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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.

July 20, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-07-20

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

MMER SESSION OF
ICHIGAN
ay during the Summer
Publications.
TED PRESS
titled to the asefr e-
ed to it or otherwise
published therein.
>r. Michigan, as second

Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
iness, 960; Editorial, 2414.
ons not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the signa-
ily toappear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
ents will be publishedin The Summer Daily at the
Editor, if left at or mailed to The Summer Daily
communications will receive no consideration. No
e returned unless the writer incloses postage.
r Daily does not necessarily endorse the senti-
in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
ITOR ................I,1 J. HERSHDORFER
......................... James B. Youttg
-Donahue Julian E. Mack
,..........................Dorothy Bennetts
.. . . .....Herbert S. Case, Elizabeth Nylund
..................Donald Coney
.................... ........... , P. Eaton
Assistants

mind to conviction-that is not signficaut of any real
danger. Reverend Haentzschel doubtlessly is right
to a certain extent in saying that this is character-
rstic of students. This fashion for questioning ac-
cepted beliefs is largely a result of thl different at-
mospheres into which the student is first plunged and
'to the'fact that it is the purpose of an institution
of learning to foster a habit of thinking for one's
self.
At college more than elsewhere people's minds
turn in on themselves, and they question their rela-
tion to the universe and to the individuals about
them. However, this appearance of agnosticism
should create no great alarm, for it is more a fash-
ioni than a true disblief that prompts students to
deny a supreme being..:' Sooner or later, this ques-
tioning will lead to the conclusion that the finite'
mind cannot comprehend or i'disprove infinity.
Doubtlessly the young people of all ages have also
been judged to be leaving the straight and narrow
path when they voiced a lack of conviction in regard
to religion. But as far as students are concerned,
there is no need of fear, for as a whole they are
more open to conviction that any other class of in-
dividuals.
RIDE A' HOBBY
One day a professor teaching a dead language
was asked what kept him alive. "I just ride my hob-,
by,".he replied. One can Aimost always pick the
man out of a crowd who has a hobby. His face
is bright, his eyes have that intelligent gleam, he
is alert. Although he may not give the impression
that he is tense, one feels that he is ready to spring,
like ,a tiger, for his. prey. He is the man who is
looking for something to do and when he finds the
task, gets it done.
Four women attempted to commit suicide in two
days, in Detroit. The lif'e insurance companies
must have declared a dividend.
Headline in Detroit New's: "All dumb things.
aren't in Bell Isle zoo cages." No, we have hear'd
a few ourselves.,
Tips on a horse race are pften like a balloon in the,
clouds; they lack foundation

-' L&1.S 14 1 .4" 35CilJ 1



from

GRAHAM'S
Both Stores

aI

- - -

1)ETROLT UNITED LINES
T~LE+TABLE
Ann Arbor an'd Jackson
(;astern Standard Time)C,111:;1
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:oo mj3
a. m., 7:00 a. m., 8:oo a. c., 9:oo a. m and
hourly to 9:o5 p. m. mnll
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Aan
Arbor)- :47 a; In. and every two hours to js
9:47 P. m.
Local Cars, East Bound-s :55 a. m., .7:00
a. i. and every two hours to .9:oo p. m.
1 : 1!u Ypsilanti o ny-ii:4a p. in.,
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.I
Local Cain, West Bound-7 :o a. M., 2:40
p. i.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:47, 10:47, a. in.; 12:47, 2:47, 4:47 P .m
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8:47
p. m.

or Your Summer Reading
BOOKS

AUTO LIVERY
WITH OR WITHOUT DRIVER
416 S. Main. Ph. 583J

A

II

303 SO. DIVISIO
Home Bard
$6.00 for THREE MEALS $5.50 for TWO
Have your seven o'clocks and come to Breakfast after

1922
8

JULY

2
9
16
23
80

3
10
17
24
81

4/5
11 12
18 . 19
25 a 26

Tr
13.
20'
27:

7
21
28

1922
S
8
15
29

Breakfast 7:30 to 8:30

Lunch 12 to 1

r ,

C. R. Trotter
Sidney Kripke

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
MANAGER ...................HEROLD c. HUNT
............................. Townsend H. Wolfe
............................George W. Rockwood
. Laurence..-1. Pavrot
..........E$dward F. Conlin

PANAMA AND STRAW HATS
CLEANED THE RIGHT WAY
Prices for cleaning Panamas $1.25 up.,
Prices for stiff straws......7-5 up.
We do only high class work.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telenhonc 1792

l'

II

T-UTTL:

,.

i

A place to bi
the food bl
more pr
TUTTL

YOU WILL FIND IHE

Assistants

I

Goldsmith

Katherine E. Styer
B. watson Shoesrniith

THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1922
Night Eidtor-JAMES B. YOUNG
Assistant-R. C. Trotter
CRITICISMS
'day morning the members of a class in
eaking were asked by their instructor to
The Summer Michigan Daily. Most of the
s made were constructive and interesting.
cipal animadversions seemed to be that this
rried to much national and not enough local
t ig true that The Summer Michigan Daily
ry a great deal of what in newspaper jar-
lled "foreign" news. This is because of two
The first, that the student body of the Sum-
ion is composed largely of mien and wom-
are here but eight weeks, and who have
:ome in contact with the great problems of
de world-that of earning their bread and
It is because of this that The Summer
a Daily has felt that these students, who
rule above the average age of' the college
are interested in affairs outside of their
munity; are interested in national affairs.
cond reason for the presence of so much
' news, and this is a confession, is because
-eat scarcity of campus news that would be
:eresting character to the majority of those
uring the Summer session there are very
rities and events that are a source of news,
e are very few problems which arise that
terest to the campus at large.
criticisms which were especially interesting
>se concerning the editorial page. Some
were of the opinion that the editorials were
to be too unsympathetic with the student
I also were too national in-their scope, and
rned enough with the affairs of the Univer-
ias been a difficult problem for the Editorial
iat of deciding what types of editorials to
e board has endeavored to offer editorials
e different from the conventional -college or
>ol editorial. It has endeavored to interest
ts readers in things other than just what is
ace on the campus, and the policy has been
.nge the editorials each day that therewould
sion of the material which would directly
:he University and which _would have to do
onal affairs, yet wold interest the various
ich make up the student body. Editorial-
subjects that do not exist is often difficult
: is a sad lack of material at the Universitf
he Summer session that serves as subject
>r editorials.
iticisms yoiced by the members of the pub-
ing class yesterday were as a whole just
I The Summer Michigan Daily welcomes
inent. This paper is for the students of
ersity, and it endeavors to be representative
nd give them what they believe they should
it is not what it should be, in the minds
'for 'whom it exists, the members of its
only to willing to exert everything in their
make it satisfactory.. The columns of The
Michigan Daily are always open to 'com-
fs.
THE DOUBTING STUDENT
averend Haentzschel says, students believe
hinf i true" why should we he much con-

Farmers
and Nccilanics 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

News can not be kept in a refrigerator.

Iii CLEANLINESS
II.n
.We,
I. . invite you
U111,,to visit us, then
. 11.formtyour own opinion.
Single meals or weekly rates.
' u
LIBERTY TEA S
620 EAST LIBERTY Sr1
um.LOOATION

I-,

11/ NiINF M M! "WFt N f 11i1t1 1 !{aa tt![" MiM f /a)M .f" Nt11 11Y itat " 1 Yy 114RR ti
.i _ ii

Ii
ei

THE F'R YI-NG PAN
"-a flash in the Pan."

IF1

........... ....R.................[........ {.... #.....R........ [.......................,....
On Writing Sonnets far C'olyums
- A sonnet's not so pipe to write.
You have to watch the funny rimes
Like Billy Hell. At least nine times
Out of ten th'ey surely blight
The muse's upward mounting flight.
Great Pegasus ! what desperate crimes
We perpetrate when pushed by Time's
Grim fist, tfie PAN to expedite.

:i

..r.

M "

,

CLOSED CARS

And then, when all the grinding's) done
Of neatly fitting thought to word-
The minutes flown like startled bird-
The colyum's '(dammit) just begun;
And for th s sweat you've only won
Brief fourteen lines ! The thing's absurd!
We hear that a Chilean and Peruvian conference
has cleared up all the trouble over the Tacna 'Arica
(not a cold cure) arbitration and are ready to put
up the blinds and go home satisfied.
Which shows that all conferences are not all such
hopeless punctures as were those at Washington,
Genoa, and our last one with the Dean.
Today's Freeverse
. There's a thing
r We've been meaning to speak about
For oVer a week.
It should be called to the attention
Of the Society for the Prevention
Of cruelty to Ancient and Indignent
Jokes.
A well-known clothing store on
State street
(Which is old enough to know better).
Is displaying a sign on the front window
That says
a "Clothing One-fourth Off."
Our own Daily quoted a president of a theo-
logical seminary as saying that in "the vast major-
ity of American colleges and universities the drink
problem has ceased to exist."
There is certainly no problem about it any more.
Typographical errors and such-like fallings by
the wayside are no strangers to The Pan. But.
. after yesterday's debacle, when an item was 'split
in the middle, leads us to apologize. It's a wise
colyumist that recognizes his own colyum.
. Today's Fashion Note
Leading haberdashersvare beginningto herald
the approaching hay-fever season - (which breaks
gustily upon us on the first of August) with displays
of those appurtenances to dress which delight the
pollen-hound's heart.'

Studebaker enclosed cars are an evolution
of the fine coach work of former generations.
They represent the skill of engineering
specialists, plus the standard of.y70 years'
experience inbuilding quality vehicles.
Strength, weight, resistance to shock, free-
dom from rattles, are all subjected to'
searching analysis and gruelling road tests
under every possible condition of road and
weather.
The body framework is of selected white
ash, thoroughly seasoned and rigidly in-
spected.
Ask for the Studebaker "Yardstick." a measu

Painting is comparable to the highest
grade custom coach work. It includes 26
different operations and 15 separate coats
of material.
The seat springs are of the highest grade.'
The upholstery is of mohair velvet plush
velour, selected for wearing qualities and
rich neutral tones which combine elegance
with service. Door-window regulators of
the latest improved type permit quick
change from weatherproof protection to
an airy open body.

Studebaker enclosed bodies are as good as
the chassis. They are built to endure.
re of the greater value that Studebaker offers

LIGHT-SIX SPECIAL-SIX BIG-SIX
5.-Pass, 112" W. B.,40 H.P.' 5-Pass., 119' W. B., 50-H. P. 7-Pass., 126" W. B., 60 H. P.
Chassis.......... ...$ 875 Chassis....... $1200 Chassis.............. $1500
Touring............ 1045 Touring...........\ 1475 Touring.......... 1785
Roadster (3-Pass.).... 1045 Roadster (2-Pass.).... 1425
Coupe-Roadster Roadster (4-Pass.) 1475 Speedster (4-iass.)...-1985
(2-Pass.)......... 1375 Coupe (4-Pass.)......2150 Coupe (4-Pass.)......2500
Sedan.. ..... ....1750' Sedan..........:...'.23501 Sedan .............. 2700

Cord Tires tadad Equipment

elpricesf. o. b.factdories

STUDEBAKER
LIGHT-SIX SEDAN
$1750
.o..kfactory

11

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_-----''

,'
I

,,
f.

..:.

Washtenaw Motor Company
"Therf Is Only One"
Phone 2558 207 E. Washington St.

Chief
1--11! i

these are dainty cheese-cloth hand-
d square. They are sold in bales of

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