Monday dairing the Univer.
ely entitled to the use for
-edited to it or not otherwise
ews published therein.
Arbor, Michigan, as second
or Press building, Maynard street.
960; Editorial, 2414.
lot to exceed Soo words, if signed, the ig-
to appear in print, but as an evidence of
°vents will' be published in The Daily at the
or, if left at or mailed to The Daiy office
ons will receive no consideration. No man
ed unless the writer incloses postage.
not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
. Managing Editor
Phone 2434 or iox6
.. ...Business Manager
Phone 96o or 2738
. . . . . . . . ..Asst. M anaging Editor
... . . . . . . . . . . ... City Ecitor
H. Hardy Heth
.. Issue Manager
.... ..Music Editor
. ....Exchange Editor
.. Campaign Editor'
The tendency has been recently among several
University organizations to completely ignore. the
student's viewpoint or at least not to solicit stu-
dents' opinions. This policy has only reflected back
on the organization in a bad way. And if the poli-
cies of the organization have vorked out badly, even
if it is not the fault of the organization itself, it is
doubly criticized because the students were not
aware of the serious handicaps under which it
worked. If the students had been taken into its
confidence in ALL proceedings and problems, the
students would then not have as much right to crit-
The Athletic association was confronted with
the following problem: The gymnasium held 2,200
persons. There were 7,400 students with athletic
coupon books. Several . organizations with simi-
lar problems would have solved them among them-
selves, without even asking the opinions of the stu-
dent body. However, the Athletic..association paved
the way for a closer co-operation between the stu-,
dents and the association by putting its problem
squarely to tie students and asking'their help.
Secrecy breeds suspicion and it' is because of
certain secret practices of several University or-
ganizations that they have become unpopular with
students of the University.
If the organizations of the University , would
adopt the policy of publicity of all the problems
that confront them, much needless criticism would
However, when an organization does place its'
problems before the student body, the students of
the University must be ready to help the organiza-
tion as it wishes. For instace when the Athletic
association asked the Student council for its opin-
ion on the gymnasium, the Student council should
have passed a definite motion on the matter, in--
stead of merely discussing the problem.
Saturday Jan. 10
BOTH ENDS OF
ll RIID UNITED LINES IIIIIIIIIIII IIIII1 II II1III111[[11
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson DE EN
(Eastern Standard Time) N I
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:ro a. _
...., anid hourly to sv:Io p. m. Kf ~ E
Jackson Limited and Exress Cara-8:48 DESK CALI
a. to., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (x-
presses make local stops west of t nn Arbor)-
Local Cars East "Bound-, 05 oa.'i., 9:05 a.
m. and-every two hours to 9:os p. m., xo:go
,in. To Ypsilanti only, 11:45 p. in., zx :o-
a., m. and: to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
L a t8 ilanti.
L'ocal. Ca . West Bound-7:48 a. m. and om
dams Brewster Campbell
John I. Dakin
ki Minnie Muskatt
>rt Robert C. Angell
Robert D. Sage
nan Thomas J. Whinery
n D. P. Joyce
it Robt. Somerville
on Arthur L. Glazer
l F. M. Heath
rmation concerning news for.
he issue editor, who has full
week are as follows.:
ight; J. Edwin John-
er P. Campbell, Wed-
hy, Thursday night;
it; Thornton Sargent,
RY 9, 1920.
of the most significant-
of the United States
'hen collegiate institu-
country take a refer-
of considerable imhpor-
stiah Science Monitor
)leges and universities.
organizing the voting
f voters whose opinion
ting, especially as the
vote will be tabulated
mber and diffusion of
will give a nation-wide
.along 'with a certain
The Board ofIRegents yesterday passed .a
lution which will banish roller towels from all
pus buildings and substitute paper towels. The
paign was begun by The Daily one year ago.
itted to the voter
tred that the ques-
,e six propositions,.
)t, has secured the
ory preliminary arrangements
remains but one factor neces-
cess.- This 'is the intelligence
aestion, with which the voters
pon this consideration rests
he referendum. If the voters
to express their carefully-ac-
the Monitor expects they will
be fully as significant as has
there is no reason why those
possess opinions which they
reful study.-If the members
called "centers of learning"
>r sound judgmient on national
cannot look to those who are
s intellectual pursuits.
assisting in the formation of
:h regard to the proposition,
ged a series of talks and de-
ri to be given before the.Uni-
these will be held tonight with.
)f the political science depart-
speaker. By attending these
y -reading the press articles to
faculty members should be
owledge of the questions at
rantee the accomplishment of
perly perform her part in this
great national signficance.
executive committee of- the
My friends all wonder how iJ eer get a B,
To them it is a dark, unfath able mystery..
And yet, I 'think I'm a pretty smart bloke
Since I never fail to lagh at a prf's joke.
t (the dancing class) will start Tuesday, Janu-
ary twelfth, and will eud with a complimentary,
formal party Friday evening, January thirtieth.----
And still -you. hear sme fellows saying that the
dancing classes don't last long enough.'
Why She Fell for Him
"Is she, musically inclined ?"
"Yes. $he has a distinct leaning 'towards one trf
the instructors at the School of Music."
Gone also 'where the woodbine twineth and the
cuckoo calleth is the old fas'hioned girl who would
rather be comfortable than in style
As They Might Teil It in Boston
"What's the name for this illicit booze traffic ?"
She (blushing)-"Bootlimbing, I believe"
If .you can't see the point in this one consult the
"Lost" column in The Daily.
"Why did you put the guest's hat and coat in the
"You see, he's used to eating at the Union and
wouldn't feel at home unless they are somewhere
where he can .keep his eye on them."
A Modern Tragedy in Three Acts
Act z. Ter ible Thirst.
Act 2. Wood Alcohol.
Act 3. Wooden Kimona.
Our Daily Novelette
He was dreaming. A. peaceful, beatific smile
played 4round the corners of his mouth. Surely
no dream of earthly things could .impart' such a
look of almost heavenly serenity to his face. His
wife stood watching him for a moment and then her
curiosity conquered her. "John," she said as she
nudged him, "what were you dreaming about?"
Her husband stirred and then murmured drowsily,
"I was dreaming that a fellow was running away
with you." Ah! She had been right. He had been
dreaming of her-in fancy he had probably risked
his life to save hers. Unconsciously 'he had made
a powerful appeal to that spirit of romance which
lies dormant in every woman's heart. "And-And
what did you do, John?" she asked breathlessly.-
"Iasked him what he was running for." * * *
Nothing broke the stillness of the room except her
heavy breathing aiid the ticking of the clock on the
mantle. J. W. K.
Faaous Closing Lines
"You may be down, but you're not out," said the
judge as he sentenced the prisoner to six months in
jail, NOAH COUNT.
Because of the rapid growth of the
collection of fishes and the fact that
further growth is assured, provision
was made at. the last Regents,'meet-
ing for an expert ichthyologist to take,
charge' of this division. Mr. Walter
Koels, graduate, was appointed by the
Regents as curator of the lchthyolog--
Due to the fact that the museum
of zoology has been made, the repos-
itory of the collections of the Mich-
igan Biological and Geological sur-
vey it is expected that- this division
will develop rapidly. The collections
will be housed in the Natural Science
building, the museum being already
overcrowded. These collections will
be of particular value to members of
the faculty and graduate students for
Rourke Assistant Track Manager
Gratton Rourke, '21, was appointed
an assistant track manager at a meet-
ing of the executive committee of the
board in control of- athletics Tues-
Professional Dancing Lessons and
Assemblies every Wed., Packard Ac-
ademy. adies 25, men 75 cents. Come
alone if you like. O. D. Laschen, De-
troit. Positively no face dancing, all
society dances also ball-room dances
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv'
J. P. Esohelbach
has always stood
for the BEST in
202 E. Huron Street'
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PHOTOG RA PHYe.
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with the Spedding Studio
for your Michiganensian
: All sittings must be
made before Feb. 1, 1920
619 E. Liberty