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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.

June 18, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-06-18

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

.Verse and Werse

N

Published every sorning excep't Monday
ing the sum mer session.
Member of the Associated Press. The As-
diated Press is exclusively entitled to the
e for repbicationv of: all news ;dispatches
ited to it or not otherwise creditedt -in
is paper and the local news published here-
Entered at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
ichigan, as second class matter.
.u bsriptionm y crrier or mail, $.so.
Oflce,: Ann l~br Press Bilding.
Comnunications, if signed as evidence of
od faitli will be published in The Summer
ily at the discretion of the Editor. Un-
ned communications will receive no con-
le tion he signature may beomittedl
iblication┬░ if desired by the write, The
nmmer Daily does not necessarily endorse
sentiments expressed in the communica-
ins.
:EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 24X4 and 176-M
MANAGINd ZDITOR
PAUL, WATZEI ,
y Editor............William Stoneman
ue Editors ...........Edward J. Higgins
Robert G Ramsay.
itorials..............Paul L. Einstein
Assistants
hard Heideman Theodore L. Chryst
Rosalie L. Frenger.
Andrew . Propper
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 96
BUSINESS MANAGER
L. BEAUMONXT PARKS
vectising.......... ...Iiel M. Rockwell
blication.............D. L. Pierce
ounts .. ....- A. S. Morton
cunlation ..........John C. Haskn
Assistants
> 'C. Lampe.
George Stracke
MONDAY, JUNE 18, 1923
THE DRY UNITED STATES.
(Obntinued from Page One)
d ignorantly purchased a mongrel
telp-little dog prohibition. He has
sted comfortably' in his knnel, he
wis in the daytime as well as the
ght, water does not agree with him,
keeps the neighbors awake, and
plays with that bad little dog Can-
lanimports, who lives just over the
ice. Mrs. United States worships
W dog but Mr. hates him. To keep
ace In the family and with the
ighbors they will have to cooper-
i in his training or rid themselves
the unmannered pup at once. They
nnot expect the city, or the coun-
or the state or the Federal govern-
3nt to take the responsibility for
k good behaviour.
IDORE NAMED
S. OF M. HEAD0
ganist Will Fill Plaoe Left by
Albert A. Stanley,
Resigned
RECT CHORAL UNION
AND TWO DEPARTMENTS
Prof. Earl V. Moore was appointed
turday as head of the University
hool of Music by joint action of
e Board of Regents of the Univer-
y and the Board of Directors of
University Musical Society. Pro-
sor Moore succeeds- Dr. Albert A.
mnley who resigned two years ago
er a long period of service in the
Lce.
Since the time of Dr. Stanley's re-
ement Professor Moore who for-
rly served as his assistant has been
charge of the School of Music
d has been active director 'of the
oral union. During the time that

has been in charge considerable
in has been felt by both the Uni-
rsity Music School and the Musical
clety.
Is Composer of "Varsity"
Prof. Moore graduated from the -or-
n department of the University
hool sof Music in 1910. While a
ident he took a prominent part in
lege music and was composer of
veral student operas and thus be-
me favorably known among Mich-
an alumni through the popularity
"Va'sity", "College Days", and
her Michigan songs.
Later he became director of the nu-
al activities of the Union. After
aduating he was appointed assist-
t to Prof. Stanley in the Univer-
y and a member of the faculty of
e University School of Music, rap-
y forging ahead until he became
ting head of the organ and theory,
partment.
lijolla Loses In England;
3eckingham, England, June 17-
.P.)-Mrs. Molla Mallory, American
ampion was eliminated frobk the
+it tennis championship today by
Iritish star, Mrs. Satterthwaite, in a

Today's Little Mishap
"The marshmellows was roasted by
boys on the ends of long, sharp-end-
ed sticks."
Dear TARICK: Did you know that
the School of Hard Knocks has
awarded degrees of I.O.U. to many
old friends this year?
Fiefie, '23.
FieFie-It's a blow to me to hear
it but I ain't. surprised. I have a di-
ploma myself which was framed on
me by a couple of high financiers not
long ago.
A Short Story
By Miss G.E.F.
A yard of silk, a yard of lace
A wisp of tulle to give it grace,
A bunch of flowers where flowers go
Dress very short, hose rolled down
low ,
A low-cut waist, no sign of sleeve,
If she should sneeze:/
Good 'Morning! . . Eve!
Romy-O writes: Didja ever notice
anything funny about tie line most of
these village belles hand out? Dir-
ntis? Well, ;It's always got a hook
at the efd of it like a fishline. Pe-
culiar.
* * *
Wellangood Romy-O but I'm a suck-
er if any fish ever bit at nothin but
a line and hook. Look again, old top,
and let us hear from you.
Our Program for the .iddle-West
One-way night traffic on roads be-
tween Ann Arbor and Detroit: North
between seven and eleven; South be-
tween eleven and seven.

Heard in front of the Maj: First-
For the love of Mike, lend me two
bits. Second-Who is this guy Mike?
Today's Free Verse
When I first came
To Ann Arbor
The boys sold me two freshman
bibles
A Perennial Pass on the
Ann Arbor City Subway
And the West Wing of U hall
They took my check
For it and laughed at me
I fooled 'em
I never had a bank account
Atall.
Y.O.Y.

Contributions!

Help!
* * *

Help!

WATCH FOR the first chapters
(installment plan) of The Great Joel
Mystery, by Baron, which will ap-
pear soon in this Holum. It is a hair-
breathing, rip-snortin', boy-howdy
story of the great open spaces be-
tween the 45th story of the Wool-
worth building and the tower of the
Wrigley sane in Chicago-on-the-Chi-i
cago.
Dear TARIK: I thought to ought
to hear of this. It has just come to
ear that a new song hit is having a
broad popularity on Broadway, - en-
titled, "Will You Remembah Me" by
Edelweiss.
A. Reader.
My dear Reader-I am overjoyed to
hear of this. A cute lil sister piece
for Edelweiss' pithy selection would
be, "I'll Say She Does."
Till we meet again,
TARICK

i
i
I
i
I

Freedom of the cider Press.

Saturday Busy For Alumni
And Graduating Classes

Saturday was "Alumni day" in real-]
ity as well as in name. Members of
various classes who had gathered
Thursday and Friday in preparation
for the celebration of their Com-
mencement anniversaries held meet-
ings and liinclieons yesterdaly and
were to be seen wandering about the
campus and State street In groups.
Appoint President
Mason P. Rumley, of Detroit, was
appointed president 'of theUniver-
to the personal attitude of the grad-
uates toward public service. "Former-
ly," he declared, "under-graduates
were ardently advised to avoid poli-
tics and to devote themselves strictly
to their immediate tasks. We see
now that the two functions are not
mutually exclusive or even antago-
nistic." Continuing he brought out
that public policies affect business
and financial affairs.
sity of Michigan Alumni association
to succeed Judge Victor H. Lane, re-
signed, by the board of directors at
a meeting held in Hill auditorium in
the morning. Roy D. Chapin, Detroit,
was elected first vice-president and
Dr. G. Carl Huber, of Ann Arbor,
second vice-president. Louis P. Joce-
lyn of Ann Arbor was reelected sec-
retary of the association for the twen-
ty-eightb consecutive time.
Previous to the election of officers
the members of the board were sel-
ected. Six were chosen at large,
while the remainder were named ac-
cording to districts. Those at large
are: Henry W. Douglas, Ann Arbor;
Louis P. Jocelyn, Ann Arbor; G..Carl'
;Huber, Ann Arbor; Roy D. Chapin,
Detroit; James Baird, New York, and
A. B. Pond, Chicago, Il.
The directors from the 10 districts
are as follows: Mason P. Rumney,
Detroit; Carl Kusterer, Grand Rap-
ids; Thomas Clancy, Ishpeming; H.
B. McGraw, Cleveland, 0.; W. D. 'Mc-
Kenzie, Chicago, Ill.; John B. Miller,
Los Angeles, Calif.; Fitzhugh Burns,
St. Paul, Minn.; Victor Jose, Indian-
apolis, Ind.; Stuart Perry, Adrian;
Charles Baird, Kansas City, Mo.; H.
0. Evans, Pittsburgh, Pa.!
The work of Judge Lane, who re-l
signed' as head of the organization
a short time ago was praised by both
President Burton and Mr. Rumley. Re-
ports of the corresponding and gen-
eral secretafies and the new by-laws
were read by the general secretary
and approved by the assembly.
Queer Garbs Worn_
Both Friday and Saturday after-
noons most of the alumni attended
the baseball games and many of the
classes went in groups. Distinctive
garbs -worn by the' different groups of
alumni lent color to the campus and
to the ball field over the week-end.
The '07 engineers, the '98 laws, and

the architects being the most notice-
able for their splendor and original-
ity.
At the meeting held Saturday morn-
ing President Burton addressed the
alumni in Hill auditorium, explain-
ing to them the various plans for
the betterment of the University
which have been made and are be-
ing carried out by the administra-
tion. Directly following the address
all alumni attended the annual lun-
cheon held in Barbour gymnasium,
members of the Ann Arbor Branch
of the A'merican Association of Uni-
versity Women serving the guests. At
the same time a luncheon was being
held for all former "M" men in the
Union.
Directly following the luncheons
an alumni mass meeting was held in
Hill auditorium. Gravity gave way
to merriment the minute the old grads
entered the doors and every one was
a 'college boy or co-ed once again. En-
tertainment was of all kinds and des-
cription, the general purpose of the
gathering being for everyone just to
forget the timenthat had passed since
his Commencement Day.

6
a
w
e
a
i
P
i1
4
a
:
t
t
y
1

k

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)'
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:00 a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8.oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly to 9:o5 p.m.
Jackson Express cars (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9-:47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9 :47 p.m.
Local Cars East Bound-7 :oo a.m.
and every two hours to 9:0o p~m.,
1 x :00 pm. To Ypsilanti only- :4
P.m., 1 :15 a.rm.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:5o a.m.,
12z:0 rop.m.
. To Jackson and Kalamazoo - Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2.47,
4:47 Pa.
To Jackson- and Lansing - Limited
at 8:47 p.m.
WE WISH to announce
to the general public
that we are keeping open
this summer. We solicit
your patronage.
TUTTLES' LUNCH ROOM
Maynard Street
t robe
Far mers & Mccbanics
bank
- TWO OJFFICES -
101-103 5. Main St. 3305S. State St.
Nickel's Arcade
C C*1I

UTOPIAN

CAFE

1219 South University

IT'S

NOW AT MICHIGAN

GRAHAJI'S

QUALITY

.

(..

seasThe Fishing e
Is Now Open:

1

See our fishing tackle
T HE FISH just like to bite
our hooks and you will
like the fish you catch with
our kind of tackle. Everything
for the summer season.
Pries Right Service Proml
Larne d Hardware Co
The Up-To-Date Hardware

BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK

Phone 1610.

310 S.

;,

Words--

Just Words-

E EAT AT

on a day like
this can not
carry the..
thought of best
wishes and .'.
,hopefulness
we would have
you f eel.

Graduation
An Excellent Collectj
Watches Jewelry,
Lamps and Poi
JEWEL BOXES D
BOOK ENDS
n ColdSilver, Copper, and Pol
ISCHLANDERER &
JEWELERS
r. r THE STORE OF BEAUTIFI
3Q4 SOUTH MA

on of Gifts
Silverware

Gifts

ttery
)ESK SETS
ychrome finishes

r

SEYFRIED
UL GIFTS
IN

Alumnae Meet
At 2:30 o'clock the Alumnae
House association held a short meet-
ing at the Alumnae House, at which
time a review of the past and plans
for the future were gone over.
The Martha Cook and Helen New-
berry Residence Associations both
held meetings at the- two dormitor-
ies at 4:00 o'clock Saturday after-
noon. The annual reunions, business
meetings and general social get-to-
gethers were held for an hour and
a half.
In the evening the present gradu-
ating classes held the center of the
stage. The annual senior reception
to meibers of the various classes,
alumni, and friends was held at the
President's home and surrounding
grounds throughout the early even-
ing. The campus, decorated with
hanging lanterns,, was the scene of
the Senior Promenade, when seniors
in caps and gowns took their final
good-bye to the place where they had
spent their college days.
PERSIAN EARTHQUAKES WIPE
OUT THOUSANDS OF LIVES
Paris, June 18- (A.P.) -According
to meager reports received here this
morning 3,000 Persians have lost their
lives in the Kamseh region due to
earthquakes during the past week.
At the same time eight villages and
vast amounts of property have been
destroyed by the lava flows. Vesuvius
and the Hawaiian volcanoes have
shown renewed 'activity during the
past few days.

Michigan men
and Michigan
women for the
world---the ..
wish of the
workers at

Week Starting4
TODAY Jun 1
(Monday) June-18

Nights 25c-50c-75c-$1
Populhr Mafdnees
Tues., Thurs. and Sat.
25c-50c

- -----------_ ____
THE
B oNSTE'LLE
COMPANY

Guthric ?IeClintoc's Production of
the A. A. Milne Sparkling Comedy

1

1

"THE DOVER -ROAD"

Claude Drake's
DRUG AND PRESCRIPTION
STORK

As Played by Charles Cherry

f

PHONE 308

NEXT WEEK-T0 THE LADIES"

The Quarry"

I

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