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December 13, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-12-13

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Published every morning except Monday during the Univer-
sity year by the Beard in Contrel of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusiveir entitled to the use for
republicatien of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the loeal news published therein.
Entered .at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
class smatter.
Sunscription by carrier or mail, 13.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, 960 Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
nature not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
faith, and notices of events will be published in The Daily at the
discr'etion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daiy office.
Unsigned communications will receive no consideration. No man.
uscript will be" returned unless the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not"necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
pressed in the communications.
Telephone 2414
Assistant Managing Editor..................Hugh W. Hitchcock
City Editor.............................E. P. Lovejoy, Jr.
Night Editors-
R. E. Adams C. P. Overton
Edward Lambrecht M B. Stahl
Hughston McBain Paul Watzel
Editorial Board Chairman.....................T. J. Whinery
S. T. Beach E. R. Meiss
L. A. Kern Leo Hershdorfer
Sunday Magazine Editor................Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
Exchange Editor............................George E. Sloan
Music Editor.............................Sidney B. Coates
Sporting Editor.............................. George Reindel
Women's Editor...........................Elizabeth Vickery
Humor Editor.................................E R. Meiss
R. N. Byers L. L. Fenwick B. H. Lee
W. B. Butler H. B. Grundy 3. E. Mack
A. D. Clark Agnes H dolmnuist Rathrine Montgomery
Harry C. Clark H. E. Howlett R. C. Moriarity
j. P. Comstock, Marion Kerr R. B. Tarr
Sn P. Dan L. S. Kerr Virginia Tyon
H. A. Donahue M. A. Klaver Dorothy Wipple
W. V. Elliott Marion Koch I,.. L. Yost

J. B. Young

Telephone 960
Advertising .........................F. M. Heath, A. J. Parker
Publication ............................-Nathan W. Robertson
Accounts...............................-John J. Hamels nJr.
Circulation .......... ..................Herld C. Hunt
Assista ts.
Burr I. Robbins Richard Cutting H. Willis Heidbreder
W. Cooley James Prentss W. Kenneth Gabraith
LI Beaumont Parks Maurice Mouie J. A. Dryer
Walter Scherer o in Goldring RichardwHeidemann
Edw. Murane- Tyler Stevens TH Wolfe
David Park Paul Blum
Night Editor-M. B. STAHL
Assistant-Robert Tarr
Proofreaders-Leland L. Yost
Cecil R. Betron
There will be an important meeting of the entire
editorial staff and all tryouts at 5 o'clock this after-
From time immemorial the establishment of row-
ing as a Varsity sport at Michigan has been agi-
tated and.now the movement has reached its culmi-
nation in the form of a student petition sent in to
the Athletic association, asking that plans be inaug-
urated for the using of Barton pond as a course,
to the end that Michigan may be represented on the
water in the near future as other universities have
been in the past.
The pond, surveyed some time ago with the same
end in view, is said by many to be one of the finest
water courses in this part of the country ; still it has
never yet felt the weight even of a scull. Appar-
ently, the money expenditures neceessary to obtain
trainers and equipment have in the past held up
progress. Some two years ago steps taken by a cer-
tain group of enthusiastic students toward placing
an impromptu crew on the pond, though ending in
failure, marked the nearest successful real attempt
to approach the project in a materially practicable
Now, however, outward signs would seem to in-
dicate that the time has come for the taking of
some action by the authorities on this matter of row-
ing at Michigan. At present we have more than the
course itself at our disposal. Two men from the
Detroit Boat club, one a student, have volunteered
their services as coach and assistant coach; and the
petition recently turned in goes to show that not
only would it be possible to establish a crew here
without the outlay of prohibitive sums of money,
but that competition could well be arranged with
any number of other crews, notably those from
Wisconsin, Toronto, Syracuse, and seven boat clubs
relatively near at hand.
With such possibilities offered her for the set-
ting up of rowing as a Michigan sport, it would be
a misfortune if the Univeersity should fail to make
the most of her opportunities. Rowing has come
to be one of few forms of competition to be recog-
nized by organizations and institutions of learning
the world over. With track events, it forms the
basis of international athletics, and is coming to be
one of the most favored of all sports by schools
which haye at hand the required facilities.
With one of the best possible courses available,
and with some twenty-five trained oarsmen en-
rolled here, Michigan has the finest prospects for a
successful entry in this field of competition. Now is
the time to-make the best of them.
The impasse in the Irish situation, in recent dec-
ades, has been between southern Ireland and Ulster,
on both religious and economic grounds. Other is-
sues there have been, and Great Britain has had her
share in creating them; yet Britain has more and
more evidenced a desire to remove causes of fric-
tion. wlhpre a vriv affetntfurl n.1A t~m,..+ ^rT..-

land's political status has been upset by the refusal
of either North or South to accept it.
Today, as never before, world conditions demand
liberal views, and it has become obvious that the hos-
tility between Ireland and Ulster must be modified,
or circumvented, in the interest of geneeral prog-
ress. The recent treaty between Britain and Ire-
land signalizes a manly willingness to look ahead,
rather than back, in order to gain certain definite
desirable ends. Britain has decided to trust Ireland
with self-government, equally with Canada and
other states in the British empire. Ireland, while
desiring absolute national independence, has agreed
to accept Britain's proposals, as a progressive step.
Together they have made provision whereby Ulster
may by her own choice either become a part of the
new Irish Free State or become likewise a separate
government with judicially established boundaries.
The treaty as made remains to be ratified by the
two governments, and it is confidently hoped that
ratification will occur within a few days. In that
event, it is also confidently expected that Ulster and
Ireland together will evince the same forward-look-
ing, patriotic spirit which made the new treaty pos-
sible, and that either in union or as neighbor states
these doughty peoples will henceforth co-operate.
The intramural department is hitting the bull's-
eye pretty regularly these days, with the institution
of cross counry runs, basketball leagues which in-
clude almost the entire campus, and the invention
of "speed ball". On the heels of these three inno-
vations comes the announcement that free skating
will be provided for every University student dur-
ing the winter, accompanied by the expressed hope
that free swimming can be provided.
This activity of the intramural department is a
healthy sign. The present system of vicarious ath-
letics where a chosen few who are already physi-
cally fit represent a student body of eight thousand
while the eight thousand sit passively by, content to
watch amusement of someone else, is certainly not.
akin to the ideal of the greatest good for the great-
est number. "Athletics for all" is a worthy slogan
which the department seems to have adopted for its
The method of instituting competitive athletics
and arousing student interest is far superior in get-
ting students to exercise than the compulsory gym-
nastic system some colleges have devised. Both are
beneficial, but the interest of the student in volun-
tary athletics far outbalances the mechanical mo-
tions of formal calisthenics, and is certain to do as
much to keep him physically fit.
The Netherlands is interesting for three things:
its literary reaction to the modern tendency in let-
ters, its remarkable and original colonial system,
and the art heritage it possesses from the seven-
teenth and eighteenth centuries. All three of these
will be treated in University lectures in Natural
Science auditorium today, tomorrow, and Thurs-
day, by Dr. A. J. Barnouw, Queen Wilhelmina lec-
turer at Columbia university. Here is an oppor-
tunity to learn from authoritative lips the actual
facts pertaing to the art, literaure, and colonial pol-
icy of his tiny, but vigorous cuntry.
Assure the S. C. A. children something like a real
Christmas before you leave for home. If you have-
n't already done so help "stuff the ballot box" for
them today.
The mammoth new stadium at Stanford that cost
merely a couple of hundred thousand will be worth
The Telescope
(With apologies to Kipling)
On the diagonal today,
As at eight I chanced to stray
Crost it; I heard the campus bells an' wot
they seemed to say,

"Why git up twixt night an' day ?"
An' lookin' east to my dismay
I seen the sun come up like thunder outer
Ypsi crost the way.
-Vee Dee.
About This Time of Year
Today's nominee for the Saw-Test Cranium
League is the bird who absent-mindedly puts a
"Please do not open until Christmas" stamp on his
laundry box. - Jonsie.
Quoth Eppie Taff:
Here rests the last
Of Millie Muff,
Who sneezed to death
In her powder puff.
- Si Lee.
Ann Arbor Daze:
When we heard that she got married.
--Nuf C. E. D.
A Sappy Story
On the hearth the wood flamed up,
Seemed to fight as it roared,
But outside, the hewn timber
Was all in a-cord.
Famous Closing Lines
"You're faded," said the crap-shooter as he took
his winter overcoat out of the closet.

Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6.o5 a.
n.. 7:0s a. in., 8:io a. in. and hourly to 9:1o
p. M.
Jakson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
\rbor), 9:48 a.,-m. and every two hours to
:48 p. in.
Local Cars East Bound-5 :55 a.-M., 7:00 a.
mu, and every two hours to 9 :oo p. ni., tz :oo
p. in. To Ypsilanti only-z z :4o p. in., 12.25
'n Saline. hane at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-y:S0 a. M., 2:40 p.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
':48. 10 :49 a. mn., t2:48, 2:48, 4:48.
Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8:48
p. -.


S 6 7 8 '
12 13 14 15
19 20 21 22
26 27 28 29





Moleskins, Craven-

etts, O'Coats,

Pea Coats, Mackinaws,


Narcissus Bulbs with Bowls at

We do all kinds of high-class Hat
work at pre-war prices. Hats turned
nside out, with all new trimmings.
aire as good as new.
Telephone 1792
11111l1|1111 lillllilillillll!til l lllll
TAKE IN the Sisson
during your Holidays!
Greatest place to dance
in Chicago-every Wed-
nesday and Saturday.
You meet all the old
friends at the Sisson in
Dinnertuoludind dancing $.50
The famous
Sisson Society Syncopators
Lake Michigan at Fifty-third Street
tu1tilsillu1111111n lllunullill l

and Corduroy Reefers, $7.50 up
You should take one of our Steamer Trunks, MUSIC or BRIEF CASES
on your holiday trip.

7ioth Ends of the Diagonal Walk

0. D. Army Shirts,
Now $3.35
This is the double elbow, two pocket olive drab army shirt which
is in great favor with the boys. The most comfortable, and practical
shirt for general wear at school, work or sports. A fine gift for men.
Also other wool and flannel shirts at $1.25 to $5.00.

Finest Assortment of1

Auto Robes, Steamer Rugs, and Army
All prices from $2.50 up.


Tom Wye Coats
any color or style at $4.25, $7.00 and $7.50. Coat sweaters, slip-over
sweaters, Hockey sweaters, Boys' and Girls' sweaters of all kinds. at
lowest prices.
MUNSON ARMY SHOES are just the shoes for winter wear. We
have all kinds of High-Top Shoes, Munson Army and Dress Shoes,
Rubber Boots in Slicker, Knee, Sport and Hip styles. Lowest priced,
most comfortable and highest quality Men's and Boys' SHOES.
Surplus Supplies Store, 213 N. 4th Av.
"It pays to walk a few blocks"


'A " M. I I ;QmMQ;mmm-- - I - . ==.%\

r 1 +?
. ,
t" 1

4 1

In Architecture
EN you go after your first big commission, you'll
VV zeed something more than a knowledge of stresses
and strains, periods and piping. You'll need the atmosphere
of success, and the air of knowing your way 'round. One
evidence of this familiarity with the world's good things is
the habit of preferring that citizen of the world-
o henCac hrno
"' The One Cigarette Sold the World Over"



Remember that Melachrino is the masterblend
of only the finest Turkish Tobaccos as origin-
ated by MiltiadesMelachrino. Egyptian cigar-
ettes are simply those that originated in Egypt.
But the tobacco is what you want to know
about-and if it's Melachrino-it's right.


r .;

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