must be extremely shocking to the purist and the
stickler for correctness of speech.
Something is lacking in the education of the col-
lege graduate who has not learned to speak his moth-
er tongue clearly, correctly, and with distinctness.
Certainly, we who are here fitting ourselves for busi-
ness or for one of the professions, including that of
teaching, should take some pains to get away from
the barely understandable half-English toward
which our speech seems to be drifting.
English was meant to be spoken as well as writ-
iA H AM
T W 0 C O L L E O E
A M th E S
.n evidence of
P. Dawson, Jr.
..Harry B. Grundy
... Gwyneth Wrentmore
James B. Young
hat ten days of
and noise of a
. days of romp-
in the fresh air
up of younsters
r sections of a
(The Swmmer Illini)
The plan for intercollegiate sports during the
Summer session may become a reality, instead of
remaining a plan if it receives the backing that it de-
serves. Scarcely was it suggested, when G. Huff
and Carl Lundgren expressed their whole hearted
approval of such a plan, and the approval of such
leaders as these is a feather in the cap of any move-
ment in the realm of intercollegiate sports.
The plan took many of us unawares. W"e had
never thought of intercollegiatespoarts in the sum-
mer time. But now, they are little short of a
reality to those who have vision. What impediments
there are to maling them a reality can be overcome.
The Stadium was a dream a year ago, yet it is to
practically every one of the campus a vital reality.
While the adoption of a system of athletic contests,.
in the summer is not a parallel to the erection of a
gigantic ampitheater, the fact that summer sports
are not intercollegiate is no reason why threy can
Sports in summer supply the same needs that they
do during the rest of the year. They give us all
something in common, they develop friendly rela-
'tionships between institutions, that would otherwise
know little of each other, and they give former stu-
dents and alumni something to look back to in aft-
Most of us are but passively conscious of the fact
that other schools have Summer sessions, and that
the coaches at other institutions would like to de-
velop teams in the summer time. Were there sum-
mer contests we should be doping out the plays of
games a week ahead of time, and looking forward to
each contest as we do in the r'egular term. We would
all have one great common interest that would off-
set all the difficulties that surround intercollegiate
sports in summer. We would know more about the
other universities, and we would not have to hunt
The plan for summer sports between universities,
as suggested by the Wolverine, deserves the hearti-
est comfnendation. It may result in a system of
sports that will uphold the friendly relations made
between universities during the football, basketball,
track and baseball seasons. It will give the students
enrolled in athletic coaching an opportunity to use
their class work in fighting for the Orange and Blue
and to learn how varsity teams are organized and
The plan has great possibilites. With the sup-
port of such men as G. Huff and Carl Lundgren
it is well on its way to being the reality which we.
hope to find it in the near future.
Ever since the paving of South University ave-
nue through to State street, our own little speedway
has been an unparalleled success, from the stand-
point of miles per hour and popularity. All that
now is needed for its formal dedication is the loss
of one or two lives.
Whiskers, in reasonable quantities and on suitably
constructed physiognomies, are rather decorative
and help to break the monotony of clean shaven
faces. But who, pray tell, ever started this mus-.
Stand in front of Calkins' for half a day, and then
cut across the grass to save ten seconds.
5 p. m.-The Boy Problem and the
Prevention of Delinquency, Mr. Puf-
8 p. m.--Concert. Faculty of the
University School of Music (Hill aud-
5 p. m.--Socializing the High School
Curriculum, Miss Ruth M. Weeks, of
the Junior college, Kansas City, Moj
7 p. m.-Educational Motion Pic-
8 p. m.-Michigan Union "Spot-
light" Entertainment. Admission will:
be charged (Hill auditorium).
5 p. m.--Formal English Grammar:
Its Use and Abuse, Assistant Prof. C.
8 p. m.- ..ichigan's Lakes: Their'
Value to the State (illustrated),
Prof. 1. D. Scott.
5 p. m.-The Senses and the Learn-
ing Process in Fishes (illustrated),
Prof. J. E. Reighard.
8 p. m.-Recital. The Class in
Shakespearean Reading (Sarah Cas-'
weI Angell hall). i
5 p. m.-Greek Magic (illustarted)
Prof. Campbell Bonner.
8 p. m.-Stone in the Kidney, Dean
SEND A KID TO CAMP'!
111111111111 MI 111111111111111
4, _ .
WHITE SWAN LAUND'
FOR QUALITY AND SERVICF
Farmers & Mechanics E
101-105 SO. MAIN STREET, 330 50. STATI
PAL M BEACH SUI'
at $10.00 This Week
JI Karl Malcolm
604 East Liberty Street
, E BELIEVE you will find here your idei
SV -bank And a bank, that every year
- like better ;
HIGH CLASS FOOD
Served at CHUBB'S
on State St. opposite Lane Hall
Our methods and machinery are up.to-date in every detail. rhe
with less wear to the fabric. We cater especially to the student tr
on request. TRY US.
H. G. Prettyman
Member of the Federal Reserve
Courteous and. satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.00
707 North University Ave.
North est Cor.. Main & Huron
For Nome~-Cooked Meals
On Maynard Street, 1-2 lock South
of Majestc Theatre
T * W I T Rb
S buysa brand
writer. Other makes
at attractive prices.
See us bef ore you buy..
of leading makes bought, sold,
rented, exchanged, cleaned and
17 ickels Arcade
$7.00 per Week-3 Meals
$6.00 per Week-2 Meals
Cool, Ventilated Rooms
7 14 M K0NR0E STREET
East of Cutting's Flats
The Ideal Hot W
Preferred By Stu
, , ;:
Photography the Kodak way is less ex
than you think-ard any Kodak is si
work-we can readily show you how ea
Aitographic Kodaks from $8.o up
Vr olvnies $2.00 up
kr. . rn S .1901 A
SEND A KID TO CAMP!1
FROM O. & H.
miters in the
on the part
A headline in a Detroit paper announces-"Burns
Statue Given to City this Morning." These Bolshe-
vists are doing unbelieveable things nowadays.
A -letter mailed in Detroit last Wednesday reach-
ed our desk in Ann Arbor Monday afternoon. We
suggest as a coat of arms for the United States
postal service a snail, rampant, in a field of Janu-
ary molasses. The mail trains must run like those
on a little central Michigan road, of which they
tell the following: A couple of Bad Men corralled
a wealthy farmer one night, and after relieving him
of his belongings, tied him up and left him on the C.
K. and S. tracks, in the path of the Flier which
was due in ten minutes. He suffered a horrible
Cop-"Does that look like the car you had stol-
AN OPPORTUNITY TO
SAVE ON FOOTWEAR
If you are in need of footwear, don't
to drop in and see our line first. (
prices today are far below the present m
ket value. Come in and be convinc
A SPECIAL FOR WEDNESDAY MORNI
All Tennis Shoes at
. . .
Motorist-"books like it."
Cop-"Could you swear to it?"
Motorist-"Well rather-that's where I"
and Fine .Candies
J. J. O'Foane
y of the players is not
The 2etsy Ross Shop
The Fountain Room Beautiful