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March 14, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Publisheg every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Pressris exlu sjvely en-
titled to the use for republication of all
news dispatches credited to it or not other-
wise credited in this paper and the local
news published therein.

exerting every effort within his power
to bring affairs to a just and wide-
ly satisfactory settlement. Whether
France is justified in her action or
not, she is at least right in principle,
which she may for the time being have
forgotten.
The declaration which Secretary
Hughes has sent to the Pan-American
conference to strengthen the political
and economic relationship between
the United States and the nations of
South and Central America is charac-
terized as revealing "to Europe and

1!
i
TED OLL
IVEATHER Olt
NOT?
41ti -}x"at 'Votit'e

rI

Ii

Entered at the postoice at Ann Arbor, Asia what th esern Worm ikni .
Michigan,s second class matter. about promoting peace and good-
ubripiun uy carier or mail, $S will". Certainly such an official act3
offices:. Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
card Street. ;peaks well for the ideal of America,
Phones:. Editorial, 24r4 and 176-M; Busit ut it is essential that we extend our
---s --- -co operation to other lands as well.
Cmmuiications not to exceed 300 words Ex-Governor Lowden of Illinois once
if signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith, made the statement that we "can have
and notices of events will be published in isolation if we choose, but if so, we
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un- must pay the price". While this state-
signed communications will receive no con-h
sideration. No manuscript will be returned n.enut was made with reference to the
unless the writernencloe postage. The Daily United States alone, it can well be ap-
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments plied to the whole of the New World.
tipressed in the commanications.p
",With fht vain s xnre,-sionsu aon

Most honorable, and respected Mr.
Bunk,
Dear Sir,-j
If you must have the satisfaction of
amusing yourself through my own in-
nocent endeavors I shall do my best{
to co-operate. Therefore, I do hereby
publicly s rve Ziotioe that I shall be
in attendance at a well known Wash-
tenaw avenue organization on Satur-
day morning at 3:30 o'clock.
May I hope to see you? -...
THLE LONE KID.
,I * *

CAMPUS OPINION
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
After seeing the group of paintings
from foreign artists of the Carnegie
International Exhibition that is being
(isplayed at the Detroit Institute of
Arts ; after pausing before that most
unhappy conglomeration of colors that
is found in "The Dance", by J.
Zingg; in "The Landscape Painter",
by Henry Ottman ; in "Youth", by K.
X. Roussel; or in the almost vulgar
smnsuality of those grotesque, brutal
figures that George Barat-Levraus
terms "Nude Study", my mind was
greatly refreshened with the paint-
ings of Mr. Ernest H. Barnes, also
shown in Detroit, at the Galleries of
John Hanna.

I ='

TeGaaBokSoewilgvthBiligFnofteWomen'sLegeapr

League

The Graham Book Stores will give the Building Fund of the Women's League a per-
centage on all cash sales of the
MICHIGAN SONG BOOK

U

DURING I HE MONTH OF MARCH

EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-H
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL,
p- -

SWMnese various p
the part of world figures finally pen-
etrating the gloom of post-war dick-
erings and contention, optimists may
hope for the gradual framing of an
opinion among the leaders of the
world which must lead to some setle-

Don't come to see me, LON
old boy, cause I'm not a bit a
mice. If you bring along a
scimitar and a basket of wa
cassins you might get a thril
me. I cringe at the sighto
burns, too.
CONF'DtENTIALLY SPEAKR
Wonder if the LONE KI1
ha%- managed to steal
any hearts as yet?

Err< IDzr

..w..... .., rsir.

news Thitor...................Paul Watzel ment and restabilization.
City E~ditor............'James B., Young!
AssitaiinI City ditor_...... J. A. haoii
IEditorial Board Chairman.......E. R. Meiss I ggyp -
Night PEditors- PE
Ralph tByers Harr Ibey To counteract the speed mania
L. _f. lierishdorfer R. . Mnoriarty
1. A. Donahue J. E. Mack which has apparently taken hold of
Sorts fditor ...........Wallace F. E'intt the entire driving public, there is a
Women's Tditor............Marion Koch;
7 nlday Magazine Editor..... .1 A. Donahue nation-wide movement to gain control

I
c
A

Pictorial Editor........... .. Robeert Tarr
Music Editor....................E. H. Ailes;
Editorial Board1
Lowell Kerr Maurice Berman
Eugene Carmichael
Assistants

ntoiy IT. Arr-strong
Sidney Bielfleld
K. A. Billington
ii elen k rown
H. C. Clark
A. H. Counahie
Bernadette Cote
1 ,eiv'o I. Coughlin.
oseph Epstein
T.E. Fiske
John Garlinghouse
Walter S. (X dspeed
Portia Goulder
Rni I1 alirrty

Franklin D .Ilepburn
Winona A. Hibbard
Edward J. Higgins
I1enneth C'. Kel'ar
Elizabeth Liebermann
John McGinnis
Samuel Moore
M. 1-t. Pryor
W. B. Rafferty
Robert q. Ramsay
J. W. Ruwitch
Soll J. Schnitz.
l'hilij# M . agner

RUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960

of current lawlessness and simul-
taneously establith a code of honorl
among automobilists. The police
agencies in every city from San Fran-
cisco to New York have manifested a
renewed interest in the welfare of theE
pedestrian and driver so that, it may
soon be possible to ,yenture forth into;
the streets without endangering hu-E
man integrity.
It is not the purpose of speed and
other driving laws to fill the coffers
of the municipality, but rather to cre-
ate a sense of responsibility among
those who care only to get the farth-
est distance in the shortest possible
time. The investment of several hun-
dre(- of dollars in motorcycles is onej
which pays for itself, however, for
the only thought in the mind of the]
speedster is concerned with his
chances of escaping the "cop's" notice.
Never does the realization that he is]
exceeding the legal limits disturb his
mental complacency in the least.
The stringent punishment now be-
ing meted out in many communities
for violation of the speed laws will
no doutt help considerably to reduce
the amount of reckless driving; but

'p * *
AP(1'O0A(dE TO BOB)HSEJi
From out of the dim and i
glare
Strove a frosh, (log dirty, an(
to bare.
His clothes were tattered h
was torn,
He hadn't slept for many a
"0 Ho! my Frosh," a soI
cried.
"You look as though you've li
died.
Pray tell me your tale-an'
I vow."
The Frosh was seated whe
made his bow.
"Boys," he cried, "I've beenr
fool.
I've sunk and sunk into Kel
I've squandered my 'lowance
and toast,.
I've lost my best clothes be
a, boast."

Its ;Mr. Barnes' idealistic personality. a
fraid of luman, delicate conception of nature,
gat, a a soul somewhat influenced by orien-
ter-mo- tal mysticism and inspired, perhaps,.
1 out of in Corot's soft, vague treatment of'
of side- color, give to his works a poetic qual-
ity that appeals intensively to our
fin,~t emotions. Unlike great many!
kiNG of our modern artists, Mr. Barnes is
l) extremely modest. His works are un-
pretentious, lacking all influences o1
commercialism. He does not attempt
.JoIr. to overcome many technical difficul-
ties and frankly admits it. Yet, it is
VIC1'Vi this sincerity which makes his art so'
into the interesting.
Mr. Barnes treats his subjects inI
d not fit mass. His images, lights and shadows
are indefinite: The paintings: "End of
his face Day"; "Memories of Night"; "Eve-
ning Hours"; "Through the Fog", are
morn. perhaps the best expression of his per-
sonality as an artist. Slender trees,
phomore soft rays of light, the dying sun at the
distance, a suggestion of rustic
ved and hon1s, peaceful, still, serene water;
all vague. gray, uncertain, fainting
it's sad, away into aibstraction and nothing-
ness, leave our souls in ecxtasis,
en he'd dreaming, as he perhaps did, of the
higher and nobler things of life.
I am not an artist, nor do I pretend
a young to be an art critic. From my own
point of view, however, Mr. Barnes
ly Pool. deserves a word of praise.
noG.I. HERRERA.

IGRAHAM
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIRE 1ABE
(Eastern Standard I ne)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:0o a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:00 a.m., 9:oc
a.m. and hourly to 9:05 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9 47 a.m., and
ever} two hours to 9 *-47 pin.t
Local Cars East boun'O--7-:oo a.
aad every two hours to 9.00 p. m.,
z z:oo p.m. Tn Ypsilanti only-i:40
p.m., i:r a5 i. .
To Saline-Clange at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West B und-7:50 a.n.,
To Jackson and Ralamazoo-tim- C
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 afli., 12:47, 2:47,
4:4i p.mn.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
8:47 p.m.

S

MA It('I

4
J1
ls
:

BOOK S T OR E

12
26

6
13
20
27

7,
14
?1
28

1
1)

2.
9
16
23
30

1923
3
It)
17
24
2I l

Massachusetts Institute of Technology
SCHOOL OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING PRACTICE
A graduate school offering a course of study leading to the degree of
Master of Science, with field stations established at six different companies
located in Bangor, Maine; Boston, Mass.; and Buffalo, N. Y. These
companies produce sulphite and soda pulp, paper, caustic soda, chlorine,
heavy acids and salty, sugar, coke, gas, steel, ammonia, benzol, etc.
The more important operations of Chemical Engineering, as t9pified by
the aboe processes, are studied systematically by means of tests and experi-
mental work on full scale plant apparatus. One of-the objects of this work
is to fix in the mind of the student the principles of Chemical Engineer-
ing and to correlate these principles with practice.
The work is non-remunerative and is independent of control by the
plant management, and therefore the whole attention of the student is
directed to the study of Chemical Engineering.
The total number admitted to the school is limited and the students;
studying and experimenting in small groups, receive individual instruction.
Before admission to the School of Chemical Engineering Practice, all
students must have adequate preparation in chemistry and engineering.
Theable student can complete the requirements for the Master of Science
degree in one and one-half years.
At the present time, thirty-one colleges and universities are represented
among the men attending the School of Chemical Engineering Practice and
these men comprise over one-half the enrollment.
for further details address: R. T. Haslam, Director, Room 2-131
School of Chemical Engineering Practice
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Mass.

- -~~r

SPRING
;ji~i 7Mn HATS
FACTORy NOW
~~~ . RE ADY
Big S4election of Latest Shape,

nd

11

CR1'1 (I )S,
Take the "Beaten Path"
our door and save a dollar
more on a hat.

to
or

C
7

'ZomANA

r'

BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertising.., ..... .. .. John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising...... ...Walter K. Scherer
Adlvrtis+ing ......... ...Lawrence JI, l'avrot
l .tin. ..............David J. CM. i<
Cin'nanon..............'' ownsend I-. Wolfe
Accounts................L. Beamnont Parks

cause of

S

I

EDITORIAL COMMENT!

Kenneth Seick
george Rockwood
Perry AT. Hayden
Eusgene L, Dunne
Win. Graulich, Jr.
John C. Baskin
C. L. Putnam
E. D. Armant-oct
Herbert W, cooper
Wallace T-lner
W'illiam H'. Reid. Jr.
Harold L. Iaie
Wm D. Roesf"e-

istartq
Allan S. Morton
James A. Dryer
Wm. Ih. Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
Henry Freud
Herbert P. Bostick
D. L. Pierce
Cla ton Purdy
. i.3. Sanzenbacher.
Clifford Mitts
Ralph Lewright
Philip Newall

His tale was told and tears were
shed.
We gave him a bath and tucked him
in bed.
Frosh, do profit by your fellowmans
plight.
Keep away from Green River and
study at night.
POISON I*Y.

MARKETING AMERICAN ART
(Daily Iowan)
The painter, sculptor or etcher has
but half finished his task when he has
produced his work of art. He mrt
find a buyer and this not infrequently
proves the more difficult of the two.
It may be said that while money (oes
not enter into the production of art,

We also do all kinds of Clean-
ing and Reblocking of Hats at
low prices for 11 IGH CLASS
WORK
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where B. U. R. Stops at State
TO 4 O- AN ARBOR BUS
.AIL EXCEPT SUNDAY
Goitg North A.1M. P.M.
Lv. Toledo 7:00 10:00 2:00 5:00
Arr. A. A. 9:35 12:35 4:35 '7:35
Going South
Lv. A. A. 7:00 10:00 2:00 5:00
Ar. Toledo 9:35 12:35 4:35 7:35
EASTERN TIME
SUNDAYS AND IIOLUM'AS
Going North A. X. P. 1.
Lv. Toledo 8:00 11:00 5:30
Arr. A. A. 10:35 1:35 8:00
GOimg south

IThe
Cosy

Corner
Tea
Room

Maynard
Street
Opposite
Arcade

...
....

330

it is only when the speeder beginii to
realize thiat he is really breaking the
law in as significant a sense as if he
were committing burglary, that fast
driving will become a thing of the

At tenition 'Beebee

At last I
know why

have it! You wanted to
Dents don't extract roots

it helps to provide the necessary
tools. Artists often become well-
known throughout the country through

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1923
Night Editor---RALPH N. BYERS
WATCH FOR THE EMBLEMS
Today marks the first M Day of the
season. The idea of all M men wear-
ing their emblems once each week
was inaugurated a year ago this
spring with the. plan in mind ' not
only to grant recognition to those
who have played on Michigan's teams,
but also as a spur to athletically iL-
clined under-classmen to enter into
some branch of Varsity athletics. The
M, days last year were eminently suc-
('Ossful, and served well the purpose
for which they were intended.
But the continued success of the
weekly M days depends upon the co-
operation given by Varsity men in the
wearing of sweaters and hats. Some
who may be reticent must realize that
the custom is not one designed for
personal ostentation, but rather as a
means for increasing the prestige of
Michigan's emblem in order to better
athletics.
Students on the campus today
should be able to recognize every Var-
sity man by the display of his emblem.
One hundred per cent collaboration
will make the observance worth while.

,,

past.
their s

Until .then, let the judges do on the slide rule.
sternest. one can only pull
, the log scale.

I discovered that
out tree roots on

DOWNTRODEN HOLLYWOOD
"Hollywood, the sink of iniquity,
the black stain on our escutcheon",
and like phrases were prevalent in thei
newspapers of the country last win-
ter. Even if these reports of the press
are taken with a grain of salt, thej
film city appears to be mad enough
to warrant the reputation which it has'
attained. According to the press, the
dope peddlers ply their lucrative trade
in broad daylight, the police work:
hand in glove with the bootleggers,1
in fact, the night life of Hollywood
rivals the debauchery of Rome in the
time of Nero.
Such is the newspaper version of
the state of affairs in Hollywood, butG
as is quite often the case, the press
magnifies a few minor details in or-
der to create sensation. The notoriety,
of the movie town is due to the actions'
of a few actors. A somewhat similar
condition existed at the University}
two years ago when the unfortunate
actions of a few individuals was the
cue for the scandalizing of the whole
school by the press.
In reality Hollywood is nothing
more than a typical suburb of a big
city; .a little village,' beaking in the
warm California sun, the picture of,
contentment The mainv stucco hous-

* * *
Dear Sissy-
Please don't give up hope and by
all means don't let jealousy creep in-
to your life. I think your contribu-
tions are fine but they're all about
Spring and that isn't here yet so I'm
saving them. So persevere, Sissy; all
you need is patience.
* * *
Pretty(*) songstress at the Maj--
I ain't got nobody to tell my troubles
to-
Every male in the audience, to him-
self-Bet I could help her out.
*from where we sat.
GPA S.
* * *
A murmur heard on the campus:
yesterday - "Java Head-ache after
seeing that movie at the Maj last?"
4 , * *
Have you heard the latest scandal,
in Hollywood?
No. What is it?
Jackie Coogan has a cold sore. . Do
you know where he got it?
No. Where?
From Baby Marie Osborne. Do you
know where she got hers?
No. Where?
From Bull Montana.
* * *
Today's Nensense Nofe1
"The Bootleg Girl" -- Phyllis Bottle
* *
lJust Like That
To know the joy of life and love..
....to breathe Spring's sweet air new
born..... to feel with heart a pain so
poignant...... that tears cannot bless
the eyes too sad to smile..to sit alone.
desolate. .and long for him who never
comes.....life is like that.
SISSY.
Candid tuff
helen, POISON IVY, and SISSY are
good.
TEARABLE is awful, he cant be un-
derstood.
Offul is terrible, there's no wit to his
cracks.
JoKr's original, his jokes are real
facts.

the aid of influential friends and not v. A............"31/
Lv .A. 8:00 11:00 8:30 / 'i1/Y1r
always because of superior ability. Ar. Tol. 10:35 1:35 11:05
It is for this reason that a group of Cars Leave Court House i
prominent men and women have ar-
ranged to open the largest sales gal- If you get "fed up,"
lery in the world in New York City. ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Modern principles of hbg busines Schedule in Effect October 1E, 1922 If you want a quiet place to dream,
will be applied to the marketing of y wXu Xwy
A rinar.TruhtiJfCltll P.M. A.M. .Ara P.M. P.M. If you want So Tea,
Amerinart rg thismeim 3:45 7:45 ..Adn... 12:45 8:45 y
John Singer Sargent' and others who 4:15 8:15 ... Tecumseh ... 12:15 8:15I c wn oo ie
4:3o 8:3& .... Clinton ... 12:oo 8:oo
stand in the first rank as American s:i5 9:15 ... Saline 5 ... z:x 7:15
5:45 o:A; ArAnn ArborLv. 10:45 6:45
artists will offer their work directly Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
to the public. The large group of D-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
wealthy and eminent Americans who and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
are promoting and financing the proj- bus for students leaves Adrian 1:4s, leaves COME
Ann Arbor 4:45.
ect do not expect to make any prof-
its on the sales. Their purpose is to JAMPS H. ,LnI4TT, Proprietor
promote recognition of American art Phone 46
and to help the artist obtain a more
liberal reward.
'An average of 300 paintings vary-.
ing in price from $100 to $10,000 will
be kept hanging in the gallery at the
Grand Central terminal. From this
traveling galleries will be sent out ac-
companied by sales forces. Edwin S.
Barrie, who will have charge of the Grand-dad loves to tell about the time when he started to work. He earned
busines, management, says: -
"One of otr leading purposes is to $1.50 per week and saved $4 per month. He rose at 4:30, walked 7 miles
interest new buyers. Tens of thou-
sands of Americans who ought to take=to work, worked twelve hours and returned home, happy and contented.
an interest in American art do not do=
so. We want to reach the old art- a
b uyin pu but we want o evelop In those times the-e were banks only in the larger cities. Every month Grand
Snw o t is agreproah sto tdd put his $4 beneath a' loose brick in the chimney. It earned no interest.
.cotuntry that the great artists who.:
have been (Ieveloped here have receiv t was not safe from sneak thieves. Grand-dad did 't know the meaning of
ed comparatively little recognition
and that the public of art buyers i >a checking account.
so small in comparison with the num-
ber of persons of mean,, in this coun-! -
try. The artist is much better off Nevertheless Grand-dad is today reckoned a wealthy man. He' had none
than he was fifteen years ago. But
the average income is still very small of the banking facilities that the boy of today knows, but he learned well
It was this condition that caused the
big business men and other influen- the fundamental principle of spending a little less than you earn.
tial people on this committee. to take
an interest and try to apply vigorous -
modern methods to the selling ( This is the lesson that we teach, along with other progressive banks. Why
art." not enroll in our classes
If you have an M, wear it today -
if you haven't, watch for them today.
What is so rare as a (lay in March
without either wind or rain?-ThA b
- ~The Ann. Arbor Saving Banka
March is certainly living up to itsAS
bad reputation..
_-____-'- _tT- " The fBank of Friendly Serbice"
Fr"ev1hman Glee Club Meet, Ton<Irght

"IOLA LD1A UNDERST.116 NDI 1 ' 7 U-----VU.
ILD UNhERSTANt'DTNG es with their varied hues of white and
As if from behind an impenetrable E ecru lend a further peaceful appear-
gloom of chaos,.three peculiarly sig- ance to the scene. Los Angeles is
ificant headlines of the Sunday Phil- the center of the gay life of the few
adelphia Public Ledger point a faint of the movie people who are inclined
gleans, of hope toward the solution of towards riotousness Hollywood is an
a tremendous world problem. Stand- attractive health resort, nothing more.
ing side by side on the front page
appeared the following captions: j Not to be outdone by Lord Carnar-
"Anatole France 'Predicts Confeder- von, an American archaeologist is;
ation of Europe, "Hughes Sends about to dig for a city whose streetsI
Epochal Note to Pan-America", and were of gold, and so on. Something
"France Indicates Serious Efforts for of that description was mentioned in
Peace in Ruhr". Frank L. Baum's books of Oz. The
Whether this grouping in the front expedition might make use of these
page was the result of mere coinci- for references.
dence or deliberately planned makes _
little difference; the fact remains that Do you know how many police Ann
the efforts of the world to restore Arbor has? The exact figures have
peace are receiving a new impetus. never been given out, but they are
Anatole k'rance has again come be- more than most people would believe.
fore the public dye in the interest of '_ _

i

restoring peace in the Ruhr, calling "Dad's day" has been changed to .
the Versailles Treaty an "organiza- "Father's day", which meanms that CUB'll get by in a jokq now and
tion of hatred, discord, and poverty., "Pop" will have to be on his dig- then.

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