THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
Published every morning except Monday during the Univer-
year by the Board in Control of Student Publications.'
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What's Going On" notices will not be received after I o'clock
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EDITORIAL STAFF ,
NAGING EDITOR .......--..GEORGE 0. BROPHY JR.
!eEditor............. .. .. Chesser M Campbell
.irma Edor Board..................Lee Woodruff
q.ht Editors- HW Hthok
T. H. Adams !'H.W. Hitchcock
j I. Dakin J. E. McManis
Renaud Sherwood T. W. Sargent, Jr.
day Editor... .... -.......J. A. Bernstein
Editor.. ......B. -P. Campbell
itorials..............T.)J.Whinery, L.A.Kern, S. T Beach
tor s ...............-. . . Robert Angell
en's Editor........... -................M.ary D. Lane
,ecp ..... ..... U. R. Mess
ephine Wald Frank H. McPike Sidney B. Coates
il G. Weber J. A. Bacon C. T. Pennoyer
'abeth Vickery W. W. Ottaway Marion B. Stahl.
rge Reindel Paul Watzel ILowell S. Kerr
rry B. Grundy Byron Darnton Marion Koch
aces Oberholtzer M. A. K yaverDorothy .Whipple
et E. Adams Walter Donnelly Gerald P. Overton
llace V. Elliott Beata Hksley Edward Lambrecht
hston M.Bain Kathrine Montgomery Sara Wailer
R. U. Howlett
NESS MANAGER............LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
ising .......,.......... - .......... . .. .D- . - Joyce
eds .... .............................S- Kunstadter
ation ........... ... ------. -----E..... M. Heath
ns......... ... ..E..R.Pi
tion' *' '''''.. ''~''''.......--'.------ -.. . , F. 'Hillery
V. Lambrecht M. M. Moule H. C. Hunt
Hamel, Jr. N. W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
J. Hutchinson Thos. . Rice H. W. Heidbreder
'. Cross R. J. Burchell W. Cooley
tL. Davis A. 3. Parker
ence it seems easier to accept the truth - that there
is.,no more reason for discarding aviation because
of its proportionately few accidents than there is
to discard automobiles' because of the Sunday
morning mull of traffic disasters.
It is time that the nation's publicity be put firmly
behind a campaign to get the great transportation
medium of the future in the proper consideration of
American people everywhere. Then we shall think
of such an ambulance disaster as Saturday's only
as an occasion for revising the loading and power
of such planes to provide absolute safety in fu-
ture; we shall .regard the foolish passenger's mis-
take in Uruguay as occasion for legislation to cover
controls in passenger seats ; and we shall pass laws
to prevent stunting over crowds such as caused the
injuries at Milwaukee.
An important factor in making college contests
the most intense and the most interesting of all
athletic events is the true sportsmanship so inher-
ent in the opposing sides. Last Saturday afternoon
during the game with the Illini, an inspiring in-
stance of this "fair and square" spirit occurred,
which was doubly praiseworthy in view of the keen
rivalry between the two teams, and the closeness
of the score throughout the entire nine innings of
Each team was fighting. to the utmost of its ca-
pacity .and the slightest mishap or trick of fate was
not unlikely to affect the outcome of the battle. It
was under such conditions that a shower stopped the
game for a few minutes durig Michigan's batting
half of the inning, and when after the rain had
ceased and the player who had not completed his
bat resumed his position at the plate, a question
arose as to the number of strikes which he had. It
was in the midst of this apparently unavailing ar-
gument between the Michigan team and the um-
pire that Coach Lundgren came forth from his
dugout and corrected the arbiter in favor of Mich-
The spirit of sportsmanship which Coach Lund-
gren displayed at that critical point heightened, if
such a thing is possible, the esteem and respect
which this University holds for him; and it epi-
tomizes the spirit so prevalent and so vital in col-
lege baseball,, the spirit which desires to win the
game if possible, but at all events to "play the
Now that the class of '24 has been officially dub-
bed "sophomore", wouldn't it be a good idea for its
members to remove that last evidence of verdancy
which still remains, namely, the indelible green
signs which at present mar the campus walks.
"You can't eat your cake and have it" applies
to tramping out the campus grass and then trying
to show visitors what a fine lawn we have, as well
to everyihing else.
We always thought that the Union
Was a democratic institution,
Not catering to class,
But have-you noticed in Article 54
Of the House Rules,
That tickets for dances are given out
"In order of the personal appearance"
We regret the fact that a rhyme from last
month's Gargoyle, which was "contrib'd" by the
wrong L. H. L. was considered by us funny enough
for this column.
We never thought such a thing could possibly
occur, and the Gargoyle should feel immensely en-
couraged for its future.
OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
DETROIT U1ITE9 LINES
In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jaftkson
(Eastern Standard T l~me)
LimIted and Express cara b eave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. in., 7:05 a. m.,I
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
Llmiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:18 a. m. and e'.ery two
hours to 9:48 p. mn. -
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-7:60 a. m., and
J. L. CHAPMAN
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118 South Main Street'
ANN ARBOR, . MICHIGAN
There is unlimited demand for skilled dent-
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Eat at Rex's
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N A -1
A BOOK FOR GRADUATION FROM
Persons wishing to secure information concerning news for any
Jiisac of The Daily should se the night editor, who has full charge
*t all neWs to be printed that night.
- "WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1921.
Night Editor-BYRON DARNTON.
With Michigan's abundant store of traditions it
is a difficult matter at best .to find a phase of col-
lege life that is not already thoroughly covered by
precedent. On this account, the lot of the average
"infant tradition" is a hard one. Usually it must
displace some custom that was established before
.it, or -fall out,
But now and then a new ceremony is brought
out that so fills a need in our scheme of things that
its acceptance is assured at the outset and we won-
der why no one thought of it sooner. Into this
class falls the custom that was started at the Me-
morial day game, of awarding tokens of apprecia-
tion to the coaches of our athletic teams and the di-
rector of athletics.
Such a program helps better the university spirit
we aie already proud of, by bringing about a closer
relationship between the student body and the men
who produce our teams. In a way these individ-
uals are more than men - for each in his field of
sport symbolizes Michigan. By a better acquaint-
ance with those who have doggedly struggled year
in and year out to place our teams on top, all of
us can more nearly appreciate the fight and deter-
mination that makes true Michigan spirit, and learn
snore easily how to practice it.
In addition the occasion gave us oppdrtunty to
show we are behind the coaches in what they are
doing in our behalf. The gifts show tangibly what
otherwise might remain unexpressed through lack
of a, proper medium. They bring home to the
coaches, perhaps as no other way might, the per-
sonal interest we have in their work.
ACCIDENTS AND AVIATION
Seven men, some nationally known, died when a
great ambulance plane crashed . near Washington
last Saturday. The same editions which reported
this catastrophe told also of a Uruguayan passen-
ger who lost his life when he touched the pilot's
controls during a loop and brought his plane- to a
crash near Montevideo; and also of sixteen per-
sons who were injured when a stunting airplane
fell into a grandstand at Milwaukee.
The' chorus of "I told you so's" which followed
America's reading of these accidents will never be
counted. Not only the grandmothers, but perfectly
sane and nervy men and women everywhere
.doubtless asked themselves whether the game be
worth the candle. Many, in their own minds, reg-
..s tered ran emphatic "No l" Few in all likelihood
looked at the matter constructively, seeing what
--effect the experience of the three accidents should
'have on the future of aviation; and probably no
great number actually took the trouble to balance
up the small number of accidents against the long
grind of successful flights; valuable developments,
and important services performed by airplanes
Aviation will not be stopped, though it can be
retarded, by such reports and such an attitude. If
the American people had a. real conception of this
great industry of the future we would not be lag-
ging behind nationally in its development. Every
man or woman who takes a first ride in the skies
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Wedding rings, like other jewelry, are changing in style.
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Quoth Eppie Taff:
He picked some berries in the woods
And thought that they were currant,
So Heinrich Hendricks ate a few,
And soon found out they weren't.
Did you ever hear the story of the father who
was lamenting the fact that he had spent seven
thousand dollars to send his son to college and all
he got was a quarterback?
Another Pressing Engagement
My one good suit is always pressed,
When calling at her door,
But when we're in the parlor, then
I press my suit some more.
b Campus reporter-I ascribe this statement to a
person of first importance in university affairs.
Editor-Why not mention his name ?
Campus reporter-I'm too modest.
In speaking of a minster, our own Daily starts
out in the following manner: "Despite the efforts
of the congregation to retain him by planning to
remodel the church", etc.
Evidently the congregation is sealing the win-
dows and barring the doors.
Famous Closing Lines
"Hard luck," cried the quoit plaver as a horse-
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