ely entitled to the use for
dited to it or not otherwise
ews published therein:
Arbor, Michigan, as second
, Maynard street.
o words, if signed, the sig-
rint, but as an"evidence of
bished in The Daily at the
mailed to The Daily office:
no consideration. No man-
iter incloses postage.
endorse the sentiments ex-
t be received after 8 o'clock
TOR...................HARRY M. CAREY.
Ehibert Edgar L. Rice
ampbell Jose h A. Bernstein
3rophy Hugh Hitchcock
........H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff,
.John I. Dakin
..Robert C. ,Angel
.........Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.'
small minority are born with a natural taste for the
artifice which embodies the utmost in human un-
derstanding of beauty ; but the rest of us can ac-
quire it if we will. This accumulated wisdom -rep-
resents centuries of striving by our ancestors; and
it is' a shame to disregard such an heritage.
It is excusable enough in many cases, where no
opportunity offers for familiarity with genuine ar-
tistic ideas, to be perfectly satisfied that Harrison
Fisher's paintings leave nothing to be desired. But
when there is opportunity in plenty for comparison,
and enlightening acquaintance withf something
vastly superior, such as the University students are
offered, it is folly to forego the advantage out of
prejudice or sheer inertia.
The. paintings and sculpture in Memorial 'hall are
not only for the satisfaction of dignified faculty
men, but for students as well. Those, and the fre-
quently transient exhibitions so shamefully neg-
lected by the majority of students, are as much a
part of the education which the University affords
as are its courses and its activities. The very fact
that there are many poor paintings in the gallery
makes it all the more easy to recognize the merits
of special displays by the pleasant contrast they
make to the others. An intelligent understanding
of plastic art can be more readily attained here than
in a gallery flooded with confusing perfection; and
the exhibits brought here from outside offer ex-
cellent means for its further development. The un-
reasoning dislike for anything that smacks of high-
brow is depriving many of a most enjoyable part of
life. Common sense will remedy the defect.
G R*A H AM'IS
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
"George Did It"
G. E. Clarke
Thomas J.' whinery
R. W. Wrobleski
Harry B. Grundy
Robert D. Sage
E. P. Lovejoy
Roger Industrial Ch
..............PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covel
ds...................... .Henry Whiting
..... t P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
Have you made arrangements to attend the Mich-
igan luncheon in Detroit next Saturday yet?
th D. P. Joyce
unstadter Robt. Sommerville
idsay Lester W. Millard
ing to secure information concerning news for any
y should see the night editor, who has full charge
printed that night.
EDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 1920.
ICAN LEGION HAS PATRIOTIC'
)UTIES TO PERFORM
there an University chapter of the
gion in Ann Arbor?
a the hundreds of ex-service men,
m are already members of the Amer-
in their home towns, such a chapter
be organized here.
sity chapter could help carry out the
k of the Legion in the University and
patriotic duties around the campus.
ht serve to bring the men who were
>ugh to get "across" and those who
to stay on this side into closer rela-
.11 ex-service men would be eligible to
Thete Is Strength" and we might add-
Stung by our flippant reference to the thing that
lay nearest her heart some lady learner has risen
to the occasion by penning a stirring and soul-in-
spiring defense of woman's inalienable right to wear
at all times-and on all occasions - a fur coat..
Listen, daughter, I will tell you
Just exactly what to do..
You your fur coat needs will doff
When brother takes his sheepskin off.
Thanks to H. P. E
"It really isn't my fault,"
The trembling student cried.
'You know I couldn't help it,
Because my grandmother died.
The Dean bent on the student
A stern but twinkling eye
As mildly he asked the lad,
"Do yoij think I'll take that lie?"
DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 'gig)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:o a.
m., and hourly to 9::o p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 Vp. M. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:os a. M., 9:05 a.
n. and every two hours to 9:05 p. m., 10:50
o. m. To Ypsianti only, 1z:45 p. m., :10
a. tn.. and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. m. and
12:20 a. m.
Asked At random
Today's Question: "Are you In fav-
or of seeing an 'Overall club' formed
at Michigan for the purpose of helping
to downt the K. C. of L.V"'
Richard B. Marshall, '21E, Student
councilman: "I'm not in favor of this
plan. It seems to me that wearing old
clothes and white flannels will ac-
complish the same thing. I don't
think we have to -go to the 'overall' ex-
William K. Chidester, '20, president
of the Classical club: "I would be in
favor of any movement that would
loWer the prices of clothing. I do
not see how this plan would do it,
for it would mean just another-out-
lay of'money. If we wear the clothes
we have' now and then when they are
worn out buy overalls, it would be
Gilbert P. Schafer, '20E, recording
secretary of the Michigan Union "It
seems to me that the establishment of
this idea at Michigan or anywhere is
not feasible. If it were done a great
demand' would result, followed by a
rise in price of overalls, whie-would
defeat the original purpose. I would
suggest something more constructive
should be 'done along this line, such
as the wearing of old or patched up
RobertDeming Patton, '22, member
of the business staff of the Gargoyle:
"This seems to be a good idea if not
carried, to extremes. I would not,
ho' ever, recommend the wearing of
ovdralls such as worn in shops and
garages as they are uncomfortable and
hot. The wearing of khaki trousers
and blue overalls should be encourag-
ed. And probably the best way to
start this would be through an 'Over-
FINANCIAL SHORTAGE HITS
PROPOSED 'AGGIE BUILDING
Because of the increased costs of
maintaining the proposed institution,
an auditorium, library, and adminis-
tration building cannot be built at
M. A. C. as contemplated, according
to an announcement made by the Ag-
ricultural college authorities.
A $750,000 increase in the income of
the college for 1920 was assured by
the 1919 state legislature, but new re-
quirements and added costs will take
up most of the additional money which
was expected to be used for the new
UNIVERSITY GRADUATES OF
MUSKEGON ORGANIZE CLUB
Formation of a University club to be
composed of all those who have at-
tended or graduated from colleges of
the country is being undertaken in,
Muskegon. More than 300 members
have joined the club.
A similar organization has already
been formed in Kalamazoo county
with several hundred members, and the
movement appears to be gaining favor
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
ANN ARBOR CHOP SUEY
Excellent CROP SUEY from
11:80 a. m. to midnight
Steaks and Chops 814 5. State
VILANiEQt ono Ip
2 6 R - k+usuEE~t
111111l111 1111111 111111111111111111# tltilIIII1illIII 11lIIII1lnIllIlIII IIu Illlll nIIL .
IBOOKS NOW ON~
Haas and Hill-Chemistry of Plant Products S
Rogers-Manual of Industrial Chemistry-(New Ed.).........$7.50
Jones-The Principles of Citizenship ........................... 1.25
Shaw-Approach to Business Problems ....................... 2.00
- Jones-Roman Empire ..............'........................2.00
- Conrad-Nigger of the Narcissus.. ......................... 1.75
Conrad-Almayer'stFolly ... .........................1.75
"L'AII FRITZ"-Souvenir Edition.... ..................... .60 5
AHR S UNIVERSITY
- BOOKSTORES i
:111 11111111 111111111 1111111111lllllill1:11 111t'tillll1111111 111 111 11 11171111ili
A DODGE CAR AND
DODGE SERVICE -
- of -
Quality and Service
113 E. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
"For after each vacation
A hundred students say
'Twas my grandma's -funeral
That made me late a day."
tiful campus is an, asset to Michigan, both
ertising value and in the pleasure it adds
re serious business of studying and attend-
s. Doubtless a University in the midst of
vould have certain advantages in the mat-
mpelling concentration; but probably no-
ld care to attend it. '
>ossession of large and well-kept grounds,
shade trees, and buildings artistically de-
ichigan is unusually fortunate. Consider-
anifest value of these things it is rather
: first to realize why, every spring, it-
necessary to remind as loyal a body of
as Michigan's that they are heedlessly
ig and marring the appearance of their
e who saw the campus just after the S."
occupation prayed that he would never
ok at "the likes of that" again. And
>uld most of us, from the viewpoint of or-
f-respect, care to see the lawns fenced off
s such as the buildings and grounds de-
has forecasted if our carelessness contin-
best way out is just to change that habit
a sec(nd at the expense of Michigan's
pearance, and to substitute a tradition of
the walks. It's not hard; it has been
efore ; and, with a little real Michigan
erning our campus peregrinations, there
occasion for railings.
Probably All Broken Up About It
"Shut the door," she whispered, drawing herself
apart in the corner.-Prom "The Affair at the
A Real Cause for Worry
"Why so downhearted, old man ?"
"I've just heard a rumor that school may have to
close down on account of a coal shortage."
"Well, cheer up, there is seldom any truth in
these wild rumors."
"Yeh, "that's just why- I'm worrying."
Query: A Boost or a Knock?
Many of the things which failed to get over very
heavily in Ann Arbor brought laugh after laugh
from the audience - in fact this was the case in
every town.-Fron my favorite Daily.
Why Ye Editor Seeks the Tap Room
First stude--Well I guess you'll have to take it
all back about my girl not being good looking even
though she is a co-ed. Her home town paper in
speaking about her being at the Hop said, "among
the beautiful women at the ball was Miss Smith."
Second ditto-Zatso? What was she doing
among the beautiful women?"
Dear Noah: -
How can I invest my money so it will go farthest?
Buy postage stamps, Eddie.
Who Said Silent Drama
"What did you think of the show at the 'Maj'
"I didn't see it."
"Didn't see it? Why I saw you there myself."
"Yes, but I was there with a co-ed."
Fam~ous Closing Lines
"Ha, the last sad writes," he muttered as he read
the obituary notice.
MASK. Wlcxw R C.
HAND TAILORING, not only at the essential
points, but all the way, always.
That's the big, important thing which makes
HIRSH, WICKWIRE CLOTHES
fit better and wear longer. It makes them cost a
little more, but they're worth it.
We invite you to investigate these good clothes with-
out any obligation to purchase.
Wagner &a Co
343-305 South State Street
Pot of Hot Tea and Bowl of iee
Plain Chop Suey
one of the few
while ; it is one
Iatelv, only a
Open 11 A. I.to 1 A. M.
Quang Tung Lo
613 E. Liberty Phone 604.R