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October 13, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-13

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is exclus
blication of
t or n't
3 the local!

he pogtoffice at An
econd class matter.
by carrier, $3.50;
Arbor Press I Wi
orial, 2414 and
UntiOflS not Cs C
conmiuicants w~

k body. The Ioal en roll men ( 0 E \wT r- o
~ IA ih i s about e t.housan3d studen ts and
mre than eight hundred of this one
thousand have acccmpaflied the .ght-
mug team to' Ann Arbor to w:tness the
game with Michigan.
ondai When two thir,, tf Michigan's stu-
dent body followed the Wolverines to
Columbus last year, the University falt
that it had established a record. Mich-
igan's rooter covered a distance of
i 11 news about two hiumtd ed and fifty miles in'
er pub- going to the Ohio State game. The
Vanderbilt su po ters have followed
in Arbor,the'r team a :istance of about six
by arilhundred miles. This is true loyalty
by maiL and spirit. Vanderbilt is a fighting,
i. May- college and it deserves a fighting
; Iusii team.
-- -. A men must admire the sin-
ediug 300 eeril ot hu Vanderbili loyalty and,
!v ly at
t, today. while the Vandlrhi1I men are
1 be re- in Ann Arbor, Mich'gan will express
its alpTVCIiaiOn of this sportsmanship
by ita st, outward manifestations of,
a ood will and a friendship which
c 'wol ho out-done by even the tra-
diional' so ther hospitality.

H0,11 OF ALL
The Tap Room on Saturday night-
Voices-Men discussing the World


,, .
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<.:l. y.l Y3
- __- .GS MY1Nlri'la ta...LrY.ca ct..us.ii i:, YJ pL! .} 1 -t:'. (.... tea. ]1... tnyr,¢

'Ail SA
MI " 1 1nt p




.Julian E. Mack
.... Harry iff,ey
Chairman... .. C. Moriarty
Night Editors .
A. B. Connable'
m~ Er E. Firie
3. C.ariinbouse
gal h N Bycs
.i iHbbard
e _; .d . 7 Tilden
enneth C. Kellar
Witorial Board
rTZbert Ramay
ndrew Propper
f- J. McCinnis
1,. S. - ansfield
FC. Mack
eccei- Moran
W. H. Stoneman 1
H. T' Sona
K. 1--Styer
N. R. Thal
S. ]i. Tremble
man W. ..Walttiour
J r. ______
eplioe 960
E. L. Dunne
Perry M. Hayden
.C. Purdy
SW. Roesser
WK. Schcrer
.C. W. a;,'itie
.Jno. Ila -lcins
......Lawrence Pierce
Harold A.rMarks,
Blyron Parker
S. A..Ro n
H -. M. ockwell
H. E Rose
'nk R. C. Winter
Y, OC1GDER 13, 1
in Control of Athletics
hie destiny of the Michi-
and of 1923 in its hands.
sstiny" is reasonable be-:
ularity of the band and
norale of the football
ters depend, to snrpris-
pon Lhe presen,.ce of the
r athletic event. If the
go to Iowa and Wiscon-

The scheduled football game be-.,
tween Washington and Jefferson and
Lee was officially declared off when
they were to meet several days ago'
because the later team refused to play
w'th Charles' West, star negro half-
back on the Red and Black team for
the last three years, and winner of
the pentathlon championship at Phila-
delphia last year.
Upon arrival of the Washington and
Le team graduate manager Richard
A. Schmiidt protested against playing'
West, declaring it was .one of the
traditions of the Southern institution
that its athletes should not compete
aga'nst a negro player. Coach John
W. Heiseman wisely declined to bar
West from the game pointing. out that.
he was a boni-fide student of Wash-
ington and Jefferson and had repre-I
sented the college for three years.
The university, reiterated again and
again as a place for broadening the
mind andincreasing the intelligence
as well as common" sense of.the stu-
dent, is here seen work ng instead
for arousing greater racial hatred.
True, there is still somewhat of that'
prejudice left in the South towards the
negro, but when Dean Harry Cam-
movbell, of the Washington and Lee
faculty, who was called by telephone,
gave the instructions that the team
should not play against a negro, the
situation approaches a point of co-
lossal folly. Surely the Washington
and Jefferson coach did his duty when
he refused to bar West.
The feeling of the North and Southl
towards the ne~gJr was taeoough y
thrahedl out in 1 he Qii war. Wash-
ington ata^ J.rs 6 i usk its
oppolinls t', pla) a nsem Ut LCg'OQS
o, the lowest type picked from the'
streets and by-ways of the city, norI
even agiust ne negro of thae type.
They asked Washington and Lee to!
play an athlete, one of the highest
type of his race. :Being a college stu-
dent should surely be enough to prove
that Washington and Jefferson's
stand deserves commendation.

Series in loud authoritative voices-
Useless, flagrant oaths intermixed
with a racy idiom peculiar to the
college species-From a haze of
heavy tobacco smoke in the corner
come echoes of Mencken, La Gar-
conne, and Cabell's latest limited edi-
tion-The rumble and jingle of a cart
laden with glasses-The occasional
ring of the cash register-Men in
Dobbs hats and Woolfolk cravats sip-
ping Michigan Specials near the foun-
tain-Men in no hats at all drinking
tea' and mu ching toast in the corner
-Somebody essays a. few chords on
the piano and then, gathering courage
from a 'few friends, bangs off into
"Dirty Hands" played with three
chords and a heavy foot on the pedal
-Much banging on the tables and
shouts of more from here and there
-The tea drinkers leave disgustedly,
presuiffably for the quiet recesses of
the boulevard where, at least, there
are no badly out-of-tune pianos-
Suddenly the door bursts open and a
howling mob from the dance upstairs
sweeps in-The fountain becomes the
center of a maelstrom 6f St8-combed
heads and Goldman pressed clothes
from which emerges now and then a
red-faced but triumphant one with two
mysterious looking glasses contain-
ing fluids of various colors-Gradual-
ly the crowd melts away-Then a
bunch in clever negligee shuffles in
and carefully selects a table to spill
their coffee and cigarette ashes on-
Although there are plenty of tables
they all gather at a small one-Evi-
dently fraternity brothers-You won-
der If they will sing, arm in arm, pres-
ently-But they shamble off-scene in a
cloud of smoke-Finally men in blue
suits invade the room and stragglers
flee before tieir mops-
In comes a handsome fellow with
the report that the people in charge
of Ferry Feld had to mov the base-
ball diamond before they could inove
the stand behind it. The reason, ac-
cording to this bird, is that if they had
moved the stand first, diamond would!
have (with the extra weight) been too
heavy to budge, with a half dozen
tanks, a pile driver, and a. crane. He
'may be rtglitabout' this, but we dont
understand it al all-don't pretend to.
From the great mass of scented sta-
itlone'y that is piled high in rich
caractery on our desk, we lift this:
Cany ou use this:
Ask Your Advisor
As you were ambling down the
diagonal yesterday a luvly woman
pointed you out to me and sez:
"He ought to use just the first half
of his name. Wot did she mean?
or Jason NOT Cowles
Whenever we receive a communica-
tion like this one, we immediately sus-
pect that it is a kick in the nose; but
this one is too deep for us. Is the first
half of our name Jason, or is it Ja, or
is it Cow? As none qf these have any
evident point except bow, and that is
not, strictly speaking, the first half of
our name, we are in a quandary.
Further, if people are now pointng us
out on the diagonal (and what place
is publicer?) we fear for. our blessed
anonymity. Yet again, when a slap
in the teeth is over one's head, one has
such a time thinking up a good snappy
rebound. Well, if it's a good one
that's over our head, we bow to the
lady; but if it's just dumb, we're not
surprised. Very few bright girls
knowsus by sight anyhow.
Read This and Bawl
The Michigan Daily
Dear Sirs;

I am in possession of receipt No. 179,
dated Oct. 1, 1923for ayear's subscrip-
tion to the world's greatest college
newspaper, said receipt being about
as effective as prohibition in Ecorse.
I am still without a single issue-for

the courses would accommodate more
players. It is certainly time, however,
that the Athletic association was made,
to realize its obligation in the matter.
Golf has been recognized as a minor
sport, and teams put in competition.
It is the obvious duty of the Athletic
association or the Intramural depart-
ment to provide facilities for student
golfers.. If it is impossible at this
time to lay out a university golf :nks,
it is still possible to arr.ange through
the association for the use of private
links. . This is done in the case of
hockey, the Weinberg coliseum being
procured every winter, and also in the"
case of swimming.
Any would-be golfer who has stood
in line for two or three hours, waiting
for the opportunitf to play nine holes
before dark, will agree that some-
thing should be done at once to rem-
edy the !condition.
A Student Golfer.

Get a
a Juicy

T, the Editor:
'I he great increase in the number
of student golfers during the -past
year, and the added restrictions placed
upon the facilities for playing gives
rise to a problem worthy of immed°ate
attention. There are three golf clubs
accessible to Ann Arbor players; the
Ann Arbor country club, Barton Hills
club, and the Washtenaw country club
near Ypsilanti. But only one of these
clubs is open to students, unless ac-
companied by a regular member. This
club, also, is closed to university men
on Saturday and Sundays. It would be
out .of the question to lay the blame
for the condition on the managements
of the golf clubs. They are all private
concerns, and under no obligation to
issue student privileges. It is not. for
non-members to say whether or not

delicious Chop 5(
Steak at our placo


w. {WiU IGAL C
Iy :c ,M PeVl e Indl {rly A! Saturdly
e' ,lN(\( 1-ANUMN! C
--Al ,o-
N SATUIoD NIGwri-suTA's 1:
Bie here lat ii o'clock sli


, s:

Two St ore s







A Ol
-A V

I aionei'y - 7-5 Cn-
velopes and 75 double sheets Lincn
Finish Stationery, with your name and
address printed in rich engraver's
blue ink, sent poV:tpaL(I for only,.,$1.00
-an unheard of ]ow prce.
refunded promptly if not wholly >atis..
fled. Add 10 cents for wesit of l)Denver.
.Write name and. adtjress plainly.
Prompt shipment. Send for box to-
day. Free samples if yt wish. Ad-
dress Weslake StationoryCo.,!20
North Erie, Toledo, Otv'o.s



I Week 'Days
6:45 a. rn.
1 2:45 P. 11,
I 4:45P. M
I jAS. H.
Phoe e926-N!

Enjoy a flight to sylnd after
the game.
T'hrt e Passengers $5 each

,7/) fe 1 o
your a poo
and .since4
(7;7 othe,


Packard and Citty

Limutis .



111 111 -_
C . 1/EY.13iR'W ddS.isclY'9.R'eo"^.r, 7RRSNPYi1R!' ' fi,4L:T.B


sorely missed..
have with us a team
velled more than half a
as to meet Michigan on
ti "i brought its band
vet' we played this

The h'ty ', curing the chronic dq-
structionists, who find the Union a
broad field for the exercise of their
ingenuity, is divided between the
Medical school and the Dean's office.,
Some of the sufferers should make
good material for laboratory dissec-,
N'ow' thati the trying election period

its own field but the 3 (Wer, the much needed class organ-
;tayed in Ann Arbor. It ization may begin, unless, of course,
because its finances the olice find their chairs as com-
rinit a journey to the fort ble atheheir predecessors did and
drop calmly off to sleep.

The Mnte Man
Consider the story of Casey Stengel.
!n tie, finst game oV hie World Sa'
the seor'e was tied :e ithe in't I 1h mIur
witb t.w;o out. Stl engel conie to hai
tand .nits a honne run thmL wins the
game Yeter'day for 'six long anc
scoreless innings, the Yanks and the
Giants fought desperately for baseball
eupremacy; Once' again Case# Sten-
gel comes to bat and decides the gane,
for 'the Giants with a home run.
Three weeks ago it was this same
Stengel who was considered too old
and too slow for baseball. Even crafty
McGraw was of the same opinion and
ser':oael: eonsider-d giving Steut hi
unconditional ase. It is ner. 0
fighting slirit that 'enables nmen to
'rise to crucial occasions and those
who possess such qualities are ne vr
too old for anything.
Look-Then Leap!
"Safety First" has become a national
slogan. It is painted on crowded
streets in hundreds of cities, it is
displayed on posters in street cars and
shop windows, it is displayed in hun-
dreds of prominent places in hundreds
of towns. "Safety First" has become'
a national slogan, indeed--let us hope
it does not become a rational char-
Caut'on is a good trait, but too much
caution is a positive detriment. For-
tune favors a plunger. Many of the
greatest names in finance are or have
occasionally been plungers. Of course,
the man who plunges too often and
too heedlessYy is just as apt to come
to grief as the man who stands cau-
tiously with arms akimbo. Tl~e best
advice is-Look before you leap, then
Wealth or Ability
We are inclined often to believe that
our government does things on too
lavish a scale. We are prone to feel
that public funds are thrown about
too freely for the public good, and
that Uncle Sam is notoriously over-
generous with his money-except when
it comes to dealing with our diplo-
matic service.
If this country has one thing to be
ashamed of, it is the fact that in the
selection of an ambassador to the
Court of St. James's, for example, a
problem with which President L Cool-
idge is now faced, there must be taken
into consideration the financial rating
of the man to be appointed. The
possession of wealth is one of the
really necessary qualifications. That
is wrong.' The diplomatic service
should be at least so renumerative
that talent and fitness may be the*
only factors to be considered in se-
lecting men for such important nosts.


_ . .... .~. a



s .. ,
. wa, a c



Special CIckeI, -mne
Afterthe ae--uday 5:30 to 7: 0
LunCheo012 to 1:30'
ty ' All Times
cosy Core Ta Roo,
330 Ma'ynard Strect-South uf Majestic





r 4 , .





other Universit , both
and non-mewhers F the
nference, the band is a mil-
iization, receiving pay, uni-
sic and quarters from the
t. Here at Michigan the
>rced to rent a room in
teep its uniforms -and hold
'What ma I shrare of
upport it (d00s receive is
ad must be ued for over-
uses, including repairs to
and the purchase of music.
11 oclock, the Board in
ill consider i he Student
tition regarding financial
the hand that it may ac-
he team to the Iowa and
battlefields. The petition'
s for an inmediate grant
It does not ask the Board
)rey, at present. It merely
>ard to temporarily rescind
which prohibits bucket col-
the Ferry F i1 stadium.
mission to take up a collec-
Ohio state game; this and
ener ence y which mus! e
ctorily and t e bucket plan
certain to succeed. If the
suspend its ruling for oner


Sonic people think that but a single
Board lies in the path of the com-
pletion of the Union swiinming pool.
Twenty-Five Years'
Ago At Michigan
from the files.of the U. of M. Daily,
October 12, 188.

Will C n.:f 11On1 a Id eDs A/lore
Private sale of ORIENTAL and CHINESE RUGS will
continue only a few days more. Lovers of Oriental rugs will
want to take advantage of this lazA opportunity to buy from
the wonderful K. S. Jamgotch c-ileciion

cheer w
in the d,
The thr
,ened wit

11 be r



Good Sized Oiienital Rugs
$2 0. 00-42:),- 3Or

ten consecutive mornings I have got
nProfessor Dorrance, of the Dentistry without my toasted rolls -I cra
department, is one of the most mus- news of ?Michigan and crave it dai
cular men in the University, not even By all means see that I get the iss
excepttng the student athletes. Last subsequent to the Vanderbilt progran
night three. miscreants were playing Yours for action and Michigan,
pranks in his neighborhood, and he Name supplied on demand at this o
determined to stop the fun of ripping fice.
up fences. He took after them, and Of course the good man wants hi
found them to be full grown men, all rolls. Every day we get thousan
of them students. They gave him a of letters jus like 'this one-butd
good chase, but he succeeded in over- we boast about it? Not us.
taking one of them, and was giving
him a good drubbing on the sidewalk, One of the things that drivesu
when the other two came to the rescue nuttiest is a conversation like tho
of their companion in trouble. Dr. noted below:
Dorrance caught one of them by the No. 1. "Do you play bridge?"
legs, and his head came down on the "Well- ha - I play AT
walk. The doctor then arose and but- It."


About 100 good sized Oriental rugs ae to sell a' prices less
than those asked for domestic rugs. The beautiful coloring,
unusual patterns, and soft txture o le-;e tandsome rugs
.make them very attractive. Who will not want to make a
selection at such low prices as $20.00, $25.00 and $30.00?
Turkish leather boudoir slippe s, the genuine Harem
slipper, in all colors, embroidred in metallic thread and
aorned with a silk pompom are just the thng for gift


G. Claude [



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