and taking part in
When it is remembered that this year's alumni re-
union will probably exceed all simiwu events of the
past both in actual numbers and in tree number of
classes represented, there devolves upon the Uni-
versity, and most of all upon the undergraduate
body, the duty of seeing to it that twe many alumni
will feel once more at home among the scenes of
their -own student activities. No tie will serve to
hold them closer to their alma mattr than that of
lives, active friendship and hospitaliy on the part
of the present incumbents of the benches they
carved in days gone but never forgotten.
Let every student lok ahead a few years in his
own career and realize what such a bond will mean
to him; and then let him resolve; if ne possibly can
do so, to be here from June 21 to June 24 and give.
the former men and women of Michigan a royal
rinoiples of AnirBoS
BOTh ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
ifter 8 o'clock
PAUL E. CHOLETTE
ONE STEP IN ADVANCE
A great step has been taken in eradicating . a
worthless tradition. The Cap Night of yesteryear
with its paddles and clubs, its hard feelings and risk
of injury is now a thing of the past. In its place
stands the Cap Night of the future, free from all.
misplaced class rivalry and bitterness, an event un-.
marred. ly mob yiolence of any sort.
Anyone who was preseint at the ceremony of Fri-
day night cannot fail to contrast the spirit of
friendly rivalry which prevailed at the impressive
ceremony of this year with the rankling bitterness
and hate which made itself so apparent at Sleepy
Hollow last year at that time. The Student coun-
cil is' to be commended. It has shown good judg-
ment in eliminating the gauntlet, unnecessary and
injurious as it admittedly is.
:It was necessary that some class should take this
step in the right direction and the class of '22 is to
be commended on the spirit which it showed. It
was a hard step to take. It will be to the everlast-
ing credit of the Student council of this year and
the class of '22 that it was they who got rid of a
.tradition which, although possessing a strong hold
on the student body was admittedly injurious to the
morale of the University.
If Sims favors light wines and beers, the secre-
tary of the navy has some basis foi1 his charges that
the admiral is trying to Prussianize the navy .
Didja hear of the Frosh who asked where the
grass was that he was supposed to keep off of ?
The tipne approaches when it will be necessary to
install traffic cops on the river.
DETROIT UNITED LIN1Es
In Effect May 18, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor. and Jackson
.i.t(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit, 6:19 a. m. and hourly to
9: 10 p 1
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:40, p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:45 a. m; and every two
two hours to 9:45 p. , .
Locals to Detroit-5 :55 a.nq., 7:05 as.,;.
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.
Locals to Jackson - 7:45 a.m., and
University of Michij
Eighteen handeolored pho
ed on handmade paper. B
with yellow and tied with
'ttlttu tlltl1titttu itie tt tR u t"t
D. P. Joyce
P. P. Hutchinson
Raymor d K. Corwin
Lester W. Millard
ASSOCIATED, PRESS WRITER present in Europeanp p01
TO LECTURE HERE TODAY inations.
Mr. Schreiner was sent
Mr. George Abel Schreiner will lec- at the outbreak of the v
ture at 2 o'clock Sunday in Schwaben. correspondent for the Ass.
hall, 213 South Ashley street. His and was present on ten fr
(talk, entitled "The Pitfalls of Diplom
acy," has for its purpose the disclos- Fine Straw Hats. Wild
ing of certain "diplomatic privileges" S. State St.-Adv.
_lilIIlliilluIIII11111hIInuunniniill1111111 I 11ulilIllllll11unlnII g1nnI
TRAINING COLLEGE M
STheGraduate School of Business Administration of Ha
University offers a two-year course to college graduates.
course is designed to give a broad fundamental trainini
business 'together with specialization in those fields in v
= the student is most interested.
College men, looking to business as a career, feel the la
adequate preparation which, enables them to deal effec1
either with general business, problems or with the prol
in their own special fields. The Harvard Business School
to fill this need.
)fnf h.,. Il.
Special emphasis is placed upon the ap
theory 'to acual business problems. For hi
lem method" of instruction is used. The
fords an excellent business raboratory.
man ; and the
ing to appear.
ed- if, in the
as a freak but
men in general
Wn by a Michi-
g business man
ut his Tuxedo,
- this anthro-
'y, is about to
"The Bawl of the Labor Temple
How I longed to make her love
Longed to call her mine,
But I feared she was above me
She seemed so divine.
after hirp, the Greek letters
whether he watches out Or
i for 'one, raises its classic
he outraged undergraduate.
ta Epsilon's former national
at now and then a college
:es and lands in the newspa-
ole, a pretty sober, earnest
icture producer exhibits him
orial nightmare, a cross be-
:lzebub, strangeld in fire-risk
high-water trousers, hiding
ter on an enormous sweater,
and pennants, and dividing
en scrapes and scandals,
s at home, and snake-dances
nan of today is not a drunk-
-; he is not a loose spend-'
ponsible animal. On the con-
of today, with few excep-
e, gentlemanly, conservative
1 ambition in life." '.
e. old hokum bucket is being
zEET THE ALUMNI
Day exercises, two Michi-
games, the Senior Girls'
ntertainment and the alumni
uditorium, the varsity band
>menade, the Senate recep-
ation exercises should make
rogram to tnsure a large at-
Now, alas! my hopes are broken,,
She left me in the lurch.
By these words' s lowly spoken,
"Oh, come off your perch."
Manager-We want a man for bur information
bureau who can answer all sorts of fool questions
and not lose his head.
Applicant-That's easy. I took my girl to the
Iowa baseball game yesterday and was trying to
show her how the game is player'
Dear Noah: --
The other day one of my profs. in the law school
said I was always "splitting hairs." Do you think
this faculty will stand me in good stead in later life?
Undoubtedly. If you weren't a success as a law-
yer you could get a job any time xnu wanted cut-
ting meat for sandwiches in Ann Arbor beaneries.
Co-ed-I'd hate to think that a man was taking
me around just-because he considered me rather
Stude-Yeh, I imagine it would be kind of tough
running around with a blind man,
While attending the track meet yesterday our lady
friend remarked, "Say, I'd like to bet my shoes that
that good looking boy wins the race." And we told
her that we' would be glad to take the bet only we,
were opposed to large wagers. And after that we
Icouldn't understand why some people found it'
rather warm at the field yesterday.
Our Idea of Nothing to Do
Physician-Your son must stop work of any kind
Mother-But, doctor, he is a student at Ann Ar-
bor and would never consent to absolute idleness.
Physician (after deep thought)-I have it ! We
will fool him and have him put on the Chimes staff.
STATIONERS, PRINTERS, BINDERS
112 S. MAIN ST.
# utll1tf11111111111111111111i t1111mi 1!n
Courses offered: Accounting, Business Law, Ba
Finance, Marketing, Advertising, Industrial Manage
ployment M anagement, Business Statistics, Forel
Transportation, Insurance, Lumbering, Income Taxa
Organization, Printing and Publishing.
Completion of the two-year course leads to the
Master of Business Administration.
For detailed information please addreAs
Dean W. B. Donham
-Garaduate School of Business Administratio
The delayed shipments of Spring Clothing
come dribbling in and are being grabbed off,
rapidly. We do not propose to carry over any
of these suits to next season and are selling
WAGNER & CO.,
Famous Closing Lines
"Ha, the pinch of poverty," he muttered as he
saw the man inhaling the snuff.