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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 28, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-28

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

3OCIATED PRESS
sively entitled to the use for
credited to it or not otherwise
news published tkerein.
n Arbor, Michigan, as second

nard Street.

3*0 words, if signed, the sig-
n i punt, but as an evidence of
published in The Daily at the
or mailed to The Daily office.
ve no consideration. No nan-
writer incloses postage.
y endorse the sentiments ex.
I not be received after 8 o'clock

rOR ............GEORGE O. BROPHY JR.
......... ..........Chesser M. Campbell
Board.........................Lee Woodruff
s H. W. Hitchcock
J. E.'McManis
rwood T. w. Sargent, Jr.
.........-..-..---.-. A. Bernstein
...............B. P. Campbell
.....T,.JWhineY, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach-
.....................Robert Angell
...................Mary D. Lane
.................. Thomas Dewey
....................... .R. Meiss
Assistants
Frank H. McPike Sidney B. Coates'
3. A. Bacon C. T. Pennoyer
v. W. Ottaway Marion B. Stahl
Paul Watzel Lowell S. Kerr
Byren Darnton Marion Koch
M. A. Klaver Dorothy Whipple
Walter Donnelly Gerald P. Overton
Beata Hasley E~dward Lambrecht
Kathrine Montgomery Sara Waller
H. E. Howlett
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone. 960
GER..........LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
...D. P. Joyce
S. Kunstadter
.. .. ........F. M. Heath
................... R. Priehs
.......................... V. F. Hillery

purposes only" evidently has not and will not come
about through the workings of the old international
ideas. Already, with the past conflict scarcely
over, the leading world powers have planned mili-
tary programs surpassing all previous years in mag-
nitude and expense.
While theie are doubtless other serious causes
why practically all the civilized nations of the earth
4 feel they must take part in this movement, the chief
spur, which acts on peaceful and warlike tempera-
ments alike, is the fear of becoming relatively un-
protected through lagging behind in the race.
It is only through neutralizing this tendency by
agreements in good faith that the world powers
can hope to avoid the evils and burdens of military
competition. The unanimous action of the Senate
in proposing to invite the governments of .Great
Britain and Japan to take part in a conference to
regulate the size of their navies is a step in this di-
rection at a time when significant results may be
accomplished.
The success of any plan that may be entered
into will depend, of course, entirely on the honesty
of those who take part in it. The international
military situation may present only a dilemma in
which individual nations will lose out whether they
arm or whether they trust their neighbors. But as
no nation is very anxious now to start another war
until recovery from the recent conflict, ajnd as the
consequences of competition are so inevitable, it
would seem that the world powers wouldn't be
making a very setious mistake by trying to trust one
another for a few years at least, to see how this
will work out.
AS TO ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS
Recent proposals by the authorities which will
possibly result in amending entrance requirements
may be looked upon as a movement to secure better
prepared students and of raising the academic
standard of the University. At present it is alto-
gether. too easy to obtain an entrance certificate
from the average high school or preparatory school.
Many students drift through these institutions with-
out knowing how to study, without the faintest idea
of whot it is all about, and not taking a course
broad enough in its scope to enable them to cope
with university work. When these students come
to Ann Arbor they become in many cases liabili-
ties instead of assets.
One solution of the problem would be to compel
everyone to take an entrance examination. But this
is unsatisfactory, especially for a state institution.
Many students who could not pass such a test are
capable of being educated and it is to the benefit
of the state to see that they are educated. Btit if
the high school pupil is required to take a broader
and a more comprehensive course and if a higher
standard of scholarship is exacted of him the higher
standard will be advantageous in producing stu-
dents who are better equipped to carry on college
work.
The University is going halfway by raking and
seeding the paths. It's up to us to forget there ever
were any paths, and stick to the sidewalks for the
sake of Michigan's campus.
The Teeope

t

G

R

A

H

A

M

S

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' BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK S

DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Efeet Nov. 2, 1920
Between
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. m., 7:05 a. M.,
8:10 a. i. 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 every two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locals' to Detroit-5 : 55a.m., 7:00 a.m.
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--7:50 a. m., and
12:10 p.m.

l

TRUBEY
Home-made Candies
and Box Candies
Discount on Ilox Candies
218 S. MAIN STREET
Phone 166

AliRIANI

BUS

LV.
Iv.
Lv.
Lv.
Lv.
Av.
Ar.

.,11,. E ..W iIl1UE IREU
Central Standard Time
NORTH
Adrian-Main corners......
Tecum seh-Main Corners.
Clinton-Main corners.
Saline-Aain Corners......
AnnArbor-Mlain & Hixron....n
SOUTHF
Ann Arbor-Huron & 4th Ave.
Saline-Main Corners.....
Clinton- ain Corners.
Tecumseh-Ma am Corners.
:Adrian--Main 'Corners......

A BOOK FOR GRADUATION FROM

1921
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1 2'
r8 9
15 16
22 24
29 ,30'

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24
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MAY
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4
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18
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12
26

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6
13
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1921
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7
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You 'd be surprised
To find how good Cream Fried
Cakes taste when you're hungry

PANAMAS
We Clean, Bleach and Block
Panas., etc., into the Late
Shapes, with all new trimmings
to look just like new. We don't
use any acids and do only High
Class Work. Factory Hat Store,
617 Packard St. Phone 1792.

ANN ARBOR CREAMERY
McKinnon and Hallen. [Props.]
123 W. LIBERTY PHONE 664
We Deliver to All Parts of the City

c

M. Moule H. C. Hunt
W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
s L. Rice H. W. Heidbreder
. Burchell W. Cooley
.eParker
e information concerning news for any
the night editor, who has full charge
night.
,Y, MAY 28, 1921.

MICHIGAN-ILLINOIS FRIENDSHIP
he Mhemorable reception accorded Wolverine
esters in the recent dual meet at Urbana marks
progressive forward step in the mending of
tdships which should never in any way have
broken. Today, when the Indnan nine pull out
bats and the Corn Belt picher winds up on
diamond at Ferry field, Michigan has an op
unity to reciprocate andfinally close the hand-
of amity. We' intend to show Illinois that,
gh we are still fighting rivals, we are also fight-'
'riends.
he eve of the game was most unfortunately
en by a Detroit newspaper for the opening of
ges against the amateur status of Julie. Mee,
Illinois shortstop. If, as the paper maintains,'
chigan student was responsible for the passing
f the information, the situation is even less
able. The case is admitted to be pnlyin the
)r stage. If the Detroit paper had all the
, it should have printed them at once; on the
rary the story did not prove that Mee at any'
had received pay for his services, and in fact'
tted that he was not under contract with the,
rs -at the time he appeared on Navin field, and
>layed in no championship games; nor is it main-
d that his present contract calls for his play-
>efore he has finished school. Under the cir-
tances, it is impossible to approve the motives
r of the paper or of the private investigator
eaking forth with so purely tentative and ill-
en a charge.
>thing could be more indicative of the type of
zalism which would go in for such an act than-
.bsolutely unfounded statement that "evidence
authorities at the University of Michigan sus-
d 'something' was manifested all week by.
uishers from the university seat". The Mich-
athletic department did well in nailing this
-d to the ground with its immediate wire of
ute denial to Illinois, unequivocally stating
-uth - that "neither the University nor any of
presentatives have had anything to do with the
es regarding Mee".
chigan can repudiate the insinuations re-
ng her conduct in no better way than by dis
ag her true sportsmanship and friendly spirit
-d Illinois today - "Carl Lundgren day". We.
not forgotten the admired and popular coach
brought three Conference titles to Michigan,
ve have not forgotten how to display the true
gan spirit, in the stands as well as upon the
THE DISARMAMENT DILEMMA
:he breathless race for military predominance
ias aroused international jealousy and eatenr
e surplus of nations from the earliest times in
y to be checked and regulated as a redeeming
ne of the Great War? If there ever will be a
o revise international armaments to fit mod-
leas of humanity, it would seem that today,
the logical results of military competition
in the minds of the peoples of the world, is.
t opportune era to test out the experiment.

SHIRT SALE at
GEORGE KYER'S
721 North University
O.THERS SAY:J
ADD TEA DANCERS
(The Daily Illini)
To those unfortunate enough to
miss the Illinois-Michigan track meet,
whether it be by tea dancing or some
other equally worthless excuse, we
would .like to add a word.
The performance of Gill's athletes
were excellent. Better completition
and classier running has not been wit-
nessed on Illinois field in a decade.
And crowned by a new intercollegiate
record in the javelin, it was a history'
making affair.
But to us the victory was not the
sole reason for success. The extreme-
ly excellent comradeship between the
Michigan and Illinois contestants, and
the sportsmanlike treatment of the
gentlemanly Wolverine runners by the
scanty crowd of loyal Illini, have done
much to patch up strained relations
between the two great institutions of
the middle west.
"Please express our appreciation of
the wonderful way in which we were
treated here," says a Michigan star.
"We are happy that Illinois and Mich-
igan are fast friends again. The sen-
timent on the Michigan campus is now
entirely favorable to Illinois. I hope
this fine spirit ,will be kept with us for
ever."
. That, too, is our fondest hope. It is
to be Michigan and Illinois in the fu-
ture.
TOMMY THOMAS'
All Professional Orchestra
Call Hamel, 2738
SHIRT SALE at
GEORGE KYER'S
721 ,Northl University

r

I

i

1 " tjt

WMMWAUMWM

Genuine No. 3 Vein Pocahontas Lump, Egg or Mine Run. Ke
Blue Gem Egg and Lump. Other excellent grades of Kentuck
Genuine Solvay Egg Coke, and all grades of Genuine Scranton
Ash Anthracite for prompt delivery. Your orders respectfully s
THE PRUNER COAL CO. INC, Phone ofic1950 F-I Yard
J-

Some Polyannas
We men are not the only ones
Who have our smiles and frowns;
For even elevators seem
To have their ups and downs.
When we're discharged, and of the world
We're growing sick and tired,
It's then we should remember, even
Furnaces get fired.

Women Can

CI

r¢ '

Just recall, when cash, not credit,
Is the coin they ask of you,
It's the same, "Put up or shut up",
With your own umbrella, too.
The cork anchor is hereby awarded to the gob
who thinks that paris green is something like the
Boston commons.
Quoth Eppie Taff:
Another death from booze is that
Of William Jennings Stout;
For rock and rye was something
That he couldn't do without.
Well, Well!
We just received a "contrib" concerning the "so-
rority sistern", but, like the first snow of winter,
it won't pack.
Our Latest Song entitled:;
"Absinthe Makes the Breath Grow Stronger."
It certainly seems paradoxical, but the ease with
which you raise the rent depends entirely upon
whether you're the landlord or the tenant.
Stolen Thunder
Just after her first baby boy is born, his Mother
lies awake at night and selects the wall paer and
curtains for the White House.
The man who sleeps with his gloves on to keep
his hands soft doesn't have to bother about sleeping
with his hat on. - Luke McLuke.
Famous Closing Lines
"That's Greek to me," said the freshman as he
heard the name of the fraternity. ERM.

OMEN know that every shirt is on its
good behavior in a show case. Its real dis-
position is shown after it has reached the
saturation point a few times. Women appreciate
when Eagle Shirts come from the washer the bed-
rock honesty of the yarns and dyes. They know what
coairned satisfaction shirts that bear this label give:

11

!. NNW

-

IF ITS IS
I N SUV RA"N C E
WE CAN DO IT
Potter & Alishouse
First National Bank Phona 2072

i1

JF&erk i'

' 'C II

GRIAND OPEN ING
I1asand Lake Dance Pavilion
NVAR]BRIGHTON
DECOQRATION DAY
Ie Fiber with his five Kings of Syncopation
DANCING AT 8:30

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