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March 31, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-31

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THE MI

Iti. N ICAN DAILY ____

.,

ously faulty should be tolerated.
For those responsible to have mnade, O ST D OLL
the mistake in the begining of notTE
entrusting the lighting of Hill audi-
torom to the experienced men of the
1:1 teal.Engineering departmnut is RPTTO
pelps excusable. But, in the face
of repeated mistakes by others, to fail WH RATIIA WIIUXTRA
to take advantage of the free services:
of these men who have the ability to; The big; discovery has been made.
remodel the present system so as to! Never, before has medical world un-
make' it adequate for all occasions at, earthed snch astounding facts. The
only the cost for the materials ini-caeafldtemsnodof'h
volved seems an unpardonable sin,. aebfldte otntdo h

E
"C
D
_G
ix
Ia

orial i
I

t Ann Arbor,
er,
Mil
3u'ing, M7-
'x76-M; Busi-

.CAMPUS OPINION I
Editor, Th AMichig~an Daily:
The un(t signed, noticing the arti-
cle published in the issue of The
Daily, Mlarch 29, under the heading
'Camp)us Opinion", and signed C. 1-.
G-., '32,,'. GC H., '23-anent the send-l
ng of the rack team to the Eastern,
Intercollegiate. Meet, wish to voicel
their whole-hearted agreement withs
the viewvs therein set forth.
Michigan~ won one of the most im-
posing track victories over a great,
rival university, internationally famedl
for its track teams, that any Michigan.
roan in his wildest dreams could have.
expected. By that victory we heave!
proven' almost beyond a' doubt that
we have the foremost track team of
America. But" that doubt may re-'
main in the minds of many persons,
and Michigan. owes it to' her national:
prestige to make a. bid for supreme'
honors.

BOOKS-BOOKS BOOM~
Graham 's
ANgUAL SALE
Of.
hVOOKS
PARCH 26th to April 6th
"IBuy h ticket from the ghilmwith the heart on her arm."

to cxc

Bec Jo a u
epublished in
the Editor, if
[y office. Uin-
:Celve no con-
il be retturtid
ie. IThe Daily
the sentiments

L

r.............Paul, Watzel
~... Jamnes. 1.Youngf
i v J. . r'........... . . B A. i nco
ard Chairmtan........ R. Meiios
y.ers. Hlarry 1H3ey
onahtuc 3. F. Mack
w. . . . ... .. allace I'. 1--iott
itor.............. Marion Koch
;aziiice ?ditor...... 11. A. Ilonahua
,r... ...... . t. 11. Aiey
Ap........... B uckley C . JRo hlin , E i o ia o r
r 11Maurica Berman
IEugene Carmichael
Assistants ,
Atrmstronh Franklin D .He pburA
feld Winona A. LIb tand
igton Edward J. Higgins
xn 1N-ueih C le'ar
s~h~ Elzbt ,iebernain
able John McGinnis
loughlin NI.lIt.Prt-or
[eim W.. a fety
Izobert G. Rainsay
ghou4 3, Ruwitch
,oodspeed Sol J. Schnitz
der I'hiligi AM. 1t aner
P-ri r
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 1960

________________Health service staff. Try as they t
JUNIOR GIRLS' PLAY 'would and rack their brains if they ;t
Now that the 1923 Junior Girls' play could no light could be: found- to
is a thing of the past, it is interesting; solve the. mysterious illness of
to note the marked success which BUNK. But at last the reason isf
greeted its opening to the general known. PIhe fact is not near as star-,
public. -On the first night, as usual, ! cling as the discovery, that is, a care-
the senior girls were the gowned Iless freshman observed it. , (I mean
guests of honor in an audience com- careless in regard to noticing any-
posed entirely of women. This cus-1 thing). It seemns that, a tewv days
tongiIs one of the richest which . ago one of the Alumni brothers re-
Michigan~ possesses, and no tradition turned to visit and gave BUNK the
of the men in the University can boast brig'.
of its exclusiveness. .. *l
With the arrival of the second The. miain thing you see in the pa-j
night's performance, however, the i pers now on ongp thing that occupies.
doors of the theater wtiere thrown mc s"hr mIgig t
open to all, and men joined with the SPEND 'my vacation". It seems to me
women in appreciation of a truly orig- that there are many people who are
inal production. 'The fears of those I talking about the high pukie of
who had opposed the opening of theI things could change their- phrasw to
play were proved groundless. Thej "Where am I going to SAVE~ my va-
Junior Girls' play had established it- cto.
self as a production for" the campus, *
rather than for only part of it.
But this year's Junior Girls' play;WloeteIlu-ol5o h
mid-semster for they are the sign of
displayed another happy departure.. ISRN aain
gaveto the campus a play of; local SPRNGvaaton
character. While other dramatic ven-
tures may not be able to furnish this!
touch owing to the necessity of an
fappeal to broader spheres, still the I
exploitation of campus possibilities is
a matter of keeni interest to all th~ose,
in the University itself. /
On the whole, the Junior Girls' play
nrpt only achieved notewortliy suc-
cess in the first year of its opening ;just, a vision
to the general public,, but showed it- I dreamed that 1 dwelt oii an isle of
self in spite of certain small deficieni- cracked ice
ci~s eminently worthy of that. sue- In the midst of a lake of chain-
cess. -pagne; 3

The. favorable national publicity
gainedl through; our remarkable vic-
tory over Cornell has been, in pro-
,portion to the overwhelming nature of
the victory, entirely inadequate. The:
New York Times, for instance, rele-~
gates the whole matter into a little
item. at the bottom of the third page
of its Sunday sport section. To see
this great university placed in such!
an insignificant position makes every
one of us feel chagrined. And such .
discrimination is due solely to the hi-
sularity of our. position. I-low dif-
ferent it would be if we humbled the
assembled eastern colleges on their
own field?
We have the men that can turn the
trick! We have the mean,s to raise the1
loyalty of our alumni, all over the na-
tion, to white heat! We have the;
means, this year, to ma~ke them as''
well as the student body prouder than f
'ever of their Alma Mater! Let's do it.
j V. G., '24A.
4. IR. 0., '24.
"D.. E. S., '5.
R. A. D., '25E.
E. L. H., '25.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:'
Since. India is so fatt away from;
America, it is only natural for the
Americans to know little' about that
country and her people. This lack of !

The new Lit. Building isgrwn
H-ave ;you watched 'the class;IfledF
grow ?-Adv.
Patonie Dilyadvertisers.- -Adv.

PETROIT UNITEtD1NES 4i
Ann Arbor and .lacksnn 4
TIM ETABLE
(Eastern, Standard 'l'ime)
Detroit Limited and 'Expressi Cars-
6:no a.mn., 7;Doo a.m., 8:0t1 a.ig:oR
a.m.: and hourly to 9.:05 p.m1.
Jackson Express Cars (loo-al stops
wetst of Ann Arbo;-)--9 :47, a.m., acid
every two hours to ~~i
Local Cars lEaa ru111-7 zoo a.'n.
and every two hours to 9q:oii p. mn.,
zi :oo 'p.m. Tn Ypsilanti .only--1 1 :40
p.11.1115 a.mn.
To Saiie-Chauge at ' silanti.
Local Cars West Bound-p7:50 a.m.,
tz:10 p.m.
To' Jackson and kalamazoo-Lnl-
ited cars 8:47, :0:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47+
4 :47 .ln
To Jackson and Lansing--i4mited at
8:47 P.M.

ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect Octobetr 7, 1999
Central Time (Slow Tint3t
1) XX D
P'.M. A.M.P.M. P.MN1.
3:4S 7:45 .. Adrian ... 12:n45 8:45
,:15R~t 'reum 31 .. t:158:ot5
5:t5 9:1;5 . .Saline .. ..,11:15 7:t
5 .25 a:;5 Ar An Arborl,v. :o0:45 6:45
Chamber of Commerce Blldg.
,D-=-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
and llolid;%ys.'Friday and Saturday special
b is fo r s ru d ei n t s le a ve s A d ria n 1: 4 5, A nkAr or :4 5
JAM ,S IH. )rLLlOTT, fPropriet, r
Phone 4G

1 i

IlIt VING WAR3IOLTS, D.),S~.
CHIROPODIST]
707 S. tUniversity 1lo~

TO '-EDO-ANN.
Cars lea've for T~l
2P 31".M.and .) 1"..
day. S~undaysi at

r

III

EASTER

I

1923 MA R01 12:
1 2 .3
4 , 6 7 S 9 10)
11 12 13 14 15 1; 17
18 19 2i) 21 22- 23 21
25 26 27 2 1i 30 31
SPRING
r1 i 1 " FU' M HATS
ii~ut S NOW
'~"~~~ -READY
Big Selection of Latest Shapes
k., RUSHIERS, TOO!
W4E :HAK(E HATl'S -:- :
Take the "Beaten, Path". to
our door and save a dollar or
more on a hat.
We also do all kinds of Clean-
ing and Reblocking of Hats at
low prices for H-IGH ICLASS.
WORK -
FACTORY HAT STORE
ti17 Packard Struet Phone 1702
Where D, U. 1t. Stops at State

PLANTS
FLO WERS
CORSAGES

_."

Order Early

I

BLUJJ MAIZE

4

BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARK~ER
-ising...............John J'.lHamel, Jr.
tismn ............ .. Walter K. Scherer
tt ,in .............a1wrence L. Favrot
Iaon.............Idw(kard F, Cn:itr
rii.......I......Il)avid J. '.. f'ark
n~c:.....L. Peat-monlt Paiks
Assistants
g4. ITay4dx Wmn. H. Good
t) rr. > ne Clyde 1L. 1Hagerman
C Raskin Henry' Freud
PuI , ta Clayton Purdy
Armntroizit J. H. Sanzenbacher
;I~it iI erJr. Clifford Mitts
Id L. Hale . Thomas -Mcliachrer'
f). Rocger Ilm, AIj . Dexter -
S. M~ortan C. 'c sChristie
cA. Dryer E3wa!-f B. Revidle
rt W. Coove-v
::.Tt ' A AtCH 31, 1923
t Editor--ROBT. C. MORIARTYi
kBETTER SYI STTE31 NEEDIED
though the lighting system in
auditorium has ben altered from

FACULTY WO.EN'S CLUB1;
F'ew people .have any idea of what.
has been done with the building 'which
formerly housed.' the University
Health service. Since that branch of I
the University moved toy its new quar-
ters, the old house has apparentlh;
been neglected.
Howev'er, contrary' to the existing
opinion, it now performs an almost
equally needful service to the 'Urn-,
versity and the community. The use
of the building has been granted by
the University to th F Iaculty Wong-#
en's club, an organization com~posed
of women members of the faculty and
the wives of faculty men.
The lower floor of the house has
been converted into the club rooms.
andI the second floor; with the excep-
tion of one room, is now, being util-
ized for a purpose novel to Ann' Ar- ,
bor. These rooms serve as a nursery
wh'ere any faculty members of the Uhni-
vcrsity or any. married students may
leave their children: from 2 to 5:30

Where bloomed the mint juleps in
meadows of green,
'Midt showers of lithia rain.

i

BLOSSOM SHOP

I

I reclined on a divan of lager beer
fo amn,
With a pillow of froth for my head;
While a spray from a fountain of

Incorpo: ated
Tleraph Florists

I

peseended like dew on my head. koldese ve mn alre
« umber of educated persons~, is. at
Then lulled b~y the nisic of a swveet (Imes astonish:ing and amusing if nots
tinkling glass hopeless.

f .. a E

ec to timec. since its first installation,
till faulty and inadequate. When vision is co-operative among the'
bu 11:ng wIas erected the lighting: members of the club.
tezn -1 put) a in iwithl utter disre- Though the, nursery has. only been
1o orptet~eycso in existence three weeks, there are~
trained men in the Electrical En-! already 31 children" enrolled. On an
r~r'rg deartmcnt, even. though~ aver'age day no less than S children'
; services .couild have been secur- ploy contentedly -udder supervision I<
r, itou .cos4t to the University. And -fr the whole afternoon. Oftentimes
- - . as many as 15'childen are cared'for.E
s department has never been given Teroso h
free hand in alterin the 1lighting,nusrhaebn
'withstanding the fact ,that'the abiil. furnished by members and friends of,
o'f its leaders has ben denionstrat- the 'club. In one room a huge' sand
in h? wolt Tatthp hae acom Ipile has been placed;, in another, a
shed sin illumrinating the Library large doll house completely furnished
d other University buildings. throughout, with even an electrici
!;r the first place, the lighting sys- Lighting system- installed. The 4re-
iof Hill auditorium was made sub- n'aining rcooms are fitted out with'
linate to the acoustics of the build-; toys, games. etc., all secured through
andwasinsalld wtlroutta1- donations and gifts to the club.
into consideration the 'bad pry-- With financial backing the - clubs
dogical effect; ont the auineta hropes to' enlarge the scope Of its;
,h' result from it: Several high- work, increase the number of children.
wvered i~ullseye Iamp~s-were placed it may care for, and to provide A paid1
un&~c the' upper a otos f h ssistant -with training in kiiidergar-1
idcing, and -when these were lit in ten work to, ssumne direction of ,the-
imection with the other lamps the nursery every afternoon.-
;regate effect produced an intense 'Today at 4 o'clock, in' Pattengill
re which was harmful to the eyes ,I auditorium', Harry Burnett will pre~.
cor uue~'to- astae f lthagysent i ls marionettes in a ,second per-
the part of the individual who wia formance of the delightful old Iar
ced to remain, there for any length story "Rumpelstiltzkin". H-alf the
fine - - proceeds of the affair will go to the
This situation has become amrelior- Faculty Women's club for use in its.
d somewhat because of the fact that' nur sery..
e bullseye lamps at the top are no Surely this is a cause. worthy of'
iger used, and the system in gen- upot
-0 has been remodelled to some ex- ,
t. But the lighting is still' far Only today in which to purchase
m adequate.' The ,primne difficulty Stur"Easter bonnet. Aill'possibility of.
prosf nt seems to be,tha~t the rays spring furs being in vogue this sea-
ring from the large projectors are sn thas been eliminated through the
oct rather than diffused with . thej recent cold, spell.
ult that the effect of moonlight '-
her than the more- desirable one of I' ue' methods don't seem to be-
ylight is produced, to -use ani an- having any effect upon the Euiropean
gy sometime~s" resorted to by phy - situation, even though he has return-
sts. This is' mere 'techrnical1 detail ed to administer some of his treat-'
ed to explain what every student ment at home,
u~ws, that the lighting system of
11 auditorium is ineffective and M4emibers ' o the Schoolmasters'

From schooners that danced, on the-
deep,
I dreamingly sipped up a highball or
two
And languidly floated to sleep.
And then I woke up on a bed full of
rocks,
With a pillow as hard as a brick;
A wrench in my neck, a rack in my
-head,
Just take it from mie I was sick.
I groped for a thread of the evce-
ning beforeI
Of the place that f lasy had sat;
But think as I ight I could only
recall
That I'd - been on a terrible "bat".
KEN.
KEN{ ya imagine (hat. JUST a Vi-
sion. If that was (he true it would
be JUST enough to ffake me feel
like do "Bat" or any, of de odder mis-
trio shows.
* * *
Lives of Seniors all remind us
That we must strive to do our best
And departing, leave behind us
Notebooks that will help the rest.
OBNOXYUJS.
The days of Sulphur and Molass-'
es .are almost upon us. It will not
be very long until the old spring
weather will be here. Perhaps you;
have heard that before, but, this is
the straight dope. Mly reason is that3
benches as well as the general con-,
dition of the Boulevard is being im-

SThe Ann Arbor 'Timnes News of
Tbursday,, Varch 22.1923, for, examp~le,
writing on the front page under the
heading, "Convicted, Sues for Life.
'Wins; New Legal Snarl--'}jindatis Life
Saved'-°And' by this decision the{
gallows at. San Quintin prison were
cheated of the neck of Uhllah Mloham-'
moHid, a Hindu' ,. shpws a hopeless
lack of knowledge., The 'Very name of
the man shows that #1e0,is fM4oham-
inmeden (Muslim) and not a ~indu. It
sounds just like reading, Paul Dunlopj
Christian, a. Jew?
A more proper name for India, by I
which she is known in other Oriental
countries, is Hindustan. It is a com-
pound noun of two words-'--indu and i
Stan. Stan is a Persian word- ending
meaning, "The home or the place of".
It is also; present in such names as
Afghanstan, Biluchstan, etc.
So Hindustan ( India) means the
home of the Hindus. But although
such is the case, all her inhabitants
are not Hindus by any means. They,
are distributed as follows
Hindus.......... ....... 217,586,892 275682
Muslims................66,647,299'
Budhists................ 10,295,168
Animists...............10721,453
Christians...............3,876,2031
Sikhs .,............... 3,0144661
Jains..... .............1,248,182
Parsi ...... ............100,06~G
JIews.....................20.980f
Others................37801
It is clear from the above that al-
though Hindus top the list,. yet they
are not th~e only people in that land.
As Hindus were the 'first people to

Sol rapid is the service that
not 'a moment is wasted when
you eat at' the new NtM-Lunch
322 South State-next Grabham's

lb .:_____________ ___________

a~nti tt rr inutj

proved, come to America for a number of
* * *years, all others fronm India are now
'The da inty little miss was weparing designated as Hindus.
het first ultra modernly short. skirt, The people from America are
when she encountered a deep mud Americans; be they Methodists, Bap-
puddle on State street. ]Kethodical- tists, Presbyterians, Unitarians or
ly she lifted her' skirt to cross, By- Jews; from China, Chinese; and froml
staniders had all left the Health serv- Japan, Japainese;' be they Buddhists,.,
ice by yesterday, however. Confusianists, Muslims, Taoists, athe-
Sparkie. ! ists or what; not, so those fronm India
***are. Hindis and not Hindus.
-Dear Bunk : Last evening e ecre In time I intend to define the differ-
out for a little ride in my newly ac-; ont H-indis, which will be, I hope, of

Distance Doesn't Stop Us

If you are not going home what could be
than flowers to let folks know that you -are
ing of them?

better
think-

"I

quire( rambling remnnant.
thing stalled on 'a dark
the boulevard. Now she wo

The darn :

interest to many.

The spirit of Easter- is best reflected in flowers.
We have xr big display from which you may pick.
Make mother,' sister or sweetheart glad by sending
a nice bouquet.

me or even talk
we had to walk
for ten dollars.

to me, ev
home. It

portion of'NM.AL.
)f't believe -
ven thoug;h Ten thousand dollars will provide i
is on sale Michigan: with a radio broadcasting
station that will enable people
PIGI ui. throughout the std..e to enjoy Ann~
I Arbor's cultural advantages.";

:.;: * *

(ON F'l)E 1TIALLY SI'ENRIN(G
Deo the unusual. Say
it with d ncing instead
of with music. It is not

Royalty had to wait for Princess'
Mary's baby to stop crying beforei1
christening cerenmonies could be per-

11

,_ ,,

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