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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.

January 09, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-09

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

$5 I Mid-Winter Clearance 25%
Suits and Overcoats
STEIN-BLOCK and MICHAEL-STERN
1 -4 Off- CLOTHES 1..4 Off
Entire stock fancy and mixed Entire stock blue and black
Suits and Overcoa ts Suits and overcoats
AT 1-4 OFF AT 20% OFF
Our entire stock
All trousers over $4.00 ' MACKINAWS
AT 20% OFF AT 20% OFI
Lindenschmitt, Apfel & Co.

1-4 Off Sale y
ALL OVERCOATS REDUCED 25 PER CENT FROM
ORIGINAL PRICE

$20.001
21.50
27.00

Coats now .....................$15.00
Coats now ..................... 16.00
Coats now ..................... 20.25

Now is your opportunity to secure one of the newest
models of Overcoats at a great reduction.
Our full line of Bath Robes is also included in this reduc-
tion sale.
TINKER +;& COMPANY
Cor. State and William Sts.-

COPYRIGHT. 19346
L. Amm R OS. &[Ca.
0

Do This
"Provide
your elf w
a smile and
air of prosp
ity. Wear
your best bi
iness suit ar
a cheerful
necktie. If
you have n
best suit--i
one. We h
to appear p
sperous if
are to be pr,
sperous."

Chinese People Possess Wonderful
Appreciation of Classical Paintings

The Eberbach & Son Co.

Come

Good Drugs-Toilet Articles
Chemicals and Laboratory Supplies.
You know the Quality Is Right.

The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 E. Liberty St.

One of Our Dinners
Served from 11 to :7
Regular Dinner 35b consists choice of
meats; mashed or boiled potatoes; one
ve etable; choice of pie or pudding; tea,
cfee, or milk.
SPEOIALS, as served
Soup .io with meat order .05
Roast or Fricassee of chicken .25
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef .25
Roast Leg of Veal with Dressing .25
Pork Sausage with Sweet Potatoes .25
Pork Chops Breaded.. Extra Special .25
Small Steak with Onions. Ex. Spec'1 .25
Bread and Mashed Potatoes included
with above meat orders.
Side Orders Extra
Potatoes mashed .o Stewed tomatoes o5
Potatoes boiled .05 Stewed corn .05
Potatoes fried.. Stewed peas
Potatoes german fried .05

One holiday season is
over, but we are already
prepared for the next.
J-Hop season is almost
here again.
We manifest the same in-
terest, skill, and sensible,
judgment in these special
garments that we do in
our others.

K. T. Wong, '17E, of Canton, China,
talks on "Chinese Paintings" in the
fourth article of a series about that
country.
The Chinese people have always been
interested in art and philosophy. It
is seldom that one does not see some
sort of paintings or scrolls of written
couplets or even quotations from the
classics, hanging on the walls.
The attitude of the Chinese has been
fostered to nature by the old books,
printed as far back as 1200 B. C. The
Chinese artist feels a sense of kinship
toward the flowers, the trees and birds
and it is with this comprehension, that,
of nature, that the Chinese paintings]
have been developed.
The art of painting in China has
been traced as far back as the Class-
ical period, which opened five centuries
before Christ. Two schools of paint-
ing, known as the Northern and the
Southern, sprang up under the Tang
dynasty when people began to resort
to the art as spiritual recreation. The
southern school was characterized by
its sternness and the Northern by its
refinement.
Through the following dynasties the
scholars took up painting as a means
of pastimes. From now on the art of
painting began to mix with poetry and
philosophy. To the artist his work is
not a picture but a painted poem and
a pictoral interpretation of philosophy.
He is a poet and a philosopher as well
as an artist.
When the artist walks among the
mquntains, or rows on the river, ad-
miring the colors of the flowers and
listening to the birds, a fantastic idea
possesses him. This is his material

for his picture and poetry. He does
not take his easel and stool wherever
he goes, but the scene is impressed
upon his very soul and he reproduces
it on his silk. For this reason the
Chinese painting is purely suggestive
and subjective as against the photo-
graphic and objective nature of the
western art. The artist's primary pur-
pose is the recreation of his soul. He
is not concerned withathe commercial
value of his work, although people
may pay high prices for it. When a
Chinese artist puts his art on a com-
mercial basis, his fame drops. Peo-
ple do not admire his work any longer,
for they know that such work is much
inferior to that done just for recrea-
tion; the spirit is lacking.
Chinese paintings are divided both
according to size and subject. Accord-
ing to subject we have, Shan Shui,
landscape; Hua Hui, towering plant;
Jen Wu, human beings and things;
Ling Wao, plumes and feathers; Shu
Mu, trees; Shih Nu, ladies. According
to size we have Ta Chung Tang, Ta
Chung Tang, Li Chon, Ping Tiao, Shon
Chuan, and Tse Yeh.
The first two named are usually
hung in the central hall, Tan Chung
Tang opposite the door, while Chung
Tang are hung pn the side walls; Ping
Tiao, in sets of four, are used to dec-
orate the side walls of the inner rooms,
and Heng Pi, the horizontal pictures,
are hung over the entrances of the
rooms.
During the present century Chinese
painting is in a stage of decline. The
works produced do not come up to
those of the preceeding periods. It has
also been influenced to a slight extent3
by the western art.'

REULE,
CONLIN*
FIEGEL
COMPA

Sippers for Dancin
FOR MEN
Pumps in patent and dnll leather also popular
dancing Oxfords
FOR WOMEN
Party slippers in all colors of satin. Dull, or Patent
leather and also Gold and Silver cloth pumps
B%y Comfy Slippers for Xmas
WAHIRS Shoe Stores
Main St. State St.

200-202 ,

MARQUAIDT

CAMPUS TAILOR
516 $. williams st.

Home made pies per cut .05
Lard .o5, with cream lo.
Coffee .05 Tea:.05 C
-Milk per bottle .o5
STATE LUN
TREET JAQC
Open All Night.I. A. QUAC

Rice cus-

Chocolate .50
Cocoa .0xo
ECH
CKENBUSH, Mgr.

Attention Class Cane Committees-
We have samples-Wagner & Co.,

State St.

9-101

NATIVES OF SANTO DOMINGO
PREtER QUOITS TO BASEBALL
Philadelphia, Jan. 8. -- Pitching,
horseshoes bids fair to rival baseball
among the natives of Santo Domingo,
who have taken to this, oldtime sport
with wild enthusiasm, according to
United States Marines just returned
here from the island republic. Horse-
shoe flinging is a daily habit and the
keenest rivalry exists among the lead-
ers, who, following the custom of
Uncle Sam's proteges everywhere,
take readily to all American games.
Since the American occupation the
Dominicans have developed many
promising devotees to the national
games, but the majority of the natives
prefer the more leisurely pastime of
making "dead-ringers" beneath the
palms to rounding the bases under a
tropical sun.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

MICHIGAN'S HEAT- PLANT
NDW IN FINE CONDITION'
Building, Located on Ann Street, So
Constructed to Avoid
Nuisances
Probably no educational institution
in the United States has a more elab-
orate heating system than the Univer-

Titform Clothes

Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place
611 E. William St. 5tf
$10.00:PRIZE
for best design to be used on cover of
J-Hop souvenir.. Only students allow-
ed to compete. See Daines. 7-9
A bit of a compliment to the folk at
home, were a giftie of somthing niftie
from the James Foster House of Art. tf

FOB SALE
FOR SALE-Florida Land-A hand-
some 11 acre farm, all cleared and
fenced, will sell at a big sacrifice.
As good productive soil as you will
find in the state, especially adapted'
to raise fruit and vegetables of all
kinds, high, dry and healthy loca-
tion, no swamps or malaria; good
house, two barns, poultry houses,
farming implements; everything
ready to start work. One and one-
half miles from center of the city of
Ocala; good schools and churches;
excellent drinking water. Good rea-
son for selling. Title A-No. 1. Terms
to suit. Mrs. A. M. Winzel, 117 E.
Forsyth St., Jacksonville, Fla. 6-7-9
LOST.
LOST-Will person who took gray
covered loose-leaf note book at
Houston's, by mistake, please re-
turn same to 512 S. State, or phone
120, Alexander.
LOST-Waterman fountain pen. A.
M. H. on gold band. Reward. Phone
1118-R. Mr. Haight. 9-10
LOST--Kappa Delta Phi pin. Re-
turn 821 E. Huron. Reward.
8-9-10-11-12-13'
LOST-Last Friday, loose-leaf. note
book, containing dental notes. Call
Gordon, 1268. 9-101

MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought, sold, rented or- ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under.
wood & Corona. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. MORRILL, 322 S. Stat. St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 682-J.
WANTED
WANTED-STOCK & BOND SALES-
MEN. For Detroit and Michigan.
To graduates of the University of
Michigan the Investment Banking
Business offers great opportunities.
Salesmen in our employ now draw
monthly $150.00 to $1,000.00. Ap-
ply by letter, giving age, experience
if ,any, family residence, and extent
of acquaintance in Michigan. Care,
Box S, T Michigan Daily. 5-9-12-16

Intecollegiate
Oklahoma: A good roads week was
held at the University of Oklahoma
during the week just passed and is
reported to have been a great suc-
cess. County engineers, surveyors,
commissioners, and others, interest-
ed in good roads attended, and the
various lectures were delivered to
capacity audiences. Friday after-
noon two miles of road were oiled
in a demonstration of road oiling
machinery.
Illinois: The Illinois Magazine recent-
ly attempted the sale of the periodi-
cal by an honor system, placing
boxes unwatched about the campus
for the price of the book to be tossed
into. Unfortunately some sneak
thief stole a few of the boxes, and
it is feared the idea will have to be
abandoned.
Brown: For the first time since 1906,
Brown and Dartmouth will meet on
the gridiron next fall. The two
quarreled over a baseball decision
in that year, and not until now have
amicable relations been restored.
Cornell: The proceeds from the an-
nual Founders' Day concert to be
given by- the University orchestra
this month will go to the Serbian
Relief Fund of Ithaca. A novelty]
will be introduced in the nature of
a Serbian singer, Madame Sonja
Simitch, of Belgrade.
Syracuse: By a score of 60-20 Yale's
basketball team defeated Syracuse
last Friday night. This is the first
time since 1911 that Syracuse has
lost a basketball game on its home
court.-

Dartmouth: Billy Sunday delivered
two addresses to Dartmouth audi-
ences yesterday, one in the after-
noon and one in the evening. "Ma"
Sunday and Chorister Rodeheaver
were present to aid in the battle for
the salvation of Mr. Sunday's audi-
tors.
Purdue: The Association of Former
Agricultural students of Purdue,
consisting of all who have at any
time attended the Purdue agricul-
tural school, is planning the devel-
opment of a state wide association
to benefit former graduiates and stu-
dents in a social and technical way.
Kansas: An investigation of condi-
tions at the University of Kansas
was recently conducted by an effi-
ciency commission. The commis-
sion recommended that the univer-
sity be open six days a week in place
of five,' and that classes be held
during eight hours of the day in
order to relieve the congestion and
lack of space now felt in every de-
partment.
Washington: The position as football
coach at the University of Washing-
ton left vacant recently by the de-
parture, of Gilmour Dobie, has not
yet been filled. Claude J. Hunt, of
Carleton College, Minn., has beenI
offered the position but has not de-
cided whether to accept.
Illinois: Ferdinand A. Mendel a soph-
omore at the University of Illinois,
took bichloride of mercury recently,
mistaking it for a harmless remedy
for nervousness, and is now serious-
ly ill. It is expected that he will
recover.
For results advertise in the Mich-
gan Daily.

sity of Michigan. An electric engine
for hauling coal and ashes between
the central station and' the Michigan
Central railroad, a storage yard with
special coal-handling equipment, a
pneumatic ash conveyor system, means
of disposing of smoke at a distance
from the station, transmission and dis-
tribution of energy through tunnels,
and steam mains of different pressure,
all form part of the system that sup-
plies heat and light to the campus.
The central building is located on
Ann street,,but, despite its proximity
to the populated section of the city, is
constructed on lines that reduce its
obnoxious features to an almost neg-
ligible quantity. At the left of the
station is a large concrete coal yard
connected with the Michigan Central
railroad by means of a track 4,400 feet
long. On this operates a coal-hauling
electric engine; the power to operate
this engine being supplied by a third
rail the length of the yard and an
overhead trolley the remainder of the
distance. A steel crane spans the
width of the yard, and by means of a
bucket dumps the coal into a flue from
whence it is delivered to the boiler
room. Here electric coalfeeders take
charge of the coal and supply it to the
boilers as needed. The boiler room is
on the ground floor and contains four
pairs of 400 horse-power vertical water
tube boilers.
The electric machinery of the plant
on the second floor consists mainly of
two direct current generators and one
23,000 volt alternating generator. Two
switch boards supply the means of
control over the electricity obtained.
The energy, steam and electrical,
developed at . this station is trans-
mitted in large mains through a tun-
nel to sub-station on the campus lo-
cated between the gymnasium and the
Medical building. Branches radiate
from here in all direction and prac-
tically every building connected with
the university now obtains its steam
and electricity from the plant. Steam
is furnished at two pressures, high for
the laboratories and kindred uses and
low for heating purposes. This sys-
tem is complete in every detail, and,
according to Superintendent Lyman
R. Flook, of the buildings and grounds
department, is one of the big things
the department has accomplished in
the last few years.

(

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2==--

1-3 Off

On Suits and O'Coats

ALL NEW STOCK

WANTED-Two low pitched B flat
clarinets; one slide trombone; one
E flat saxaphone; and one B flat
cornet. Call 1050-J. 7-9
WANTED - Student barber to work
Saturdey nights from 5 to 6. Best
guarantee. Call Barber, 2183-M or
apply at 121 W. Liberty, noon hou.9
WANTED-It you are in need of any-
thing, The Michigan Daily's Classi-
fied Department can help you get
it.

A Victor Record .Dante Hit
NO. 35593

TOM CORBETT

116 E. Liberty Street

Medley
One Fleeting He
Inm A-Longln' Fo'
Only a Year Aj
Grinnell Bros.
PHONE 1707

Waltz

,got.

We have your size now in Cordovan
Shoes. Wagner & Co., State St.. 9-1
Dancing classes and private lesson
at the Packard Academy.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

116 S. Maln St.

}

P .

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