Basil Kings story,
und." Universal com-
"Bunty Pulls the
Comedy, "Fresh from
a," and Kinograms.
"Dead Men Tell no
Snub Pollard comedy
(Continued from Page Two) I
had a rotten period in athletics when
professionals were matriculated, fre-
quently with the knowledge of the
faculty, to win contests. Students
were enticed from small colleges to,
universities and were supported be-
cause they were good football play-
ers, baseball players, or trackimen.
If there had not been a cleaning out
of college sports they would have be-
come just hippodrome with no rela-
tion to college life. The most money
would have got the best brofessionals.
We sympathize with the rules which
protect the college game for the col-
lege men, but the definition of an
amateur can work an injustice, as we
believe it does in excluding boys who
might play semi-professional or pro-
fessional ball in the summer for
money to carry them through school.
We may be, in this, pretty close to
the English tradition that an amateur
is a man of wealth and leisure who
takes to sports for amusement and
who cannot' be contaminated by con-
tact with miea who make money out
of sports. There ought not to be any
natural sympathy in America for that,
but we get some of our sporting tra-
ditions from England and may have
more of.this particular thing than'we
We do not see any reason why a boy
working his way through school
should not play baseball in vacation
if that is the thing at which he can
make the most money. That is not
paying him for his services in college
contests. So long as financial recom-
pense is kept out of the college sports
a professional will not be found in
college to play ball. The only reason,
he ever was there was because some
one paid him money to play college
Playing summer ball does not
change the fact that a student is a
student. It does not disqualify him
as a student.. A rule which prevents
him :from making money in the way
he can make it most easily is a caste
rule, whether we believe it or not.
It recognizes a distinction of wealth
and is an injury to the boy who does
not have much money. It is a part of
the idea that money taints a gentle-
man if he earns it in a sport to which
gentlemen bring their wealth. That
is not a very good idea for American
universities. * * * *
There is not much excuse for the
amateur class anyway. There is a
great deal of reason for keeping col-
lege sports confined to boys who are
in college, honestly there for what
the college can give them. Amateur
is merely another name for inferior-
ity to protect their status from the
abilities of the really expert. The
only valid question in a college is
whether the boy is a real, genuine stu-
dent, not whether he is a professional
or not, or whether by the shading of
a rule he could be called one.
- NORTH Week
Lv. Adrian- Main Corners........ :5
Iv. Tecumseh-Main Corners... S:?s
Lv. Clinton-Main Corners.......3 :.4
L v. Saline-Aiain Corners....9.:3s
Ar. AnnArbor-AMain & nuron. .. 10:10
LV. Ann arbor-lHuron S&pith .Ave. 4 :35
L v Salinc-Main Corners........:
Lv. Clinton-Main Corners....... 6:oo
Lv. Tecunnseh-Main Corners.6:o
lAr. Adrian-M ain Corners........ 7:oo
9 4 5
Miss Mary ,F. Minnis, Chiropodist,
formerly with Mack and Co., will be
at the Saunder's Hair Shop, Tuesday
of every week. Phone 2673-M for ap-,
Read The Daily for Campus news.
( 'ntral Stanar Ti1'ime
1 - .!
TWELVE CLASSES BEHIND
Treasurers of the senior and
freshman law, the junior and
sophomore medic, the junior and
freshman architects, the senior,
sophomore, and freshman dental,
the junior homoeopathic, and
the junior and sophomore phar-
mic classes have not yet paid the
Student council assessment for
the year 1920-1921. Payment
should be made immediately to
the council treasurer, Thornton
W. Sargent, Jr., at 512 South
Have a Real Vacation Ride!
The Sign of the Best
saddle Ponies and Horses
make $100 spring
Davis, 408 National
nce. Phone 2169.-
$1 First hour
50c Second Hour
427 SO. MAIN
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
$1 per hour
Sat., Sun., Holidays
$1 First Hour
75e Second Hour
VY T 2
f / L ,
A R R ITC K
----- ----- r
ADAM AND EVA.
: of Me s5c
R EB ''
The first and last
word in read,
This is one of
many styles of
at six dollars.
TREBOR will smoke cool and
sweet from the start. The ivory stop-
per at end of stem positively prevents
any bad taste or discomfort.
If you have never smoked a pipe, the
TREBOR will prove a new friend to be
proud of. A veteran pipe smoker will
appreciate the specially seasoned fine old
briar as an old friend after the first puff.
Drop in and see the TREBOR at
The Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co.
TeCushing Drug Co.
IGROSVENOR NICHOLAS & CO., Inc.
12 East 48th Street New York City
THE COUNTRY CLUB
"Smart frochs without smart shops"
F YOU would like to have charming one-piece sum-
mer frocks all made and delivered to you at the very,
n-inimum of cost, write to us now. One of the clever-
est designers in this country creates our models. They
are r.;a. to order in standard sizes. Fashionable slip-
over types. Neither fabrics nor .iodels are found in
shops. These are nicely shown in the simple folder we'
will send you.
Organdie$ i Linens
Tissue Ginghams Dotted Swiss
Aegis workmanship is very finished. Detachable collar
and cuffs. French hand-made flowerettes, Ample hems.
No two frocks ever alike. Write at once for our unique
style folder and samples which make it easy for you to
Room 515, 225 North Michigan Blvd., Chicago
The proper individual may find it advantageous to informally represent us isher territory.
T poprW-e 'will be glad to hear fromt those interested.
211 E. Liberty Street
HOME of IHE
THE AMUSEMENT CENTRE OF ANN ARBOR
I TODAY AND TOMORROW k
REGINALD BARKER'S PRODUCTION
WHIT NE Y TH EA T RI
Saturday Night, April 9
mG H E- H um a
_. r O H IV CO R-r
THEATR ES - N.Y. , - 'tS
COMEDY s 1
8OOK AND LN'RICS 9
HARRY L. CORT ANC
SieTIE LANCIESTC UOUS MUSIC BY HAROL!OLA
x SEEN ON ANY TAGE
Prices: Lower Floor $2.00, Balcony $1.00-$1.51
SEATS NOW SELLING BY MAIL
ti ltlllllillll111I.lfIIIII.lIIg11l t11il llllllllllfrlt11111I111111
Big days or little days, Coca-Cola
always is the favorite beverage.
ThE COCA-COLA COMPANY
- R UNTY
MOST REMARKABLE WATCH OFFER
Your Old Watch
Own a late model t jptece In keeping with your
other persolll possessions. Trade us it your
byte-ona a new South Bend Watch. We'll give
you a good price for the old watch and sell you
tse new one at tle regular standard price,
Tliat's an offer so unusual ais to werit your flu-.
This Offer Good on Any Make
Own a Late Model "South Bend"
Choose from any of the many handsome, accurate
South Bend Watches on display in our store. The most
modern 'dial and case designs are included. A style to
suit every preference and accuracy that will be a source
of satisfaction to you all your life.
Ask any friend who owns a South
Bend Watch what lie thinks of its
timekeeping ability. Then you'll
be even more anxious to tak e
- ' f. vantage of our trade-in oge,
2- There isn't a minute do lose. This
>ffer is ftr .r iinued time only and
. S. r oon be withdrawn.
S E Y F R I E D
113 E AST LIBERTY
An All-Star Cast-Leatrice Joy, Raymond Hatton,
Cullen Landis, Russell Simpson, Casson Ferguson
Edythe Chapman, Josephine Crolvell land others.
Here's a nip of rare old Scotch that'll warm the cockles
of your heart!
"Bunty Pulls The Strings" is the first Scotch feature-size.
comedy that has ever been put upon the screen.
The story of the resourceful little Scotch girl who saved
her father from disgrace, married him off to an old sweet-
heart, captured her own "Weelum" and arranged a double
wedding at the price of one, is one of the funniest and
most delightful comedies we have ever shown.
"FRESH FROM THE FARM"
COMING-. APRIL 20, 21, 22, 23
THE PICTURE WONDERFUL
;/ . ",;
,I _ . _....
IT LIFTS THE VEIL BE-
TWEEN THIS WORLD
AND THE NEXT
O F iTHE
A SCENEMIC ELABORATION