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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 04, 1923 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-04

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

ogazds
Road House,

it

To Cripples

I

'I

LARGEST "HA"ESPEARE
COLLECTION IN CONR

of which are
main lobby.

on

American
t 12, Cleveland 8.
o 4, St. Louis 3.
ics-Boston-No play, rain.
ngton 1, New York 2.
National
-Brooklyn-No play, rain.
rati 6, Chicago 5.
ork 4, Phillies 2.
uis 2, Pittsburg 4.
ay to rent a room is with
lassified".-Adv.

-S

r- ALUdKaAILA

ill

i

']AMPING is certain to be
a source of irritation and
egret unless the tent is right.
We make tents that are easily
>ut up and taken down, and
hey "stay put" in the worst
weather. Lowest prices.

Down in Southern Michigan at
Cambridge Junction, in the region of
the Irish Hills, Walker Inn an histor-
ical tavern has been discovered rich
in romance. It is a white frame,
green .shuttered building )almost a
century old, and is now used only
as a museum with the original furn-'
iture and relics of its. earlier days.
Formerly the Walker hostelry was a
public inn. Daniel Webster came.
there in 1838 and in 1847 James Fen-
nimore Cooper brought his family and
his Indian guides there so the story,
goes. He wrote "The Oak Openings"
during his sojourn. One room is call-
ed the "murder" room because a
traveller with considerable money dis-
appeared from it and never returned.
His starving horse was found in the
nearby forest tied to a tree. Another,
"the suicide room' is so-called be -
cause a travellar, weary of the trail,
took his own life in it one night.
In 1853, Sylvester Walker, the orig-
inal proprietor, realizing the crowded
condition of ,the tavdrn and the press-
ing need for a ballroom, built a brick
tavern across the road and called it
the Brick Walker Tavern. On the.
lawn is a great oak, with its top but
off. During the "Tippecanoe and Ty-
ler Too" campaign, an. enormous Am-
erican flag floated from its top and
thousands of voters came from the
neighboring country and camped in
OBSERVAT0OYWILL 0E
OPENEDf TO VISITORS
The University Observatory wil be
open to Summer session students on
July 20, 23, and 24 at 8:30 o'clock it
was announced yesterday. On these
nights the Observatory will be open
for three consecutive hours during
which time 'three relays of observers
will be conducted through the astro-
nomical laboratories.
Throughout the evening the tele-
scope will be focused on the moon
and if time permits the starsswill al-
so be observed. Visitors' night at the
Observatory is a privilege enjoyed
only by students of the Summer ses-
sion and admission is by ticket only.
Admission tickets maytbe secured at
the office of -the Secretary in Univer-
sity hall on presentation of treasur-
er's receipts. The observatory is sit-
uated on the corner of East Anne and
Observatory streets, directly in back
of Palmer field.

the inn yard. This building, like the
older one, is furnished in antique
furniture. The basement and kitchen
are still in the old colonial arrange-
ment. One of the rooms is called the
Henry Ward Beecher room because he'
once passed a night in it.
Another feature of the Brick Walk-
er Tavern is the immense ballroom.
It commands a sweeping view of the
adjacent country. The ballroom is
now in use for holiday dances and
the tavern is maintained as an inn
where swimming and fishing are add-
ed attractions to the old tavern.
Oil Magnate Warns
Against Government
Control Of Fields
(By Special Correspondent)
New York, July 3.-"Any attempt
on the part of the government to reg-
ulate the oil industry will unquestion-
ably bring about an oil famine and
eventually dollar gasoline."
In these words, William G. Skelly,
president of the Skelly Oil company,
one of the leading independent oper-
ators in the mid-continent field, ans-
wered the La Follette committee rec-
ommendations today. Mr. Skelly said
that gasoline is the cheapest motive,
power on the market and expressed
the opinion that if the oil operators,
refiners and marketers are permitted
to work out' their own complicated
problems, unhampered, gasoline, for
the next ten or fifteen years at least,
will be cheap.
"Fifteen years ago," Mr. Skelly said,
"the government began to regulate the
railroads and since that time service,
the chief requirement of the public,
has been on the decline. The brief
but sad experience with the telephone
and telegraph companies shows con-
clusively that governmental regulation'
cannot and does not meet the claims
of its advocates.
"Tbe La Follette program; no mat-
ter how will intentioned, will toot
bring about lower prices for gaso-
line. The oil industry today, more
than at any other time, needs unbridl-
ed initiative. The effect of any sort
of regulation will unquestionably
bring about a shortage of oil and sub-
sequently a panic and famine."
. CHUBB HOUSE

William Henry Eustis
William Henry Eustis, eighty-four,
ex-blacksmith, ex-mayor and real es-
tate baron of Minneapolis, has don-
ated $1,000,000 and forty-four acres
of prairie land for a hospital and con-
valescent home for crippled children.
Eustis, crippled; says he is giving the'
money for that purpose because he'
"went through life that waywhenpro-
per facilities at the right time would
have saved him."
Dance at Jim Burke's Whitmoire
Lake dancing pavilion July 4th, aft-
ernoon and evening. Also Friday and
Saturday night.-Adv.
roh s
Farmers & Mechanics
Bank
-TWO OrriCe-
101.105 S. Main St. 330 S. State St
Nickel's Arcade
1 El

Today-
"Cameron of the Roya[ Mounted"
Monty Banks in " East is Worst"
Fri. -sat.-
Tomt Mix in "00 AND DARE"
Stan Lanrel in"Under Two Jags"
Sun.-Tues.-
Mary Alden and Dorothy
MacKail in
"A WOMAN'S WOMAN "
Charlie Murray in "HELPFUL HOGAN"

In view of the world wide celebra-
tion of Shakespeare's first folios
which is.. planned the University Li-
brary is exhibiting Shakespearean fol.-
ios, portraits of Shakespeare, and
Shakespearean scenes and actors.
The University Libiary has the larg-
est collection of Shakespeare's works
in this country with the exception of
Harvard. It is the Macmillan Shake-
speare library of about 8,000 'volumes,
containing 330 editions of collected

Today-
Mitchell Lewis in Code of lhs Yi
Bert Roach in "The Jazz Bu
Screen Snapshots
Fri.-Sat.-
Owen Moore in "THE P00R SI
Century Comedy
Sun. -Tues.-
Able Gance's sensational prodi
"I ACCUSE"

Lectures Announced
Professor E. D. Dickinson will
ture on "International Outlaws-
sia and Mexico," at 5 o'clock to
row afternoon.
At 8 o'clock a two reel film on
audion bulb will be shown, ac
panted by a lecture given by Pro
L. Rich of the physics departme
Bolt Kills Jackson Mau
Jackson, July 3.-John Baun
50, a farmer residing near here
killed this afternoon li lightnin

/,

11

LAST =
TIMES
TO NIGHT

Keep Out

the Sun"t

WM. DeMILLE presents
"ONLY 38"

OX TEXTILE CO
603 W. Michigan Ave.
Ypsilanti, Mich.'
Classified Advertising
Rates: Two cents per word
per day, paid in advance fif-
teen cents per reading line per
day, charged. ' I
WANTED
NTED-Roommate- Front suite,;
?verything new, leather upholstered
hairs. 1 1-2 blocks from campus.
Eate $3.00 per week. SeeAlbert H.
'ollard at 'Chubb House, 209 5. State
t. Phone 3083-J. tfn
FOR SALE
NING Room and Kitchen equip-
nent sufficient for eighty people can.
e bought for $7,000. Call 3290.
10c-2
R SALE - Small rooming house,
me block from the campus. Will
ell to good party for $1,000 down.
Call 3223-s. 10c-2
R SALE-Six room house directly
outh of the campus. Will accept
$500 as first payment. Phone
2925-M. 10c-2
TYPEWRITERS
'pewriters of standard makes
jought, sold, rented, exchanged.
cleaned and repaired.
0. D. MORRILL
Nickels Arcade Phone 1718.
1-tfr
FOR RENT
)R RENT-$60 monthly-furnished
appartment. Living room, bedroom,
kithenette, bath. Uniti Sept. 1st.
Ralph T. Swezey, Phone 3184. 10c-3
LOST
)ST - A purse containing $13 on
State St. Reward. Call 1662-W. 11
)ST-Gold pencil "Naomi" engraved
on it. Call 782-J. 11-2
MISCELLANEOUS
NORMANTON BILBIE, Teacher of
Violin, Piano, and Harmony (on fac-
ulty of the Detroit Conservatory of
Music) will take pupils through the
summer at 307 N. Main St. Phone
611-M. 4p-21
)ARMING-Sanquist Inn, 615 Church
St. A good place to eat. Rates
$6.00 for two meals, $7.00 for three
meals. Mrs. E. M. Batdarff, man-
ager. 9p-3
'UDENTS make five dollars an hour
during spare time while at Summer

with
NAY McAVOY-
ELLIOTT DEXTER and

LOIS WILSON
GEORGE FAWCRT'

A CHRISTIE COMEDY

TOPICS'

ORC

1'

------=

a r

E WISH to announce
to the general public
that we are keeping open
this summer. We 'solicit
your patronage.
TUTTLES' LUNCH ROOM
May"ard Street

A VIRILE HE-MAN DRAMA SATUR
"MASTERS OF MEN"
LOOK AT TH, CAST
WANDA HAWLEY
CULLEN LANDIS
EARL WILLIAMS
ALICE CALHOUN
SUNDAY--BOOTH TARKINGTON'S " PENROD AND SAN

SUPERFLUOUS
FACIAL HAIRS
Removed Permanently by
ELECTROLYSIS'
Electro-Cosmetic Service
224 Nickel's Arcade

WILL BE
OPEN
AS USUAL
THRUOUT THE
SUMMER SCHOOL

Er 'I Ip
Ie Ai __- __ - 1 1 IYr M IYYw+

I

r

DRUGS

KODAKS

I

A new Kodak Model

I

Your Telephone Manager
Is Responsible to You for
Good Telephone Service

I

For pictures
2 Yx44 inches

No.IA Pocket Kodak SeriesII
FIXED FOCUS
New apparatus and new ideas are constantly
coming to our photographic department-and
going to our patrons. That's the sort of service
you want.
A case in point is the No.1A Pocket Kodak,
Series II, just :announced;, yet you can see it at
our counter. It's made for convenience, com-
pactnest-and good pictures. That's the kind
of a camera you want. $I5.00.

Your Telephone Exchange Manager is directly respon-
sible to you for your telephone service.
We urge you particularly to meet and know him.
Sometimes, there may be little, irritating difficulties
with the service that the ordinary trouble report does
not seem to quite clear up. In such cases the Telephone
Manager will make it a matter of personal attention to
see that service is restored to your satisfqction.
But don't wait until then to make his 4acquaintance.
Drop into your telephone. office, some day, and meet
him. If he is not in, capable representatives will gladly
attend your telephone needs. Or leave your card, and
the Manager himself will call on you.
The telephone people will give you any information
about your own telephone service or about telephone
matters in general.
}-
They are animated with just one purpose-their
primary and most important business is to serve yQu.
MICHIGAN STATE i 4 TELEPHONE- CO.

/

I

II

FI

Kodak Film
Painstaking Finishing

Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co.
THREE DEPENDABLE STORES
324 S. State St.
Cor. E. and S. University Aves.
Cor. S. State and Packard Sts.
ra

:"I

Y

SODA WATER

Ir w r ~ ~ ~ r r i~ riw

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