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July 10, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-10

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itv,
HE

a;

morning, except Monday
- session.
ssociated Press. The As-
xclusively entitled to the
n of all news dispatches
not otherwise credited in
local, new~s published here-

d at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
n as second clas matter.
'ption by carrier or mail, $i.so.
: Ann Arbor Press Building.
unications, if signed as evidence of
th, will be published in The Summer
the discretion of the Editor. Un-
mmrnuhications will receive no con-
n.. Tb signature may be omitted in
on if desired by the writer. The
Daily does not necessarily endorse
inents expressed in the communica-
EDYFORIAL STAFF
L'elephones 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING FDITOR
HOWARD A. DONAHUE,
itors Robe.t .William Stoneman
lites .1Edward J. Higgins
-Robert GRamsay.
Editor..,,,....Rosalie L. Frenger
..... ..Paul L. instein
Assistants
Davis Ada Phelps
Geddes Andrew ];. Propper,
eraper Regina Reichman
Mitts Margaret Stuart
goran Lucy folhurst
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 96o,
BUSINESS MANAGER
14 BEAUMONT PARKA
ig............... ..lie M. Rockwell
o..D L. Piere
. ....A. S. Morton
n....... ....John C. Haskin
Assistants
Bartholomew George Stracke
-
JLSDAY, JULY 10, 1923
ditor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE
ESTERDAY
By SMYTHE
ie Last of a Boon Town
eld is one of tie last of th
om towns of the West and has
ng history. Situated in the
,Ievada desert, it has seen its
ion swell overnight to more
,000 and their fall away to a
indling. hundreds. Each boom
;its horde of eager gold seek-
then, as the boom died out, the
tors departed, leaving a small
at lived in the hope that an;
oom would come.
leld has been burned to the
and six scattered buildings
that remain standing among
es of a once prosperous mining
Men who seek gold alone;
raWe a country soley to exploit
eral wealth are never the pion-
o lay the foundations of any
ent settlements. The men who
the hills In the days of '49 are
id have left very few traces,
e disappointed seekers who
:o find gold, settled down to till
and to build homes and vil-
ave left the peimanent result
handiwork in many a flour-
and properous west coast set-
A Bit Premature
warding of the Bok prize which
acted nation wide attention is
be as simple a matter as it
geared. The details of the con-
6 just being considered by a
ee of nationally. prominent
Including ex-Governor Miller
York, Mrs. Frank Vanderlip,
lville Stone, which has been
ted as a "policy' committee to
p the )rules of the organization.
estion of policy is to be sub-
to auth9rities in all countries
Arorld and a plan for obtaining
; possible results will eventual-
volved. Those who have al-
ent itheir .suggestions were a
nature in their actions when

>orate plans just being laid are
red.
A Stunning Blow
ng man on his honeymoon; his
taken desperately ill and eager
the boy perhaps for the last
he only known address "some-
in New England", these xvere
s when another utility of the
ras discovered at Boston this
A message was "broadcasted"
reached without delay the se-
inn at Lost River, N. H., where
legroom happened to be. This
w kind of "paging" not even
ble a few years ago. Obvious-
gh, anybody in the more civil-
rts of the world who must be
an be told without much loss
that somebody desires to see
he message can reach over the{

IOA ROLL
JIYG L jBELIEVES
.I\ SCI( NS, PURN IT |
Today's Free, Verse
Some of these
lWimmin who
Go to the MOVIES
Here in Ann Arbor
Have more need
Of an EAR TRUMPET
Tha of opera glasses
The way they
YELL around.
The Silent Draa!?
There'll never.e
Such a thing
Until they hang out a card
"No Wimmin Admitted"
'hen the MEN won't come.
Who said that?
I did.
PELL HNELL.

r.

Dear Tarik: Please tell me how my
history prof had the nerve to flunk
men last semester. Iunever handed
in any exams so how could he 'know
a( 1':r I was good or not.
And there you are, dere readers.
Wat wood you do in a case like that?
All we can say to dere In Doubt is
that if she (or he) will send us in his
(or her) name we will be glad to print
it as this well no doubt bring your
case to the immediate atention ofythe
gentleman who committed the alleged
mistake and get you the resired re-
sults.
In the meantime we advise you to
avoid public places and stay in eve-
rings if practicable-in short, play
safe.
Chauncey Reginald' Archibald Ash-
erton, to prospective father-in-law:
Youah daughtah has promsed to mawv
m and eh-ah-I'd lik eto know if
there is any insanity in youah family?
Crusty Old Pa, looking him over:
There must be. Ddo.
Pollylyog, a new contrib, sent in the
following which he says was suggested
by a joke we ran a few days ago:
Student (to druggist): Will you
give me some bromo-seltzer for my
head? -
Druggist: Here's the seltzer, but
keep your head.
The problem of getting energy from
the sun has come up again in the form
of a little booklet entitled, "Getting
Energy from the Son," every parent as
well as profs, etc., should have a
copy
* * *
First critic who read it said that it
made him feel like ,a German mark,
and still going down. Maybe he is
somebuddies son, huh?
We are temted to clothes with that
littl frase so familir between friends
nowadays:
Sleep tite!
TARIK.
S-
The Detroit Times is already advis-
ing us to read Upton Sinclair's chapt-
er on "Dear Old Ann Arbor Town"
which willappear in next Sunday's is-
sue. If he knew half as much about it
as those of us who are "advised" to
read it, he might have more of a basis
for saying what he does.
The New York philanthropists are
organizing their charities into a "Com-
munity Trust." They would call it
a "Community Chest" like the rest of
their fellow countrymen but, most of
these big guns are too "chesty" all
ready.
If the papers aren't mighty careful
they'll talk Henry Ford into running
'for the Presidency.
ANTHRACITE WORKERS REFUSE
COMPROMISE WITH OPERATORS
Atlantic City, N. J., July 9-(By A.
P.)--The Anthracite Mine Workers of
Pennsylvania toay refused to enter
into an immediate understanding with
the coal operators that the produc-
tion of coal shall continue uninter-
ruptedly after Aug. 31, in the event
that a new contract shall not have
been negotiated by that time with the
understanding that the agreement
subsequently arrived at shall be re-
troactive to Sept. 1. The miners con-
tended that there is ample time to
work out an agreem.ent for each side
if they will diligently apply them-
selves to the task.

Arrest American as Smuggler
Shangai, July 9.-(By A.P.)-A war-
rant was issued here today for the
arrest of Lawrence H. Kearney, Am-
erican, charged with being the head
of a plot for the wholesale smuggling
of arms into China from Russian and

CAMPUS OPINION
A COURSE IN "GERANISM"?
Editor, The Summer Michigan Daily:
I wish to inquire if the Daily in-
tends to oer a free course in "Ger-
manism, its woes and its innocence"
during the Summer session? If so,
I will ask the use of your columns to
discuss the case more rationally, if
you will excuse me for saying so
This is a fair demand, for your paper
Acannot remain so strangely one-sided
unless you wish it to lose what inter-
est is may have.
If you accept -my offer, I must tell
you that I shall not whine like your
German professor of Tubingen for I
am a Frenchman, only a Frenchman,
and very proud of it in spite of your
Sunday editorial. I promise you one
thing, however: to write as I speak.
straight from the soulder, and there
will not be any beating about the bush
as we often see in the Daily.
PROF. EUGENE E. ROVILLIAN.
The Daily gladly will accept Pro-,
fessor Rovillian's generous offer of a
discussion of the Ruhr situation from
any angle he may' choose. His man-
uscript will be published upon be-
ing received in the editorial officeof
,the Daily.
Judging from his serio-humorous
jiestion ,concerning a course in
"Germanism," he believes that the ed-
itorial columns of The Summer Daily
have contained "propaganda." Thi is
an erronneous presumption resulting
possibly,'from a failure to distinguish
between liscensed editorial opinion,
and propaganda, either fabricated or
fac4.
The Daily, however, will be pleased
to print Professor Rovillain's paper.
EDITOR.
EDITORIAL COMMENT
A RESOLUTE PESSMIST
(New York Times)
Enjoymentsof gloom is one of the in-
alienable rights of philosophers. Some
are content with a gentle melancholy.
A few can be happy only when they
whip themselves into a fine frenzy of
despair. and, having cried aloud that
this is the worst of all possible worlds,
proceed to exercise their imaginations
in depicting the evil days that are yet
to come. In this form of pleasure
Bertrand Russell revels in the cur-
rent number of The Nation. His theme
is the dissolution of Europe and the
consequent utter collapse of the al-
ready cankered civilization of the
Western world. There are, he says,
only two courses for Europe-self-
extermination or slavery. Of the two
Mr. Russell is inclined to favor the
former, because the slavery which he
foresees means subjection to the Un-
ited States and the gradual American-
ization of Europe.
Statesmen, politicians, senators, and
even a few bankers and editors, have
gone to Europe, have seen and have
prophesied, but Mr. Russell leaves
them all far behind. He attributes the
present woes of Europe to the failure
of Great Britain and the United States.
to stay out of the war, which failure,
as we all know, seriously interferred
with Germany's world ambitions.
Then came the wicked Versailles
Treaty, and now the Ruhr. The future
promises the somewhat doleful satis-
faction of civil war in France and
the Little Entente "deserting to the
side of Germany. Then will come an
other 1914, of which the only happy
end can be the "complete collapse of

all the belligerents, decay of indus-
try, death by starvation of the pro-
fessional classes, and survival of a
much reduced population almost ex-
clusively composed of peasants."
Concerning the only available pre-
ventive-American intervention- Mr.
Russell shudders to think what it will
imply. First, American capitalists
will enslave European workers. "The
result of this," he says, "would be to
keep us poor, which matters little, and
to make our culture American, which
matters a good deal." ie then de-
scribes the horrors of this American
culture, of which the worst feature is
its devotion to industrial mechanism,
and comes to the cheerful conclusion
that it "gradually kills all instinctive
joy of life, and will lead, by war,
revolution or sterility, to race suicide."
Having thus killed off Europe's only
possible savior, he explains, "I would
rather see Europe composed of ignor-
ant peasants than see its complete
conquest by the mechanistic outlook."
He sums up his case by saying that
,as between mutual extermination or
slavery, "if we were wise, no doubt
we should choose slavery," But, he
adds sententiously, "we are not wise."
Mr. Russell must have been reading
recently the lines of Samuel Rogers
to an unnamed friend:
Go! You may call it madness, folly;
You shall not chase by gloom away!

Text Books and Supplies for Ali Colleges
GRAHAM'S-Both Ends of the Diagonal

' ' I, '

There's such a charm in melanclaoly,
I would not if I could be gay.

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

G ARRIC1K Thurs&Tues. 25-50c
14th Annual 'Season Nights 25-50-75c-S1
TTHE BONSTELLE CO.
in a Whimsical, Chartiing Loge Story
The "Widow" Shannon.
Next Monday-"LAWFUL LARCENY" *

DETROIT UNITED LINES
ANN ARBOR TIME TABLE
Eastern Standard Time
(Effective July io, 19,3)
Limited and Express Cars to Detroit
-6:00 a.m., 7:00 am., 8:00 a.m., 9:0.7
a.m. and hourly until 9,:oS p.m.
Limited Cars to Jackson-8:47 a.m.,
10:47 a.m,, 12:471 P.1., 2:47 P.M., 4:47
p~m., 6:47 p.M., 8:47 p.m.
Express Cars to Jackson (Local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9:47 a.m. and
every two hours until 9 :47~m
Local Cars to Detroit-7 :oo a.m..
855 a.m. and every two hours until
: " P.m.,"i" :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti
U ty- -i:40 p.m., I:15 am.
Local Cars to Jackson-7:5o a m.
and then 12 :roa.m.
C(onnection made at Ypsilanti 1o
Saline and at W ayne to Plymouth and
Northville.
SUPERFLUOUS
FACIAL UAIRS
Removed Permanently by
ItLEC 'ROLYSIS
Electro-Cosmetic Service '
223 Nickel's Arcade
VISIT historic
M:-tarker Uavcrn-:
(COR. CHiCAGO AND MONROE PIKE S)
Gatevay to Irish Hills
CHICKFN DINNFR : FTC.
j STUDENTS' LUNCH I

' ='lilillil~ iliiliiiililliliil li lli i llillilililt111#IIII ili1D111i 1111
;r
liThat' what we <
in the dry clea
- When you give us
to be dry cleaned,
1 = it back at a cer
We will not disa
Furthernore, we
you quality wO
time, for we c e
ENERGINE
Swissilized Garments Stay Clean Longer
i=
Comand
We PHONE 2508
Call and 2508A
Deliver 209 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.

id Right
call service
ning field.
s a garment
d, you want
rtain time.
ppoint you.
will give
rk all the
an 'i th

I U i

409 EAST JEFFERSON ST.

w~.

HOME COOKING

Pressing
Cleaning
Repairing

SALADS

- -LUNCHES

. . . .

ro

UNPAID

SUBSCRIPTIONS

- TO-

11

C be hummer

fItcbitian

'ai

S HOULD be paid by July 15th.
Otherwise the $2.00 rate will be

charged.

Send in your check to 'The

Press Building, or come over to the office
-any time beforeSunday, the 15th. 4

..h~ummer lbtcbxtgan ~ah3

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