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March 27, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-27

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- -__~~THE MICHIGAN DAILY -__________

arn Daily
IER OF THlE
MICHIGAN~
iexcept Monday
rby the Board ini

ber of W4-stern Conference Z~ditorial
tien.
Aesoclatfed Prhess is exclusively en-
theb, use for republication of all1
ispiatchem credited to it or not other.
redited in this pgper and the Jpcal

Tn. 1921 when he merger was con-
pleted, to the satisfaction of the Re-dm
genits, the Legislature and the Medh- OA TE OLL
ical ,SJt1ol, the defendants of ,horn- i
oeopath~y, alleged unfairness and
"railroading~ in the 'merger, even to iL tI S
the extent of attempting to implicate :1I1
'high University officials_ This accu- S31' JIR
sation, obviously improbable, vas de-A7I'SIIR
nied on the spot, by the then head: Back again to Ann Arbor Town aft-
of the Homoeopathic school here. er ravishing end-ott-week spent else-
And there the cuse rests; the Unt- where'. To bed early last eve but not
versity proceeding about its buSi- t le nalcmot h om
ness, with the merger completed,' andc
Medical school authorities experiene- " companion is a veritable fiend for air.
ing no difficulty in operating und.r All kinds of it. I wonder who that
the new system. But there have been pretty girl reporter is! Lovely raven
persistent rumors that certain leaders hair. My word, but she can mutilate
of the Hlomoeopaths are determined to the typewriter! But again Pepsin's
be, re-rgcognized, regardless of the mn swneig eiel n
cost, and reckless of the 'character otf mn is'w deng Dcddl an
methods 'employed. For the sake of{ distinctly frozen this morning, by the.
peace it is hoped that such hints are nine wide-open windows last eve
as baseless as the execution of thiem (wonder {if her name is Eve) as, well
~tA ~ f ~I a b~hei frigid glance just now.
WVL&LU riJ A ~ilL~aaP, it n ['JUJ . J ~ t a b

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EDITORIAL COMMENT

BOOKiS-BUOO h S

BO1OMS--BOOKS

It
It
iib
Ir
1 f

pat theF
as second

)toffice at Ann Arbor,
'clasmatter,
xri&r or mail, $3.5a.
or Press Building, May-
2414 and 176M; Busi.

mmnicationsu not to. exceed 300o(words
ne tkte signat"Ire not necessarily to
Lr in print, but as an eviden~ce of faith,
ntisces of events will be published in
Daily at th~e discretion of the Editor, it
t or~ ma*ied to The Daily office. Un.
d commfuflicatiqfls w~il receive no con-
ticn 1,,o xmanucript will be returntd
sthe writer encloses postage. The Daily
not necessarily endorse th, sentiments
:ssed in the' commnunications.
EDIJTORIAL STAFF
Telephlones 2414I and 176-M,
6ANAGING EDITOR.
i Editor.......... ..Paul Vatzel'
l-,itor.............James U. 'Young
tLint Cuy E lditor............J. A. llaccni
rial B~oard Chairman......X. R.-Meias
tilAd-rs-
aipt Byers harry Hoey
J. Iiersbdorfer R. C. Moriarty
LA. Donahue J. D. bMack,
F (it O1............ W;llace F.l'liOtt
<i's Editor..............Marion Koch
Ny agaz'.ine 1ditor. ii.1. A. D~onahue
c 'd~r.............. E. IL. Ailev
tditr........Bckley C. Rohiwu
Editorial Board
c11 Derr N~i'urice Berman
Eu~gene Carinichael'
Asistants
ley U. Armstrong Franklin D .Ie burn,
y Bielfield Winona A. H1ibtkard
l3llington Edward J. Higgins
n Brown Iennth C laellar"
Clark Elizabeth Lieberrnann
CoQrml John Mc~irnnis
dette Cote Uamuel Mloore
mn 1. Coughlin 1M. 11. Pryor
>h Epstein W. B. Rafferty
.Fisk, Robert G, Ramsay
Garlinghmise J. W. R2uwitch
er S. Goodsped Soil J. Schnitz
a Goulder Phifil, . agner
sd flapg-r
m:SENIESS STAFF
;4 elone1j60

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able, however, for any faction, before Would she but take pity and send in r
it becomes an avowed. opponent of ,an ever so little 'a scrap of assistance! Ia
organization, t renmember that a I But ,no'! There she goes with a Mich,- I1
contest is most commendable when i ganensian man. Zounds! ! Cracky! !0
the weapons cut 'clean. Tomorrow, Pepsin shall send her a{
__________nosegay. Selah!;r
DOGS WILL BIE DOGSSaiyPesJr
"Dogs will be. dogs," says a profe * * *
sor. of the zoology department i PLEASANT day;
commenting that little could be dlone Nice *WARM breeze;.t
to kep ,them off the campus. Whe"er! Ernest Ions IS 13. V. D.'s; i
or not this is -a biological fact, it is UNEXPECTED=l
not at all improbable that were the Mid-day FROST
proper steps to be taken the campus! One cold blast and Ernie's LOST;
could be to a large extent cleared of NOW he's wearing,
the dogs now literally infesting it. if, you PLEASE
As a household pet a collie or an AL~L-ASBE~STOS 13. V. D.'s.
airdale may be attractive. As a com~-' '
panion for a score of others, tearing
across the campus, . ambling into I Totlay's NXonsense Niovel
classrooms or standing under the "home"---Miles Away.
windows and barking; he is a public
nuisance. Ann Arbor has no dog Qutesions Answers
pound. The city has a law provid-; Dear~ Bunk:
insg that all dogs'must be tied up. be- I have come to you seekiflg~advi~ce.
tween the hours of 6 p. in. and 6 a. At the beginning of the semester I
mn. But this law has chosen the wrong signedl a ,two semester contract, for a
twelve hours for its application, ( room right on the campus-in fact, I'
Were 'the great mass of dogs fre-; chose it solely because of its conven-
quenting the campus of the stray j len situation. The other night when
and unlicensed variety, they might I returned from my last class I no-
soon be picked up and used for ticed a number of workmen working
medical research. But this is not around the house. Tranquil, however,
the case. Fraternity dogs are the' I 'went to bed. The next mornfing,
controlling influence, with a fair per- 'when I arose, I noticed that the.
centage° of faculty pets joining in.' scenery had changed somewhat. The
These dogs frequent the campus be- House had been moved during the
cause they are brought there by stu- night and I couldn't reach the campus
dents or instructors' upon going to under a minimm walk of two hours!
class. Some students even make a 4 As I said, dlear Bunk,' what shall'
habit of taking their canin~e compan- I I do? 1) :Avis.
ions into the class room with them.
If the University wishes to keep D' Avis, you seek d'avis? Nv'est-ce
dogs off its campus the most effective pas? PI wont offer any advice buit Ti
way would be to corral the tres-1 might be able to' give a helpful sug-
passors, and demand a fee 'from the , gesti on. The and-la- moved the
owners for their return. Were such house while you were asleep or rather
a plan to be adopted, tze owners had it moved, didn't shze? There's your'j
would soon learn to leave their dogsE chance. You move while she's pound-
at home, indoors if necessary, and the! in, her ear and I'mr pretty sure you
campus ;might go, about ifts business; wont get into any scrape. Then you
in the usual undisturbied way without! can have her houtse moved around {
the inconveniences and noise, not to! several times during the Spring andI
'mention entertain~ment, afforded by, keep her guessing.
innumerable;. dogs now using the cam- **
puts as a rendezvous. The collich men are 'very, slow'

IN('1$4TENT ATTACKS
( New York Times)
It was long ago o1served that those
ho set out to abuse a man or a na-'
tion are not deterred by the fact that
their charges kill each other, and that,
their epithets are mutually dIestruc-
ire. Something like this has hap-
pened in the case of France and herd
occupation of the Riihr. She has i.
been- pictured as a ruthless, imperial-
ist and militaristic Power pursuing a
carefully studied policy to ruin Ger-
nany forever, and aspiring to the
domination of Europe, yet at the~
same time as a besotted and ignorant~
nation headed for her, own destruc7-
tion. Not without humor, the Paris
Temps protests against these contra-
dictory accusationts. Frenchmen can-I
not be both Machiavellian schemers
and -idots. Make them out subtle in-.
triguers against the peace of the
world, if y'ou please, but don't in the'
same breath assert that they are nin-
niies. Either may be true, but both
cannot be.
Meanwhile, the opinion of the out-
side world is obviously settling down
to' the belief that the Ruhr episode
is moving toward a conclusion. Im-
petuous prophets have, declared -that'
France does not really desire repara-
tions from Germany, but merely to,
dismember and destroy her. Other
nations plainly, do not credit this.
They are" going on the supposition
that the payment of German repara-
tions will presently be resumed. Our
own government is agreeing to settle
its bill against 'Germany for the cost
of our troop, on the Rhine by accept-
ing twelve annual payments, all to;
come out of the reparations fund.;
England also, and Belgium, ar'
counting upon a similar reimburse-
ment. The German government itself
has reiterated its readiness to pay up
to the limit of its capacity.
The fact seems clear that: the na-

Graham 's

ANNUAL

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C'ETROIT UNITED LINE$
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABL.E
(Vastern. Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cacrs-
6:oo am., y :oo arm., 8 :00 a.mn., Q :or
a.rn. and hourly to 9:05 p.M.
Jackson Express Cars' (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9 :47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9.'47 n.in.
Local Cars ]ag' Bound--7:oo a.mn.
and every two hours to 9:0O0 p. in.,
i:oo p.mn. Tn Ypsilanti o1]Y-11 :40
p.m., r : r5 a. m.
To Saline--Change at Ypsilanti.
Local. Cars West Bound-7 :$o a.m.,
12;10 p.m.
To Jackson and Kaianiazo-Lim-
ited cars 8 :47, 1o0:47 a.m., ra :47, 2:47,
4:47 P.m.
To Jackson and Lansing--Limiited at
8:47 p.m.______________

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A Gift of

SALE

PYRAL IN IVORY
Pyralin is the type of beautiful toilet ware
that is always appreciated.

s 11Of.
BOOKS
MIARCH 26th to April 6th
"Bay a ticket from the i1rl with the heart on her anna."

We Carry a Complete Line

The'Eberbach &z

L

200=204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

1923

III RCIi'°

192.

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21 12 .13 14- 1:, 21 '7
18 1.9 20 21, 22 -23 2
2, "26 27 28 21) 30 3.
SPRING
.. " +" %toQY NOW
~READY
Big ,Seection of ILatest Shape

23
3
14
1?
24
.31 11

I1n.

Ts

YB'USINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
rt ising. .............:John J. Hamel, Jr.
i-tig............Water K. Scherer
.... ... Iawrence1H. Favi-ot
ic ti................... .1dwai'd-1'. Coniir
.' ... .... .... David T. M. 'arlk
ii ation.........1ownusend 11. Wolfe
un;ts.. .... ..L.Beaurmoot Parks9
Assistmn*e
yr M. HaydM Wm. II. Good
me T Dinn Clyde L. agerman
C, tlaskin Veiry Freud
Putnam Caytonurzdy<
I* ArmantroL;. 1.UB. Sanzenbacher
Ald L. Hale £Thomtas 'Mcfachren-
1), ro(eser . Louis \4. Dexter
a S. Morton - C.Wells'iChristie
s A. Dryer F~ dward L1.. Reidle:
TUESDAY,'MARCUI 27, 1923
t Editor--ROJIT. C. MORIARTY
AIR YOUR VIEWS 'NOW

tions most directly concerned do not:
take any stock in the allegation that'
France is determined to render Ger-'
many hopelessly in~solvent. In this:
matter actions speak louder than
words, even when the words are the
wild and whirling utterances of. un-
balanced critics who fee red.
MIANNISHI WOMEN

I (RITSIHEIIS T00O!:
Take the "Beaten, Path" to0
our door and save' a dollar or
more on a hat.
WGe also (10 all kinds of Cican..
Iing and Reblocking of Hats at
low prices for 1H11GH CLASS
WORK
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street, Phone 1792
W Xhere D. U. R. Stops at State

Massachusetts Institute of 'Technolog
SCHOOL OF CHEMICAL ENMGINEERING PRACTICE
A graduate school offering a course of study leading to the degree of
Master of Science, weith 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,
heavw) acids arid salt:; sugar, coke, gas, steel, ammonia, benzol, etc. -
The more important operations of Chemical Engineering, as t~pi~ed by
the aaoe processes, are studliedl 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 tihese principles with practice.
The WQork is non-re:-unerative and' is independent of control by thea
Plant management, and therefore the whole, attention 4 the student is
directed to thxe study of Chemical Engineering.
The total nu~mber admitted to the school is' limited and the students,
studying and experimenting in small groups, receive indvdulistrction.
Before admission to the School of Chemnical Engineering Practice', all,
students must have adequate preparation in chmsr n egneig
Trhe able student can comnplete the, requirements for the Master of Science
degree in one and one-half years.
At the present time, thirt -one colleges and universities arerepesnted
amnong the men attending the School of Chemical EngeeringPratc nd
these men comprise over one-half the enrollment.
For further details address: R. T. HaIslamn, DirectorRo2-3
School of Chemical Engineering Practic' '
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cam~bridge,' Mss.

fter months of consideration and:'
'c: u1 com.pilation by both studentsBOK T riE ES E
I With the ,ever increasing' demands
Ifacrulty mepmbers of the Univer-
~-, he uggste re~sios o th for American, books 'and periodicals
stitution of the Student council InErpa;onrisadtecn
I be finally discussed and acted up-; stantly rising rate of .exchange which,
tomorow ightby tat bdy. makes the cost of 'American publica-
tomorrowohnightveby theatv'body.Eu
f'he committe which investigated tospoiiiet h vrg u
posibiites or or efectveropean, there has become a great
possbiliies or mre efectve learth of literature .from this coun- V
dlent governm-ent at Michigan con-
~tedl a very thorough study of such try* all over the continent. Feeling
the nece3sity of supplying the wants
stems in the universities throughout o hs oeg onre, h mr
counry.Theycominedwha Iscan, Library. association has 'under-
;y believed to be the best points of1" taken a campaign to "procure books 1
use systems ,adapted the whole to'frsimn bod tpeette
ditions in Ann Ar'bor, and have osrityofengishoatextbooksenthet
erged' with what undoubtedly willcrit fEgis etbok het
ye an efficient form of student gov- IentovrhowhecieofEg
i lish as the favored subject for for-
mnent. ek agaesudpaig sm
Vhile the proposed revisions do Lig lnuestdpaig om
i othe h ~inoso irpe er tongue in its stead..
resnt he pinonsof rere- At this time wbian the wholet
t1 ive pu~In , of' students a ; well
members of the faculty,' certain ob- world' is striving for 'better under-
ion' 0' ~ddi~oil popoalsmaystanding, the United States would be'
defeatingestdnsoisru- its own purpose were it to
heod the oamps. dent riStruet-;lose the opportunity of having Eu-
ropean students take up the study of
ncil urges, any such men to' beEnls.'Iisareytouhh'
sentsh at its'seeti'ng tomorrow nightItslreyhouhte
the ~ft~ inordr toexpessreading of our papers and magazines'
it vews Th whle cnsttuton=as well as books themselves that our.
iib iscusThewhoecostitustionI brothers across the seas will best un--
1 bderd dicusd atheresuges ytons I derstand what is uppermost in the:
iscidee. I ndecionrytabythes'thought of the American nation. It
ttl. It isall tneearythat theis isonly through contact -with things
mdcl at tomorrow's meeting, in or- , mria ha hy-wllunestte
rto place the revised constitution' our people, their ideals, and their
ore the 'Cam Jus for ratification in' sympathies.
IIf the study of our own languageI
cominlg sprinlg. election.
were to be superseded, by that of
some tither country, it would p roba-i
ILOMOEOATHY -bly n-can the eventual return to old
:ihere is something quite commIend- anti-American prejudices which have'
e in the spirited, even militant de- passed partially into the world of by-
ve of a principle; perhaps it is gones. Certainly every possible ef-
nbly sig nificant when the survivalI fort shoul~d be made to afford the
a scientific theory is at stake. $ut European ample opportunity to avail.{
is highly desirable that a contest himself of English, and more partic-
°,een scienists concerning the val- ularly American, literature.E

They seem to take their ear
for even whA-en they g-radua'
TIhey do it by degrees.-
MA)
,\ta Bill Hart?
A ranger sat on, a mountain
Blood on hiis nose
And woe in his wall
As he gazed at.,his, fleeing ca~y
And he swore. a blue streak
By Judias
The son-of-a-gun is a pie-fac
She piled me quick and she
hard
She caught me when I was
guard,
The son-of-a-gun,
'ByJudias
The ranger rose with a wea.
To, follow the tail of his fleei:
And all that could be heard
following prayer
The son-of-a-gun,
By Judiaas
Sna~ke
I tossed my hat Into th~e
And let an awful whoop
s For I had just recovered
An awful case of croup.
3
She wad a Frosh and I was a
So we both. were Frosh you se
She had a class and I had t'
=So here :was a chance for me.
She glanced at inc and J gaze

,te
WENT.
trail
-use's tail
edl ;fraud
piled me
off my
ry air, ,
ing mare,,
was the
'River.
air
' from
murch.
:tIFrosh
hat clatss
ed on hcr

(Daily Iowan)
Criticizing the ways of women is
a danger~ous pastime, even though
such admonitions contain a great deal
of common sense. As to this Dr. Ar-
thur Hlolmes, pr'ofessor of psychology "
at the University of Pennsylvania,t
will bear witness. In a recent speech'
in Chicago this bold: profess-or braved'k
the wrath of womankind and ruthless
front-page publicityf in the country's I
greatest newspapers by invoking <a I
currse on the "im~itators of men", as'
he characteriz.es the women' of to-'
day. Especially is he acrid concern-
ing the indulgence of college women
in such sports. as basketball, boxing,j
and rifle .range,'shooting.}
His argum~ent, and a- sound one it
is, :follows:
"You hear a kreat deal about thef
emancipation of woman nowadays. I.
for one, am, for it. I wish' she would
emancipate herself from, a lot of her
foolish notions,. Particularly,* do I
long for the day when she will "be.
'free' from her present obsession to
imitate men in everything and return
to her occupation of, being feminine.'
the sphere where she belongs and-
,where she can have all the liberty she
pleases.%
"However, if women must fight, let
them use the original weapons which
were the birthright of Mother Eve.
They are dangerous enough and wom-
en can do more damage by shooting
glances out of their eyes than play,-i
ing with long range rifles. Women!
want to be original, and by all means
let them be so. They are not orig-
inal in makting ahsurd attempts to dlo
the things tha men do.
"As. an educator and psychologist, I
seriously ,affirm that if women con-;
tinue in their present endeavours to'
imitate men, wearing men's clothes,:
training in men's military camps, play-
ing men's- games and parting, their'
short hair on the side, they will ulti-
Sately iveaken and cheapen. their sex.
Women, after all, must have the good
'opinion of men, and there is no better
Iway to bring that about than for. them
to be as feminine as possible.:
"Basketball is the worst game ever3
invented for the growing girl. aside
form its mnasculine qualities, it is hard
enough for men. Women are better
c!ff playing solitaire or bridge."
The veracity of this last point isi
questionable and has been the center'
oif attack for all of Professor Holmes'
self-appointed critics. IUndoubtedly
athletics offer an attractive. form of
exercise for women arid, ;providing",
milady keeps her' feminine charm,!
wvhich after all is her greatest forte,
it makes little difference whether she

FOPR YOUNG

EAT WITH JTHE
BUNCH
BuGoid Lunch
6A5 CHUtRCH

Next Sunday

Is,

Easter

I

-~-
f~i \\ I
f .. - O t

Y OU still have time to
choose a new suit and
have it for Easter Sunday.

Our :stock is, due to new
arriva ls, in splendid con-
dition and will afford you
a wide range for selection.,

n1
,xI

And_ then the fun began
aShe got a B3 and I got an F
As is the natural plan.
And still she glanced and still I gazedl
SBitt that is all we did
For she was a ,girl and I in a whirl
EWas afraid to' lift the lid.

III

Wv TC ater to those who are
discriminating in their
clothes but who demand
value in returnl for their

of: thir respiective U110c; n1Uttb
conducted fairly-if there is to bhe According to statistics women sac- So still I gaze in quite a daze
fight, letit be a clean fight.j cumb to cold~s oftener than men. AllI At a maid that thinks me slowjI
This paragraph by way of introduc- of which is why- men go around in And I guess she's right. I have a
n is intended to say that wyhen the winter with earmuffs and bundled tip - fright

mi-oney.

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