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May 07, 1922 - Image 7

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1922 THE MICHIGAN DAILY MAGAZINE 7
A FEW NOTES BY G. D. E. , MIDLAND EDITOR VISITS US A New Book on Sex Her new ideals of worship are freely
(Continued from Page 5) (Continued from Page 1) Miss A. Maude Royden, England's expressed and people of all classes
Christ, Dante, Galileo, Nietzsche, Poe He commented that the writer of son- foremost woman preacher, daughter and beliefs attend. Since college days
and numberless others. Some men, nets had the best opportunity of judg- of Sir Thomas Royden, has written she has been prominent in debating
of course, can oppose the rabble, but ing the success of his work because a hook entitled "Sex and Common and scholarships and these talents she
only after first cloaking themselves as the sonnet standards are much more Sense" (Putnam's). has devoted folly to social problems,
idiots and winning the rabble's favor. definite than those of the lyric. Free She is the first woman to appear in which she is and always has been
Even then their subsequent snubbing verse he considers the most subtle on a lecture platform of the Oxford deeply interested.
of the mob finally brings them to and difficult form of poetry. University Extension Course. In 1917 Miss Royden enjoys the distinction
grief, as with Caesar, Napoleon, Dis- Mr. Frederick first novel has just she became pulpit associate to Rev. of being the subject of a chapter in
raeli, and, dropping a peg or two, been accepted by Knopf. It is called Joseph Fort Newton (now of the "Painted Windows," by "A Gentleman
Woodrow Wilson. "Druida,"-accent on the second syl- Church of the Divine Paternity, 72nd with a Duster," and is the only woman
But mark me, I am not saying that lable, long "i"-and will appear in St. and Park West, N. Y. City) at the so discussed in that volume. She is
the two freshmen are men of such January, 1923. He is beginning work City Temple, London and was the first at present in this country where she
calibre as the first three mentioned, on his second novel this spring. It of her sex to preach there. will remain a short time.
nor even as sunerior as the fuddled is not to be a story of college life, During the war she established a
Wilson. On the contrary, my obser- but it will include two or three transi- clinic where she discussed moral, re- Shane Leslie who, a few years ago,
vations of men in general lead me to tional chapters concerning the hero's ligious and domestic problems with wrote an interesting book, "The End
believe that the young fellows are undergraduate career, and this part of women and girls. She is now ai of a Chapter," has written a novel,
probably but little better than their the story is to be located in Ann preacher in the Guild House. London, his first, "The Celt and the World,"
persecutors. Flying in the face of the A conducting fellowship services there. (Scribners).
herd alone shows that they lacked a
deal of foresightedness. That the gi#IIi#lllllillilllllli1#111llllli111~111llfii~illllfili111#111IIn n11i11lll~i
Constitution of the.es United States
gives them the right to wear a "frosh
pot," derby, tam-o-shanter, or no hat
The Constitution also gves us afeA newcomer in wash frocks =
press and free speech, and other things
which have been denied since the you'll w ith
time the document was written, hat greet open
In sum, the young men should have
known that any flouting of the super-
stitions of the mob is always sure
to meet with certain and sudden pun-
ishment, that any departure from the
norm, meritorious or otherwise. any
innovation, or any deed of daring not
decorated with gold braid and pap, W o
always reaps a sa d reward. olealrd ah Fo k
For those who are getting red in
the face and indignant, as they read,
allow me to state that all classes
began wearing special class headgear They have three qualitiea that will endear them to you immediately. They
in 1908 and that the wearing was not the'll
lben compulsory with the members 2 are so attractive in style; they are so beautifully made; and they'll leash.
of any class. The spirit of thus hii- stle mer-o.eutrly ;n
nitiating the freshmen did not break = The styles are unusually clever; in fact, we believe, you'll be surprised at the
into its glorious traditional blossom =
until nearly four years later. Al, the = smartness these frocks have achieved.
sacred and venerable Iradition! Ali,
the dear old observance, handed
down from generation to generation!
That it should be violated is ntoler- = The tailoring is Wooltex, which means of course the very best. And to
able! Even If we should, by any rare =
chance, get a young Archimedes in = match this style and workmanship there are beautiful pre-shrunk wash fabrics
this school, let us by all means kick
him out if he should refuse to wear a = that are guaranteed as fast colors. Somehow you'll find that tubbing will
"pot!"
almost seem to improve the looks of these frocks. They are wash frocks in
I recommend without stint Edwin . fact as well as name, pre-shrunk, fast colors,
Bjarkman's first novel, "The Soul of a
Child" (Knopf). It is the only wholly
real description I have ever read of
a boy's life. Necessarily it is not for There are dainty whites, summery blues, pinks and
prudes. Besides being a delight to
any person of intelligence it is some- tans, with trimming in white or contrasting colors,
thing which should be read by every
father who is not a complete ass. I Clever styles in all sizes that will give you "That
hope to review the book in a week or
two. Well-Dressed Look" for summer.
Hepplestall's, Harold Brighouse's
new novel (McBride) is a story of
which the real hero is Steam, shown ~P7O$ T 1 O
as a force not only to dominate men's U t
fortunes but to control their hearts. =
Beginning in the early days of the 2
Industrial Revolution, when Reuben
Hepplestall built his cotton mill upon
the ruins of the hand-power and water
power manufactories of his less pro-
gressive contemporaries, it tells of
the feud that arose between the Hep-
plestall's and the Bradshaws and how =
after a hundred years, in post-war
England, that hatred was buried by an-
other pasTHE MILLS COMPANY
H. G. Wells and Henrik Van Loon
have probably done more to popularize The Store That Sells Wonltex
history than any other two men. The
publishers claimto have sold over 118 MAIN STREET
35,000 copies of Van Loon's "Story of
Mankind" in 15 weeks, while "The
Outline of History" continues to be
of the biggest selling non-fiction
books. 'II I f i fltlt11gIn i11111 1 1I INi llli 111111gggg ilIII I Iiin if f i I I 1 in llli

'A

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