Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 20, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-20

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



the Taos colony now on exhibition in!
Alumni Memorial hall. The collection
-~ of oils depicting mountain and ocean
[ci 1 NEWSA1EL OF TILE scenes, Indian subjects, and several'
f TC I2 N striking portraits establishes a dis-
tinctive type of work for this colony
liahed e r, t ning except Monday I of western artists, quite different from
g : t1 ..;t year by the Board in
ol of S tet Publications. that of the Russian school of realists
whose works have already commanded
mbers of Western Conference Editorial mc teto.
eiation much attention.
The supposition that art as ant
e Associated Presrs is exclusi -ely en-~
to the me for republication of all news American institution is still in the
tv1es credited to it or not otherwise distance can no longer be retainedy
ted inrthis paper and the local news pub-whe ors such as these are turned
I therein.whnwrsscasteeaeund
--- - _out" in large numbers and with such "
tere'! at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, n b a t suc
gan, as second clas matter, Special rate admirable execution of subject mat-
stage granted by Third Assistant Zest- ter. Nothing is more conducive tc
r ueneral.
scri tion by carrier, $3.50; by mail, the lasting character of paintings than
t-s! Ann Arbor Fres Buiking, May- their connection to a recognized school
An eAt rfor when seen in the future they not
.ditorial, 2414 and 176.M; B It only represent the handiwork of one
;- - - - - individual but the aesthetic ideals of
s, wiflbe published in The Daily at a group.
ei'retion of tht Editor. Up~on request,1
id.vttity of communicants will e re Definite principles of coloring, line
d as confidential. Irand subject matter have combined tc
- make the Taos colony a permanent






Diaries and Desk Calendars



TSeleplrnes, 2114 and 7176-M

institution in American art, ana witn
the aid of a century of time, these
int ins which now hang upon the

MANAGING EDITOR I walls of our gallery will be as fam-
HARRY D. HOEY ous as the canvasses of a Rembrandt!
vs ditor..........JulianE. or a Turner. It is in this school thatl
toria' Board Chairman... . C. Moriaty I typically American expression in the
Editor......J.Garing field of painting has first fully assert-
Night Edtt:rsie
H, Ailes A. B. Conrable
A. Billingron '). F. f iske
.TV C. Clark P. M. Wagr-er
ts litor..............Ralh, N. ByerslI WHEN TAXATION BECOMES
mrtns Edttr. ......._i-ona H ibbard
egiEh idat..a....R.B. iTaer DANGEROUS
day14 M~acil e Editor.....i L. Ien,
sc Editr.. . Ruth A loeel Of unlimited importance are somei
Istali City Editor.....Kenneth C. Kellar 1
Elitorial Board of the figures recently disclosed by
I Einstein .Ro1;ert Ramsay Lewis E.- Pierson, president of the
Ar)drew Proppe Merchant's Association of New York
G. Bacteke R. S. Mansfield and well known bankers, to the Bank-~
N. i$rkman Y. C. M-sck 1
,n prown Verena Moran er's club of Chicago in regard to tax
nadtftte (Cl,te Regina Reichmnant
W. TtaCis WA . R.eman y es and taxation in the United States
rQo.1 chrlic ' II. K st(U-n..e
C. Fingerle K. E. Styer 'The vast majority of hard working'
P. Henrry N. N. VialI
oty la-ni .. i T~eible tax paying Americans are beginning
tph Krumr w Watir Ito see that governmental extravagancel
1s a menace to themselves, their

To the Editor:
Cowles is pleased to present a poet- In The Daily for January 17 there
cs contrast for the delight of his cus- was a front page article concerning
omers this morning: they are: letters alleged to have been sent by
1. Something in the meloncholy the Klan to some of the University
students. It is almost inconceivable
vein which so well suits our
that anyone who thinks he knowsI
young friend Poison Ivy.s enough about the Klan to include it
2. Something lighter by The Good
Sm i in an oration would believe the lettel
Samaritan. he received to be authentic. And tc
MY LAST WISH further state that he believed it tc -
When Death commands, I leave this have been written by a "newly-elect- N
life; ed student Klansman" shows that he lish
This seething, writhing scene of certainly is not qualified to speak with
man any authority on the subject. . cha
And harmony of joy and strife, brawson's first thought was right ern
A last life-wish I hope you'll grant his leter ndoubtedly s tt ise
some one who does not like him for wit
Bury me not on the side of a hill any re ansmanabve ding sc slo
In the shade of a gnarled oak. a c s ng the
Honor me not with the coffin's chill hat if he did such adthinthat hits
Nor shroud my remains with a would be severely disciplined and go
cloak, ejected from the organization. I'll ad-
mit that the Klan is organizing in I
I beseech you, my friend, when I have Ann Arbor but the Klan is not for Cla
goneworking out individual spites and I
To burn my cold corpse on a bier. not primarily a destructive organiza- I
Let the winds make my ashes a gentle ' tion as The Daily always seems to try -
pawn. to prove but is constructive, working
Let no part of my semblance stay as so many otherfraternal organiza-
Here! Lions for, what they consider the best
interests of the country. They are not
It is better to pass to the realms un- .Anti-Catholic Anti-Semetic and An- L
known ti-Negro" as we are taught to believe!
Swy by the popular press but these classes E
Delicately, of people are not admitted to the or-
Eternally! ganization for the same reason that L
POISON IVY. I Protestants are not admitted to the
* * * Knights of Columbus, it is not a po-
litical organization as is so often
BUT claimed though certain candidates arc I
I knew a boy both young and cute recommended by the Klan because
He wasn't dumb, and he wasn't mute they seem to have the best interests E
He loved to kid the bowlegged girls of the country at heart instead of the j
About their feet, and pull their curls money-grabbers and grafters that most
of the politicians are.L
He was so bold, that Baby Knight, The Klan is not a radical organi- -
With anyone he dared to fight. zation for there are as many if not
Quite sharp and clever was his tongue more conservative men in the organi-
And many a dirty dig he's flung. zations as there are radicals, many of
the Klansmen are Masons and very,
He taught the girls to stand on skates few would think of accusing the Ma-
The co-eds liked his thrilling dates sons of being a radical organization-
On rural hikes he oftei went 3 in fact it is often claimed to be toc
To which cold hands enchantment lent conservative-in several of the Klan
A vetiblehisfavoitehaut 1with which I have happened to have
IA vestibule, his 'favorite haunt a anaceey e rh
acquaintance, evrery Klan officer wa:
When bringing girls in from a jaunt a Mason.
While there he would discuss the It is often said that the Klan i.
weather, "too secret", that the mask is a token
But-nothing worse and nothing bet- of shame-which statement is not true
ter. of the Klan any more than it is of
The Good Samaritan. other fraternal organizations; sec-
* * * tr rtra rgn'
recy is, the paramount thing in any of
From a Union Menu the initiative rituals and as for the

w that it stands at the head of Eng-
political parties, and its astute
der, Ramsay McDonald has every
nte of assuming the reins of gov-
ment as the first labor prime min-
er, England and the world look,,
h curiosity and somne apprehen-
nu for what it will do when it drops,
role of agitator and takes upon
elf the duties of, administering the
vernment of a great Empire.
t's tray efficiency to use Dall)
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.
imiteds: 6 a. m., 9:10 a. 'm. and
every two hours to 9:10 p. m.
xpress: 7 a. m., 8 a .m. and every
two hours to 8 p. m.
locals: 7 a. m., 8:55 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:5t6 p. m.
11 n. m To Ypsilanti only 11:40
p. m., 12:26 a. tn. and 1:16 a. m.
[imiteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to 8:47 p. m.
xpress (making ltcal stops): 9:5
a. m. and every two hours to 9:50
P. .
[oca ls: 7:50 a. M., 12:14) a. m.
1 2 3 4
8 9 10 11 12
13 141 lei 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 2 26
27 28 29 30 31

Don't Mi s

at the PACKARD
Tuesday, Jan. 22nd



.. .

DANCING 8 to 10

65c PER




at'I'arlin Haler's

j I i
I ,
V I i
on .moo
' \
e6 ,
>1 c
t 1.,
+ s° - -



These real



savings are in effect in
all grades of full-size
rugs . . . now.

Telphonel4 960

homes, and their country". This is the
way in which he characterized the
attitude of the people. Actually, Amer-
ica is today loaded down with a tax1
burden greater in amount than ever

ncising........ ..E. Dunnc borne by any other single nation
elsing........ .......W.Puryisince history began.
....r: .W. K Scher Statistics for the year 1922, present
~ts.................A. S. Mcrton
n .erry M. Hayden some interesting sidelights. In that
...lawreuce fierce year, out of a national income &
A £ a~ $58,000,000,000, the United States took
WV. campbell F.Iloe len aker more than $7,000,000,000 for taxes
. Champion M. ., rela d About $2,900,000,000 was taken for fed-
Conlin I A. Marks oral taxes, nearly $850,000,000 was'
is M. Dexter i6 r Parke,
ph J. Fin I. Rockwell taken by the states, and $3,300,000,000!
d A. F ox Ic.E. rose
ren laight A J. Seidman was taken for city and local taxes
L. Hale X' ii\ Weise And in combining all the taxes on
E.. Hlawkinsor C_ . F.White
R. : . Win,°e: the American people, it follows that
112 percent of every dollar earned in
the United States was devoted to pay-

617 Packard St.

Phone -T,'2

(1 here D. U. R. Stops at State)
Central Time (Slow Time)
Leave Chaniber of Commerce
Week Days Sundays
.6:45 a. m. 6:4S a.m.
a:45 p.m. 6:45 p.m.
4:4. p.M.
JAS. H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
Phone 926-M Adrian. Mich.

9 x 12 Anglo Persins.... $120.00
(Slightly soiled)
9x 12 Wool Witons ......84.00
9 x 12 Heavy Axminstrs... 50.00
8-3 x 10-6 Velvets . 38.00

- ment of some kind of tax. In other "Potatoes en cream" iasks-there have been numerous pa
\IXN1 ;120, 1924 1 $12words, 12 out of every $100 earned Cowles suggests also: Ice cream et rades throughout the country where
--was used to pay the expenses of gov- cake; Hot ham entre toast; one aver the Klansmen marched in their robes
Nig, .. o-F'I ARRY C. CLARK ernment. These figures light up a sit- dill; one sans; stack de wheats; sur and insignia but without "masks" or
uaip ta i trrfin i islf Fo two. with. their hoods thrown back so that
~ u~~~~~~~~~ ation that is terrifying in itself. From -two.herfcs eefeeyvsbl u h
-'il ' ,. 1) STUDENT all quarters come complaints in ref- their faces were freely visible but the
The aloinumunt of Professor JeS- erence to high taxes, yet there ap- Since the altogecner admirable Yale
. - th t 1 d.all anonymous letters purporting tc
se S. Ree s to lecture at the Acad- pears no let up in budget figures in News has wired the almost equally ad-a a lettrs prporin tc
emy of International Law at The any departments of the national or mirable Daily for telegraphic reports have a Klanish origin are given the
Hague '.uring the approaching sum- state or city governments. In its I of the diurnal progress of the big front page.
ner serves forcibly to remind us of place, budgets increase with each suc- prohibition election, the matter has 'I am not rlansman and probab-
the true function of an institution of ceeding year. Where it will finally been taken out of our hands and is be- ly will not be for some time but I
higher learning as well as affording end up is a matter of speculation. A' ing handled in the more proper edi- like to see ay square deal and the
lustifiable pride to all intelligent well- present however, there .exists Wh tornal columns of the paper. It wal pKa etainy is not getting itat
wishers of the University, more serious problem. only by a most heroic struggle with present-why not? Give us an editor- 1
When an organization which num- High taxation. forces high rents. A the entire staff that Cowles enabled ial on the matter or try and give them
hers among its lecturers such men as recent investigation in New York himself to retain the delightful lit- toe of the rity".
Lord Phillimore, Baron Korff, Dr. Lo- showed that the average tenant pays t e space-filling ballot, the "democracy of the University".
der, of the Permanent Court of In- two month's rent each year in city Do vote.
ternational Justice, and Dr. 13asdevant taxes. This is about one-sixth of all * * * **
of the University of Paris, invites to the money received by landlords. And**
its councils a professor at the Univer- what is true of New York is undoubt- * UP * YE TERaDA Y
sity of Michigan, it is evid'ent that our I edly true of practically all the other COUPON
much-touted greatness as a university cities in the country. Living costs *by SMYTHE
has a substantial foundation. To "a in general are high because of the tax * Do you favor repeal of the
student" body which aspires to little situation, and the laboring man in I * Constitutional A m en d m en t *
more than a Big Ten championship particular feels the pinch. * against intoxicating liquors?... * LABOR'S FIRST CUANCE
or 'four hours credit for two hours . These are matters that deserve the * .......................... * When the labor party clashes with
work, Professor Reeves' latest distinc- most serious thought. The forcing of * Do you favor modification of * the Conservatives, as it must inevit-
tion will signify little; but his col- higher taxes each year cannot go on * the Volstead Act to permit light * ably to do within the next week, when
leagues, at least, will not fail to ap- for ever.- If it does, a climax is in- * wines and beer?.............. * parliament, upon the motion of Mr
preciate the genuine honor which he evitable. These climaxes are in ne * Do you favor rigorous en- * Ramsay McDonald will adopt his re-
has reflected upon the' University. sense beneficial, and should be avoid= * forcenment of all liquor laws?.... .* solution that parliament has no con-
In the olden days, universities cx- ed by the government in every case.*.......................*....... fidence in the present advisors of Hir
isted principally as aggregations of: The reduction of taxes to a sane 1ev- * Name.......................*Majesty, it will mean that the Con-
scholars into whose presence the in- el must be effected at once.. Beginning * Class....................... servatives, badly crippled by the loss
quiring youth came for instruction. by eliminating the inactive depart- * * of 85 members in the last election
In recent years this conception has I ments of government, and by making * * * * * * * * * * * * and without the majority to carry on
become weakened- if not actually ob- new budgets with the idea of decreas- * * * a government,. must give way to thy
literated. Our fai uous present-day ing the' annual expenditures of. the'. IHindu Algebraic Problem; opposition, and the labor party willI
tendencies in education with their in- country is a possible suggestion. I The square roote of half the num- for the firstatime rule England.
defeasible ardor for the manifestly If the reduction does not begin now ber of bees in a swarm has flown out , The numerical results of the elec-
impossible, have taught us that, after it will only be a matter of time before upon a jessamine bush, 8-9 of the tion are known to every one. In a
all the, the student is the real thing it does and perhaps in a different whole swarm has remained behind; house of 615 members, the Conserva-
of value in a University. To him all form, one female bee flies about a male that tives control 260 votes, having lost 8E
honor, for he is the hope of the world is buzzing within a lotus flower intc in their attempt to carry protection;
whether conscious of it or not! Such' which lie was allured in the night by the labor party has' a little more than
arrant nonsense as this has led many its sweet odor, but is now imprisoned ( 190 members;, and the liberals 150
of to regard the university professor Twenty-Five Years in it. Tell me the number of bees both having gained from the debacle
s a mere. harmless Dryasdust who re- At . of the conservatives. An interesting
Pels intellectual curiosity because he ZClga iThis problem is bona fide. We found commentary on this situation is made
1 published recentlyhino+
,oes not ,ake learning "interesting". in a history of Mathematics in the! in an article'published recently in a
Ie libraryakecurentnmagzine.tnrcossingat.o
In con.atting this misplaced em- 'library. current magazine.
p iasds, \camples are more effective From the files of the U. of 1. Daily * * * of the great rise of the labor party
Cl;an any argument and in the honor Jan. 20, 1899. Van's Lunch, long the debauching it shows that in the last parliament
whi{, has come to Professor Reeves - ground of th ecognoscenti, is no more it had a total representation of 142
; e The baseball management is well It is a thing of the past. while the house chosen in the exciting
ra t_ ag of our belief that the faculty 'pleased at the result of the mass meet- And why, you ask? post-war election of 1918, gave that
of a university is infinitely more im- ing last night. The number of new List-do you recall the gigantic su-; party a total vote of only 63. Thus I
portarit than th, students. Michigan's nen, new to Michigan, but old in ex- gar bowl that has graced the joint,! we can see that the British labor par-
enduring rcpu:;tion has been built perience, is larger than ever before for years on years-the huge glassI ty has in only five years, and three
updn ':a achi< is and it is re- There were about seventy five at the dingus always piled mountain high .elections, trebled its membership in
asruiig to b ; i. and after all meeting and most of them intend tc with sparkling sugar, and plumed at parliament.








.Tuesday and Wednesday
January 21-22-23

George Meredith


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan