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July 24, 1923 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-24

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

Past Month 9.2 Pe
'r Than for June

Haigh Concert
Andrew ,Comstock Haigh will play
at the fourth concert of the Summer
r Cent Faculty Concert series at 8 o'clock on
the evening of Wednesday, July 25 in
Hill auditorium. Mr. Haigh is' a bril-
LUSE liant pianist as well as a composer.
T~tT He is a graduate of the University
PATES and of the School of Music. For the
past year he has been working under
>rtiality the direction of Lhevinne.
ed in! The public is cordially invited to
t year- hear the following program:
.chigan Fantasia and Fugue in G Minor.
at 73.2 ... Bach-Liszt
ousan Sonata, Op. 101.........Beethoven
figure Allegrettofi ma non troppo
en the Vivace alla Marcia.
s Adagio, riia non troppo, con affecto
itself Fantaisie Impromptu. ..Chopin'
borni. Nocturne .. ......Chopin

t of health states th
Ad out of every the
s is a much higher
s in June 1922, wh
-h rate was 64.0.
gh Mark in March
ent year has proved
ourge for the newly
-peo its ravage--c- me - n"-- 2.

apex of its ravage~s came in Feb-
r when the rate reached 107.6.
then the decline h;ias been grad-
;narked, May showing a figure
en questioned as to' causes for
nuly high rate of infant mortal-
Lus far this year, Dr. R. M. Olin,
issioner of health, placed much
e blame on the general preval-
of respiratory diseases. Consid-
e scarlet fever, measles and
ping cough lowered the resist-
of the infants, rendering them
victims of the respiratory dis-
Urban Deaths Greater
urban infant mortality exceed-
at of the rural during June.
eas the figure attendant on the
r is' 77.5, that the country dis-
is but 64.6. The birth rate of
irban population is 26.3 and it
is in excess of the 21.6 rate for
iral folk.
unteers who wish to assist in
'niversity Fresh Air camp fund
ay which w-ill jbe held tomorrow
equested to call at Lane hall to-
nd leave their names, .directors
e camp announced yesterday.
drive will be held in an ef-
o raise the $400 'necessary to
maintenance of the camp during
emainder of the summer
ef Joe Domi~~tus, the Idian, who
een teaching the boys at the
the art of basket weaving, will
Lane hall tomorrow with samples
s wiikHonl display, it was an-
ed last night.
Jews Attacked in Russia
rsaw, July 23-(By A..)'
ty Jewish tradesmen ,'were.
(ed, several of them fatally and
r'e to Jewish property estimated
,e million marks was done dur-
n attack by a mob at; Litilov in'
Thlora District according !to re-
reaching here today.
attack. which took place during
Lnnual market fair was carried
y visiting peasants. Afterward
nob broke into Jewish homes
tripped them of valuables.
nember "Jimmie the adtaker's"
ronize The Daily advertisers.

Valse .... .......Chopin
Ballads in G Minor.........Chopin
Novelle................... Meitner
Prelude in B Minor.........Haigh
Two Preludes........Rachmaninoff
Etude Caprice. ..... Donnanyi
Experts of the bureau of stand-
ards of the department of commerce
believe that within the next ten years
the United States will see an exten-

Local Professor in Pamphlet Says
That Municipal Government Data
Is Insufficient
With the declaration that "the pro-
portion of the news in our daily pa-
pers which relates to city government
is insufficient to gi vve the public the
information which it needs in order
to pass intelligent judgment on mun-
icipaf questions," a pamphlet, survey-
ing the municipal news as appearing'
in the three Detroit papers, the News,
the Times, and the Free Press, from
January 1, 1922 to March 31 of the
same year, sys, "The government of
Detroit on the'average receives less
attention than the daily performance
of the Tigers. Ty Cobb gets more
publicity than the mayor."
The above and the following fig-
ures were compiled by Prof. Thomas
H. Reed of the political science de-:
partment. It is done annually for
the purpose of assisting public author-
ities in obtaining information con-
cerning municipal affairs.
The survey states that during the
ninety day period in which the three
papers were observed, the Detroit
News -devoted 2-1 perceiit'of its news
to municipal problems, the Free Press
1.6 percent and the Times only allow-
ed 1.0 percent. In terms of cohlmns,
the P ws -gave 142.5 colunms, the
Free Press 108 and the Times 57.
The following articles are classified
in the survey, The Mayor, the budget,
the council, the Health department,
the fire department, the railways, po-
lice, court decisions of civic interest,
and stories related to any branch of
city government or life.
Europe Prospers, Says Walsh
New York, July 23-(By A.P.)-
David I. Walsh, Democrat, Massa-
chusetts, who has been traveling in
Italy, France and England returned
on the Leviathan today. 'He said he
Every afternoon . . '. Also Sunday
afternoons and evenings
Brown's Pavilion, Lakeland, Mich.

had not observed any chaos in Eur-
ope. "The people seem to be pros-
pering and still believe the U-ted
States will cancel their war debt. We
talk more about them than they do
about us."

C. D. Kingsley of Boston university,
formerly supervisor of Education of.
Massachusetts, and expert on school,
construction, in a lecture. yesterday
afternoon in Natural Science auditor-
iui on "The Essentials of Modern
School Building", stated that the arch-
tect who specializes in building
schools should be familiar with ev-
ery detail of school construction
from an educational standpoint and
should comprehend fully the most ad-
vanced ideas held by educators in this
He discussed, with the aid- of slides
and plans, the latest theories in re-
gard to school construction, wih spe-
cial regard to site, location, lighting,
heating, gymnasiums, auditoriums, li-
braries, machine shops 4nd other de-
partments in view of getting the best
results from the students' work.
- Mr. Kinglsey also emphasized the
fact that all schools should, be con-
structed so they could be enlarged
easily if the necessity should arise.
He showed several plans he had
drawn of showers which could ac-
commodate whole classes 'of 20 or,
more students in a comparatively
short time because of their construe-
tion and efficient handling.
He also displayed charts prepared
to show the various factors import-
ant iip the construction of school
buildings including the width of stair-
ways, fire escapes, the placement of
drinking fountains, lunchrooms, and
every thing that should be taken into.
consideration when planning a school.
Cleveland 9, St. Louis 2.
St. Louis 8,, Cincinnati 7.
New York 8, Phillies 4.
Chicago 12, Pittsburg 3.

ium with which Shakespeare
the movies and other forms of
whic are interesting the pea
day, all are a menace to the to
of Shakespeare."
Universality of Dramatis
(Continued from Page One) H~UiestVro rmt
v, However Professor Boas de
"Political movements have an ef- j "Not till God makes man of a
feet upon the study of the drama al- ent metal will such persoiiali
so, Prof. Boas declared, "The Tudor Shakespeare created cease to .
London of Eliabeth is not the Lon- I believe that time will touch I
don of today nor is the colonial and Macbeth as lightly with his
America of Shakzespeare's tim~e what the speaker declared, "as 1
it was then. National democracy as touched Achilles and Hector. S
it is known today in America was not pearean dramas embody the
dreamed of then, nor was it even an- tructible elements of permanei
ticipated by the great thinker. To- ilization for which the wai
lay, Shakespeare would be a conserv- fought. Whatever ramiflcatior
ative," Prof; Boas said. "Walt Whit- wrought in outward society," I
man described him as 'the incarnation sor Boas said, "the elements of
of feudalism in literature,' while Tol- nature remain the same.
stoi declared him to be 'the friend of
the rich and the powerful, the enemy Get good values cheap, thi
of the oppressed and poor'. Modern Classified columns.-Adv.
Bolshevism would place Shakespeare
in the index of expurgatorius of a lit- Find that lost pin through th
rature. efled Ad" wili find it for you.-
'"All these influences have tended
to lessen our interest in his plays. In Patronize The Daily advertis
addition are the innovations introduc-
ed into the drama by Ibsen, the Scan-
dinavian dramatist, the advanced psy- SUPERFLUOUS
chological studies, that make his FACIAL UAIF
dramas what they are, and give them Removed Permanently by
the interest they possess, the fact that ELECTROLYSI
modern ears are no longer attuned to Eectro-CosNietic Se r
the blank verse. which was the med-_2____ cke____Arcd_

)n of the use of aircraft for business
d pleasure somewhat similar to the
tension in the use of automobiles
ween 1905 and 1915. Airplanes will
used more and more for carrying
il and perishable goods, while it is
impossible that people of moder-
wealth will find them useful for.
nmuting, for business trips, and
week-end and vacation trips.
Boon to Business Man
:f the visions of the experts mate-,
Lize, people whose business requir-
only occasional visits to the city'
a live almost anywhere they choose.
)althy men can spend their winters
Florida and their summers in Nova,
>tia, and still keep in touch with
sness ,interests in New York. The
ect of the airplane, if it is developed
is expected, will be to greatly ex-
d the distance to which trips can
made in a given period.of time.
irplane traffic will not be evenly
tributed for flyers are bound to go
ere landing facilities are best pro-
d. The town that first provides
?se facilities it is said, should be-
ne popular with aircraft and, if oth-
desirable characteristics be com-
ed with the good landing field, it
>uld become the fashionable sum-
r resort of the future.
Landing Fieldq Important
the requisite dimensions, propor-
ins, and the equipment of landing
ds have been thoroughly studied by
pests and the best modern knwol-
;e on the subject is embodied in the
tional Aeronautical Safety code
ich is now beingbprepared under
auspices of the bureau of stand-
Is anI the Society of Automotive
gineers. This code specifies the
thods of rating and grading landing
ds and it further specifies the di-
nsions that landing fields of differ-
grades must have, and the extent
which approach to them may be
Locording to the code, a grade'"A"
ding field shall have a firm run-
y of not less than 2,500 feet in any
ection, and all approaches shall be
ar of obstructions. It slanding area
ould be nears plane and firm in wet
ather. Any high obstruction at the
ge of the field is assumed to reduce
effective length of the field in that
ection by an' amount equal to seven
nes the height of the obstruction.
Government Offers Advice
The airways section, office of the'
ief of air service of the war de-
rtment, is the registering agency
landing fields in this country. The
partment is pirepared to furnish
vice regarding the design and or-
nization of landing fields and in-
mation published by them is amail-
le to aviators all over the coun-

K .


Barbara LaMarr, David Butler
and Zazu ?itts in
Charliel Murray in
Thurs. Thru Sat.-
To be announced

Nazimova in Ibsen's
Bull Montana in
Wed. - Thurs.-
To be announced
Coming-OWEN MOORE in

t 13t



to See


a A t
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Cents' Suits.. .$1.25 c
Ladies' Suits.. .$1.50 up -
.'jiriiniii,. i tiriti liii r lit ii iIIilirri lIIiIllIlIir Iljrra i iIrr iIIr I lii iriri r I 1111 ili

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Daily Excursion to
COne Round Trip $1 125 Sundi
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Leaves Detroit Daily 9 a. em.(E. T.)
The finest exclusive excursion steamer, the Put-in-Bay, noted f
Its large ballroom, makes this trip a memorable one. Orchestra ar
dancing aboard, without extra charge. Cafeteria aboard.
Four hours crammed with outdoor pleasures at Put-in-Bay-bathing-dancing
grover for lunching and athletic fields. See the wonderful Caves, and Perm
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Connections at Put-in-Bay with steamers for Cleveland, Toledo and Lakesi
Daily to Sandusky
The Put-in-Bay makes the run through to Sandusky everyday. Fare- $1
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Special Friday Excursions to Cedar Point
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Sun. and Holidays,75c.f

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Ashley & Dustin
Steamer Line'
Fet of First Street
Detroit, M

See the display of elementary,
High School and College text
books on display on the fi-st
floor of Tappan Hall.
Miss Florence Storms, '23, is
in charge of the display.
TUC ti n pDmK iun en

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PHONE 2508



,, F


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