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March 20, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-20

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THE ICH 1 k'..*,.A.1 DAILY



____ _ _
4 o-

Published every morning except Monday during the Tuniver-
year by the 1Board in! Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for,
blication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
ited in this'paper and the local news published therein.
1Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
Subscription by carrier er mail, $3.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
re not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
i, and notices of events will be published in Tfhe Daily at the
retion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
igned communications will receive no consideration. No man
ipt wi! be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
;sed in the comimunications.
"What's GoingnU" notices will not be received af-r 8 o'clock
he evening preceding insertion.
Telephone 2414
s Editor ...........................Chesser M. Campbell
:t Editors-
I. IH.Adams H. W. Hitchcock
J. I. Dakin J. E. McManis
Renaud Sherwood T. W. Sargent, Jr
lay Editor...........................--.J. A. Bernstein
EditorB............. ..............B P. Campbell
rals............... Lee Woodtruff, L. A. Kern, T. J. Whinery
>r. . ... . . . . . . . .. . . . R o b e rt A n g e ll
,en's Editor............................Mary D. Lane
graph'...................................Thomas Dewey
cope ............ .....................Jak W. Kelly
hine Wald* Wallace F. Elliott E. R. Meiss
G. Weber Leo J. Hershdorfer Walter Donnelly
beth Vickery Hughston MeBain Beata Hasley
. Clark Frank H. McPike Kathrine Montgomery
-g Reindel J. A. Bacon Gerald P. Overton
)hy Monfort W. W. Ottaway Edward Lambrecht
y B. Grundy Paul Watzel Sara Waller
ces Oberholtzer Byron Darnton H. . Howlett
rt E. Adams M. A Klavei

No less authority than theUnited States Depart-
ment of Agriculture reminds us that if things are
allowed to go on as at present in our forest regions,
this country will soon have a timber famine that
promises no small difficulty. They tell us that it is
high time the present wasteful policy be controlled
and scientific methods introduced. In certain parts
of the.country, notably in the Western states, our
timber lands are being devastated by men who think
only of the money side and who pay no attention to
the future of our forests.
In an effort to control this situation and reforest
our denided timber lands, men are endeavoring to
have some suitable legislation passed. But in spite
of the fact that the couitry is in eminent need of
such laws, a great deal of trouble is being experi-
enced in forinig tlemne. ( n ibstacle is the opposi-
lionl, on tile part of tillIller owfriers and others with
perSonil interests, aga:ihist, such legislation, but the
main danger seemls to lie in the indifference sltown
by the people and the gove inent as a whole. The
majority of the people are not aware of the con-
ditions and do not realize how grave a situation will
arise if present conditions persist. And on the
other hand it is time the government should look
into the matter, as one affecting the welfare of the
people, and take measures on a scale commensurate
with the task.
The proposed legislation aims to have better busi-
ness methods introduced into our forest industries,
and in general to do everything that will preserve
thle existing timber and provide for future needs.
As public opinion in the matter is the force that will
eventually forge the law, now is eminently the time
when the people should harken to the advice of au-
thorities and protest the depletion of our forest re-

Just Received---
for Econ 1


In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Anin Arbor and Ja-kson
(,astern Standard Time)-.
Limited nid Express cars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. in., 7:05 a. mn.,
8:10 a.in., and hourly to 9:10 p. mn.
Limiteds to Jackson at%8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to A:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a. m. and every two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locabs to Detroit-5:55a.m., 7:00 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:00 p. ra.,
also 11:00 p. m. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jackson 7:50 a. in., and
12:10 p.m.

This N o.


rar a.l. si"+w+="a

Telephone 960
rtising.................~~...............n P. Jorce
ifieds .............................Sigmund Kundstadter
ication .............-........................-F.-M.-R eath
runts ..........................................1<.Priehs
lation ................................V. F. Iiillery
W. Lambreclht 'M. M. Moule 11. C. Hunt
J. Hamel, Jr. N. W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
Ht . utchinson Thos. L. Rice H.RW. leidbreder
A. Cros R. G. Burchell W. Cooy
,t. Ir. Davis A. J. Parker


^r e ..r. ..... .,,

Persons wishing to secure information concerning news for any
issue of The Dily should "~e the night editor, who has full charge
of all news to be printed that night.
SUNDAY, MARCH 20, 1921.
If recent movements in the United States, as ex-
emplified in certain national conditions and partic-
ularly in changes here at the-University are to be
taken as a criterion, it,would seem to the even cas-
ual observer that there must be in this country a
rapidly increasing appreciation of music, literature
and art, but especially of art.
As one example of this change in the general con~-
dition we have only to examine recently published
statistics regarding thq Art Institute in Chicago.
There the attendance for January of this year was
nearly twice that of the same month of 1920; and
tutrning closer home we find that there has been of
late a considerably greater number of visitors at
each of the art exhibits held in Alumni Memorial
hall than in former years.
Although these are only two cases, there does
seem to be an awakening on the part of Americans
for some of the finer things of life. One of our
own professors, who is particularly well fitted to
pronounce an opinion on the subject, attributes the
change primarily to natural causes, holding that the
United States is so young that she is just now get-
ting to the point where her people are beginning to
see the value in the things of the spirit and to pos-
sess a desire to supplement some of their commer-
cialisnr with a more intellectual type of develop-
ment. As a matter of fact, the Metropolitan mu-
seum of New York was only founded fifty years
ago, and up to that time there was not an institution
of that kind in the country. Now, however, even
the smallest of small towns are coming to realiz
that such things as art, music and literature do
count for something, and the village or country
community that has no library or art exhibit of
some sort these days is rightfully considered far
behind the times.
There is in this country a really high percentage
of people of the cultured class, higher than that of
which almost any European nations can boast, and
these and nearly all of us in fact, are possessed of
such a highly developed sense of social ambition
that we are anxious to do everything we can to fit
ourselves the better for the positions in society
which we would like to fill. Women's clubs are an
illustration of the form in which this attitude takes
hold of us. And then, too, the fact that so many
more young men and women were able to go abroad
during the war and that they were there brought to
a realization of their own deficiencies in such forms.
of the intellectual side of life may have something
to do also with the marked change for the better.
But whatever may be the cause, certain it is, if
we are to judge from indications with v hich we
come into contact on every side, that there is a
general tendency among the American people to-
ward a higher appreciation for the artistic. The
great increase in attendance in colleges and univer-
sities is one indication of the intellectual change
toward the better, and surely, whether tfie motives
behind it be entirely worthy or not, the national
trend is undoubtedly a condition which s'hould be
appreciated and encouraged.

One of the Elizabethan sonnetteers something
more than three hundred years ago made the sage
observation in one of his bits of verse: "Spring, the
sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king," which
only goes to show just how consistently history re-
peats itself. Spring is still the "year's pleasant
king," and with its approach we are much too apt
to answer its succulent call. Books, somehow, don't
seem to go with spring -- at least, those books
which we are required to read. If we must read.
it is a novel which contaiiis all of the romance and
adventure consistent with the thoughts which spring
up within us.
Some worthy gentleman decided that this call
which comes to us in early spring, when the trees
are beginning to bud and the birds are chirping
their first notes, must be some sort of an ailment,
and he named it spring fever. Doubtless there is
no sickness, if such it may be called, which is
sweeter. Yet it has its dangers, too: - dangers of
keeping us from classes during balmy days, and
from our books on warm, charming evenings when
the moonlight, and the river, and perchance a fair
companion send our thoughts fleeting far from ideas
of mathematics, geology, chemistry, or law, and
when all of the languags may be as nothing to us,
excepting those three words "je t' aime."
Yes, spring has its dangers, and through its days
and evenigs of warmth and wonder, we must re-
member always that books come first and then, oh
then - the river.
[, TheTelescope

4 M T W T F S
-l 3 4 5
6 S 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 1S 19
20) 21 22 23 24, 25 26,
27 28 29 30 31
Men: Last season's hats turn-
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all new trimmings
look just like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dolars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.
A Nice Cozy Place Where
You Enjoy Your Heal
One half block South
of "MAJ"

illiiilll~ l!!lICICICl1 1 !lll||||11i tlllI CCllll 11!!llili lll ll111 Clllllll
You Nust Waltz
The Waltz has once more regained its
position in the modern ballroom.
The Waltz h'ill be more popular than
eber this summer.
Can You Waltz
Can You Dance?
If not,
~ eitrN w



Phone Orders
Promptly Filled

Mail Orders
Promptly Filled



df o

EST. 1857

6)5th Easter

D isplay

A. man took his dog out walking,
Oan a fine old summer's day,
Till they came to a railroad crossing
On the Ann Arbor road, they say.

A train crossed the way a puffing
Having dealt the knockout first.
The man, badly hurt, was cussing
Because his poor dog looked wurst.-
Today's nominee for the Royal Order of Oil
Cans is the dame with an impediment in her speech
who can't seem to say "Thank you" after you do
a Chesterfield and allow her to precede you through
the door.

Is set forth for your inspection in our ready
to wear salon. Styles are changing so con-
stantly that it is often hard to keep up with
them. But our policy is and always has been
to have new goods on hand all the time. For
this reason, you can be sure of getting the
very latest mode. At present the style demand
is for wide flaring skirts, often with a narrow
underskirt, tight fitting basque like waists and
a general effect of quaintness. This silhouette
is exemplified in our store n frocks of taffeta,.
satin, canton crepe or georgette in all colors


Makes its appearance again this spring on
suits and will be eagerly welcomed. It is such
a jaunty, youthful style and so becoming to
almost\anyone. Trimmed witA braid or em-
broidery or plain as you may choose, these lit-
tie coats, eQmbined with plain skirs are really
irresistible. If you prefer a more sedate style,
you may find plainly tailored suits, ripple coats
or bloused effects in tricotine or serge in gray,
tan and the ever dependable navy.





Seem to be holding their own in popularity
with sport coats. Either style is so pretty and
becoming that it is really hard to choose be-
tween them. The wrappy coats, many of them
approaching capes in style are made either
with large loose sleeves or without any sleeves
at all, simply armholes. They are usually
made of soft, clinging material and heavily
embroidered. The sports styles are mostly
polT cloth or velour and have large pockets
and fancy belts. Either model will be sure
to please you.

Are the new waists to wear with suits or
separate skirts. The waists always seem love-
lier in the spring than at any other time of
the year and this year is no exception to the
rule. Waists of silk or cotton in severly
plain or elaborate models, some hand made
and hand embroidered, others beaded and
trimmed with lace. Bright colors are here as
well as plain white. Whatever your fancy
may be, you will find it pleased here.

We thank you.

Dear Noah:
I'm a brunette and would like to change the color
of my hair withiout dying it. Can you suggest any-
thing? Arrabella.
Easiest thing in the world. Just sleep on the
seashore one night and when you wake up in the
morning you'll find that your hair is sandy.
Famous Closing Lines
"A man of domestic tastes," he cried as he saw
the caller flirting with the maid.


(Second Floor)

Easter is indeed the day that made hats famous. A woman wouldn't
really feel dressed on Easter day without a new hat and preferably a sum-
mery hat. You will find our ready to wear salon transformed into a bower
of springtime with hats of every description and color and in every kind of
straw imaginable. Hats for every occasion whether it be formal or informal,
dress hats, sports hats, transparent hats for evening wear, sailors and jaunty
little tams for sports and street wear. Don't let Easter day find you without
a new spring hat.
(Second Floor)


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