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July 29, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-07-29

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TJMMER SESSION OF
MICHIGAN
nday during the Summer
t Publications.
ATED PRESS
entitled to the use for re-
dited to it or othrwlse
* published therein.
bor, Michigan, as second

rnard Street.,

oo words, if signed, the signa-
it, but as an evidence of faith,
d in The Summer Daily at the
mailed to The Summer Daily
1 receive no consideration. No
e writer incloses postage.
necessarily endorse the senti.
ons. ,
STAFF

ITOR ................LEO J. HERSHDORFZR
... .........James B. Young
Donahue Juliian F.. Mack
-... -. . . -..Dorothy Bennett*
.......Herbert S. Case, Elizabeth Nylund
......... ....................Donald Coney
. ..................G. D. Eaton

Assistants

C. R. Trotter
Sidney Kripke

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
ER ................HLEROLD C. HUNT
....Townsend H. Wolfe
.......................George W. Rockwood
...........,.............Laurence H. Favrot
...........................Edward F. Conlin

Assistants

Katherine E. Styer
B. Watson Shoesmiith

e.r , i.n ui rirrYrrrr w

sA7

RDAY, JULY 29, 1922

bt Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUt-
Assistant-Robert Ramsay,
IHE ANTHEM KILLERS
qls who would rearrange the stars in
every evening if they could are very
hind to those who are shouting that the
led Banner is unworthy of America's
eals, and must be replaced by a new
:hem.
'phlet confirming the stand taken by
:a E. Stetson against the national an-
said that we should have a national an-
hould mention the name of God. Ap-
s critic skipped over those parts in the
led Banner. At any rate such a crit-
ds one very clearly of the speech against
deliveredat Michigan by the Hon. Wil-
an, the getleman who makes an ass of
what he says but has as a redeeming fea-
torical ,eloquence with which he says it,
med during his condemnation of Dar-
his talk was the result of a few glances
Origir of Species while en route to Ann
fact Mr. Bryan had less knowledge of
than did many of those who comprised
e. Just such ignorance'is displayed by
an who condemns that Star Spangled
not mentioning the name of God.
of the national anthem is, say our an-
ils, of such range that it is difficult to
therefore it is to be placarded as bad.
o these standards what would constitute
c? In a representative crowd any well
e would be, pitched too high for some
for others. What a wonderful musician:
ke to fit their voices collectively! The
ers advocate 'a national anthem written
e ground, the ideal of which would prob-
he style of the old Hebrew church chants
for the entire song.
infancy of musical knowledge musicians
ed music that has been too simple, lack-
n and the blending of tones. And now a
group of people have become excited
uting the restoration of simple, and that
)riate word, music.
Spangled Banner is slightly more diffi-
than many of the selections executed
nony Quartette, but who has heard this
g from the throats of hundreds, as in
:amps during the war, and not noticed
fter surge of musical volume which is
t broken in the alleged difficult parts?
sloppy sentimentalism necessary to ap-
t decidedly inspirational difference from
o advocate a new national anthem also
e words of the Star Spangled Banner
a boastful character and not inspiring
> violence. Another reminder of Mr.
[uent oration on Darwinism. The sign-
tar Spangled Banner does riot create a
olence nor of hatred, nor is it boastful,
s one with a respect for God, a love for
i a deep determination to defend the
ie paths of right and to uphold it with
ce if necessary. ,Can it be that the
war and bloodshed horrifies our re-

are not distorted,, and bring'tears into the eyes of
those whose friends and relatives in the not aIways
listant past laid down their lives that this coun-
dry might remain "The land of the free, and the
,ome of the brave!" What right has emotion in
peoples' lives, only that it should be an inspiration
for them to always keep their cause just. .
Do Americans want a national anthem whose
words and music mean nothing-a listless chant
which would remind one of sticky honey and a
babbling brook? God pity the twisted souls who
sentimentally cry for the abolition of what has been
written into the very life blood of every true Am-
erican-the Star Spangled Banner.
A mother prompted her son for stealing twenty-
five cents, and the son, to prove that he was no
"piker," went out and stole two automobileQ. Like-
wise the course of proceedure for those who re-
ceive one E, in order to show that they are not
"pikers," would be to turn around and double their
quota the next semester.
*fl6..fl.t.f.IS~t.S.I4S##S........~#8*, .4f .g.ewS#~Se . V.V.c*
THE.FRYING PAN
-~a flash in the pan."
....,...". -... - - -- -- ---.-- -- (- ------ .--.--,-.----.
A BALLADE OF T EN IS-B URDJ3NS
The burden of instructors-these are numerous,
And each declares ithe other's style is raw;
And you become sosore at comments humerous
That, when a passerby begins to jaw
About your game, discovering many a flaw,
You gently damn him to the eternal fire;
Then learn he once held Tilden to a draw-
This is the end of every man's desire.
The burden of bad service; this is hell.
For once you have the chance to take a set,
And, feeling very much like William Tell,
Heroically serve-into the net.
Some sizzling words, then high resolve, for yet
All is not lost!1 You serve a little higher,
And plop the second ball into the net:
This is the end of every man's desire.
The burden of bad courts; and this is worse,
And, somehow seems to spoil the game's rom-
ance:
For while, at your expressive words and terse,
The players and gallery stand in half-shocked
trance,
You entertain with an impromptu dance;
Slip, flounded awhile in seas of gooey mire,
And wreck a pair of beautiful duck pants:
This is the end of every man's desire.
The burden of fair spectators; Ye Gawds!
You are aware of voices soft and sweet,
And wonder is it you that she applauds,
And does the hankie round your bean seem neat,
And do you look much like an athlete.
You must, you think. She laughs. You turn with
ire,
To find your shirt-tail wrapped about your feet:
This is the end of every man's desire!
TOMAS A CELANO.
"Care for Body ;Like Auto--." is the plea of
Our Own Dr. Sundwall, according' to the 'Detroit
Free Press.e Yes, Doc., we try to keep the horn
in repair and the tank full.
And we hear that a man killed himself by think-
ing he was being hung. Auto-suggestion may be a
great thing,and it may work in cases like these;
but catch a fellow thinking a ten-spot into the left-
hand weskit pocket.
And 200 members of the National Editorial as-
sociation touring in the West were adopted by the
Blackfeet tribe. Just another case of reversion to
type.
"Suicide Ends Mourning for Bobbed Locks."
Think before ye snip, gurruls, it's dangerous.

"Between 75 and t boys and girls will assemble
at the court house Friday-." So, a fifty-fifty,
split.
'Motorist-Say, can I have my battery charged?
Dumb garage helper-Have you got an account,
here?
And we suggest 'that at the Gun and Blade club
picnic the baseball game between married and un-
married women will go to the Mrs.s-on the
strength of the battery, yuh know.
Gallows-Meat
The rat-poison candidate who, after you have
finished telling the gang your latest story, says,
"Old, but good."
Transparency, thy name is female clothing.
And they say in the poipers that Mr. Lloyd George
is to study, the unemployment situation. Aha, does
he think, now that H. G. Wells is standing for
Parliament, that the prime ministerial chair will
have to get accustomed to literary pants?
For the Staff
"No Smoking in These Offices."-Sign in the
Daily den.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
TllE TABLE
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:00
a. m., 7:0o a. in.,8:0o a. m., :oo a. m. and
hourlyto 9:oS p. mn.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor)-9:47 a. m. and every two hours to
9:47 P..
Local Cars, East Bound--5:5 a. m., 7:00
a m. and everY two hours to 9:oo p. m.;
sx :oo p. m. Ypsilanti onhr-r:4 p. n.,
12:25 a. m.; :r5 a. M.
To Saline, hange at Ypsilahti.{
Local Cars, West Bound-M:. a. 'm., a:4o
p. Mn.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-. Limited cars:
8:47, .0:47, a. in.;ra247,;2:47 4:47 P. m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Lmited: 8:47
P. In.

Free Picnic Grove

Lunches at "Van's"

1922
8

JULY
r .T W

2
' 16~
23
30

3
10
17
24
31

4
11
18
25

5
12
19
26

1922
T F S
13 14 15
20 21 22
27 28 , 5Z

PANAMA AND STRAW HATS
CLEANED THE RIGHT :WAY
Prices for cleaning Panamas $1.25 up.
Prices for stiff straws...... .75 up.
We do only high class work.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1782
YOU WILL FIND THE
Farmers
and Mechanics Bank
A pleasant, conven-
tent and SAFE place
to transact your
business.
TWO OFFICES:
101-105 South Main St.
330 South State St.
Nickels' Arcade
Member of the Federal Reserve

from

303 SO. DIVISION
Home Board
$6 00 for THREE MEALS $5.50 for TWO MEA
Have your seven o'clo'cks and come to Breakfast afterwards.
Breakfast 7:30 to 8:30 Lunch 12 to 1 Dinner 5:30 to
Mrs F.' Dailey

B OOKS

GRAHAM 'S
Both Stores

Fashion settles the matter simply i
All White Hats

wiwm

...

SHOOT THE CHUTES'

I . For Your Summer Reading

Groomes Bathing BMOE LAKE

for Sunm

_i

IT:

2*

If you don't see what
you want ask for it

l Z. ur E"r ru "M 4 .s ss ss s r Y rs as s rN+nu uua

I.

MULTI-
PLEX
Typewriters,
Some excellent purchases at
about one-half new price.
0. D. MORRILL
17 NICKELS ARCADE
The Typewriter and Stationery store

*1
FNS

UPUYEAR & HIN T
328 South Main Street
KO DAK .F IN I SHIN
Our prints are made on Velox.
Materials that are Eastman made and meth-
ods that are Eastman approved, plus the
experience of our experts are guaranties of
finest quality finishing.
tring us your films
frauXED1905

. u~u . 8..l....S .s..W* .r.N.53*.tlfl*6. N..9..

,11I _tE~a= ~ sina "= a a ca 02a amESc p:Sin I
IIJ AtTOLIVERY ~
Iu WITH OR WITHOUT DRIVER ii
I!II~l~ 416 S. Main. Ph. 583J
1!1111 I .

X 1 .r

Vacat,

1
ti

I"

Nee

I

Bathing Suits, Knit Coats and Sweaters ii
Wye and Bradley line, all kinds, for men,
and children.
Knickers and Breeches in large assortm<
sr da d Wr masDliP lal inn dnr

- y t A iies aka men. whnite liucJ , iUinen a
-r Trousers, Sport Suits, Caps, etc.
Hiki ngShoes, Wool Socks, Golf Hose,
aPuttees, Officers' Dress and Army Shoe
Shoes, Waterproof and High-Top Moce
Shu for ladies and men..
0. D. Wool, Khaki, and fine Poplin Army 8hirts, Pongee Dress and Sport Shirts. All
Underwear. Cravenettes, Rain Coats, Slickers, Ponchos, and Rubber Boots.

"1U

TENT S

All kinds and sizes. Regulation Wall,.
Pyramid, Mosquito, and Children's Play

See Our

Autfo - TouroTo

11

GOLD MEDAL Camp Firnit
For Cottage, Porch, Law or Touring
Folding Cots, Stools, Chairs, Tables, Stoves, Grills, Water and Barricks Bags Mess C
Blankets, Auto Robes, Auto Tires, etc., Steamer Rugs, Boat and Auto Cushions, Lug

H

Surplus'

his shoulder

fore

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