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July 03, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-03

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And w-

had

EDITORIAL COMMENTj

II-

Text Books and Su

except Monday

nber of the Associated Press. The As
ted Press is exclusively entitled to the
or republication of all news dispatches
ed- to it- ,or not otherwise credited in
3aper ad the local nws published here-
tered at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
igan, as second class matter.
scription byrcarrieresor ail, $t.o.
fides:t An Arbor PressIuilding.
pmunications, if signed as evidence of
f th, will be pubished in Th Summer
at the discretion of the Editor. Un-
:t communications will receive no con-
tin. The signature may be omitted in]
ation if desired by the writer. The
1er Daily does not necessarily endorse
entiments expressed in the communica-
EDITORIAL'STAFFr
Telephones 2414 and 176M
MANAGING EDITOR1
HOWARD A. DONAHUE
Editor ..........William Stoneman
E0dtors..... .° Edward J. Higgins '
Robert G. Ramsay. . .
rials ................Paul I. Einstein
Assistants t
rd IHeideman Theodore L. Chryst
Eosalie L. Frenger.
Andrew E. Propper
BUSINESS STAFF
Teephone 96o
BUSINESS MANAGER
I,. BEAUMONT PARKSs
tising. -......Hiel M. Rockwell
ation .....D. L. Pierce
nts .-- .-A. S. Morton
lation............John C.- askib
Assistants
George Stracke
TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1923 l
t Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE1
(ESTERDAY
-By SMYTHE
rds and Music, By Mr. Harding
r. Harding, following the irresisti-
:all of the circuit, has sallied forth
ss the broad expanse of this fairf
ttry of ou'rs, and is putting forth
he well known platitudes of states-
ship. We catch several glimpses
nim in his progress westward.
e he stops to have his picture tak-4
while he shakes hands with the
tbers of his train crew; in Ka-
he runs a binder over a wheat-
and everywhere he lets loose
cObarinic flow'of words.,
e doubt if the Kansas farmers,
shed under the burden of freightI
s, were overmuch cheered by the
ident's appropriate moralities;
doubt if the arguments for join-
the World Court were made much
rer by the smooh-flowing rhet-
but thenice-hooded, and well
icated speeches coming to thous-
6f Am lecan homes over the rd-
iake excellent bed-time stories,
serve to lull many a home into
ifl ignorance.
e Words and Music, By Others
ords are common as stock in trade
.11 people. If you calculate the
ber of words you utter in one
and multiply this by the hundred
on or more souls uttering more
ss the same number, the result is1
overwhelmingly large daily out-
If only 1-1000 per cent of these
is really accomplished anything
ense progress would be the resiult.
irtunately, by far the greater
cent of the daily forensic out-
is made up of politicians' plat-
es, charming and original remarks
he weather, and much else that is
niugless. It is recorded i his-
that Charlemange, Cromwell,
oleon, Washington, and many oth-
of the great were men of few
is. .

Fancy Names
ritish labor, politically organized,
refused to vote for a resolution
aring "that the royal family is no
er a necessary British institution".
English royalty which has abso-!
ly no power is like a gilded fig-
lead at the prow of the ship of
e. It is a very picturesque histor-
remnant. It gathers under its
ring shade all the inevitable ac
paniment of barons, earls, dukes,
other fancy names, leaving the
l of statemanship free from hered-
y fossils. And best of all, it makes
y pleasant reading. British labor
ight; it is necessary.
Our Mistake
he Ruhr valley is the scene of a
ulent reparations struggle between
mnany and the allies. The Germans
accused of deadly sabotage activ-
s such as Saturday's bombing of a
p train; the great Krupp works at
en are occupied; the city of Frank-
is entirely cut off from the rest

ember, 1918.
Edward Clifford, assistant secretary
of the treasury, has resigned because
the salary received would not permit
his residence in Washington and the
maintenance of the "social activities"
required. The social life in the cap-
itol city seems to be one of the handi-
caps of political life.
OASED ROLL
SUMMER STUDENTS
SUMMER NOT
IT WILL be ah propo at this time,
nodoubtedly, to say a few words rel-
ative to the Shelby Shame (so-called
because results will be much the same
as at Herrin Iorror). We have been
collecting our contribs opinions for
the last week: have had a lot of let-
ters on the subject and the follow-
ing are extracts from sames:
Dempsey will win on the 2cd by
a stranigle hold-Bo.
The reason Gibbons came to terms
so easily is plain to see, he won't
have any use for money when Demp-
sey gets thru with him.-Zekial-
Dempsey will probably appear in
the ring lookin' like a insult to the
Amalgamated Union of Tonsorial Art-
ists-Sir Ignats
Tommy can strike out in just about
any diretion and I don'tsee how he
can miss Dempsey's head-A Phight
Plan
Dempsey will win in the third round
by a boat's length-Slut-
"Uneasy sits the head that wears a
crown." Eventually, why not now?
-. I ....
SUMMING UP all the opinions we
have seen so far it appears that Col-
umn readers are divided but give a
slight majority to Mr. Jack Dempsey.
Guess Carpentier isn't wastin' any
envy on Tommy Gibbons long about
now, nor Jess Willard either.
* * *
NOT THAT Jess couldn't muss Jack
up a bit if he wanted to make the ne-
cessary sacrifices to get. in real con-i
dition.
A Letter From Sir Ignat
Mr. Tarik, My dear Sir: It is with
feelins of the gratest sorrow an' re-
gret that I noats the. speerit of the
times as k'ewealed by this boxing'
mach wich is to cum off. Wy, can you
dear Mr. Tarik, tell me, wy it is that
people will pay good munny to see
Dempsey fite by the thousands while
my illuminatin' lectures on subjec's
relative to hooman welfare. is prac-
tically unattended Why is this thus?
What is the reason of this thusness?
As ever, Sir Ignats
Dear Tanik: Did you ever know
what they call their insane asylums
in a certain South American country.
I don't think you can guess so I'll
tell you: "THE HOPEFUL HAVEN
FOR BRAZIL NUTS."
The Parallel Gentleman.
My curiosity is running away with
me-said the circus owner when his
three legged giraffe towed him across
the field. Jawn-.
Dear Tarik: Myyoung lady friend
told me she got a gown which doesn't
quite come nup to her anticipations.
But I said that was all right be-
cause a little below the knee was al-
ways in 'style. Did I say the right
thing? Romy-O.
*s*

My dear Romy-O: Wy I declair
you must be a engineer or sump'n.
"Anticipation4" don't mean knees, it
means ankles. Comes from a old
Greek root meaning to locomote, move
forward, or anticipate (by use of
ankles). Would advise apology some-
where. Tark.

THE SAME WORLD
(Philadelphia Public Ledger)
We inherit and inhabit the same
world; and we choose for ourselves
what we shall do with all that it of-
fers, whether meat or poison, foulness
or -fairness, vice or virtue. One man
sees the thing to do, and does it; the
other is blind tooduty, insensible even
to his own advantage. There are
various sorts of genius, a Titian
paints, a Brahms makes music, a Saint
Gaudens models; and each man pre-
sents what he has felt or heard or
seen. Yet it is same world for all
of them; the same world in which
there are commonplace, dull minds as
well as the live, brilliant intellects
who confer glamour and luster on ex-
istence where they come.
What is the great advantage rich
men have over the poor? As soon as
the rich man is out of his home, away
from his grounds and not an occu-
pant -f a vehicle, what has he to en-
joy more than the poorest? We all
have sun and rain, sea and land, trees
and grass and flowers. We are sub-
ject to the same laws of health. We
have the same time allotment; we all
must go through the one narrow gate
at last. It is so strange that the
"wealthy" should set such store by
the number of things they collect.
What is the use of piling up great pos
sessions if they crowd out the soul?
We listen in delight to a speaker's
golden eloquence; we read a book thatI
depicts an earthly paradise; we meet
those who are "blest" with a large'
portion of this world's goods. And we
imagine they are having a good time,
while we are relatively miserable.
But the truth is that we have as val-
uable a chance as they had, for be-
tween the extremes of comfort and
discomfort the range is surprisingly
narrow. If a man has some gnaw-
ing illness or some preying sorrow,
what does he care for anything else?
Others may envy him, but he has no
immunit'y from pain and grief. He
may buy anything the shops sell; he
cannot buy joy, for it is not in the
market at a price.
Instead of envy for those whom the
,fates seem to have used better, let us
be mindful of the rich blessings that
abound for us, if we will but take them
and make them our own. There is as
much for each of us as there is for
any one anywhere. Sea or land or
sky, the elements are ours, for etiual
profit-sharing. The life of humanity
is round about us, and we may mingle
with it as we choose, for better or for
worse. The inequalities ofthe social
scheme, of which so much is said, are
not nearly so impressive as the pre-
valent equality, the diffusion of privi-
lege, the power of the weak and the
wealth of the poor.
Some Interesting
Places To
Visit
The General Library
The general library, completed in
1920 at a cst of $700,000 is one of
the finest and well equipped buildings
of its kind in the country. The first
floor houses a study hall, library of-
fices and class rooms. The second
floor contains the great study hall.
This is the most popular room in the
building. Its high ceiling, Indirect
lighting system and beautiful decora-
tions make it an especially desirable
place in which to study. Other rooms
on this floor house the catalogue, and
circulation desk and the periodicals.
The upper floors are divided inte grad-
uate study rooms and recitation
rooms. The general library contains
more than a half million books.

I.

"!

>r All (

GRAHAM'S-Both Ends of the Diagonal

/__._

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DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ain Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
S:oo a.m., 7:oo a.m., 8.oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly to g:o5 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)- :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 :oo pi.,
ri :oo pmm. To. Ypsilanti only-- I L:40
, p.m., z :15 a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local. Cars West Bound-7:5o a.m.,
12:10 p.m.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo - Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 am., 12:47, 2.47,
4:47 P.m.
To Jackson and Lansing - Limited
at 8:47 P.m.

WE. WISH to announce
to the general public
that we ai e ke ping ,open
this summer. We solicit
your patronage.

11

TYPEWRITERS
RENTED
TYPEWRITING
DONE
Hamilton Business Coliege
Phose 342-R STATE AND WILLIAMS

TUTTLES' LUNCH ROOM
Maynard Street

- II

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ml

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DANCING
Every afternoon. . . Also Sunday
afternoons and evenings
Brown's Pavilion, Lakeland, Mich.

SPEND YOUR FOURTH
AT
Groomes' Bathing Beach
Free Picnic Grounds and Parking Space
LUNCH COUNTER
Baseball Game at 2:30 on Sunday and Wednesday
N}

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I

GARRIC K MATS.Tns. 25-50c
- urs. & at.
14th Annual Season Nights 25-50-75C-1
THE BONSTE LLE CO.
in the .dPenturous, 1lomantic lelodrama
"THE GREEN GODDESS"
Next Monday--THE "WIDOW" SHANNON
SUPERFLUO(JS
FACIAL HAIRS
Removed Permanently by
ELECTROLYSIS
Electro-Cosmetic Service
224 Nickel's Arcade

I MWITE SWAN LANDRY CO
Launderers,, Cleaners
Dy ersPressers:::
ONE DAY SERVICE ON REQUEST
1 IIPHONE 16'5
iiltllilln 11 I1111i111111111ii I ii11111111111111111 111111111111111111111 a11 111111111

I f

STUDENTS' LUNCH
409 EAST JEFFERSON ST.

I-

HOME COOKING

SALADS

- LUNCHES

-'

July
Shirt Sale

6rp ' . +i-J.w.:.:bn'a.-.. "&.w'::,.+:r'.n.a: r.'. T, .-w TCr.2_ P R F.'
. I{fir.riBTf aSlfLriu. .,.rcaf«'!w a _ _

v

,: r. :. N !'

Always
on Time !

'

Punctuality is a fine habit.
Encourage it by wearing
a Longines watch. Fam-
ous for accuracy-re-
nowned for beauty.
C~fi

Best quality.

Poplin,

Snisette, Oxford, Collar
Attached SHIRTS.
$2.25 each or

2 for, $4.2

5

Arthur H. Arnold
State Street Jeweler
802 So. State

L.

r:
__

$1.50 FOULARD TIES 95c each
DONALD S O N
224 South State Street

AT THE THEATER!

Screen-Today

WHEN WE said the other day that
that latest cooling device was the
practice of Chicago business men of
wearing wing-tip collars, we forgot
Detroit. In Detroit they have been
going without collars for yrs.
Dear Tarik: While observing
Katherine MacDonald on the Lonely
Road yesterday I heard a high voice
from behind announce: "Oh, dear
I've lost my little pink bow!" Where-
upon a 'second voice piped up with:
"Howv perfectly horrid. What did he
look fn" Romy-4.
TARIK.
-uropeans to fight Prohibition
Pariv, July 2.--(By A.P.)-The in-
ternational conference of wine pro-
ducers at its closing session, adopted
resolutions replying to the "dry pro-
paganda in an effort to ayert the
spread of prohibition sentiment.

Arcade-"The Man Without
Country."
Majestic-Wm. De Mille's "0:
Orpheum-George Arliss in "'I
Man Who Played God."

SI
a
nly
The
[ew .
- I
elle
od- I

i
I
,
-,
:
_. - ,

Wuerth -
York."

"The Lights of N

A MAN'S PERSONAL
WRITING PAPER
should express his virile vigorous
personality and therefore differ from
the daintier and more feminine aspect
of tinted note paper. We have just
the kind a man would want to use in
writing to business associates or
friends.
0. D. MORRILL
17 Nckels Arcade
The Typewriter and Stationery Store
Patronize The Daily advertisers.

"Procrastination
is the thief of time," and time is
worth money.. Do not delay
that repair work on the house,
gutters or the furnace that must
be done by fall. Delay makes
things harder to fix and necessi-
tates a greater outlay than rea-
sonable. We do all kinds of
sheet metal work.
Schlenkert s Hardware
213 W. Liberty

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Stage-This Week

_,

Garrick (Detroit) - Bonst
company in "The. Green G
dess."

1

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