine-
Spreader-in-chief? ment that goes with it. Why should
HOUSING THE EDITORS ZEKE. we shy at the thought of spending
During the week-end of October 26 Very good, ZEKE-please consider some of our spare hours in the Li-
to 28, Ann Arbor will be host to more yourself Custodian of the Currant brary delving among the books there
than, 100 visiting newspaper editors. Box. Other nominations are now in and broadening our education.
They come at the invitation of the order. The reading of books need not be
University Press club, and the club * * * confined to just the references re-
will make every effort to see that they Our Own Plots for the Junior Girls' quired in the regular curriculum.
are well provided for. Play Visit the Library with the idea of see-
The problem of finding rooms for The Junior Girls are having a very ing what you can find different and
these men presents itself. It should beastly time about their play. May we worth while to read. Nothing is more
not be difficult to accommodate 100 not help? worth your time. It is free and you
men, if townspeople or anyone having Plot No. 1: derive all the benefit yourself.
rooms available for these men get ilk Angeline, an intellectual girl, is un-
touch with, the members of the club able to understand the meaning of Michigan must sing at Columbus.
or Dean Bureley at first opportunity. life. She ponders before the bars Singing requires the knowledge of the
The newspapermen are guests of Ann of her canary's cage. At length, over- words in a song, if it is to be success-
Arbor as well as the University, and come by a dim and cosmic urge she ful. Learn Michigan's songs now, if

DR. W. S. MILLS
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN
616 First Natl Bk. Bldg.
Office Hours Phone
9-12; 1:30-5 821-F1

Venetian

Only 60c a quart
at four
dealers

CE CRE AM
Phone 1427-
2830

.-%.%0%^ 0%0%0%0%0%0%^ .-J,

s

'Living Room Suites
In overstuffed and cane

,
i
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'
.:
1
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.
, .
k .
i
lei
I.

Davanettes and
D avanette Sui tes

A

In many, attractive patterns

Parlor

Suite

P,

In three pieces

every effort should be made to see swaps places with the canary and
that they are housed. dies rattling the bars. The canary
dashes out its life against the win-
Sixteen thousand tickets were sold dow pane in a quest of a wider life.
in Ann Arbor for the Ohio game. 'that This suggests "The Hairy Ape" and
means that more than twice as many' might be called by way of variation
as attended the Case game week be- "The Cat and -the Canary."
fore last will be present next Satur- * * *
day in Columbus, not to mention the But supposing someone did hang a
Michigan rooters who have obtained dollar bill on the contrib hook.
their seats"elsewhere. Quite a for- * * *

you don't know them already. Sing
them at gatherings, after meals, and
at meetings, from now until Satur-
day. And, above all, put som.e pep in-
to that voice next week end.
A considerable number of students
have already seen the War Portraits
on exhibition in Memorial hall. Have
you been among them?

Are Shown on Our Floors

MARTIN

HALL ER

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