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August 10, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1923-08-10

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ymorning except Monday
er session.
Associated Press. The As-
exclusively entitled to the
ion of all news dispatches
not otherwise credited in
elocal news published here-

Entered at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
chigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $.t.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
3Ontmunications, if signed as evidence of
od faith, will be published in The Summer
ily at the discretion of the Editor. Un-
ned communications will receive no con-
,eation.The signature may be omitted in
blieation if desired by the writer. The
rmer Daily does not necessarily endorse
sentiments expressed in the conimunica-
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
y Zditor.............William Stoneman
torials...............Paul L. Einstein
ht Editors...............Nathan Davis
Robert Gs Ramsay.
hard Heidemann Ada Phelps
Lrgaret Geddes Andrew L. Propper
C. Heraper Regina Reichman
Frothy Mitts Margaret Stuart
rena Moran Lucy Tolhurst
K. Boyer Matilda Rosenfeld
Telephone 96o
rertising................Hiel M. Rockwell
blication....... ..D. L.. Pierce
counts..................A. S. Morton
culation.................John C. Haskin
sabeth Bartholomew George Stracke
herine S. Griffiths John A. Barrett

Editor-WM. H.



Harkening to the summons of the
Almighty, Wyarren G. Harding today'
inds his way back to the soil from
whence he came. Mourned by the na-
ion as a single living soul, this lov-
ed and loving leader of a great demo-
cracy, the man who won the nation by
his genial personality, his loyalty
and valiance, finds his eternal resting
;lace among the simple folk of whom.
Le was a part.
He was indeed, always the Ameri-
can. However great the honor paidl
him, the chief executive wNs always at
me with his millions of compatriots.
Simplicily was fthe keynote to his
life, and so in death, amidst the hon-
ors of a national hero, simplicity
narks the final rites for the great
Let us not bemoan his fate too
much, for indeed, that which God
rives, He also has a right to take away.
Let us rather render thanks to Him
rom whence he came, gratefully
praising Hii for having sent upon
his earth, one who left it so much the
better for his having lived. The end
was untimely, but alas, as one mane
passes on another always comes to
ake his place.

.L A: L 4 7 VJYYA5.5.Aa.d AT&.1 5&1J' J4ri
tional. These indeed are not charact- President Hayes was buried at Fre-
eristics of the effeminate, if we in- mont.
terpret Mr.. Wells correctly. Neither President Garfield at Cleveland.
are they proper terms to use in con- President McKinley at Canton. Test B 00 sw
nection with an honest appraisal of _________________T x o k
our college men. We suppose that
when Wells accuses us of effeminacy,
he attributes this to excesses of the s~r D LL
things his fellow Englishmen say we
lack, and similarly, a lack of those I
which the others say we have in ex- LETTER WRITE
c. T his is the consistency of the A LETTER
copnment which we receive from those
who do not know the actual situation, To Editor of Hon. Toasted Rolls,
and moreover, do not know us. Who Know Everything over the fence into the next yard; he ~
Mr. Wells, however, must have some Dear Sir: I have recently akwired can hardly carry it further down the
definite basis for his statement. Still, the radio bugs, and are write to you block and leave it on alien doorsteps.
where can he substantiate his stand? for ask several answers. Set were It is a wonder he didn't, complete
The majority of men who our coun- this story of the wickedness of non-
try sent across tie ocean as officers constructioned by myself and are German-races by asserting that the
and as privates during the late war refrection of karacter, being very Hohenzaelerns who betrawed the Ger-
were products of a co-educational sys- simple? For ariul, have make use of man people were an English family.
tem. Can they be called "sissies"? bed spring which give troubles. Also "
Their bravery was in every way equal statik have gave me considerable bub-
to that of the Englishmen of Oxford bles in think tank. DE T NITED LINES
ahd Cambridge, and their citations for Not only do it sound like Eord with ANN ARBOR TIME TABLE
valour equally as many in proportion asthma and make butt-in at most im- Eastern Standard Time
to the number of men we had on the portant times, but also bite me when (Effective July o, X923)
field of battle. If Yankee pluck and I effect retire? Have unhook ariul Limited axnd Express Cars to Detroit
. --:o a n7:o A.M., 8:o a.M, 90 5
spirit, as demonstrated on the battle- from set when finissh, but frekwency a.m. and' 7urly util. :oo P.m.
fields of France show the American's of itch are ditto. Would you advice Limited Cars to Jacksoi-8:47 A.m,
effeminacy, then other nations must grounding or what? p.m., 6:47m., 8:47 p.47.
envy us our "sissies." Ain likewise try to make cat whisk- Express Cars tJa:ckso (Loal stops
It is hard for anyone who has spent ers detector and would like your de- every t wo hur Arutil9 47 a.m
four years at a co-educational school sign to fit a yellow one which sit on LocalCars toDetroit- aoa
year sit8:ss a.m. and every two hiours until
to see how mingling with women back fence every night and 'sing quite 8:ssP.m, ii:oo p.m. To Ypsilanti
could be imagined as a cause for ef- piccololym Her wave length are same ocal Cars toJacksn.7:5 am.
feminacy. On the contrary, it more as Shepards only more so. On foggy and then ra:zo a.m.
frequently proves an inhibitive force nights, sound like a- saw on nails. Conetn s ade Wa t pl anti to
qSaline ad at Wyet Plyouth and
against the assumption of character- Last night she break forth into chords Northville.
istics of the weaker sex, but someone throw fixed condenser
which wreck her ampdifier consider -
Y SR ATuning coil are No. 4-teen cop, wire F 0 D alwrays tastes
Y STjERDA Y wound on Hon. rolling pin. Slider much better if the
By " SMYTHE make noise like watchmans rattul surroundings are right.
and give detector case of neives when There is no pleaanter
tuning. Would tike' something more
Cheap Steel or Cheap Life q. t. and less on noise. What are plaCe in Ann Arbri
A unit of workers at Gary, Ind., hunykone coils? Have silent respect whicha
start on an eight hour shift next Mon- for busy bee and do not care for start TUTTLE'S LUNCH
day. This heralds the beginning of anything which finish are doubtful, ROOM
the end for the twelve hour day. It but if it can be fixed up with bees, MAYNARD STREET
means a great victory .for the human would like to make install.
machine, for the twelve hour day Hope this missile have not detrack
was a destroyer of man. It produced you from editoring' and will look for
cheaper goods at the cost of years in early and destructive answer. Your
the lives of workers, and although, humbe servant,
consumers may have to pay higher Tdkoifla Koko.
prices under the eight hour shift, nev- * * * Farmers & Mcclancs
ertheless the bargain in the end rests Takoma Koko: Advise you to elim-
with the American community. Health inate the Radio Bnugs from your sys- Bank
in the men and women of the nation tem immediately or your case is liable
comes higher than cheap steel. to assume a chronic nature.
A report published by the National
Industrial Conference board and based 101-lOS. Main St. 330 S.State t
on a study of conditions in plants em- EDITORIAL COMMENT Nickel's Arade
ploying 600,000 workers, states that
American wage-earners arenow r en-
ioying a new high peak of prosperity., THE DESTRUCTIVE SLiAV 1 .. ___________
The year 1920 has been considered , iQQ i fltt fl lR otez
the most recent high-water mark for (New York Times)
industrial workers. It is true that Count Harry Kessler's lecture at THE BOBBED H AIR
wages during that period were high, Williamstown on responsibility for the. HAS GOT TO GO
but living cost was also high. Today, outbreak of the war presents a view-.LasT ar f
the investigators point out, the wage point fairly common among Germans. test i hair gbod for
earner is better off than during the It may be summed up in that couplet dresin tupthe-bob.
"peak months of 1920." which was as familiar, ten or twelve ieestuamiy three .ep-
"peak arte stem wtchs $5.1
years ago, as the current complaint
In spite of favorable industrial con- about the banana shortage:'Stoddard HairShOppe
ditions there seems to be a current 707N. University Phone2652
idea that revolution is lurking some- I don't care if he is a hound-
where around the corner. Every- Yo gotto stop kickin' my dog around.
thing from prohibition to the agricul-
tural situatiion is feared as a probable The Hohenzollern hound dog having
cause. It takes more than beer or been so liberally booted, Germans na-
wheat to loose the mighty avalanche turally look around for other animals
of destruction and disorder that al- equally blameworthy. And Austria is
ways accompanies revolution. While ready to hand. Count Kessler ob- NE EDED
wages rise higher than the cost of liv- serves that it was "an offense of the Many VSCSaCies
ing, and amicable settlements of labor gravest nature against the German
problems continue there is no cause people" that "the German governme ht,
for fear. secretly and without taking any guar- Wesimre TeacheS' AenC
K w -y

antees, handed over the destinies of 716 ld Natloal Bank Bldg.,
About Presidents .,the German people to a mixed lot of SPOKANE, WASrnNGTON
Only two men in history lived to Hungarians, Poles and Czehs to gam- ;
see their sons become President of the ble with at their pleasure."
United States. The -first was George This was truly a piece of bad luck
Harding, a physician of Marion, o., for the German people-and for sev-
and the second is George Coolidge eral other peoples, including the Bel-
who administered the oath of office to glan, for instance. The Austrian rub=
his son shortly after the death of ing class could not safely be trusted
President Harding. with anybody's destinies, even its own.
Yet Count Kessler cannot bring him-
self to malign even that small section
of the German people which is includ-,
from the state of Vermont to hold of-
fice as President of the United States. They were- not. Germans; theiy were
Loth candidates were elected Vice- "a m e lot. grans, tes and
President, and succeeded' to office at ''a mixed lot of Hungarians, Poles and
Czechs." . Now. it is true that the
the death of the President. The first Austrian aristocracy represented an
was Chester Alan Arthur who became extraordinary assortment of races COMPLEXION POWDER
President, Sept. 19, 1881, upon thef
death of President Garfield.fused by intermarriage Yet Count t
d__t__Presdn Garfid.Berchtold, who pushed the buttons e ski-tere
that started the war, was predoin- is certain to be one that exactly
Only one other Vice-President ever antly German. So was Field Marshal matches you flesh tones-and
took the oath, following the death of Conrad von Hoetzendorff. It is well apply it precisely as directed.
a Preside ft in shorter time than did known now that the most Magyar ot Then go on your way without,
President Coolidge who was sworn in Magyars, Count Stephen Tisza, the another thought for your ap-'
three hours and seventeen minutes strongest man in Hungary, went to pearance. You are assured of
after Warren G. Harding died. The war with considerable reluctanc T looking your lovely best through
other was Andrew Johnson, who of- Poles of Austria, though they usually shoppingd outdoor sports, daen-
ficially became President two hours supported the government in paria- oing, working or what ,you will.
and thirty-eight minutes after Lincoln ment, had no more to say about the It needs but one thorough test
died, April 15, 1865. starting of the war than any other to convince you.,
group, since parliament had -not been A rim and Cold Cream
President Harding will be the fifth in session for several months and was Powder in dainty pink
chief executive whose grave is in the not assembled again till the war, for and white box, exqui-
state of Ohio. Four other of the five Austria-Hungary, was as good as lost. sity perfumed, $1.00.
died in office. As for the Czechs, most of them were Other Arnand Powders,
William Henry Harrison, the ninth against the war from the first. pink, creme, .brunette,
Prsident, was the first to be buried in Count Kessler has done as much an . aemetn+r.tte

VISI T historic.
-Mathea Cavern -
Gatdray to Irish fil/s




VER since the time of the
Prodigal Son rings have
been a token of love and
respect. W. W. W. Rings
are more than that. They
are a sign of good taste and
true appreciation of values on the
part of the giver. They are gifts
worth giving because they are right
up to the minute in style and are
only the very best in workmanship.
W. W. W. Rings offer you the new-
est thing in white gold settings. The
gem set rings are fully guaranteed.
See our window display of these
rings Saturday.

and Supplies for All Col


-Both Ends of the Diagonal

. fJ


Removed Permanently by
Electro-Cosmetic Ser
224 Nickel's Arcade

T' E


A ormal


ing children at all h
-between meals-
Want "something C
The logical wa:
satisfy those he:
appetites.is to give 1
Create-often. '
CONNOR'S in the sanitary
ton is finest ice cream it
purest, most convenient i
Made entirely by machiner
spotless sunlit factories,
never touched by hands or
posed to the atmosphere.

Your dealer always has
CONNOR'S in the tasty e-
conomical brick f'orm.
Fresh vanilla cream daily;
delightful "specials" for
the week-end.


Next Sunday
Special Brick





Daily Excursion to

SOC One Round Trip $1.2
yWB (Return Same Pay)
:.. ,- .- A- - ' -i. , a ,-.- tom- s'-

5 Sundays

Although H. G. Wells has not made
known the historical basis for his
most recent verdict upon American
educational systems, we fear that his
regard for institutions of the past has
blinded him to tle successes of those
of the present. The great English
histo-critic says that co-education is
"ruinous to American youth," and con-
tinues with the indictment that "The
boys in America become soft enough
under the influence of women teach-
ers in the lower schools, and co-edu-
cation finishes the job of making them
This is not the first time that
charges of this nature have emanated
from gentlemen who, having received
their education in exclusively mascu-
line universities, think any other kind
must be conducive to effeminacy. The'
co-educational system has been in ef-
fect at Michigan for almost half a
century, and to date we find no mark-
ed traces of feministic qualities among
the male members of the University.
In a moment of hasty comment, our
English contemporaries. in fact even

Leaves Detroit Daiy U a. m. (E. .
The finest exclusive excursion steamer, the Put-in-Bay, noted for
its large ballroom, makes thistrip a memorable one. Orchestra and
dancing aboard, without extra charge. Cafeteria aboard.
Four hours crammed with outdoor pleasures at Put-in-Bay-bathing-dancing-
for lunching and athletic fields. See the wonderful Caves, and Per-y's
to monument
Connections at Put-in-Bay with steamers for Cleveland, Toledo and Lakeside.
Daily to Sandusky
The Put-Ia-Bay nW k * the run through to Sandusky everyday. Fare-$1.50
one way.
Special Friday Excursions to Cedar Point
A spedal excursion is made every Friday to Cedar Point'-the fresh water rival
to Atlantic Cit-the finest bathing beach in the world-large summer hotels,
and aoutdoor amusements. Four houws at Cedar Point and seven
at Pt--Bsay Leaving Cedar Point at 5 P. m. and Put-in-Bay at 7 p. i.;
, back in Detioit P. m. Fare-Cedar Point, $1.50 round trip; Put-in-
? y, 8 Cenits. "

Done ft Moonugbts
Lves Detomt 8:4p.n

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




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