xcept Monday during the Univer-
01 of Student Publications.
xclusively entitled to the use for
:hes credited to it or not otherwise
local news published therein.
Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
eed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
r in print, but as an evidence of
be published in The Daily at the
at or mailedl to Thie Dailr office.
cceive no consideration. No man
the writer incloses postage.
arily endorse the sentiments ex.
will not be received after 8 o'clock.
lark K. Ehlbert Edgar L. Rice
M. Campbell Joseph A. Bernstein'
Ieorge Brophy Hugh Hitchcock
.H.Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
ant ....................John 1. Dakcin
e.. ..........Robert C. Angell
........ .Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
G E. Clarke
Thomas J. Whivery
R. W. Wrobleski
Robert D. Sage
E. P. Lovejoy
MANAGER..................PAUL E. CHOLETTE
... .LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
Classified Ads ................ Henry Whiting
...Curt .P. Schneider, R.,A. Sullivan
F. M. Heath D. P. Joyce
Sigmund Kunstadter Robt. Sommerville
Harold Lindsay Arthur L. Glazer
to secure information concerning news for any
hould seegthetnight editor, who has full charge
nted that night.
tors for the week will be : Mark K.
y night; Hugh Hitchcoc'k, Tuesday
. Rice, Wednesday night ; George
day night; Chesser Campbell, Fri-
~ph Bernstein, Saturday night.
NESDAY, MARCH 31, 1920. -
JONALISM IN FOOTBALL
football, a few years ago, was heard
ptional instances..- But the past two
have witnessed a steady increase in
and present indications point to anj
espread interest in the sport next
rm of athletics gains e foothold even
that of baseball it. is bound ;to be
ce to college football.
always been- looked ,upon as the
ort, juist as baseball has .been the
sioiial gatne. The greatest football
nsequently,. college men Naturally
f the -professional teams turn to the
i even to the high schools for their
means that the colleges will be
se the professional' players' ability
me, high school athletes will be
gr monetary returns to enter pro-
(il upon graduation rather than' at-
opinion" of the teaching profession that the com-
munity has now come to possess.
Mr. McAndrew interpreted the situation, more
clearly and pithily when he said that the opinins
of lawyers, doctors, and business men were "freely
consulted" pn great public questions, but that no
teachers were ever- called into consultation, "de-
spite the fact that they are supposed to be; pri-
marily, men and women, of brains." Under the exx-
isting conditions; there should be no cause for won-
derment when teachers and professors leave their
profession for apparently "higher" fields.
. Any added stimulus to the sufficiently potent
spring drowsiness is extremely unwelcome at this
time of -the year. Attending strictly to business is
hard enough in any case; but it appears from nu-
merous remarks that bad ventilation in some of the
University buildings has joined the conspiracy
against work. Spring feer is beyond remely; but
with all the facilities we hve for proper ventila
tion, it seems unnecessary that we should suffer
this added handicap.
Although most of the University buildings come
in. for their share of criticism, the complaints are
directed more particularly toward the class-and
lecture-rooms in the Economics building, and the.
. stidy rooms in the library. In the former, accord-
ing to complainants, even the most interesting lec-
tures frequently fail to keep the students awake
and attentive, and in the latter there is a similar
difficulty in concentrating, both due largely to the
drowsiness that results from a stuffy atmosphere,
and lack of cool air.
Whether the cm-plaints are justified or not -
and even though the ventilating systems be proved
scientifically adequate - it can do no harm, now
that the warm spri'ng days have arrived, to open th1e
windows and allow the fresh air to circulate in a
manner satisfactory to everyone. This would fore-
stall any excuses for laziness, and might do con-
siderably more to brighten up the sleepy student.
One of our contributors doubtless inspired by the
invigorating fir and pleasing sights which are so
characteristic of the boulevard has risen to the occa-
sion by penning this inspired bit of verse.
Beneath a shady tre they sat,
}-He held her hand, she held his hat;
I held my breath and lay quite flat,
They kissed-I saw them do it.
He held that kissing was no crime,.
She held her head up every time;
I held my peace and wrote this rhynie,
Arid they thought no one knew it.
Force of Habit, Maybe
The bank. officials held their annual banquet
Wednesday evening. Everything was appropriately
trimmed.-Lane, W. Va., news-item.
Dear Noah: -
What is meant by a counter- irritant?
Ve suppose the expression refers to salesladies
who boredly yawn, "What 'chu want ?"
How to Write a One Act Comedy
So many have written in asking how, to write
short one act comedies that we can best show them
by giving an extract from one,-which from the first
day we wrote it, we have alawys considered the
acme of perfection in short comedy.
A well knyn weekly had an article on this sub-
ject of 'prays recently- and the author made many
suggestions hich he will doubtless be gladto know
we doncur in. As is well known, a short snappy
title is.a requisite of a good play. His suggestion
that yol call your play something short like "He
That Hath Said in His Heart"-we consider very
Having gotten a title you.next turn to the com-
paratively unimportant -details of a plot,' charac-
ters, etc. Incidentally we might-mention other suc-
cessful authors have also made effective use of the
climax. As a fine example of climax consider the
following one of ours:
Scene :-Professor Whoosis 'class in natural po-
Prof. (discussing organic and inorganic king-
doms)-Now if I shut my eyes so (illustrates same
by going through the motions of an officer looking
for a bootlegger) and turn my head so (pose af-
fected by front seat students during a "final") and
remain perfectly still you would say I was a clod.'
But now I move-I leap-(goes through motions of
a student trying to avoid being run down by fair
drivers as he crosses S.tate street.) Now what
would you call me?'
Class (in unison)-A -clodhopper.
Cur.tains with pupils berrding over inert profes-
sor. -.". v. K.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Obt. a6. 199)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:zo a.
lm., and hourly to *:io p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars:-8:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (GX-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oS a. m., p : a.
m. and every two hours to g:o5 p. m., 10:50
'P. M. To Ypsilanti only,"-i: p.Min.,1: no
a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--J:4$ a. a . and
12:2o a. M.
S M T W T F$
1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 1 16 17 18 19 20,
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
28 29 30 31.... ..
Men-Hats are high; your last
season's hat cleaned and re-,
blocked into this season's shape,
with a new band, will look like
new and save you five or tee
dollars. We do only high class
work. Fatonry .at Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.
BASE BALL. 60
Some unusal bargains in Base
G~eorge Did It
SCLANDERER & SYFRIED
,_ J. L. .CHAP:
- of - AND OPTOME'
Quality and Service 113 SOUTH MAll
Ann Arbor. Mich.
On The Campus
In Other Years
MONDAY and TUESDAY
1917-Students in the Medical col-
lege unanimously enroll In voluntary;
military training corps. War spirit
grips campus. State street given over
1915-Campaign begun by Catholics
throughout state to' raise $100,000 to
erect students' chapel, pastor's resi-
dence and reference library in Ann
Arbor. Chapel to be built in same
block as new Union building.
1913-Huron river claims lives of
three students in canoeing accident.
1905- Woodrow Wilson, president
of Princeton University, addresses
students in University hall.
1893-Michigan wins, ovor Wiscon-
sin in first annual debate between the
two universities. ,
Sharfman to Lecture at Conference
Prof. I. Leo Sharfman, chairman of
,the economics section of the Michigan
Academy of Science, has announced
a series of lectures far next Thurs-
day and Friday in connection with
the annual rheeting of this organiza-
To Demonstrate' Tractors Here
Two hauling tractors will be dem-
onstrated by bidders to the city
ANN ARBOR CHOP SUEY
Excellent CHOP SUT! from
11:80 a. n. to .itU
Steaks and Chops 814 State-
A DODGE CAR AND
DODGE SERVICE -
The Finest Paper at Remarkably Low Prices
"George Did It"
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
ssional football will con-
e sport as it is established
chools will necessarilyjbe
i1 ranks and the advertis-
these schools undesirable
Hm"S. WtCKWIRE C8.
attached to professionalism is justi-
ally so in the case of football. If
> remain the gr-eat college sport it
to exist as a professional game.
the strength of the profes'sionals'
-tknate loss of strength on the part
There is only one way of combat-
md that is through the player him-
the best interests of his college and
he will realize the growing danger
-e in stamping it out by.refusing to
ATORS NOT CREDITED -
ore the University of Michigan club,
e weeks ago, William McAndrew,
intendent of schools in New York
graduate from Michigan, declared
subject of education has reached a
i this country.
cAndrew has stated is nothing new
a public. For it has been listening
ints-call them threats if you will-
recent European imbroglio cast an
e western hemisphere. The public
I the unjust situation in which the
ion has been placed since the scales
n first shot to abnormal heights,-
ales of all professions except those
and the ministers.
he- much tax paying public is ris-
;ency, through its school boards and
Do you want to spcure the
Best Position and the "High Dol-
lar" in salary next yqar? It so,
write Today for alr Salary
Schedule and Literatyure. Only
4% Comm. Payable In. Fall.
.Central & Western States.
HEUER TEACHER' AGXNCY
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
r . ..... . ..
TO THE YOUNGER GENERATION, we
say: Start right, save time, money, and worry by
making your selections from our showing of
She sang for ie until I said
It aldhost made me soar.
And now I wonder why it is
She speaks to me no more.
Courteous and .atfafators,
TREATMENT to every cueitom-
or, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Saring 'Bank
Cai and S4u, $",I0.00
R esorces ......... $4,WO@$OO.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
T07 North University Ave.
They're the finest ready to wear in the World, and
we invite you to investigate them without any ob-
ligation to purchase.
' - Pawons Closing Lines
"I wonder if this roomer is true," muttered the
laughter when she heard the story about
in the front suite.