exclusively entitled to the use for
tches credited to it or not otherwise
e local news published therein.
at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
t"Arbor iess building, Maynard Street
siness, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
ions not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig
arily to appear in pi int, but as an evidence of
s of events will be published in The Daily at the
Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office:
ititots will receive no consideration. No man
eturned unless the writer incluses postage.
does not necessarily endorse the sentimlents ex
mg On" notices will not be recctved after E o'cloeik
DITOR...........GEORGE O. BROPHY JR
.Chesser 0 (amph-t
al Board.............. ........Lee Woodruff
dams H. W. Hitchcock
kin J. E. McManis
Sherwood T. W.Sarrent. Jr .
........B. P. Campbell
T Whnery, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach
................... ....... Robert Angel
...-.....-..........Mary D. Lane
.........................Jack W. Kely
Frank H. McPike Sidney B. Coates
JJA. Bacon C. T. Pennoyer
P.ul Ottaway Marion B. Stahl
Paul Watzel Lowell S. Kerr
Byron Darntoni Marion Koch
A. Kiaver Dorothy Whipple
zer $. R. Meiss Gerald P. Overton
s Walter Donnelly Edward Lambrecht,
t Beata Hasley Sara Wailer
Kathrine Montgomery H. E. Howlett
NAGER...,........LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
D P. Joyce
... ............ E. R. Priehs
S . .......... ...........V. F. Hillery
cht M. M. Moule H. C. Hunt
r. N. W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
ason Thbs. L. Rice H. W . Heidbreder
R G. Burchell W. Cooley
try could compete successfully against the Berke-
ley aggregation. So says Coach Farrell. What
'counts, however, is that Michigan went into the-
meet and came through it, though defeated, with a
record of clean sportsmanship. From the coach
on down through the squad no attempt was made to
explain away the score. The spirit of friendliness
and good will on the part of our opponents, more-
over, will not be forgotten. The kind of welcome
given our men by the westerners is entirely worthy
of institutions of the class of California and Michi-
gan, and. can do much to promote a higher qualityY
of athletic intersectional relationship.
Michigan's baseball nine, though having competed
on its training trip with much weaker teams than
the machine against which the Varsity track team
hammered, has come through the preliminaries with
a record of three southern victories to two defeats.
The squad, of course, was somewhat hampered by
the necessity of changing mentors at the beginning
of the season. But Coach Pratt's successor, Ray
Fisher, formerly of the Cincinnati Nationals, is cer-
tain to do his part to keep the team up to Michigan
standards, and he has had sufficient experience to be'
able to cope r with the difficult situation, provided
he has the necessary backing from his men and the
"LIBERAL UNDER CONDITIONS"
Recommendation has been made to the state leg-
islature for the granting of a large-part of the ap-
propriation asked for by the University. While this-
restricted amount will necessitate the temporary
abandonment of some of the plans which the Uni-
versity had formed, still it will make possible a less
pretentious program of construction and improve-
ment sufficient to enable Michigan to retain her po-
sition as a leading institution of learning, and to lay
the foundation for the realization of her aims in tie
future. Owing to the financial condition of the
state the legislature has been forced to cut down
the appropriation to a minimum, but the sum al-
lowed is a pledge of the good faith and the interest
which the lawmaking body has in the University.
"The amount proposed is liberal under the condi-
tions," is President Marion L. Burton's opinion.
Michigan will be wise to accept his view, remember-'
ing always that the improvements first recommended
are by no means shelved permanently, and that the
splendid impetus for state support to educatii must'
not be allowed to die.
The annual increase in volume of mail carried
may be expected to set in now, with the return of
our "one in every town" heroes of the Opera.
We hope the budding Walter Hagens who em-
barked for home with golf bags over the shoulder
remembered to take their'snowshoes.
Death, Where Is Thy Sting?
Said the dean to the offender,
"You're not placed on probation;
Instead I command that you remain
In Ann Arbor o'er vacation."
B TA Al AA
BOTH ENIDSOF THE DIAGONAL WALK
- jnclair Lewis
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effeet Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express care leave for
Detroit at- 6:05 a. mn., 7:05 a. in.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. n.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a. m. and every two
* hours to 9:48 .p. im..
Locals to Detroit-:5am. 7:00 a.mn.
and every two' hours to 9:00 p. m.,
also 11:00 p. m, To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jackson-7: 60a. m.. acid
What's in Name?
ever try TUTTLE'S
when you wanted a
Conveniently located just one-
half block south of the "Maj"
During Spring Vacation
lake Good )Voney
Call 2738 between
and 7:15 p. m. to
1921 APRIL 1921
S 3 T WY T F S
3 4 5- 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13I 14 15 16
17 18 19 .20 21 .,2 23
24. 25 26 27 2S. 29 30
, Men: Last season's hats turn-E
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all new trimmings
look just like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dollars. We do only high class,
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. -Phone 1792.
9'he PerCd ciAouthpiece
Men who know pipe satisfaction
will tell you that'they prefer
REDMANOL to any other
mouthpiece because it has just
the right feel on the teeth.
REDMANOL is as transparent and beau-
<F tiful as amber; but stronger. Modern
science has made it tasteless and odorless.
Whether you are buying a cigarette
holder, a cigar holder, or a "jimmy" pipe,
ask your dealer to show you one with a
All Shapes-LAll Prices
If your local dealer doesn't carry REDM ANOL
pipes and holders send us his name and address.
formation concerning news for any
e night editor, who has full charge
.PRIL 19 1921.
r and accurate computation
r quota of admirers than
, Railroads-omit iidivid-
nee the average ; obituary
>nal cases, but report, the
compute the average ex-
ure the average consump-
rage is a big word in the
triumvirate,, composed of
rican college novel, which
is deity. To Charles G.
nd F.'Scott Fitzgerald the
y alluring. In "Salt" and
the heroes are the victims
:uliar family environment,
mothers and no fathers to
tover of Yale comes like
the west, unhampered by
hts in their treatment of
gle out the exception, they
atmosphere which in real-
s, in a routine about which
ts knows nothing. They
mothers and make aver-
it sending average -sons to
verage college. They per-
)ur years frivolously spent.
the grind, and the waster
For pure, delicious
carndy perfection, try
a B urpe chocolate
covered rougat bar.
Sc and i0c
at your dealer's
657 West 2
SMllison's Idoor , Riding Academy
Opening at Colisrum (Corner Hill and Fifth Avenue)
Wvednesday Evening, April 20
How can I make a slow horse fast?
Don't feed him for several days.
Engage your mounts now
is not the purpose of this editorial to review
above-mentioned books. While "Stover at
expresses the broadest view of the three,
t" is the best work. It is not wholly a college
1, but devotes its energies toward the realistic
imation of all present systems of boarding school
ation. "This Side of Paradise'' is a romantic
ment of the "Salt" theme, less thorough, and
fying. None of the three approaches the
he even, usually unexciting existence of the
age university as lived by the normal student
>usly refutes the portrayals of the college nov-,
;. Perhaps the very fact that no writer has
d the average student fertile enough material
his subject proves 'the fallacy of the -conten-
which have been expressed. We of the grand
um, however, have hopes that some day a true
apion will arise, in orderthat we and our uni-
ties may be vindicated in print.
TWO TEAMS TO BACK
wring spring vacation two athletic expeditions
made which mark the official beginning of
the-1921 baseball and outdoor track seasons.
e fact that the California meet, for Michigan,
not successful from the point of the final score
ld have nothing'to do with the home 'season
L. The Maize and Blue athletes were simply
- against .a stnger machine .than their own
as a result, the meet was lost by a consid-
e margin., Probably.not a squad in the coun-
So many of our budding playwrights have writ-
ten in concerning the writing of tragedies that we
have decided to submit a sample of what, from the
day we wrote it' we have always considered to be
a masterpiece of realistic and pathetic portrayal of
Title: "The 'Erring Daughter".
Time: The arrival of the train bringing daugh-
ter home for the spring vacation.
Place: Any home town station.
Dramatis personae: Sarah Nade, a co-ed, and
Mother (as the daughter alights from th'e train):
Sarah (hangs her head): No, mother.'
Mother (hopefully): But you're engaged?
Sarah (desperately and -with downcast eyes)':
Mother (hysterically throws her hands heaven-
ward) : My Gawd, Sarah; and to think of the way
your father and I sacrificed to give you the- same
chance as the rest of .those girls at Ann Arbor. And
look at the way you've wasted your time.
Not as Crary as They Appeared
SELLING MOONSHINE TO INSANE PA-
TIENTS CHARGtD BY GUARDS-Great Falls
(Montaia) Daily Tribune head.
Ain't It the Truth?
He wrote to-his father a single line,
"Dear dad, there's nothing to say."
Then he started a letter to sweet Angeline
And he wrote till break of day.
It Is the Word I Was Thinking- of
I hold the door mid rain and snow;
Some co-eds thank, some silent go.
'Tis hard to serve a thankless lass'
But hold the door and let it pass.
Famous Closing Lines
"I love you still," said the stude to his girl who-
had the St. Vitus dance.
Outdoor riding from Ann Street Stables as usual
-Semi-brogues, made for
us by Johnstone Mur-
phy are now showing.
WA GNER and
Sta te Street
Senior Lit Canes ordered
previous to March 30th, and
Hoieop. Canes are il.
Additional ,orde-rs should
be placed at once.-