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July 26, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-26

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HIGAN DAILY

I

'FICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN".
SUMMER SESSION .
ished every morning except Monday
the summer session.
lber of the Associated Press. The As--
d Press is exclusively entitled to the
r republication of all news dispatches
A to it or not otherwise credited in
per and the local news publishedthere.
red at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
an, as second class matter.
cription by carrier or mail, $L.so .
es: Ann Arbor Press Building.
munications, if signed as evidence of
aith, will be published in The Sumanmer
at the discretion of the Editor. Un-'
communications will receive no con-
on. The signature may be omitted in
tion if desired by the writer. The
r Daily does not necessarily endorse.
itbients expressed in the communica-
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 276-M
MANAGING EDITOR
HOWARD A. DONAHUE
ditor .............William Stoneman
als ............... Paul I,_. Einstein
Editors...............Nathan Davis
Robert G, Ramsay.
Assistants
i Heidemann Ada Phelps
-et Geddes Andrew 1. Propper
Hleraper Regina Reichman
y Mitts Margaret Stuart
Mogan Luck Tolhurst
Boyer Matilda Rosenfeld
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 96a
BUSIN'ESS MANAGER
L. BEAUMONT PARKS
sing................liel M. Roclwell
lion ................. . S. Pierce
ion................ John C. Haskinr
Assistants
th Bartholomew George Stracke
ne' S. JGriffiths John A. Barrett

HURSDAY, JULY 26, 1923
Editor-NAThAN M. DAVIS.

- I

RO1l0 ENSE FOR MURDER '
able of appreciating the sincer-
hich motivated the recent British
to the Allied powers, Belgium
dgnlied her support of the pro-
s made by Prime Minister Bald-
and /is now arguing with the
,h authorities in the hopes that
will snake the necessary con-
ns which will pave the way for
stan ing between the three na-
ile Belgium is not anxious for
estrangement from France, it is
probable that the authorities in
sels will tak individual action
.thdrawing from the Ruhr unless
olncare evidences some coopera-
in the matter of discontinuing his
y of unrestrained occupation.
ce may have suffered under the
i of war conditions but Belgium
not immune; being first among
elligerents occupied. The peo-
s well as officials of the little
yr nation have realized for many
s that of the moves taken in fur-
ag occupation of the eRuhr re-
tmany were wholly useless in
ing the Germans to terms.
hough these two Allied nations
much in common, although they
bound to each other by treaty,
ng ^will keep Belgium from act-
ccording to the dictates'of her
conscience if dFranceassumes
,titude of obatinacy to the future
e continent of Europe, as it will
fluenced by their decision.
editorial in the Detroit News
"England was right, Poincare
w the greatest manace to world
." We would not venture that
on until the answer which the
chgovernment sends to -the Brit-
areign office is made public. I,
ver , the French premier should
nce the legislative bodies of his
ry into doggedly refusing co-
tion, in the British plan, an ide
enceivd with any malice for
ce nor amity for Germany, the
ation will' be justified.n
Wce can press the life's blood
the heart of industrial Germany
when she gets finished, she will
nothing with. which to reward
if. Germany will be a decayed
isi without any power except
read a malicious fervor through-
he world. Commercially it will
Bad. Politically it will be long
buried. Its power will lie only
other war,. This is the war we
to stamp out, the war from,
t France says she must protect
elf.
[TY FOR A 24 HOUR DAY
nmer would be a Utopia itself,
it not for the insects which
form the beautiful summer at-
here into a world of buzzing
Is and stinging bites. Chief
g the usurpers of our ideal ex-
e is the commonplace mosquitoe
unfortunately makes his habitat
most any corler of the torrid or
Brate zones. These blood-suck-
iests with their continual disre-

bitesx follow the examples of their
tormentors biy keeping equally long
hours and they blame it .on the help-
less mosquitoe. "I couldn't sleep a
wink last night. The mosquitoes were
terrible." Then thy ask you to look,
and barring a brilliant red 'bit of
flesh, inflamed from constant rubbing
and scratching, expect your pity. The
only people from whom they receive
it are those 'who, too, love 'to scratch
away. The bite is only half of it but
they aren't aware of that fact.
Scratching, is what helps the bite
bite.
YESTERDAY
By SMYTHE
The Slick Sick Man
The Lausanne treaty is signed and
Turkey celebrates. What had been
lost on the battlefield has been re-
gained ihn the conference by the Otto-
man empire. Turkey was defeated
in the World war, her record in the
years of fighting was marred by many
crimes against civilization, yet she has
succeeded in imposing terms of peace
and in establishing herself on a bet-
ter footing than that of pre-war days.
The Turks may well be proud of
their victory. It was won not in a
battle of rms but in.a battle of wits.
It was as clever a piece of diplomatic
work as the continent has seen in
many decades. Those who have in-
sisted on calling the Turk the sick
man of Europe, must admit that the
name now seems to be something of
a misnomer.
How did the Turks do it? They did
it by playing upon the jealousy and
rivalry between the British and the
French. They have given up much
that is worthless and gained 'much
that is valuable. Rivary alNays gives
some third party a fine chance of run-
ning off with the prize.
The Race Is 'On
The grim race among the world
powers for aerial supremacy is on in
earnest. France was the first to rec-
ognize the importance of a great air
navy and England has not long ago
decided to follow the French example.
low the United States enters the
field.
Congress next winter will be asked
for, nearly 1$25,000,000 to increase the
air service. An aerial force of 2,500
planes, 4,000 officers, 2,500 flying ca-
dets, and 25,000 enlisted men is plan-
ned as the ultimate goal. At present
the United States has but 450 planes
available for combat use. France has
nearly 2,000 and Britain is producing
new squadrots as fast as possible.
Disarmament conference or no dis-
armament conference, the decision
of the army air service to enlarge the
aerial force is a wise one, Air navies
are bound to become material factors
'n national defense. And the recent
lesson of preparedness must not be
forgotten.
He Came For Baths
He arrived as a southern gentleman,
a Kentucky colonel suffering from
the sharp aches and twinges of
rheumatism. When he left, it was as
a federal prohibition agent. Frank
'W. Rickey, co-partner incognito of
'the notorious "Izzy" Einstein, went to
Mount Clemens to take mineral baths
'and to benefit by the won'derful water

of the sulphur springs. He came out
into prominence, however, only when
he revealed his identity in disclosing,
the wettest point of intersection for
'bootlegging in this part of the coun-
try. It is safe to say that the con-
traband liquor would have been much
more effective in curing the gentle-
man of his rheumatism than any
mineral water.
The Antedeluvian Terror
From Omaha, Neb., comes a strange
story of an antedeluvian monster
which has been - seen in the vicinity
of Big Alkali Lake. For the past three
years tourists, fishermen,,and farmers
have often been terrified by glimpses
of this strange creature. It is de-
scribed as about 40 feet long, and in
general' appearance not unlike an al-
ligator.
Paleontology describes some of the
strange monsters that inhabited the
earth ages ago. The immense din-
osaurs, and amphibious creatures
'whose bones are carefully -collected
land restored by geologists at the pre-
sent time sound very much like a be-
wildering fairy tale, except that the
proofs of science are too overwhelm-
ing. Perhaps one of these creatures
'are still living and will, if captured,'

1

r, ,, , .D11Rnl1le wN l lJ
OLL
A', LASS ALAI
s

I.

DID. ANYBODY notice the ad in a
Dee-troit newspaper yesterday: "Eve-
ning Gowns-Half Off?"
Tue Michigan Primer
There is the li-bra-ry. See the big
li-bra-ry. Watch all-the big boys and
girls as they en-ter the li-bra-ry. Do
you know why the boys and girls go
in-to the big build-ing? Let us fol-
low them and see. Here we are! See
the big room. It is a nice big room
with man-y tables and chalirs. See
the boys and girls stud-y-ing at the
tables! What are they stud-y-ing to-
geth-er? Let us 'go over and see.
It is the dic-tion-ary! They will read
it to-geth-er for' hours.
How stud-ious the boy and girl are!
Are they not?
I
Went into
A barber shop
Yesterday
To get a plain
Shave
After trying to
Keep the bird
From selling the
SWorks to me and
Closing up shop,
For about an
Hour,
I told him I had
Been in there before.
Said he didn't remember
My face;
He thought that was
Funny.
I told him it
Was a tregedy but -
My face was
All healed up
Now.
RaWlo.

GRAHAM'S Both Ends of the Diagonal

I

Frankly, we must play on people's
vanity if we want to draw them to
tm.
To some such tactics may seem a
deceptive and underhanded procedure,
but, on the other hand, it may be con=
sidered as friendship placed on a
scientific basis.
Patronize The Daily advertisers.

I~ ~ li fl llldllp It ll lDiD11l l li lD lililiDill'i ltilllllililllllillllilli lll
I;WHITE SWAN LA UNDRYH coo
J= Launderers, Cleaniers
Dyers, Pressers :: ::
'ents''Suits ... $1.25
Ladies' Suits. .. ... $1'.50 up
ONE DAY SERVICE ON REQUEST
-I
P H ONE 1 6 5
D11111DII~~ ~ lillllll l llll llil111 I lilllillll lllIl 11llllllilllllllllllll111t1 l

DETROIT UNITED LINES
ANN ARBOR TIME TABLE
Eastern Standard Time
(Effective July 1t, 1923)
Limited and Express Cars to Detroit
-6:ooa .m., 7:00 a.m., 8:oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly until 9:os p.m.
Limited Cars to Jackson-8:47 a.m.,
10:47 a.in., 12:47 Pnm., 2:47 p -m-, 4:47
p.m., 6:87P47 p.m., 8:47p.
Express Cars to Jackson (Local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9:47 a.m* and
every tvlo hours until 9 :47 p.m.
Local Cars to Detrolt-7 :oo arm.,
8":55 a.m. and every two hours until
8:55 p.m., 1 1,oo p.m. To Ypsilanti
Ocl-t1 :40 p~m 1:15 a.m.
Local Cars to Jackson--7:50 a m.
and then sz:xo a.m.
Connection made at IFSsilanti to
Saline and at Wayne to Plymouth and
Nothville.-
FO o D always tastes
much better if the
surroundings are right.
There is no pleasanter
place in Ann Arbor inI
which to eat than
TUTTLE'S LUNCH
ROOM
MAYNARD STREET

.._
._ _____

I

MI
Michigan Souvenir
M. and U. of M. Boxes

I I

Send one home

*

Text Books and Supplies for All Colleges

r.

We
pack
and
gail=

709 N. University

1

Is

Contribs! Contribs!
Assistance!
* * *

Help! succor!

Nd

--ii'h.....

Today's Winner of the Gooseflesh
Prize to Couich Comics
He was reasonably jealous of his
pretty wife. He was particular also
of her friends, clothes, money and
habits.
Late one night he entered the apart-
ment house thinking of the wonderful
moonlight without. He tried the knob
of the door. It turned and he let him-
self in. There, revealed in the moon-
light from the window, with her arms
about another man-
Two shots rang out. He turned
on the lights to. view the chaos.
He drew back, startled, then vastly
reassured, murmured, ";Gad, but I'm
getting absentminded. ;I've got it
now-we moved upstairs last week.
Wigjag.
* * *
One Sad History
Years ago, when I was a young
man, I fell in love with a beautiful
widow who had a grown-up daughter.
.My father came often to see us' after
we were married, and, as a result, he
fell in love with my step-daughter
and married her. Thus became my
son-in-law, and my step-daughter be-
came my mother, because she was my
father's wife.
(Five minutes intermission)
Within a year my wife gave birth
to a son, which of course, was my
father's brother-in-law and my uncle.
(Take it easy there. Got it?) For
he was the brother of my stepmother.
My father's wife also became the
mother of a son, who was, of course,
my brother and also my grandchild,
for he was the son of my daughter-
in-law. Accordingly my wife was my
grandmother because she was my
mother's mother.
(Tea served between acts)
I was my wife's husband and grand-
child at one and the same time, and,
as the husband of a person's grand-
mother is his grandfather, I became
my own grandfather...
Orphan,
+e* *

VISIT historic
--M tlaher Cavern-:
COR. CcHICAGo AND MONROE PIKES
CHatlKay to Irish ills
CH CKI'N DINNER :s: 'ETC

I

TIR PRIC , 'ES REDUC
d 23%-33 1-'3% re duction from latest price lists.

M A CKS'n c
Wolf Lake Michigan's
most delightful Summer
-: Resort :-:
An Ideal, Place
To spend a day or week-end
or to get p
Frog and Chicken ,
Dinner
A pleasantmotor trip of 28 miles from
Ann Arbor. Take highway M-47 to
Grass Lake, passing thru, turn left 4 1-2
miles (following signs) to Mask Island.
iathing, 7oating, Fish-
ing, Van cing
New Dinner-dance meom may be
engaged by private parties, Reserva-
tions for dinners may be made by tele-
phone.
WILLIAM K. McINTYRE, Prop.
GRASS LAKE
n 4\
COM PLXI.N POW DER
SELECT the shade best
suited to your skin-there
is certain to be one that exactly
matches you flesh tones-and
apply it precisely as directed.
-Then go on your way without
another thought for' your ap'-
pearance.hYou arerassured of
looking your lovely best through
hours and hours of strenuous
shopping, outdoor sports, danc-
Ing, wPrking or what you will.
It needs but oue thorough test
to convince you.
A r m gn d Cold Cream
PowderI n dainty pink
and white box, exqui-
sitely perfumed, $1.00.
Other Armand Powders,
50 cents to $10.00-white,
pink, creme, brunette,
and tint natural,

11

FOR EXAMPLEt

30 x 3 0. S. DISCO
30 X'3 1-2 FISK

01ld price
(Crerand ube)
- - $12.95
- - 14.75

New Price
(Tire and Tube)
$9.98
10.75

And others at equally great reductions.

30x3 1-2 TUBES - - - $1,25, $1,65, $225
A new shipment of the AUTO-KAMP TRAILER
is in. Now is the time to .se this Trailer. One of the
most complete on the market. Come in-let us demon-
strate,
VERNON J. McCRUMB
113-115 South Ashley Street

I

"*"

M"-.

Daily Excursion to
oc One Round Trip $ 2 Sundays
Way (Return Same Day) Holidays
Leaves Detroit Daily 9 a. n. (E. T.)
The finest exclusive excursion steamer, the Put-in-Bay, noted for
its large ballroom,, makes this trip a memorable one. Orchestra and
dancing aboard, without extra charge. Cafeteria aboard.
Four hours crammed with outdoor pleasures at Put-in-Bay-bathing-dancing-
groves for lunching and athletic fields. See the wonderful Caves, and Perry's
historic monument.
Connections at Pat-in-Bay with steamers for Cleveland. Toledo and Lakeside.
Daiy . $ Sandusky
The pt-In-Bay zskes run tbgh to Sandusky everyday. Fare-$1.50
one *ay.
SpgclaI !rday Excursions to Cedar Point
A s r is r made every Friday to Cedar Point-the fresh water rival
to finest bathing ieach in the world-large summer hotels,
groves. and all outdoor amusements. Four hours at Cedar Point and seven
aat-n-Bay.avi.g Cedar Point at 5 p. i. and Put-in-Bay at 7 p. in.;
arrive bokin Detroit i0:0p. i. Tare-Cpoor Point. $1.50 round trip; Put-in-
Bay, 80 contl.

OF COURSE, -that is
speakin'.

relatively

TARIK. 1

'I

EDITORIAL COMMENT

SCIENTIFIC FRIENDSHIP
(Wisconsin Daily Cardinal)
Did you ever find that friendships
become "stale" and friends become
boresome and insipid? Did you ever
sit down to figure out what is wrong
and find that there has been a lack of
recognition on the part of one party
or another?
Perhaps you have not been appre-
ciative of what he has done. Perhaps

Pne. Mo $g18
Lpves detrot 8:45 p.po.
Fare, Wed,.dThu?. 60c. $0,
Su. and Holidalys, 75c.

Write for Map Folder
Ashley & Dustin
Steamer Line
Foot of First Street
rz~_Detroit, Mich.

i

*
* -
*
* 1
U-'

e .add materially to scietnific knowledge.

'

him in any
ich he is en-

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