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October 21, 1923 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-21

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THE MIHGN AL

FA T" I b IK

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1923

Advice to some pedagogues: CENSORSHIP
"When ears are deaf, 'tis wisdom (Continued from Page Two)
to be dumb!' has passed. Besides, among toe peo-
ple of most nations the hatred of Art
(Aeschylus and Literature is pushed to the point
n "Seven AgainstThebs") of lecturing boastfully of that same
hatred."

YOU wil be more
than satisfied
with the food
and service
at
Tuttles Lunch Room
338 Maynard St. South of Majestic
w1
de
SCHUMACHER hARDWARE COMPARY
______________ye
p1
wI
A STORE OF INDIVIDUAL SHOPS e
308-10-12 SO. MAIN ST. PHONES 174-175M
a _____ _gul
f ~fo
THE GIFT SHOP OF- MAIN STREET'j
where you will-Iind everything in Novelty Gifts direct
from New York
A FEW OF THE MANY
-Smokers' Sets Manicure Sets Japanese Goods
Smoking Stands Electric' Heaters Salad Bowls
Poker Set Electric Irons Tea Sets
Smolte-ADors Electric :Urns pooD .0g3$l'I
Shaving Sets Electric Curl Irons salpuso
DeskSets Electric Sweepers sspnS 8ll5MD c
Sqissors -Sets Electric Washers sqasla 9seae
Pocke Knnives Electric Lamps. - sieS a :
Book Ezids 'Mahogany Goods 5s5 )a5dS
THE GIFT SHOP OF MAIN STREET
p1
en
st
lin
ap
its
of
An adjustable reading lamp
$5.50hi
bi
fits
!tir
One of these lamps will add pleasure th
to your reading or study, for it will py
throw the light exactly where desired. tu
Adjustable to any position. Finished
in mahogany or old brass.
U
W
ci
The Detroit Edison L
Company -w

Edited By Scogan
ABANDON, CHASTITY, AND LIFE'S CURVE
... To set the sail and await the wind's pleasure and if it heads
e towards a reef and towards a shipwreck, I shall still be superior to those
o have-never sailed ht on the saddened waters of "canals choked with
ad leaves."
"Chastity is by no means the necessary companion of intelIigence and
t it is perhaps one of intelligence's least equivocal friends. The principal
easure of that sate being the total absence of sentimentalism, a state upon
hich souls free from vice can glorify themselves. Vice is sentimental and
Thaps that alone makes its ugliness."
.-..To live is to complete a sentence begun by another, but the one be-
n by Jiu-'anotler will complete. And thus it goes on toward the infinite,
liowing a curve whose beauty we do not fully comprehend."
-Prom "The Horses of Diomedes" by Remy de Gourmont
RELEASE
"A spring there is whose silver waters show,
Clear as glass, the shining sands below:
Aflowery lotus spreads its arms above,
Shades all the banks-and seems itself a grove;
Eternal greens the mossy margingrace,
Watched hy the sylvan genius oif the pace:
Hers as I ladand'sweled with tears, the flood,
Before my sight'a watery virgin stood:
She stood and cried,-'O you that love in vain,
Fly hence and seek the fair Leucadian main:
There stands a rock whose inending steep
Apollo's fane surveys the rolling deep;
There injured lovers, leaping from above,
TheirAames extiiguished and forget to love.
Deucalian once with hopeless fury burned;
In vain he loved, relentless Pyrrha scorned.
But when from hence he plunged into the main,
Deucalian scorned, and Pyrrah loved in vain."
Englished from the Greek of Sapho by Alexander Pope.
COSMOPOLITAN
"There are fine cities in the world Manhattan, Ecbatara and Hecatomy-
us-hut this city of Troy is the most fabulous of them all. 'Rome was sev-
hills of butcher's meat, Athens an abstraction of marble, in Alexandria the
eam of kidney-puddings revolted the Coenobites; darkness and size render
ondon inappreciable, Paris is full of sparrows, the snow lies gritty in Ber-
; Moscow has no versimilitude, all the East is peopled by masks and
es and larvae. But this city of Troy is most of all real and fabulous within
B charnel beauty.
"Is not Helen the end of the search?"
-From "Leda" by Aldons Huxley.
CONVERANCES
.....Intelligence and stupidity are, without doubt, forms and not degrees
the mind......
...for intelligence is a ladder and stupidity a wheelbarrow......"
-From "The Horses of Dlomedes", by Remy de Gourmont.
DOGMATIC
"Gratitude has a real element of affection only when the good deed is
mtinuous. Look at the dog, for the dog is man incomplete-luckily for
m. The dog, it is said, is capable of dying on its master's grave. This no-
e deed illustrates the same phenomeno ..f ima^ t 5.' - e- i pon,,ion.
head for an hour against a window an inch thick and thinking: "I'll get
rough if I try long enough!" Obviously this hypothetical dog imagines
at his master is going to come out o his grave some day with a large sup-
y of bones-preferably his own.
"What is more, cut off your dog's food and he will cut off his ati-
de. For my part, every time that my Fido licks my hand, I suspect that he
tasting me."
-From "Teodoro, The Sage," by Luigi Lucatelli.
AVE ET SALVE
pon viewing the remains of dead loves.
"Hail to you, ladies, and farewe: for you and I have done with love.
ell, love is very pleasant to observe as'he advances, overthrowing all an-
ent memories with laughter. And yet for each gay lover who concedes the
rdship of love, and wears intrepidly loye's liveries, the end of all is deatn.
ye's sowing is more agreeable than love's harvest: or, let us put it, be
lures us into byways leading no whither which fall before the first rough
Ind: so at last, with much excitement and br'ath and valuable time quite
asted, we find that the end of all is death. Then wouid it have been more
.rewd. dear ladies, to have avoided love? To the contrary, we were u-
>eakably wise to indulge the high-hearted insanity that love induced;
nce love alone can lend young people rapture. however transiently, in
orld in the result of every human endeavor is transient, and the end
all is death."
-From "Jurgen", by James~Branch Cabell.

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