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July 12, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-12

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

I

CAMPUS OPINION

YES, WFE hVE NO
OL'Ii ION~S

I

1

Text Books and Supplies for All

rery morning 'except Monday
immer. session.
he Associated Press. The As-
is' exclusively entitled to the
ication of all news dispatches
or not otherwise credited in
the local news published here-
the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
econd class matter.
by carrier or mail, .$.50.
1 Arbor Press Building.
ons, if signed as evidence of
I be published in The Summer
discretion of the l~ditor. tln-
nications will receive no con-
e signature may be omitted in
desired by the writer. The
does not necessarily endorse
expressed in the comniunica-
ITORIAL STAFF
ones 2414 and 176-M

ANAGING EDITOR
WARD A. DONAHUE
..............William

THE WERST is now known. Stu-
dents whither' ever they mayest be, be
it in the wilds of New York or the
.abode hutz. on the Reo Grande (no,
Listerine, that is the name of a riv-I
ver not the grandfather of an auto)
or not, or for the matter o' that, any-
wheres, by now he knows what we are
all anxuous yet sad to know, two wit,
wich we flunked and wich we just
didn't pass.
- * * *
WE, NOBLE SOLES that we are,.
hake nothing to fear from the blue
plague (yes, Listerine, the cards they
sen out are blue), whether we were
among those who got well into the
alfabet, (or not).
* * *
We are here piling up credits
against a winter day.
After reading the article published,
a few days ago in .this paper regard-
ing the possible opening of the ob-
servatory to students for three hours
on the nites of July 20, 23, and 24,
our old contrib, Romy-O, rites to know
whether darkness will inskrutably be
preserved in the conservatory, as is
generally the case in sech places.
Romy-O, we has mad eour own in-
vetigations in our own way and weI
feel".in a position to say that if sech
be the case thet the observatory is
'opened on said occasions darkness
will indoobitably be preserved.

ANSWER TO D. J. M.
Editor, The Summer Michigan Daily:
Whatever condemnations Germany
deserves for her ruthlessness during
the war, and her attempts to escape a
just retribution, I agree with you in
some points:
1. The civilization of the world
would not have reached such a high
point without German thought and
German science.
2. I am convinced that every man
who wishes to. understand life intel-
ligently must be able to read German
or he will not have the necessary
background to understand what cul-
ture is.
3. German scientists and thinkers
who benefit the world should be as
highly recognized everywhere as any
otheis.
4. "If I had a say in the matter
there should be a German lecture dur-
ing the Summer session,, and I am
sure We would all be interested in it.
The pity of it all is that either the
French or the German civilization has
to suffer and be practically destroyed
by mistakes that were mostly Ger-
man.
Of the two, I believe the Frnch to
be the highest and the most profit-
able to the world. For this reason,
and because I am a Frnchman hlso,
if only one civilization can be saved,
it had better be the French. Yet ify
it .is possible to save also the other,
I mean the German, I should be de-
lighted.
PROF. E. E. ROVILLAIN.

GRAHAM'S-Both Ends of the Diagonal
Patronize The Daily advertiser.

Stoneman

ward J. Higgins
ay.
alie L. Frenger

....aul..... .instein
Assistants
Ada Phelps
Andrew l,. Propper
Regina Reichman
Alaroret Stuart
Lucy T'olhtirst

ua l

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 96o
BUSINESS MANAGER
BFAUMONT PARKS
... ...Hiel M. Rockwell
n............ . ....... .D. L. Pierce
...A. S. Morton
...John C. Haskib
Assistants
Bartholomew George Stracke
URSDAY, JULY 12, 1923
ditor-WM. ,H. STONEMAN

DETROIT UNITED LINES
ANN ARBOR TIME TABLE
A Eastern Standard Time
(Effective July TO, 1923)
Limited and Express Cars to Detroit
-6:oo a.nt. 7 oo a.m.., 8 :oo a.m., 9:05
a~nm. and hourly until 9 :05 p.mn.
Limited Cars to Jackson-8:47 axn.,
10:47 a.m., 12:47 p.m., 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 n.m. and
every two hours until 9 :47 p.m.
Local Cars to Detroit-7 :oo am..
a.m.and every two hours until
8:55 1)., i i :0 p.m. To Ypsilanti
Gt,-11 :4o p.m., 1 :15 a.m.
Locl Cars to Jackson- 7:50 a.m.
and then x2:10 a.m.
Connection made at Ypsilanti to
Saline and at Wayne to Plymouth andl
Not thvilIle..
VISIT historic
W ailhay t Irs ill
(coR. cHIcAGO AND MONROE PIKES
. CHICK N DINNER :: ETC.
SUPERFLUOUS
FACIAL HAIRS
Removed Permanently by
'ELECTROLYSIS
Electro-Cosmetic Service
224 Nickel's Arcade
GARRICK MATS Tues. 25-50c
14th Annual Season Nights 25-50-75c-$1
THE BONSTELLE CO.
in a Whimsical, Charming Love Story,
The "Widow" Shan on.
Next Monday-"LAWFUL LARCENY"
WE WISH to announce
to the general public
that we are keeping open
this summer. We solicit
your patronage.

LAST TIMES TONIGHT

The Yell of the Year!
BOOTH TARKINGTON'S
sequel to "Penrod."
WHIC BOY: Tie down everything loose. The
"orfullest" k~ids intownadcI swingifg a tmeah
li"e of laughter that ighites the spark of joy in'
young a old.
Just as Tarkingtoh wrote it and you know what
that tea's.
IN ADDITION
"The New Leather Pushers"
featuring REGINALD DENNY.

.

The Cast gives a hint-
Benny Alexander
Jue Butterworth
Buddy Messinger
Gladys Brockwell
Rockliffe Fellows
William V. Mong
Gareth Hughes

a

FRIDAY
"The CAVE GIRL"
w ithi big cast of stars

Who knows
of that play!

who will be the stars
Heavens above!
. 4 et

STERD AY
By SMYTHE
ur Greatest Enemies
have been written and are
itten exposing the folly and
ng the crime of war. The'
ds of the' world are invited
a scheme whereby inter-na-
sputes could be settled peace-
Ir. Edward W. Bok offers
for the best plan. All agree
is a terrible institution and
e done away with. "And then
h," say the dreamers, "the
l be a beautiful place to live
11 it? We are not so sure.
e thtough the pages of any
itan newspaper will show
, of tragic and regretable in-
that are the result of ignor-
gotry or heedlessness.

Dear Doctor Tarik: I think my
professor in Acute Topography has
been afrected by the heat. The oth-
er day wheh I handed him a map of
the world, out of a clear sky he says
to me, "France is all wrong, my
boy." Course I didn't argue with him,
you kno whow it is with people in that
condition. But it certainly has its
many and tragic sides.
Inlait Morns.

'Alp, 'Alp!

Contribs to the rescue!

Today's Winner of the Gooseflesh

Prize to Collic Comics
The hospital has him,
I hope that he dies;
I broke both his legs
And blacked both his eyes
FOR HE told me this story.
it wrong that I did? A girl

Was
from

lay Casvill Martin, of Flint,
ffered, serious injuries in a
over 25 cents.; A coroner's
Ypsilanti placed the respon=
or the death of two children
>arents. The parents had re-
ruples against anti-toxin and
t permit treatments fpr the
when they had diptheria. In
own, a mouse was blamed for
of three men and the injury
hers. The three men, riding
ar of a truck, saw a mouse
in the corner and began to
while the machine was in
The driver of the car loat
nd the truck plunged into a
d, pinning the men under it.
e many more like these ridic-
I tragic instances.
away with war will not abol-
-ce, bigotry, and heedless-
t education will solve the
of both ignorance and war.
n answer to Mr. Bok's puz-
st.
uder and More Crude
tortipn of some people's sense
esthetic is evidenced in the
the Detroit Board of Edu-
ithorizing the installation of
spidors in the class rooms of
city's new school buildings.
g to the contractors specifica-'
$60 receptacles, elaborately
I stationary pieces of fine
are called for in each room
everal buildings now under
'ion,
mpting to justify these orna-
banalities, it has been sug-
at the board seeks to elevate
at American habit of expect-
o an aesthetic plane." 'Tis
ge when we have to aesthetic-
ruder habits, practices which
d people would long ago have
y with. -
s time for our eminent friend
in to admit a new variation
ecies which have over-run the
anely, "homo sapiens." The
tety, "homo sappy," has an
- ___+ I n r niv f r nm

the Follies gave him a bid to attend
a warm party at a warm little flat.
There was liquor and music and nice
things like that. The divans were
comfy, the lights were just right-
if you wanted to light them-if not,
well all right.
Now his woman it seems saw best,
'n the dark. Altho she could dance,
she liked better to park.
The remainder h ewhispered,
Quite close to my ear.,
(Smith girls keep on reading
You've nothing to fear).
His eyes were aglow as he said to
me then, "Mister, if I'd played my
cards right, I think I could have kiss-
ed her!" - Wasp.

SCHOOLS OF ENGLAND
Editor, The Michigan Summer Daily:
Although I am not a Public School
man, I take leave to doubt gravely
whether any good purpose is served
by an article so extraordinarily out of
focus as that printed in your issue
of Sunday. On the very simple mat-
Ier of dates, to take nothing else, it
is worse than shaky. I wonder what
Wykehamists would say to the sug-
gestiorl that Eton and Harrow are the
older schools! , The oldest school in
England happens to be the King's
School, Canterbury, dating from the
seventh century. Winchester (1387),
and Penistone (1392) antedate Eton
(1441). _ Ipewich (1477), Horsham.
(1532), Shrewsbury and Morpeth
(1551), Bedford (1552). Tonbridge
(1553), Repton (1557), Westminister
(1560), Merchant Taylors (1561), and
Rugby (1567) antedate Harrow (1571). 1
Uppingham (1584), and Dulwich
(1619), which has Vontributed one of
the most distinguished members of
the Michigan faculty, have also some
claims to age.
,It is tolerably obvious that insti-
tutions which have retained their
leadership for some twelve centuries,
and are now run upon more than ever,
have something to offer utterly missed
by your correspondent. And, by the
way, since when did, Eton and Har-
row (which carry on their boys to at
least the end of our sophomore year)
become "primary schools?" And since
when did "the aristocracy control"
the majority of the schools I have
named, not to mention many others?
R. M. WENLEY.
Harding Advances on Journey
Skagway, Alaska, July 11-(By A.
P.)-The now small, but once world-
known town lying at the head of Lynn
Sanal, was, with the visit of Presi-
dent Harding and his party, given the
greatest thrill since the days of 1897-
98 when hearty and adventurous men
by the thousands came here bound for
the Yukon and ' fortune. The trans-
port "Henderson" bearing the Pres-
ident's Alaskan party arrived here
froln Juneau. '
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.

TUTTLES' LUNCH ROOM
Maynard Street

SUNDAY
Betty Coipso Fand
Richard Dix in
"THE WOMAN WITH FOUR FACES'

11

i
.

t

Hot?

V,

709 N. University

"I

E w w L f

All $5
Toulard

Ties

',4111i llttltllll
w
w
Y
Y
YID
w_
Y
Y
w
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w
w
err
w
Y
a
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v
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--i11C111i1111111

Salads-Sandwiches-Sundaes

Dyers,.Pre%'srs

U. EU
U. EU

ITE SWAN LAUNDRY C I
Launderers, Cleaners

non c each
hlow Tie 7c5ac
IDona Idso ii,
224 So. State

IE DAY SERVICE ON REQUEST

PHONE 1 6 5

IN MEMORIAN

Let us drop a tear!. I arsk you
immediately to either drop a
tear or observe one minute of
silents for that wich is about to
depart out of our lifes. It Is of
West Hall. that .I am .spoking,
dere reader, of that handsome
eddyfice were I, like manyI
others learned to master a grace-
ful az well az elygant stile of
dieshun. Werily, readers, it gives
'me a pain to think that no
others will, as I have - had, the
pleasure of passing retorie one
with a. E, therby imortalizing my-
self. Pere old West Hall, we are
dropping a tear for thee!
Sir Ignats.

AT THE THEATE

Screen--Today

Dear Tarik: I wish to present my
complainant against the printing an
article in the Daily the other day about
the newly invented anaesthetic.'
There are enough guys going around
unconscious now without, any more.
If you got to opei'ate, why operate
on some of the guys that are already
unconscious.
It might happen to do them some
good or wake them up.
Absolutely no publicity should be
given for any more sleep producing'
concoctions.
I believe I have the faculty behind
me when I say this. Rakio.
And so it iz, Rakio, you have hit
the hammer on the head with the nale.
You are-getting as low as brass tacks.
7 than vnai nr i.

Majestic - Booth Tarking
"Panrod and Sam."
Orpheum - Robert Warwic
"The Silent ' Master;" N
Edwards in "In Iock."

RS }
I:
ton's
ck in
Neely
in
in
Bon-
low"

II i

,

* (A
pocKINC11Azl
Rockinchair
Underwear
for all shapes and sizes

Daily Excursion to
P'UT-N-BAY'
80lC One Round Trip $1.25 Sundays
Way (Return Same Day) Hplidays
Leave. 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. Orohestra and
dancing aboard, without extra charge. Cafeteria aboard.
Four hours crammed wth outdoor pleasures at Put-inBay-bathing-dancing-
goves forlunching and athletic fields. See the wonderful Caves, and Perry's
historicmonument.
Connections at Put-in-Bay with steamers for Cleveland, Toledo and Lakeside.
Daily to Sandusky
The Put-in-Bay makes the run through to Sandusky everyiday. Fare-$1.50
one way._d
Special Friday Excursions to Cedar Point
A 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,
groves, and all outdoor ausements. 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 10:30 p. in. Fare-Cedar Point, $1.50 round trip; Put-in-
Bay. 80 cents.

I

Wuerth - Carles
"Snowdrift;" Joe
"Oliver Twisted."

Jones.
Rock

I
I

Dancing Moonlights
Leaves Detroit 8:45 p. an.
Fare, Wed., Thurs. 60c. Sat.,
Suan. and Moidays, 75c.

Men and

Boys
$1.25 and $1.50

Genuine B. V. D.
Genuine Porisnit

W,,t.,foMap, Folder
Ashley & Dustin
Steamer Line
Foot of First Street
Detroit, Mich.

$1.
$1.50

Stage-This Week

Athletic suits

79C

i

!A

I

1I

-

II
I_

J+ F. Wuerth

Co.

S

Garrick (Detroit) - The
stelle company in The "Wid
Shannon.

FASHION PARK CLOTHIERS
322-324 South Main Street

I_ IL

RTC, t

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