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July 03, 1927 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1927-07-03

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PAGE TWO
hr ummuwr
Published every morning except Monday
during the University Summer Session by
the Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished herein.
Entered at the Ann . Arbor, Michigan,
postoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $i.so; by mail,
$2.00.
Ofi'es: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
EDFIORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP C. BROOKS
Editorial Direptor......Paul J. Kern
City Editor.....Joseph E. Brunswick
Feature Editor.....Marian L. Welles
Nigit Editors
Carlton G. ChampeH. K. Oakes, Jr.
John E. Davis Orville Dowzer
T. E. Sunderland
Reporters
E. M. Hyman 'Miriam Mitchell
Mary Lister
Robert E. Carson Betty Pulver
Win. K. Lomason Louis R. Markus
BUSINESSI STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
LAURANCE J. VAN TUYL
Advertising............. Ray Wachter
Accounts...........John Ruswinckel
Circulation............. Ralph Miller
Assistants
C. T. Antonopulos S. S. Berar
G. W. Platt
Night Editor-ORVILLE DOWZER

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

named it after him before he was
even elected.
In Michigan, though, we have a
much more fair and honest sense of
values, and there might be some ob-
jectionrto changing the name of any
to our Sheep Moutains or Squaw
Creeks to the cognomen of the chief
executive. After all, sheep, have pro-
vided food for mankind for thousands
of - years; and while the president's
ancestors were digging ditches around
the castle of Edward I, the good king
was no doubt feasting on mutton
within. There might be some doubt
as to which has accomplished the
greater public service, and in an en-
lightened state such as this the prob-
lem would at least precipitate a heavy
argument. -
Squaws, likewise, were raising
families on this continent while the
brown eyed ancestors of the first
ladies of the land were answering
the doorbell for William the Conquer-
or. In priority, at least, the name
"Squaw" has a tremendous edge over
anything else that could be perpet-
rated on the North Amercian domin-
ions.
At any rate the business of renam-
ing places on the map is harmless in-
door sport for state legislatures, and
makes interesting front page copy for
the world's greatest newspapers. If
the abused landmarks could vote, how-
ever, it might require even imore than
farm relief legislation to win the nomi-
nation for Mr. Coolidge in 1928.
TAX REDUCTION
A BENEFIT OR AN EVIL?
The government of the United States

SKILLED REPAIRING

SATURDAY, JULY 3, 19927 is faced with a surplus o
000,000. This presents no
WEHAVENOTHINGTONAcourse, because the nati
still up in the billions, and
The real reason that President present rate it will be gen
Coolidge did not edify the state of fore it is entirely wiped o
Michigan with his presence during the A small but noisy gr
months of. June, July, and August can national government4, ho
now be ascertained more exactly than never see a surplus with
in lustry voices that tax3
ever before. Political experts said the only logical outlet.
that it was because Mr. Coolidge had less taxes is always good
to make amends for vetoing farm re- of voters in a president:
'ef bills, but in the light of later de- and the candidates do no
yeiopments even the political experts of the fact. It is general
that the reduction of taxe
are apparently wrong. The real rea- ficial thing to the nation a'
son is that Michigan has nothing to the assumption is a nat
name after the ex-Northampton mayor that certainly must be cor
as South Dakota has. In the first place the la
The guider of the nation's destinies revenues, levied as they a
has scarcely been in South Dakota a ries, incomes, and foreign
week when a totally blameless moun- cate a period of prosperi
tain was named after him, and the iods of prosperity the n
most recent development in the nam- whole is well able to pa;
ing business comes with the announce- and instead of loweri
ment that a tiny mountain creek, un- might even be a sound id
aspiring, though it was to national them, and use the accum
publicity, had the title of Grace Cool- plus for tax reduction
idge Creek" inflicted upon it. A wo- works when prosperity hit
man member of the South Dakota grade.
legislature proposed the name for the Then in the second plac
inoffensive stream, but the rest of vital and serious of all the
the creeks in South Dakota are safe which our public opinion
because the prudent state has only is that the nation as a wh
one woman in its legistlature. receive full value from t
In order to find a mountain to name ture of the national and st
after our cheerful chief executive the ments. Public works, be'
state legislature had to remove a name they do the entire popu ac
already acquired. The mound in the in many cases a dozen time
Black Hills which now flaunts the cost, and if taxes had be
name of "Mount Coolidge" formerly fraction a year ago, and
hung its head under the appelation of expended in levy develop
"Sheep Mountain." Both names mean engineering works along
practically the same thing in the long of the :Mississippi, the Ur
run, however, because sheep are not could have saved betwee
very presumptions or self assuming four hundred millions of
animals. No case of superior intelli -spring.
gence among sheep has even come to The plea of tax reduc
our attention, either. never be a legitimate on
The gurgling creek which is des- tional campaign, unless th
tined to immortality under the name is accomplished without t
of Grace Coolidge was formerly of government efficiency
"Squaw Creek," so the change was not surplus that exists in t'
great there either. If Grace Cool- now were applied to en
idge had been the president's wife 500 eighteenth amendment in
years ago she would have been a city the administration w
squaw anyway, and a matter of 500 much better record to b
years or so is nothing to a creek. 1928 than it has at prese
Someday Michigan will perhaps dis- millions of dollars, an i
cover something to name and then amount compared with th
perhaps this state, too, can tempt the plus, would possibly hire a
chief executive and his squaw for the for the direction of enforce
summer. Of course, if Coolidge had and lift the office from the
only come'earlier to Ann Arbor, we political sinecure that it i
should gladly have named Clippy present a man has been
Stadium after him, even though it left who displayed the obnoxio
us without a memorial to Clippy, and zeal in enforcement, and<
we could have named the Allen Creek who cloaks his intended
Drain the Grace Cooldige Drain if we }under the statement that h
had only known about it in time. main entirely within the
Our neglect to inform the president been appointed in his pla
of these facts probably cost Michigan administration wants a recc
the visit of the first citizen of South of, honest enforcement i
Dakota. It sould be a lesson to all York area would make az
those who would enhance the value of powerful appeal to though
Mackinac Island real estate, and the cans than the reductionc
next time an invitation is extended we taxes.
can prepare a few natural wonders in Before the issue of tax
advance and have them all polished up enters in another national
ready to name. We might even take it might be well to ask w
time by the forelock, and name things government has made full
now after every prospective candidate; period of prosperity, whet
then we could be safe and secure, and increased efficiency, and
when South Dakota's invitation of- finally, the use of the mon
fered to change the name of Mount collective good is not as im
Coolidge or Grace Cooldige Creek to more important than the ra
honor the new executive we could er benefits of national tax r
point with Bride to our sand dune or which to the Republicans m
drain and proudly announce that we duction of the income tax.

f over $600,-
difficulty, of
nal debt is
even at the
erations be-
at.
oup in our
miever, can
out shouting
reduction is
The plea of
for millions
ial election,
t lose sight
ly assumed,
s is a bene-
t large; and
tional error
rected
rge national
.re on luxu-
trade, indi-
ty. In per-
ation as a
y the taxes
g them it
lea to raise
ulated sur-
and public
ts the down
e, and most
errors into
has fallen,
Ole does not
he expendi-
ate govern-
nefitting as
e, are worth
s what they
en raised a
the money
pments and
the valley
ited States
n two and
dollars this
tion should
e in a na-
at reduction
he sacrifice
If the
he treasury
forcing the
New York
uld have a
oast of in
nt. A few
nsignificant
e vast sur-
n able man
ment there,
level of the
now it. At
discharged
us fault of
a politician
inefficiency
he "will re-
law" has
ce. If the
ord to boast
n the New
much more
tful Ameri-
of national
reduction
campaign
hether the
use of the
her it has
whether,
iey for the
portant or
ther meag-
eduction-
leans a re-

Books And Drama
fOR "THE READING PUBLIC"
Occasionally, when the pressure of
studies is lax enough to allow some
of our staff to read books other than
texts and reference works, The Daily
will publish their comments on what
they have read, with all the altruistic
motives of informing and advising
the public which inspire every book
review column. Some of the books
will be brand new, some sensational,
some less exciting but perhaps mare
weighty, and there will be some which
while not the very latest are still
prominent in literary circles.. We
start with one of the latter.
Revolt In The Desert, by T. E. Law-
rence. George H. Doran Co., New
York, $3.00.
If Lawrence of Arabia were seeking
to gain a lot of publicity, he could not
have devised a better course of action
than that he has followed since the
war. In this day of blatant advertis-
ing, when "world's best" and "world's
greatest" are titles which apply in-
discriminately to the most common
)roducts, it is only modesty which
arouses attention. The modest Lind-
bergh is famous over night, and, in a
smaller sphere, perhaps, Lawrence's
enlistment as a private, under an as-
sumed name, in the Royal Flying
Corps, attracted no little attention.
One feels that Lawrence is one of
those interesting persons who ex-
press their egotism by negation. He
is the opposite of the braggart, con-
ceiling everything but the worst side
of himself, as much as is possible. In
his book, daring raids are made, plans
are formed, and hardships endured by
"we," even when the other part of the
"we" is only a camel. It is always
"I" who is tired and irritable and
wishes it were all over. Brave deeds
are nothing more than gestures to a
gallery, necessary to maintain pres-
tige over the Arabs.
There is really nothing wrong in
such an attitude. Being human, Law-
rence must have found it very dificult
to write a book about himself which
would not disgust the reader with its
continual "I." But he has succeeded
admirably in his task, partly at least
because he garnishes the story of
his campaigns with the interesting
events of everyday camp life. The
book is not merely his campaigns, it
is also his whole Arabian experience.
More often than not he is only a tired
young Britisher who would give his
best camel for a bath and cigarette.
Again he is a student of tribes and
tribal customs, and sometimes a lover
of nature.
All in all the book is an absorbing
picture of war 'time Arabia, with its
sand and sheiks, the former blazing
under the summer sun that would put
an Ann Arbor thermometer to shame,
or freezing in a winter wind; the
latter with vermin in their hair and
other than the amorous leaning which
earlier writers have imputed to them.
One might say much more about this
book; in fact, columns more have
been written and even printed. What
more can one say than that it is well
worth reading?
-N. C. B.

Observe that Rider Pen Service
something more than dealer service.

Rider's
Pen Shop

is

. It is one of the few places in the whole
country where skilled pen makers are
employed in a retail service, this is value
to you.

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Buy your
from factory.

Rider "Masterpen" direct
We manufacture them.

315 South State St.
Phone 8950
24-HOUR SERVICE

t

The Coolest Eatnig Place
in Town.
EXCELLENT MEALS.
Ladies and Gentlemen
Single Meals - 50c, 65c
Weekly Board - $5.75
Cor. State and Washington

NOTEBOOKS ANDSUPPLIES
Everything in supplies that you need for the summer session.
Notebook paper, typewriter paper, ink, fountain pens. No matter
what you need, we have it.
1111 South University

Ixmwm
mmw

_..,i

Rider's.
Typewriter Shop
Where skilled repair men are employed
Headquarters for the easy running Roy-
als and Royal Portables and Coronas.
All makes of machines (good ones) for
sale or rent.
Give us a trial You will note the dif-
ference.

I

Subscribe for the Summer Daily

M

9

HALLER'S
State Street
Jewelers

HQW

r ®- P -AP- ,Ww av
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II

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The Training School For
Jewish Social Work
Offers a fifteen months' course
of study in Jewish Family Case
Work, Child Care, Community
Centers, Federations and Health
Centers.
Several scholarships and fellow-
ships ranging from $250 to $1500
are available for especially quali-
fied students.
FVr information, address
The Director
The Training School for
Jewish Social Work
210 W. 91st St., New York City.

11

-

If you're wall at sea' about
your tobacco...
9
MAYBE you've sailed the seven seas search-
ing for perfect pipe pleasure... Maybe
you've tried oceans of tobacco without
running into one you can anchor to ...
but don't give up the ship. Plenty pipe-
pilots were once in the same boat ...
Just shoot an s. o. s. to G. R. C.. for
Granger Rough Cut is. a life-saver to pipes
in distress. It's rich and spicy-and mel-
lowed by the old "Wellman Secret it's so
mild you can stoke-up and fire away at
full sail!
Then jot this down in the old log:
Granger's rough cut flakes smoke as cool
as a zippy sea zephyr... Man, your old
smokestack'll puff wreath after wreath
of perfect pipe pleasure.
And don't wait till your ship comes in
to take on a cargo of Granger. The pocket-
package is not high-priced.. .for packed
in foil (instead of costly tins) this quality
tobacco sells at just ten cents. Load up
to-day... and bon voyage!
G;RlAGNGER
kOUGH CUT

YOU

* * s
THREE LIVE GHO$TS
Ann Arbor has always watched with
interest the announcements from Miss
Bonstelle's playhouse in Detroit. Of
particular importance, is the bill for
next week,. "Three Live Ghosts" by
Max Marcin and Guy Bolton which
was presented in New York for one
year.
While the plot of "Three Live
Ghosts" deals with the experiences of
three returned soldiers, it has nothing
whatever to do with the war and
should not by any means be regarded
as a war play. When the three pals
find their way back to London they
discover that they are all recorded
among the dead, which suits two of
the cronies, inasmuch as they had not
lead any too moral lives before en-
tering the service.
The third pal is shell-shocked and'
merely trails along with the other
two, who have appointed themselves
his guardians since he had a mania
for putting everything in his pocket
that he can lay his hands on.
More trouble than they have bar-
gained for, however, develope when
the shell-shocked "Spoofy" comes to
the lodgings with a baby carriage and
several quarts of priceless jewelry.
It is then that the police get a hand
in the affairs of the three "dead men"
and begin to straighten things out.
"Three Live Ghosts" is wholesome
fun from start to finish. It teaches no
moral; it is never vulgar; but it is a
riot of laughs from beginning to end.
It has been one of the largest hits
in the national stock field, is scream-
ingly funny and should prove a de-
lightful vehicle for the Bonstelle com-
pany.

I

The Graduating Seniors
Are facing the question
of
"WHAT TO DO
NEXT"
Some of you are well jixedbsyou
have a family business to work
with. It will be to your interest
to think about the new develop.
ment, Group Insurance, which will
be a factor of increasing inpor-
tance in the relations of your
business to its employees.
Some of you have a decided bent,
and are going to follow it. One
way of making sure that you will
finish the course of life you have
chosen is to take advantage of
AnnuityEndowment, and Straight
Life Insurance.
Some of you have worked for
your education and must earn as
much money as you can, as quickly
as possible. The selling of Life
Insurance gives the most and
quickest return for hard work; it
also offers the greatest:freedom for
original enterprise. It is_ not a
push-button job. The John Han-
cock is looking for men like you
and would like to hear from you.
Write to us in regard to any of
these points. We shall answer
your inquiries without any ob-
ligation to you. Address the
INQUIRY BUREAU,
197 Clarendon St., Boston, Mass.
If your policy bears the name
John Hancock, it is safe and
securwin every way.

Granger ough Cut is made by the Liggett &iMyers-Tobacco r

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