a a a.J lava la £4%!° l I L~l1
very morning except Monday during the Unive -
Board in Control of Student Publications.
-BER OF.THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ted Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
ill news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
paper and the local news published therein.
:he postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
by carrier or mail, $3.50.
n Arbor Press building, Maynard Strree
siness, 96o; Editorial. 2414.
ons not to exceed 300owords, if signed, the sig-
sarily to appear in pi wt, 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.
inications will receive no consideration. No man
eturned unless the writer incloses postage.
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex
will not be received after 8 o'clock
NG EDITOR .........GEORGE .O. BROPHY JR
itor - - -.. ............Chesser N1 ramubf-
Editoril Board.............'...-....... Lee Wooduff
H: Adams H. W. hitchcock
1. Dakin J. E. McManis
enaud Sherwood T. W. Sargent, Jr.
itor ..................................A. Bernstein
r ..... ...... . - . ..s. B. P. Campbell
.. . . . ,,.. .T J . .j, vihi y, I. . Krn, S. T. Leach
................Mary D. Laey
.......... .........Jack W. Kel.
ad. Frank H. McPike/
r. J. A. Bacon
kery W. W Ottaway
del Byron Darnton
undy M. A. IKlavex
-holtzer T. R. Meiss
lams Walter Donnelly
llliott Beata Hassey
:Bain Kathrine Montgomeryr
Sidney B. Coates
-C. T. Pennoyer
Marion B. Stahl
Lowell S. Kerr
FH. E. Howlett
starvers. The Lonidon Graphic, in its tribute to
Keats, has aptly quoted Oscar Wilde:
"All of us are lying in the gutter, but some of
us are looking at the stars."
On another page of this issue is published a com-
munication just received from Walter Christie,
track coach of the University of Calif ornia, in
which he commends the spirit of the Michigan team
and the ability of Coach Farrell in the highest de-
Coach Christie's remarks serve to show the high
type of sportsmanship which dominates the spirit of
our sister university at Berkeley. It is an outcrop-
ping of the kind of intersectional feeling that
should, though it sometimes does not, exist in the
athletic contests of all the various educational in-
stitutions of this country.
It is indeed unfortunate that such spirit as wasy
evidenced on both sides at the Cornell meet here
and later at the California-Michigan contest cannot
be the order of the day in all relationships between
collegiate opponents; but apparently distance and
infrequent competition are required to foster this
kind of friendliness. When will the, Conference
and similar associations learn that hard battling on
the field is not inconsistent with genuine courtesy
anct amicable relations between teams and student
bodies the moment the game is over?
The latest long-distance, sight unseen sport pre''
dictor appears to be Mr. E. W. Dickerson, presi-
dent of the Central league and author of "Dick's
Dope" in the Grand Rapids Herald, who devotes
some twelve inches of perfectly good type to show-
ing on a basis of hearsay that. Coach Yost ought
to be doomed to discard at once because he is be-
ing "influenced by inside workings", brought to,
bear by fraternities, in the selection' of his teams.
"When fraternities are considered in the selection
of men, instead of merit, the coach who allows him-
self to be so dominated loses his grip," opines Mr.
Dickerson wisely, and everyone will chime in a
hearty second. But no man who has ever had the
experience of training under Michigan's veteran
coach would ever cOuntenance the allegation that
Yost has been guilty, consciously or unconsciously,
of such favoritism. Absolute impartiality of judg-
ment has been the bedrock of his system, and skill,
size, and "fight" the only criterions by which he has
picked his teams. To be sure. he asks the new-
comer, "Where do you come from?" and "What
have you played ?" but those questions have only
served the purpose of determining the experience
of the tryouts.
Where Mr. Dickerson can have secured his in-
formation that Yost has "lost his hold" and is
"only the director in chief ip name" is a deep mys-
tery, but every man who has known Yost's methods
intimately either as player or close follower of the
game will speak as one in telling him he's listened to
the wrong hearsay. There may be a coach here and
there who is so much of a weakling as to let his
athletes run him; but that man is not Fielding H.
G RE A H AM
BOTH ENDiS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK.
DETROIT UNITED LIXES '
I IEffect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann' Arbor and Jackson
4Eastern Standard Ti e>
Limited and Express cars leave fur
Detroit at 6:05 a. m., 7:05 a. m.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
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 etiery two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locals to Detroit-5:55a.m., 7:00 a.M.3
and every, two hours to 9:00 p. .
also 11:00 p. m. To Ypsilanti only,.
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.mn., and 1:15) a..
Locals to Jackson,7:L, 0 . m., and
1921 APRIL 121
S 3 Tl T W T F S
3 4 5 9 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 141 15 1
17 18 19 20 21 22 3
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
Men: Last season's hats turn-
ed inside out, refinished and ro-
blocked with all new tr imings
look just like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dollars. We, do only, high class
work. rFactory HaTt Store, 617
Packard St. Phnne 1792.
AC K E T
, Sinclair Lewis,
24 HOUR SERVICE
All Rackets Res rung in our Store by Expert Restringer
- 'Rose Macaulay
Regulation Outseam Balls - $2.00 each
Louisville Slugger Indoor Bats - 95c each
NESS MANAGER............LEGRANDi A. GAINES, JR.
tising ......... .......... -. ----------..- . -.D. P. J e
ie ....................... ..IlHl-eath~
rtio.................... ...E. R. 1ries
,tis. ...... ......... . .. .............. .... . .V. F. Hilley
V. Lambrecht M. M. Moule -1 C. Hunt
Hamel, Jr. N. W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
Li. Hutchinson Thos. L~. Rice 'i. W. Heidbreder
V. Cross R. G. Burchell W. Cooley
. . Davis A. J. Parker
711 N. Univ. Ave. Next to Arcade Theatre
P.r ons wishing to secure information concerning news for an
sue of The Daily should-"-- the night editor, who has full charge
all news to be printed that night.
THURSDAY, XPRIL 21, 1921.
Night Editor-L. A1MSTRONG KERN.
USE THE COMMITTEE
The Student Advisory committee has been
anted full recognition by the Senate council. Its
due from now on is principally dependent on the
In this committee we have a body of men to
hom we may go and freely express our "kicks"
id recommendations. The committee has the au-
.ority to hear cases and, if they dem them
orthy, take them up first with the Dean of Stu-
ents and the Committee on Student Affairs and
ter, if no satisfactory action ensues, with the
resident of the University and the.deans of the
rious departments. The voice of the committee
to be the official voice of the student body in all
its relations to the administration.
The new body can very easily become impotent
rough inanition. On the other hand it may be-
ame a powerful influence in the direction of Uni-
rsity life if we go to it with our complaints and
ck it sincerely in its recommendations. If we
ally desire to make our voices heard by the ad-
inistration, we must do it through the committee.
I f we simply ignore thisxrepresentative body, it
ill become just one more useless campus institu-
n. If we take it seriously and give it a chance
may prove to be the biggest ,single factor in di-
cting future undergraduate life.
John Keats looked into an English translation of.
omer. He put his impression into the following
'Then felt I like some watcher of the skies
When a new planet swims into his ken;
Or like stout Cortez when with eagle eyes
He stared at the Pacific - and all his men
Looked at each other with a wild surmise-
Silent, upon a peak in Darien."
Some of us, scanning the pages of the Odyssey,
e see only our stint forty lines or a dozen
ages. Others,, and it is to be hoped they lire the
eater number, feel with Keats the pure thrill of
venture and discovery, catch in their imagination
e beauty of the clear skies and wind-swept hills
Greece, know the call of the deep-blue Aegean
Homer knew it.
These favored ones are the poets; and no envir-
ment can ever shut out beauty and truth from
em. Keats was an apothecary's apprentice pill-
ler, the son of a livery-stable hand. He died of'
nsumption at twenty-six. But the bare walls and
misery of London Cockney life could never
ich his spirit. This year, the centenary of his
nth, found his poems still bringing inspiration to
iusands. The tired faces of London factory
Is - poets too, at heart -- lighted up as Eng-
d's laureate read Keats to them at noon when
machines were quiet.
We are fond of thinking of the poet as a poor
ret-bird, usually starving. We jest at him but
are wrong. None bu the poet lives upon the
t f life. We who have not his intuition are the
cAoE (pro SEYFRI~t
ARp SLE5IT5a A
I e 4"
Come in; see
$35 and up.
our offerings at
There is a real
reason for the question-
Fact and Fancy
The poet sat dreaming of fragrant Cashmere,
And the odors of Araby's breeze,
Then he called for his lunch of dried herring and
And a large slice of limburger cheese.
Do you really think the number 13 is unlucky?
Certainly we do. Yesterday morning in Eng-
lish lit we flunked out on a question that a dozen
members of the class would have liked to recite
The dictaphones in eighteen sororities and league
houses have recorded the following conversation
during the past week:.
lHello, Mary, are you, doing anything next Fri-
day night ?"
"I'm sorry, Bill, but I've got something oi for
I' don't suppose then there would be any chance
of your going with me?"
(Indignantly and loftily) "I hope you didn't
think for a moment that I was the sort of girl
who would break a date for anything or anybody."
(Soothingly) "No, I knew you weren't, Mary,
only I would have liked to have taken you out to a
formal at the Barton Hills Country club next Fri-
(Short silence)' "Out to Barton Hills, did you
say, Bill? Of course you know I never break a
date under any circumstances, but I just happened
to recollect that the man I'm going out with Fri-
day expressed a preference for Saturday night.
And I supose I ought to put myself out to be nice
to him, don't you think so, Bill?"
"Sure, Mary. Well, I'll be around to take you
to the dance then a bout 8:30. Good-bye."
Famous Closing Lines
"I'm feeling down in the mouth," wheezed the
student as he awoke from a nightmare and fotnd
that he had been chewing the feather bed.
113 Last Liberty Street
+_, t:e Turk siCi 3are ti
Made for us by
Johnston & Ilurphy
/ We go 6000 miles for the
used in Murad-Wh?
Because -Turkish has a taste--Turkish has a
mildness--Turkish has a delight-far beyond all
cigarette tobaccos of all other lands-
Murad gives you real enjoyment, and true
delight such as no Tobacco other than 100% Pure
Turkish Tobacco can give.
Tens of thousands of smokers
-tens of thousands of times-
have PROVEN this-.
Judge for Yourself-.!"
Established 184 8
f ..I.. .. ..