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May 20, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-20

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r, and


signed, the sig-
an evidence of
hie Daily at the
'he Daily office..
hon. No man-
sentiments ex-
i after 8o'clock



Wiuefred Bietha-n
ry Robert D. Sage
Marion Nichols
Frances Obetholtzer
Edna Apel
E. Y. Lovejoy
Charles Murchison.
Russell Fletcher

been offered in the eight-week term before.
There was a time when the Summer session was
looked upon as an extra, and irregular, session of.
the University, but that attitude is no longer held
by the rhajority of students. At present, Michigan
students attend Summer school not only for the pur-
pose of making up courses and securing extra cred-
its, but they enroll in the courses which it has to
offer because they can see many advantages to be
gained jy so doing.
Going to Summer school means an economy of
tiine and a more thorqugh preparation for ultimatp
success in life. By attending classes during the
summer, many students secure the necessary cred-
its for graduation at least a year sooner than they
could otherwise do. Furthermore, the intensiv,
treatment of their work in the eight weeks of the
term helps to maintain the students' interest and to
emphasize the continuity of their programs of study.
The prospects for the coming Summer session
indicate that there will be a larger attendance this
year than ever before. Requests for bulletins and
admission 'show an increased interest in Michigan's
Summer school not only among people who are not
in regular .attendance through the winter ionths,
but also among those who appreciate the.unusual,
opportunities which their University offers them.
Remember the importance of this session and co-
operate in boosting it.
The present state-wide campaign-to increase the
membership of the American Legion from 6o,ooo
to 1oo,ooo veterans should be of interest, not only
to the veterans themselves, but to the people at
Despite opposition to the bonus and ill feeling
aroused thereby, and despite the errors due to im-
perfect organization, the Legion has already proved
itself a power and an influence for good. This has
been demonstrated by its stand against radicalism.
Incidentally it has been shown by the increase of
from $30 to.$8o a month in the compensation for
disabled soldiers.
Its potential power and influence are even greater,
but they depend largely upon the extension of its
membership and the general improvement of its na-
tional organization. It now has more than 1,500,-
000 members. Some 2,500,000 others' can qualify
for inenibership. For their own good and the good
of the country we believe they should do so. Four
million well organized men can exert a tremendous
influence in the nation's affairs. The record of the
Legion to date and our acquaintance with individual
menibers lead us to believe that this influence will
,on the. whole be good. For their own advantage
and the future advantage of the nation we believe
the veterans should join and support the Legion.
Unless they do so their strength will be dissipated
and a great opportunity lost. - Chicago Tribune.
This cancellation of the blanket ceremony will
certainly call off a lot of trips .up the river.




G RA H - A M,'S





;a ,, ti ,:

.. 3 .....

ne 960
rand A. Gaines, Mark B, Covel
.. . . . . . . ..Henry W hiting .
.Edward Priehs
Curt P. Schneider, l'. A. Sullivan

IA 1

In Effect MayJ18, 1920 Jst Received
Detroit, Ann.Arbor and Jackson -
(Eastejtn Standard Time)fl
Limitedand Epress cars leave for -D r. S h ull'
Detroit, 6:10 a. In. and hourly to
9:10 p. m.
Lmiteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. m. and -
every two" hours to 8:40 'p. pL. Ex-M
presses at 9:45 a. m. and every two
two hours to 9:45 p. in.
Locals to Detroit-5 :55 a.m., 7.:05 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:05 p.m.-
also 11:00 p.m. To Ypsilanti only,
11: 40 p~m., 12:25 a.m. and 1:10 a.m.,:A
Locals to Jackson - 7:45 a.i., and
12:10 a.m. UNIVERSITY
"What do you think of an organized
campaign for a new gymsasium next
F. M. Smith, '22, Chimes editorial. S E N IO R S -
staff: "Michigan can use a :new gym- PERMANENCY - LIKENESS - QUALIT
nasium very well. If it is decided that
a new gymnasium is to be built, I -- ~
think that it would be an excellent THE
plan to start organizing forces to car-
ry on the campaign for subscriptions
early next fall." STUDMO.
F. S. Fletcher, '21, assistant director
of intramural athletics: "I would be "'Portraits That Please"
in favor of other new buildings rather
than a new gymnasium. Some im-
provements must be made on Water-
man gymnasium, however, before it
will be adequate for use next fall.
The locker question and many other
problems must be solved."
Dr. G. A. May, director of Waterman The delayed shipments of Spring Clothing
gymnasium: "I think it is a good
policy. - Our present gymnasium facil- come dribbling in and are :being grabbed off
ities are inadequate for two reasons,
first, Waterman gymnasium iA too rapidly. We do not propose to carry over any
small, and second, it offers no out
door opportunities. A new gymnasium of these suits to next season and are selling
must be on the athletic field so that
whatever are the weather conditions, them
students may enjoy physical educa-
tion. It is a big idea." thout
W. G. Conlin, '22, manager' of soph
lit baseball team: "I think this is a
good idea. The sooner we get started WAGNER & CO.,
the better."
State St.
City Restaurants Declared Clean.
Following an inspection, Ann Arbor
restaurants have been given clean
bills of health by the city sanitary

Biology - Shull

: _ ;




D. P. Joyce
,r P.P. Hutchinson
Raymond K. Corwin
Lester W. Millard




' '

ght. Another of Michi-
will take its place in
bring the school year
ach class moves ahead
casts his hat into the
associations that have
man, and he becomes

an opportunity for the renewal
Mob violence is not included
ceremony, and especial care is
I an outbreak of this- spirit.
:petition of any outbursts that
in past years and the small
ig which will take place will be
uthorized group.
uld draw the entire University
of good will and fellowship,
feel that they are' one body
end. Any attempt at turning
rform of a "roughhouse" will
n of the spirit of the 1920 Cap
hundred track athletes, repre.
four high schools, in Ann Ar-
Saturday for the Michigan In-
It is a golden opportunity for
the advantages and benefits of
s will be the time for action.
be met and taken care of from
the train until thejir departure.
d be lost in making 'every vis-
eel the genuine hospitality we
A think that the other man will
he whole thing. A small group
11- the entertaining. What we
is for all to join in and make
f Michigan felt as something
athletes must be made to see
e one place, and the best place,
nd college. And we can only'
by taking an active interest in
with this week's program.
for the Cap Night exercises;
>reliminaries and finals of the
r the team you wish to win --
>ur enthusiasm that this Uni-
ere college spirit really means
ak, Michigan, of the opportu-
el end!
ttaches itself to the Summer
rsity in each succeeding year,

Sva c . r

, , I ' i 1 0 , iO : " . 11 . I .% , I 11 1 '. i " I "I 1 4 ! ,

*-- -.- ---ti---- .--


The Telescope




f T ' 'c71

11c ' !(l/. 'a Ti.il .d9 ll i' Nir'i ' !, w *__ ' .° r: ;. :::5 . . % =:° it { tT l1 i 1 i



If, in dulcet tones
The dear thing calls him Mr.,
To all who hear it's evident
That he hasn't ever Kr.
Dear Noah: -
I'm robbing a sorority house this week end. What
would you advise me to take as something whose
loss would never be noticed. Burr Glar.
In a case of this kind we would advise you to
steal the bath tub.
Watson, the Needle
With an eagle eye Burlock Bones scoured the
ground in search of some clue. At last with a low
exclamation he dropped to the ground and began
examining with a microscope a single footprint.
After a few moment's close scrutiny he asked,
"You say this crime was committed at meal'time ?"
"Yes," was the reply, "at 12 o'clock noon." "Then,"
answered the great detective, "I can assert posi-
tively that this crime was not committed by a stu-
"But how can you tell that?" asked some one in
the crowd. 'The detective pointed 'dramatically to
the single footprint, "See that. Well, if it had been
a student we know positively that he would have
been here with both feet at meal time."
An involuntary gasp 'of admiration arose from
the multitude as they marveled at this uncanny sa-
"I can state without fear of contradiction," mut-
tered the gloomy individual, "that I never see any-
thing funny in life."
"How's that," asked the other, "are you an un-
"No," said the first, "I'm working on the Gar-
goyle and have to proof read everything that goes
into it."
Famous Closing Lines
"Ha, editor-in-chief," muttered the cannibal king
after he had eaten the newspaper man.

W edding Gifts
of Sterling and
Sheffield Silver


on d1splay at



Woodivard Abenue
At John R Street

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