ery morning except Monday during the Univer-
Board in Cont-oI 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 lochl news published therein.
he postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
by carier or mail, $3.50.
Arbor Press building, Maynard street.
mess. 96o; Fditorial, 2474.
ons not to exceed Soo words, if signed, the sig-
sarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
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 writerincloses postage.
oes not necessarily endorse the sentiments e-
ig On" notices will nit be received after 8 o'clock
K. Ehlbert Hoseph A. Bernstein
Campbell Hugh Hitchcock
Brophy Renaud Sherwood
...........H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
....................John I. Dakin
...........Robert C. Angell
-.......Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
G. E. Clarke Winefred Biethan
'Thomas J. Whiniery Robert D. Sage
R. W. Wrobleski Marion Nichols
George Reindel Frances Oberholtzer
Dorothy Monfort Edna Apel
Minnie Muskatt E. P. Lovejoy
Harry B. Grundy Charles Murchison
W. F. Elliott Russell Fletcher
AGER..................PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.....LeGrand A. Gaes, Mrk B. Coveil
fled Ads....... ..............Henry Whiting
... ........... ...Edward Priehs
.............Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
POPULAR EXHIBITS IN THE LIBRARY
Few locations in any building on the campus are
so suitable for exhibitions as the downstairs lobby
of the general library. There students from all de-
partments and colleges pass daily, and the library
administration has well availed itself of this fav-
oring situation by placing on 'display along both
sides of the lobby many collections of interest to
Michigan students as a whole or to various -branches
of the student body. The idea of the exhibits is to
illustrate special collections in the library; but one
glance at the titles of the various displays thus far
placed in the cases will convince of the wide range
of appeal which has been sought, and the entire lack
of the mere pedantic in selecting material.
First came an unusual exhibit of rare books and
manuscripts dealing with early American history;
and then, in order, dis'plays of incunabula, of pro-
grams, photographs, and documents illustrating
early University history, of colored prints from
the Audubon and Gould volumes on South Ameri-
can birds, of book bindings and book plates, and fin-
ally the present timely May Festival exhibit on the
history of music. The large number of students
who have been genuinely interested in the material
is the best tribute to the administration's wisdom of
If those in charge continue their policy of requir,
ing real interest as well as educative value as their
standard, and if they do not disdain the human ap-
peal of the humorous and the remarkable, the lobby
is certain to remain popular with the students and'
to have a great advertising value in making known
the wide resources of the library's collections.
One statement which, incredible as it may seem,
has found credence among many men and ,women'
of the University, is to the effect that the reason for
tuition being raised a. few weeks agc was that. the
present large enrollment must be cut down at regis-
tration next fall.,
An attempt to reduce the membership of our Uni-
versity by this means would be unworthy .'of the
name of Michigan. It would be undemocratic. The
high cost of living in general is the true reason given
for the raise; labor, coal, raw materials, buildings,
in fact everything that the University as such has
to buy. There is absolutely no foundation for the
The method which the University is employing in
cutting down enrollment for the future is that of
encouraging Junior colleges. These valuable ad-
juncts of high schools take care of the first two
years of many students' college life, and iri this way
will relieve the congested conditions of the univer-
sities of the country. If these colleges Ire fostered,'
over-crowded conditions such as are now prevalent-
should become a thing of the past.
Central's demanding a user of a pay phone sti-
tion to deposit three coins allowed burglars to es-
cape with their loot from a Chicago store. Th ey
could have taken the phone away in Ann Arbor.
Biology - Shull
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect May 18, 1920
.Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit, 6:10 a. m. and hourly to
9:10 p. Mn.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:40 p. m. Ex-
'pressesat 9:45 a. m. and every two
two hours to 9:45 p. mn.
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., 12:2'5 a.m._ang 1:10 a.m.'
Locals to Jackson - '- 7:4 a.m., and
selected from our stock is a source
of contentment at all times.
Join the' ranks of our
SATISFIED PIPE SMOKERS
We have a big display of the
(Own make, Glokar)
iliiliil l itttU1111 lttQ1IIIiI lIill t !ll tll tt iltl tt11t II IIIu i f fninill IlII 1II
Just Received r
An old and well-established Detroit investment house de-
sires the services of several active young men as salesmen.
Will consider young men just graduating from University'
wishing to enter the investment business. Prefer men whose
college training has been pointed toward this business and
with desirable acquaintance, particularly in Detroit or other
large Michigan cities. Only high-grade, non-speculative se-
urities handled. Attractive proposition to the right parties.
'Bo H. 1,MIchigan Daily.
BIG MONEY FOR SUMMER!
D. P. Joyce
idter P. P. Hutchinson
Raymond K. Corwin
rngs Lester W. Millard
tion concerning news for any
it editor, who has full charge,
itors for this week will be Monday
ert; Tuesday night, Renaud Sher-
ay night, Hugh Hitchcock; Thurs-
ias Adams; Friday night, Chesser
day night, J. A. Bernstein.
tURDAY, MAY 22, 1920.
an enough names secured for the
University post, American Legion
sent out a.call to all ex-service men
d to "fall in" behind the movement
g to be held next Tuesday evening
uestion but that , a campus post
ual advantages ii the form of com-
d the cormon background of Uni-
4lege men, looking at matters eye
e able to make their ideas more
mmediately effective when' united
rely included as an element in a
he national influence of the legion
of clear thinking within it par-
unit for deliberation and action,
sis for the consideration of national
hment and successful functioning
posts throughout the country has
on a considerable factor in the na-
f the Legion. If University ex-
back the local organizers by join-
with the new post, Michigan men
g their own effectiveness many-
ance at Tuesday's mass meeting is
the movement for a local post the
hich insures success.
Any of the
above are fully
We are in need of 100 salesmen to sell
our large ,residence lots and business
frontage, right on Woodward Avenue, in
Detroit. Some of our salesmen are mak-
ing as high as $700.00 per week. It is
very pleasant work. Don't you want to
make some money during vacation time?
We can show you how to make enough
during vacation to carry you through your
next term. Our manager will be in Ann
Arbor in a short time to interview pros-
pective salesmen. Write us today if you
are interested and we will have our man-
ager see you while in Ann Arbor.
First stude-Why is Bill so sore at you?
Second ditto--He tried to cut me out with my
First---Huh, and so he failed?
Second-No, he succeeded.
There was a time at Michigan,
. When our men played manly games,
Football, baseball, and the like
N And never rushed the dames.
Cigarette and Cigar Holders and Cases
to suit the most exacting taste
will be found in our assortment
COME IN! .
We are always glad to shoW you
and talk it over. x
110 E. HURON ST.
SEE OUR WINDOW
NUMERALS INLAID TO ORDER
MERCHANTS REALTY COMPANY
t . 91 Griswold Street
Detroit, Michigan Cadillac 2727
"DETROIT'S LARGEST GROUND FLOOR OFFICE"
But how Old Father times does fugit!
And now what games are seen?
Behold, Old Timer, the boys and girls
Play "indoor" on the green.
x _ ,
I, ' 1
Sew of us there are who do not owe small or large,
s somewhere in town. We may have personal
its. All of these should be paid before leaving
summer vacation. It is not pleasant to consider.
ag remembered by class associates because of the
t we owe them money. It would be embarrass-
to say the least, to receive a large correspond-
e in the shape of bills at the first of. each sum-
dany of the campus honor societies owe such
;e bills that the local merchants have refused
n credit. These bills are not entirely the fault
the present members of these societies but have
n passed on to them by classes of former years.
e men who are in these societies today must real-
how hard it is to enter.an organization which is
leeply in debt. Passing a bill on to the posteridy
ot the right spirit. These bills should be paid at
one of us should go home this summer with
s hanging over our heads. It has been said that
best method of ascertaining a man's character is
ind out whether he pays his bills promptly or
To leave unpaid bills in the waste basket of
abandoned room is an injustice to all parties im-
ated. The merchant suffers and loses faith in
credit of University students; the student loses
good will of local people and his own self re-
But suggestions one have we to make
To those who play with girls,
Just don a good old middie blouse
And wear your hair in curls.
If a child cannot thrive on fresh milk, boil it. -
From a recent issue of a health magazine.
. While we think something ought to be done in'
a case of this kind we would suggest spanking it
first before resorting to such extreme measures.
What does Emerson mean when he says that
when we are asleep the animal in our nature pre-
dominates?4 ' Studious.
While we are not sure of this we think he prob-
ably was referring to a nightmare.
Foolish Question No. 23,342,213, Does He Live
in Ann Arbor?
Prof.-What is the shortest day of the year?
Prof.-And now what is the longest.
AT EASTER TIME when the demand for clothing was strong a good
portion of our purchases of Spring Suits was tied up in transit. These ship-
ments are now coming in from day to day, and in order not to carry over any
clothing to the fall season
We Will Sell'These Suits Without Profit.
WAGNER & CO.
The phonograph is.feminine;
I'll tell you how I know,
When once wound up it talks and talks,
In an unceasing flow.
Favious Closing Lines
"Ha, a cool deed," he muttered as he signed the
title to the icehouse. NOAH COUNT.