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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 30, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

OF THE UNIVERSITY.
HIGAN
pt Monday during the Univer-
of Student Publications.
SSOCIATED PRESS
usively entitled to the use for
s credited to it or not otherwise
al news published therein.
nn Arbor, Michigan, as second
i, $3"5.
ding, Maynard street.
rial, 2414.
1 3oo words, if signed, ,the sig-
in print ' ,but as an evidence of
epublished in ''he Daily at the
or mailed to The Daily office.
ive no consideration. No man-
, writer incloses postage.
ily endorse the sentiments ex-
I not be received after 8 o'clock
STAFF

EDITOR.,..................HARRY M. CAREY
irk K. Ehlbert Joseph A. Bernstein
M. Campbell Hugh Hitchcock
rge .Brophy Renaud Sherwood
E. McManis'
......H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
... ...'Brewster Campbell
S..........John I. Dakin
.. ..... .............Robert C. Angell
iartment....,. ............Marguerite Clark
........ .Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.

Assistants
s. L . Clarke
Eor.R,.T. Whiner.

Winefred Biethan
Robert D. Sage.
Marion Nichols
Frances Oberholtzer
Jdna Apel
E. P. Lovejoy
Charles Murchison
Russell. Fletcher

nfort
katt
rundy

Intramural athletics has gained a firm foothold
amono student activities. Each year should only
enhanLe its value both to the interests of the Uni-
versity and the welfare of the student body at large.
While voluntary, it is, nevertheless, playing such a_
big part in student life that its future success and
popularity is an pssured thing.
'MISMATED FILMS
Although the public's demand for the happy
ending in the movies has restricted the field of that
amusement medium to comedy and tragi-comedy,
variety on the screen is present in a great- degree.
This is seldom brought out more clearly than when
two mismated pictures, such as a film unusual for
( its acting and one of the "broader" examples of
slapstick comedy, are shown together.
In some instances this variety in the films shown
on one bill is a hardship to theater patrons. This is
especially true when, guided by one part of the at-
traction advertised, one finds that he has taken a
friend to see a picture of the type which he *would
not care to sponser, and when people who are very
careful in the kind of entertainments they chose find
that a good picture which they wish to see is ac-
compaied by one of "a lower moral tone, which they
do not care for.
Careful arrangement of programs by motion
picture exhibitors by showing like pictures together
would remedy the difficulty and be a service to pic-
ture patrons.
GETTING AERONAUTICS STARTED
The fact that one of the large business corpora-
tions of the country has taken steps to develop in-
terest among the students of the various colleges
by making special inducements to groups of stu-
dents, most of whom are ex-air service officers and
pilots, in furnishing them with a machine for a
certain financial consideration, emphasizes the place
which aeronautics will one day probably occupy, not
only in the. colleges but al over the country as well.
While the colleges of the west have done little in
getting aviation started on their respective campus-
es, those of the east have already formed aviation
clubs and secured ships and instruction for a lim-
ited number of students interested n aeronautics.
The beginning made in the establishment of an aero-
nautics course at the universities must in the main
be made by the efforts of a few who are sufficiently
interested to ma1e some unusual effort and sacri-
fice. At the present time there are several thous-
ands of college men in the colleges of the country
who as officers or pliots served during the war. It is
upon these men that the responsibility falls of de-
veloping the establishment of practical instruction
in aviation at the colleges where unusual facilities
and opportunities for,instruction is afforded. The
chief problem which confronts the establishment
of aeronautics at the colleges is the lacof financial
support which must be fo-thcoming before any con-
siderable step can he taken in this direction.-Pur-
due xponent.

'AmFFINITIES
.RA HAM'S
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK

1

..

DETROIT UNITED LINES iilsllillilsa
In Effect May 18, 1929
Between ygyP3 I TV
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson J S ' ' BRANDr
(Eastern Standard Time)v "r
Liin ite&r and Express cars, leave for " M c i
Detroit, 6:10 a. m. and hourly to iy
9:10 p. m..
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:40p. i. Exs ihee-adol dpotgah
presses at 9:45 a.t m. and' every two Eighteen handcolored photographs
oa s to etroit-5p an., 705 a.m. ed on handmade paper. Beautifully
and every two hours to 9:05 p.m., with yellow and tied with, silk cold
also 11:00 p.m. To Ypsilanti onlyy
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m. and 1:10 a.m. 16
Locals to Jackson - 7:45 a.m., and
12:10 a~m
c G..U NIVE R
A BOOKS1
mI
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ llitttttt~t~ttia etHtR n~S tti"atit tt uNiV atR

NEW

mount-
bound

Miary Roberts Rim
Latest Book

I

SITY
TORES

TWO,
STORES

TWO
STORES

ML %AW , , U. U,. -

;.

II r .

ER... ............PAUL E. CHOLETTE;
.... LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
d Ads.....................Henry Whiting
.Edward Priebs
..... '.Curt P. Schneider,/R. A. Sullivan
Assistants
F. M. Heath D. P. Joyce
Sigmund Kunstadter P. P. Hiutchinson
Harold Lindsay Raymond K. Corwi
James T. Rawlings Lester W. Millard
to secure information concerning news for any
Should see th night editor, 'who has full charge
nted that night.
itors for the week will be, Monday'
Lambrecht; Tuesday night, Robert
lay night, Norinan Damon; Thurs-
mnas Dewey; Friday night, E. P.
-day night, Hamilton Cochrane.
UNDAY, MAY 30, 1920.

Lunches
Nunnally 's
Candy
Maynard t.

999

TAXI

999

,-
a

A DODGE (CAR AND 04
DODGE SERVICE"-10
ENOUGH SAID.

DAY
for the commemora-
md For many years
)od along the streets
I the veterans of the

wal

. Spanish-American Wars march to a de-
place to pay homage to their former coin-
irms. 'These men were revered, but few
.lize what this day meant to them.
years ago, this Natoin was involved in the
war' the world has ever known. In the
the parade this year will be the veterans
var.. .Young men, most of them, who little
i few years ago that they would ever have
to join the gray haired veterans. To them
t will bring vivid memories of former class
d "buddies" who a short time ago, gave up
s that the cause might live. They will un-
the true significance of the day.
hers, the day will also mean more. Still
their memories are the thoughts of those
ey knew and 'loved. Thousands of new
ive been added to the Country's hon'or roll
ie past three, years, and it is due them that
appreciate the few hours dedicated to their
INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS
the adoption of an entirely new system
ing on the work of, the Intramural com-
ext year's athletic program in the Uni'er-
Id be even more successful -than .has been
lid work of the past nine months.' A man-
h a staff of five spo'rts assistants will have
'making the Intramural events of the con-
a success. These men have been appoint-
ther managers, after careful consideration
Iualifications for the task.
nural athletics, as the name implies, was
with the express purpose of giving some
sport to every man "within the walls" of
. Carrying out this idea, Director Elmer
ell, has seen to it that every branch of sport,
loor and ind. or, has been included in the
s program. And as a result of this var-
thletics offered more than 3,000 students
icipated in Intramural contests during the
:ign students being well represented among
es entered.
titer-fraternity rivalry is a feature of the
that is distinctly individual to Michigan.
college in the country has anything that
with it; and yet the rivalry of the past
ng fraternities, and the results obtained,
L fore-runner of the things hoped for dur-
)ming year. Next fall should find a com-
,ram of events planned, and the work of
>ut this program will be greately simpli-
to the experience of this year. and the
-operation which was evinced by every

4.

TIhe Telescope

1

"Drink to me only with thine eyes,"
And I will pledge with mine,"
For I would have to hock my watch
If you asked for wine.

i

They Only Kiss Their.Friends and Haven't' an
Enemy in the World
1st co-ed-Jack really' thinks I like him.
2d ditto-What makes him think that.
First-Oh, just because I let him kiss me.
Second-Hah, ha, how absurd.

What
Cons.titutes
en
A Go od
Portrait?
Naturalness
Characteristic
Pose
Complementary,
Lighting
Emphasizing Your
Best Features
H~igh Class
Workmanship
Permen ancy
You will find all
the above in our
wor
PHONE
604 W
FOR
APPOINT-
MENT
SPEDDING
STUDIO
PORTRAITS
OF
QUALItY
619 &E. Liberty

A FEW OF THE LIVE ONES
18669-Wild Flower-Waltz, by Ferera-Anthony Franchini......$ .85
Alabama Moon-Waltz, by Hawaiian Trio
18659-Hose of Washington Square-Medley Fox Trot,
by All-Star Trio ................. .85
You Ain't Heard Nothing Yet, Jy All-Star Trio
35695-Cling-a-Ling's Jazz Bazaar, by J. C. Smith's Orchestra... 1.35
Irene-Medley Fox Trot, by J. C. Smith's Orchestra
18667-La eeda--Castilian Fox Trot, by Green Bros. Nov. Band .85
Desert Dreams--ox Trot, by Green Bros. Novelty Band
18668-Mother's Hands, by Henry Burr ......................... .85
When the Harvest Moon Is Shining, by Hart-James
18666-Oh, By Jingo, by Margaret Young..................... .85
Profiteering Blues, by Billy Muurray

999

TAXI

Come In and Hear Them

s

I
I

NEW VICTOR RECORDS for JUNE
They're Here - On Sale Tuesday I

SCHAEBERLtE

&:

SON

9991

MUSIC HOUSE
iio SOUTH MAIN

Li ',

Stude-I'll be going back on the
Is there anything I can do for you.
Ypsi girl-Yes, be sure and don't

12 o'clock car.
miss your car.

Dear Noah:
I'm threatened with softening of the brain.
What woLild you advise me to do? A Fusser.
Find out from /the doctor just what the symp-
toms are so you can be reasonably sure of knowing
just when you have the disease.
Sow ebody Ought to Drill us For This One
1st (lent-Well, did you get that job you were
after?
d ditto-No, Bill did.
First-How's that.
Second-He had a better pull than I did.

A Touching Story
1st stude-You dislike Al and yet
refer to him as "my dear friend Al."
Second-That's correct. You see
dorsed a check of his in a poker game.

you always
I once en-

Before buying ANY thin watch
-open the back and see that
inside potection cap is there
Some watches are made thin by eliminating certain parts such as the
double protection cap. But wen this is done the watch suffers, for
the eliminated parts are absolutely essential to durability and pre-
cision accuracy.
The Gruen Watchmakers' Guild found the way to make an accu-
rate watch beautifully thin without hazarding either durability or ac-
curacy. In fact, Gruen thin model watches being built up-not cut
down-are given added strength by their very compactness. Every
part essential to highest accuracy and durability is retained. Note
how Gruen gives a movement the desired,'practical thinness.

It Must Have Been on a Sundav'
Stranger-Is Ann Arbor a quiet town?
Stude-Quiet. Say', many's the time I've
awake and listened to the bed ticking.

laid'

e Ie- understand Agnes is quite a hard rider.
She-She ought to be. She's fallen off enough
times to be calloused.
Famous Closang Lines
"tm egged to take this step," said the amateur
Hamlet who had to quit because of the shower
of missles from the crowd. NOAH COUNT.

Don't forget this point when you choose a watch. We shall be -
pleased to show you the new models from the Gruen Watchmakers'
Guild-any time.
HALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

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