Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 30, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-30

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

s athletes, be they good or
n, win or lose, and behind

behind the
ie last man.

e Univer.
euse for
as second


igned, the sig-
an evidence of
e Daily at the
eDaily office.
ion. No man
sentiments ex-
after 8 o'clock


[ugh Hitchcock A.
ardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
. . ..Renaud Sherwood
.John I.Dakinl
.Brewster Campbell
.Robert C. Angell
. Marguerite Clark'
Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
Winefred Biethan
i obert D. Sage
Marion Nichols
Frances Oberholtaer
rt J.dna Apel
t l. P. Lovejoy
dy Charles Murchison
Russell Fletcher

The art exhibits which have been held at frt-
quent intervals during the past year at Memorial
hall have been attened, in the main, by only a small
and by no means representative body of students.
Ths old high school idea still seems to exist among
many that an art exhibit is a high brow affair at-
tended only by a number of queer people who are.
capable of understanding the hidden meanings of
pictures that would be unintelligible to the layman:
One need go no farther than the present exhibit
of pictures to prove the absolute, folly of such an
idea. Four artists-two from our own campus and
one from Ypsilanti-are represented by the 9o'pic-
tures composing the exhibit. And the pictures
themselves are of the sort that will be readily en-
joyed by the most unappreciative. Landscapes and
portraits are the principal sbbjects chosen by the.
artists and the-majority of these are so charmingly
executed that it is impossible to view them without
a sense of enjoyment.
If you are one of those who have carefully
avoided exhibits and lectures of all kinds in the
past, take a few minutes off one of these after--
noons and see these pictures. It is a safe wager"
that you will not regret your action.
Once more we hear the war time slogan of "Con-w
servation." Ann Arbor has suddenly been hit by,
a shortage of sugar and coal, due to the switchmen's
strike and to a national shortage of the 'products.
The situation seems to be about as acute here as,
any place in the country.
There is without doubt a great deal of waste of
' these products among students. One less spoonful
of sugar. in the coffee and the use of foods that
do ndt require sugar would be one way of conserv-
ing. Careful use of gas in the laboratories and
kitchens would tend to aid in maintaining the sup-
ply of coal while the shortage continues. The
American people learned to conserve during the
war so the procedure -is not so painful as it
might be.

EXT&Shaw's Approach to Rusiness Poblems


4s, Mark B. Covel
...H{enry Whiting
. Edward Priehs
ider,. R. A. Sullivan
est. So merville
ester W. IMillard

ngnews for any
bas fu charge
be: Mona

GR A HiAiMA' 5


I- -

II ri111i M nMl


(Oct. 26, igig)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit'Limited and Express Cars-6:xo a.
tn., and hourly to g:to p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Arn Arbor.)
Local Cars 'ast Bound-6zos a. m., 9:.S a.
m. and every two hours to g2o p. in., 10:50
u. m. To Ypsilanti only, r:4g p. M., :10
a. 'm.; and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bounl--7,:48 a. m. and
T2:20 a. m
Excellent CHOP SUEY from
11:80 a. m. to midnight
Steaks and Chops 814 . State
S 'S
Asked AtRandomn
"Do you thing lichigan should have
a School/of Journalism"
James I. -McClintock, '21L, manag-
ing editor of the Chimes: "I think the.
present system used at Michigan is
very good. The practical side of var-
ious types of journalism is brought
out in our publications,-any of which
give students good training The onl
real reason for a school of journal-
ism is that it \vould serve to attract
students here who intend to enter the
field It would be well if the faculty
in the journalism department were'in-
creased. Otherwise the theory in prac-
tic now is all right."
Burce Millar, '20, managing editor
of the Michiganensian. "Rudimentary
training in journalism, combined with
work on the student publications, and
a broad choice of courses in other de-
partments, is preferable, I believe, to
specialized study in a school of journ-
alism. The technical training will
have to be gone through during the,
first few months after graduation any-
way, and the four years at college
might, well be, put. to better use in the
-liberal arts. Exchanges from "insti-,-
tutions having schools of journalism
rank, for some inexplainable reason,
below those published at colleges and
universities where a non-technical
study of journalism is combined in
the general curriculum."
David 3. Landis, '22L, former sports
editor of The Daily: "I certainly
would like to see a complete journal-
istic school at Michigan. It stands to
reason that the more schools we have
in the country, the more will be done
to, down the yellow journals so pre-
valent at the present time."
Gargoyle Submits Work to Annual
Several clippings and about 15 cuts
have been submitted to the Collegi-
ate World Annual, which will be made
up entirely of college wit, by the Gar-

Orders for Engraving require more time
than usual. Leave your ordler card for
- -
rw m
Plate and $1.00 cards $3.00 and up
-i =

Home Cooked Food


Lunch and Dinner Per Week $5.75

The Telescope

rnnometer still seems to hover
d of the mercury column, and
aspirants are finding it hard to
en't engaged in regular fall
s spring sports are being car-
er conditions didn't even exist.
:rue of the varsity tennis team.
vs that when tennis begins to
i of the student body that sun-
pected to be somewhere around.
not follow this year. For sev-
candidates for the varsity ten-
going out each day in the hopes
mittes' practice. - And, strarige
y have accomplished wonders
game it would be very untimely
ite predictions as to the chances
s this season. It is not out of
r, that from past performances
that a splendid year may be ex-
winner of both the doubles and
atches of last year being on the
i team will.be sent to Detroit
es of the season. The next day.
go to Toledo and play in that
>n.- These matches will give
strength of the final four-man
selected to represent Michigan
our Eastern opponents, Cor-
ked, is there so little organized
g at Varsity baseball games?
>tball season one sees organized
rs, the Varsity band, and much
why should not th° same be
s easy. It is the taint of pro-
onference baseball games one
spirit which he sees at games
1 teams. There is rooting, to
i every case unorganized and
no singing whatsoever.
but that, if during the seventh
Yelow and the Blue" should
vould be good on both players
why is it not .possible to have
leering, before the game and

Fatherly Advice
Don't you miss. a blue blook; -
And don't you bolt a class.
Don't let the sweet things get you
Don't cut across the grass.
Very Good, Eddie '
Teacher-Parse the sentence, "Egbert married
Pupil- -Egbert is a noun 'cause, it's the, name of
a thing; married is a conjunction since it joins Eg-
bert and Gwendolyn; and Gwendolyn is a verb'
'cause it governs the noun.
The Barrier
"What makes you think that Jones. will never
become a regular college man?"
"Because he's got a deformity."
"Deformity? I'd never noticed that before:"
"Yeh, the poor fellow has a cowlick right or,his
forehead so that for the life of him he can't part
his hair in the middle." -
Dear Noah:--
What is a transport of delight? Reader.
Why, that was the vessel which'carried all those'
undesirables' who were recently deported.
Our Daily Novelette {
And now in the hour of trouble his thoughts
turned instinctively to her. A feeling of revulsion
swept over him as he thought of how his'youthful
gullibility had made him the plaything of that
woman. He had heard other, fellows tell of how
these co-eds had tricked' men, but like a fool he
thought that this one was different. A dry, mirth-
less, embittered laugh fell from his lips.
But he knew one to whom he could turn for
solace. Thoughts of how to vamp her way through .
a course or through a man's pocketbook had never
entered her head. Young and innocent, 'guileless
and naive-he wondered now how he could have
ever left her for the futile chase of social butter-
flies. In his 'mind he cold picture the smile, whole-
some and unaffected, which would gladden her face
at the sight of him.
The maid who admitted him informed him that
he would find her in the .sitting room. For a mo-
ment he swayed in the doorway at the sight which
met his eyes. There on another man's lap was the
girl he had revered as the epitome of youthful in-
nocence. A happy, trusfing smile played on her
lips, and now and then she would wind those baby-
ish arms of hers around his neck murmuring at the
same time some unintelligible gibberish. How long"
he stood there he never knew. With a low groan
he finally staggered out of the room, his fast re-
ceding faith in womankind completely destroyed.
What did it, matter to him that she was only 3 years
old and that the man on whose lap she sat had,
seen 40.. .' J.W. K.
Famous Closing Lines
"She seems all broken up about something," he
muttered as he gazed at the Venus de Milo statue.

Buy what you need,-no more,-and buy
good dependable merchandise. This will
reduce the H. C. of L. more than any-
thing else.



Flannel & Knitted ,Fabrics
White Flannel and Whip-
cord Trousers
A Sport Coat and Extra Trousers will be
a splendid substitute for a suit and save you
Forty or Fifty Dollars.
So. State St. at William St.

... . ....,r.,. .. ...,. ....-

-- e

_. 1
, -





There are only eight dafslsupply of coal in Ann Arbor with little chance
of further coal reaching, us within that time. Gas Consumers must help us.
In order to save all possible for the necessities of life we have adopted the fol-
lowing program:
First.-Gas pressure will be reduced to the lowest point of safety except
during the following hours during which all cooking must be done:

5:00 TO 7:30 A.M.

11:00 A. M. TO 12:30 P. M.

, .

5:00 TO 6:30 P. M.



iges of this plan. The
owd would be changed
The players would be
by knowing that up
isands of their fellow
tory or defeat, ready
tlook seemed blackest.
nents for this plan, it

Second.-Use of gas in factories must be discontinued beginning Wed-
nesday morning, April 28th.
Third.-If these two means do not reduce the use of gas to the safety
point all water heaters will be shut off and all non-essential uses stopped. We
.must have help or the calamity of no gas will soon be upon us.




Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan