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August 01, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1923-08-01

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

J U1VA1V.LLjF~I Yl. 111s1 it. Vi...'1 L 1 A

except Monday

of the Associated Press. The As-
Press is exclusively entitled to the
epublication of all rews dispatches
to it or not otherwise credited in
and the local news published here-
at the postoflice, Ann Arbor,
as second class matter.
>tion by. carrier or mail, $1.50.
Ann Arbor Press Building.
nications, if signed as evidence of
i, will be published in The Summer
the discretion of the Editor. Un-
mmunications will receive no con-
The signature may be omitted in
n if desired by the writer. The
Daily doe not necessarily endorse
nents expressed in the communica-
elephones 2414 and z76-M
or ..............William Stoneman
......Paul I~ Einstein
trs.. Nathan Davis
[eidemann Ada Phelps
Geddes Andrew E. Propper
gaper~ Regina Reichman
Mitts Margaret Stuart
oran Lucy Tolhurst
yer Matilda Rosenfeld
Telephone 960
........Hiel M. Rockwell
a .................. L. Pierce
................A. S. Morton
..........John C. Haskin
Bartholomew George Stracke
S. Griffiths John A. Barrett

histicated urban life are beckoning.]
Then there are the pleasures of sum-
mer resorts with bridge and tea and
tennis as star attractions. Or per-
haps you prefer the quiet enjoymtnt
of your own home with cumfort and
ease and plenty of sleep. Theie ai e
s( me of the ways in which . to idi-
away a ph4isant six weeks and no
doubt many more suggest themselves
to an inventive mind:
But wake up you tea hounds, you re-
sorters, and you sluggards! Wake up
and hear the call of the wild! Have
you ever gone camping? Have you
ever spent your days and nights in
the pure outdoors with the whole
world as your tent, with the soft pine
needles for a bed, and the twittering
voices of the birds for an alarm clock?
Have you ever smelled the frying
bacon and the boiling coffee in the
early mornings? Have you ever fish-
ed for trout in the' silvery streams, or
listenced to the soft music of the moun-
tain zapids? Have you ever watched
the .tars come out and the moon ride
as I&u sat near a camp fire and won-
.T:red about man and this whole mesa
* all civilization?
If you have you are 'lucky. If you
nrver have then cast aside all thoughs
of 0i0ps and summer resorts and golf
a'id bridge and what not: get out itL.J
th' -'cods for a few weeks and tty
t'e Wmyle life. You "i' come ba(k
feeling rather humble and like a small
boy. Your efficiency will have been
increased 50 per cent and your un-
erstanding even more.

Night Editor-H. A. DONAHRU],
Evolving from the attitude of retal-'
ion for the wrongs Germany visit-
upon the French republic during]
3 late war, an underground current
ected to disrupt the present Ger-
.n state is apparently the primary
tive which has retarded open and
[plete action on the problems,
mght up in the British note. Poin-a
'e and his ministry have been ac-
sed of "stalling for time" more than
ce during the past week but now
dr part in awaiting the economic
struction of Germany assumes a dif-
ent aspect.
k Paris dispatch printed in the Chi-
go Tribune of yesterday makes the
lowing remark: "It is no secret in
ench official circles that a policy of
lay dominates the attitude here in
firm belief that the total collapse
Germany is only a matter of days.
e French government was bitterly
appointed that the demonstration
yesterday (Sunday) for a republic
the Rhineland was such a failure.
Poincare, however, is determined
to take any action to force the
ne or openly to aid Dr. Doren, the
ineland separatist leader, realizing
,t it would invite the" severest crit-
sm from London, Washington, and
Destruction , complete collapse of
rmany's economic structure, is im-
nent and unless something unfore-
n appens, little other than a
eck of the newly organized systetm
government can be expected. While
Itain is spending every effort to
ell the disturbances in the occupi-
areas as well as in northern Ger.-
,ny, France is praying for the worst'.
e knelt by the bedside for nine
ys with the British note in her
nd, and on the tenth she turned a
ply over to the British ambassador
11 remaining by' the bedside in
al supplicatt i.. The, answer, as:
r as any one knows, might as well
ve been left unwr."en, for the con-
ssions which Poincare made were so
ght that they w.11 not alter the per-
us situation hi the least.
Fortunately for all concerned, thr-
ench premier is sensitive to the
asure which woti I be passed upon.
m if he were to :)penly aid in the
rmation of a Germa n separatist
ate. Intense fear of desertion is the
1y thing which prevented an open
eak between Wrance and liritain in
e current corr; 4.fioneflee, and now
is fear alone whb *h -retards French
tesmanship from meddling in Ger-
an politics whict would immediately
ad to the complete disintegration of-
e entire govertimc ii; i system.

Oil men are planning to shut down
during the month of August to "stab-
ilize the industry." ;Why does not
someone suggest the same thing to the
farmers. They ought to stop raising
food until everybody gets so hungry
that they will pay any price for .it. !'
Headline over a scientific article in.
a Detroit daily says, "United States to
Take Lead in Establishment of Zoo-
logical Gardens." This is quite na-
tural when you come to think that we.
have the greatest collection of animals,
two and four legged, in the world.
Unless }there is a check on the in-
fluence of a few new political parties
in this country we'll find ourselves,
over-run by a new Know-nothing
.A \4

is not exactly evident through his
remarks. He says that high manners
and refinement cannot accompany ef-
ficiency in action. Still it is highly
possible that deliberate and clear
statements are equally as effective as
gruffly sounded, crudely phrased ideas
from one who boasts, "I'll make them
hear me!"
, L
A BUDDING young genius, name
unknown, recently figured that if all
the gold teeth and bridges in the
world were gathered in one pile they
would fill the mouth of the Panama
Canal and still have enough gold left
to make bracelets for every person
in Panama.
We trust that they won't find out
the name of the budding one. It
would probably be a case of nipped in
the bud for him.
Attention Western Union
The Column has a new slogan fore
you to use if you want it:
Don't Overwork Your Vacabula
The Lickum & Stampit Correspond-
enc school has added the following
instructions to lesson Z9999 of their
course on the English linkwitch for
"For handy reference we give be-
'low three phrases which all learners
of the English language should mast-
er. Their value lies in the tact that
at any time of day or night when you
do not understand a remark or ques-
tion which is directed at you, you can
answer with any one of these phrpses
and always be both safe and interest-
In fact some people have been
known to live for months with 'these
three phrases as their sole conversa-
tional matter. They are:
"You know it!"
"Ain't it the truth?" and
"YES, we have no bananas."
,A Little Conundrum
IF DAIVID was the father of Solo-
mon, and J6ab was the son of Zer-
uiah, what relation was Zeruiah to
IMost people, says Zekial, answer the
I above by "father." As it happens Zer-
uiah is a wimmen!
The other NIGHT
I went to a MOVIE
WITH a low-brow friend.
The ORCHESTRA played
"The Little Brown Jug"
And he thought it was
And STOOD up.
I DID too
DARN him.
What made the tower of Pisa lean?
Rolo's Flesh Reducer.-adv.


GRAHAM'S Both Ends of the Diagonal

=i .



soda fountains, golf and automobiling
are also forbidden by law. The prose-
cutor announced that he would en-
force the Sunday laws-all of them.
Instantly the people rose in their
might. The police were instructed to
ignore the, prosecutor's orders. Even
the leaders of the law enforcement
faction objected to such a narrow
legislative view. "We just wanted the
law enforced against dancing, movies,
and. billiard parlors," says the
president of the Swedish Methodist.
Ladies' Aid society, who presumably
has an automobile and perhaps even
plays golf. And the Chairwoman of
the Civic committee of the Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs protests
against wholesale complaints of
'"technical violations."
There you have it. If you violate
a law you don't like, it is Bolshevism,
treason and anarchy; but it I violate
a law I don't like, it is only a technical
Twenty-Seven Died in Berlin Wreck
Berlin, July 31.-(By, A.P.)-Twen-
ty-seven persons are reported killed
and 25 injured in a collision today be-
tween the Hamburg-Munich express
and a stationery train at Kreinsen
station, near Cassell.
\ --
HIS boy is paging us be-
cause he knows that
we can respond to any call
for awnings. We use they -
best materials and employ
only the most reliable kind
of workmanship. Lowest
We Keep Out the Sun"
Awnings and Tents

VISIT historic
_,. Iijallier'tavern -.-
Gate/vaxy to Irish Hills
F 0 D always tastes
much better if the
surroundings are right.
Ther ii n o pleasanter
place in Ann Arbor in
which to e t than

Removed Permanently by
SElectro-Cosmntic Service
224 Nickel's Arcade


Farmers & Mechal


I Oi.1O5S. MainSt. 330 S. State It
Nicke's Arcade


=-' It lll tll tl 11t8 1 I tI lltlttll ill1 it11i Iil tll lllllllilll1 1 lll ll till llll llilllillt
Launderers, Cleaners
Dyers, Pressers :
Cents' Suits.............$1.25
Ladies$ Suits.. 1.50 up
PHON'Er 165

Text Books and Supplies for All Colleges


' ,

Food For Hogs

Word comes from wheat growing
districts that farmers, blaming the
market price of 90 cents a bushel, are
feeding wheat to their livestock.
Shipped-in corn is selling for almost
a dollar and so farmers say they can-
not afford to sell wheat and buy corn
Many sections of the world are cry-
ing for wheat. There are markets
where all the great grain surplus of
this country would bring good prices
and relieve nations where food short-
age is reaching acute proportions.
Likewise farmers in this country are
suffering because their produce is not
fetching them a living profit. There
is an excellent example of the way. in
which the world. has learned to co-
operate. One half the world is crying
for wheat while our farmers feeid it
to hogs.

603 W. Michigan Ave.
Ypsilanti, Mich.

Noy 1 Autographi
Kodak Special

J= f
iliil ii lii 11 i lil lill i1 l11 1111111 l 1 M III|| 11| 111|1111 11111llllllltl11111
=3 i.
Daily Excursion to
B c , One Round Trip $1 .25 Sundays
Way (Return Same Day) Holidays
teavet Detroit Daily 9 a. m. (E. T.)
The finest exclusive excursion steamer, the Put-in-Bay, noted for
its large ballroom, makes this trip a memorable one. Orchestra and
dancing aboard, without extra charge. Cafeteria aboard.
Four hours crammed with outdoor pleasures at Put-in-Say-bathing-dancing-°
groves for lunching and athletic fields. See the wonderful Caves, andPerrs
historic monument.
Connections at Put-tu-Bay with steamers for Cleveland, Toledo and Lakeside,
'E . Daily to Sandusky
ThePut-lu-Bay makes the run through to Sandusky everyday. Fare-$1.50
one way.
Special Friday Excursions to Cedar Point
special excursion is made every Friday to Cedar Point-the fresh water rival
to Atlantic City-the finest bathing beach in the world-large summer hotels,
Sroves, and all outdoor amusements. Four hours at Cedar Point and seven
hours at Put-in-Bay! Leaving Cedar Point at 5 p. m. and Put-in-Bay at 7 p. in.;
arrive back in Detroit 10.30p. m. Fare-Cedar Point,$1.50 round trip; Put-in-
Bay, 80 cents.


The Passing of a Referee
The famous Ford-Tribune libel suit
may have resulted, in little loss for
a prominent Chicago newspaper, but
it cast the life of Judge James G.
Tucker, who was the presiding mag-
istrate over that litigation. His serv-
ice throughout the trial, which at first
gave evidence of lasting only a few
days, but dragged into months, was
like ''refereeing a continuous prize
fight." This is how the venerable jur-
ist characterized the legal contest
which sapped up his former vigor and
left the judge an old man with shat-
terd nerves. Once having undertaken
the task of trying the case, Judge
Tucker could not give it up, although
both he and his friends realized that
it meant the beginning of a physical
breakdown. Here was a life unmis-
takably sacrificed in the administra-
tion of justice, the awarding of a few
cents damages to the richest man in
the world.
Shouting From the House-tops
Dignity and culture mean nothing
to the newly elected cenator from Min-
nesota who now censures the body
he is about to enter for its refinement.
He seems to believe that the breeding
and education which are manifested
by members of our legislative body
are not conducive to applying common
sense to the administration of the gov-
ernment. Just why the "horse-sense"
which Senator Johnson says he in-
tends to use on the country could not
be presented in the senate under the
--- ^+- _ of n - a nl n~r1n+ v ".


(New York Times)
Law, a sublime thing always, is still
more sublime when it springs from
the people. Jean Jacques Rousseau,
the prophet of modern democracy,
would be delighted with the statutes
of this nation and its component
states. They are based, as, he held
they should be, on the general will.
But' the general will, it must be re-
membered, is not the will of the gen-
erality of the people, but the will for
the generality of the people; not the
.opinion of all of us as to what each
of -us should do, but the opinion of a
forward-looking person who knows he
is right' as to what all of us should
Accordingly, nearly all Americans,
radical or conservative, wet or dry,
have about the same opinion of the
laws. We all think that certain laws
are right and should be obeyed, not
only by those who think they are
right, but by everybody. Many think
certain laws are wrong, and may
be disregarded by, those who don't
like them. There is some difference
of opinion as to which laws are right
an dwhich wrong, but the funda-
mental. philosophy is the same.
In Ludington, Michigan, a group of
reformers set out to stop dancing on.
Sunday. They pointed out to Ithe
prosecuting attorney that Sunday
dancing is forbidden by law, which is
true. Sunday newspapers, movies,

The new SPECIAL i1 the
greatest achievement -in hand
camera construction since
the introduction of the Kodak.
IT'S no bigger than your
hand-yetit has a pic-
ture range hitherto'
associated with large
cameras only.
Seven adjustable speeds from
to 1/200 of a second, a
sliding scale that automatically
shows the speed to use and
Kodak Anastigmat Lens f.6-3
-assuring clean-cut negatives
_24 x 34 inches.
It's on our Kodak counter.
Price complete $50
719 N. University Ave.

Dancing Moonlights
Leaves Detroit 8:45p. m.
FareWed., Thurs. 60c. Sat.,
Sun. and Holidays, 75c.

Write for Map Folder
Ashley & Dustin
Steamer Line
Foot of First Street
Detroit, Mich.

e Summer session is nearly over,
the many who have attended the
lar session for the past year and
d to return to the grind again this
are no doubt looking forward to
six weeks vacation before the be-
ing of school. Perhaps you area
dering just how you will spend
blissful month and a half in-
-------.-h a


r, f , s


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