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July 13, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-13

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OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SUMMER SESSION
Published every morning except Monday
uring the summer session.
Member of the Associated Press. The As-
ociated Press is exclusively entitled to the
ie for repubflication of all news dispatches
redited to it or not otherwise creditedin
is paper and the local news published here-
entered at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
4ichigan,. as second class matter-
Subscription by carrier or mail, $.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
Conrunications, if signed as evidence of
cod fit, wilhbe published, in The Summer
)aly at the discretion of the Editor. Un-
gned communic tions will receive no co-
ideration. The signature may be omitted in
ulication if desired by the writer. The
uWmer Daily does not necessarily endorse
e sentiments expressed in the communica:
oris.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-M'
MANAGING EDITOR
HOWARD A. DONAHUE
ity Editor..............William Stoneman
sue Editors............Edward J. Higgins
Robert C. Ramsay.
Vomen's Editor.........Rosalie IL. Frenger
ditorials ................Paul ,. Einstein
Assistants
athan Davis Ada Phelps
[argaret Geddes Andrew 1E. Propper
LC. Ileraper Regina Reichan
rothy Mitts Mararet Stuart
rerena Moran Lucy Tolhurst
BUSINEss STAFF -
Telephone g6o{
BUSINESS MANAG E R
I BEAUMONT PARKS
dvertising...............Iliel M. Rockwell
ublication...................D. L. Pierce
econts...............'....A. S. Morton
rculation...John C. Haskin
AssistantsL
lizabeth Bartholomew George Stracke
'FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1923
ight Editor-ROBERT G. RAMSAY
YESTERDAY
By SMYTHE1
Ruman Ballast1
From Fort Stanley comes an hero-
epic of lake and air that sounds
ke a tale by Jules Verne or JosephI
onrad. The story is glimpsed fromt
ie few decipherable 4entries n thet
ater-soaked log of the A-6698, the
-fated balloon piloted by Lieuts. L.
Rot and T. B. Null in the naticoialG
.imination race that began at In-G
anapolis, July 4. .
The fishermen of Port Stanley, trac-1
g the log as best they can, believe
ey ^ave reconstructed the story
the flight, the storm, the wreck-
g of the balloon, and the death of
e. two officers. A storm on Thur-
ay night or Friday morning drove the1
.g bag perilously close to the waters
the lake. The two lieutenants toss-
d overboard every bit of ballast andz
ill the bag, caught in the fury of1
e storm, sanledown toward the wat-
'. Clothing, everything remaining3
at, could be thrown overboard, were
ien discarded but the danger stilli
Leaened. Then Lieutenant Null,
aped overboard, giving himself as hu-j
an ballast in an attempt to save the
fe of Lieutenant Roth, the pilot.
The heroio sacrifice same to naughtf
ir the bag, buffeted by the gale, wast
ragged through the water and Roth
as tossed about inside the basketc
ntil he drowned. The basket with1
1e body of Lieutenant, Roth has been
covered. But scores of small craft
re still scanning the rippling sur-c
ce of Lake Erie for the body of the
allant officer who sacrificed himself
s human ballast.c

Relief,
The announcement that' the Amer-
an Relief Administration is definitely1
lanning to withdraw from Russia
ithin the next two months marks theI
nd of one of the greatest human-
arian ventures of mercy in all his-
>ry. The reports of the Administra-J
on jeveal the tremendous task that
Lvovled the saving of the people of
nation from wholesale destruction.
The conditions that the crusade had
o meet and overcome- are full of un-
peakable horrors Children by the
undreds abandoned by their parents
o die of starvation by the roadside;
'hole communities fleeing in horror
rom pestilence and famine; hospitals
1ll of patients who could receive no
elief because of the lack of equip-
nent and instrunents; and a thousand
ther indications of demoralization
The service of The American Relief
dministration is a direct challenge
o those who claim that the United
tates and her citizens are motivated
olely by the claims of selfishness

T ROLLS
AT LAST!.THE
GREAT JOOL
(-u2*YSTERL
TODAY YOU will find in this col-.
umn the first installment of THE
GREAT JOOL MYSTERY, wich is, as
we have said before, a tail of the
hairbreathin' variety, and strictly
well-rit and not in oppostion to facks
of cases which are mentioned
Dear Tarik: I think ,it is postiv
justice that the Law Club should have
to win a suit in order to be able to
build their club house. Rakio
Yes, dere Rakio, and in the end
landowners will get the poem and the
club will get the justice.
THE GREAT JOOL MYSTERY
By ex-Baron Pell Mell*)
Chap. I
The harsh clanging of a bell awak-
ened Nik Arter from his metaphor.
He sprang from his mawriss chair
and before the door wias trowed open
to admit a stranger he was bending
over a table with his back to the
door, apparently carousing a paper.
But in reality he was'staring into a
little mirror which showed him a tall,
gaunt, sad looking man who stood
waiting the attention of the great
detective. Nikolas Arter swung about
facing the stranger.
"What can I do for you ?" he asked
suavely, for by now he was assured
that his visitor was perfectly harmless.
Just as the stranger was about to ans-
wer Nik Arter strode swiftly to the
door and as he gave the knob a twist
to the left the door swung open, al-
lowing his ,landlady to - fall on her
face on the floor
"Always peeking," muttered the de-
tective as he restored the outwitted
landlady to her feet and escorted her
from the room just as he had done
every time he had had avisitor for the
last ten years.
The great detective stooped to flick
a dust from his tweed trowser cuffs.
No sooner had he bent over, however,
than he received a stunning blow on
tie cerium, felling him semi-senseless.
The tall stranger grabbed a package
which the mailman had just brought
and was still awaiting Nik unopened,
and sprang through the closed win-
dow, taking much of the glass with
him.
"Skads" groaned the man-hunnter,
as he lept to his good feet and grab
bing his trusty six-shooter and fore-
an-aft peaked cap he was ready for
anything. Leaping gracefully (for in
his younger days the skill of one Doc-
tor Nay had learned him to'block'and
tackle), he cleared the broken pane
and dashed down the street waiving
his gun and warming it up by shooting
holes in peoples straw hats as he
whizzed by.
Rounding acorner onto East Uni-
versity avenoo he came face to back
with the flee-er. The mighty arm of
justice was stretching out to grasp its
meat!'
Up one street and down another the
chase kept on. Night lowered its
grimy paws over this little town which
tho colled an harbor was really but a
cove in the great Ilpron River. They
had been running for three hours
straight: Nik was just about to light
a cigarette when he saw his man
dart into what appeared'to be a empty
house to the left.
After a glance at its deserted win-
dows the great detective hurdled the

rickety stairs and grasping the door
which gave to his touch, he stepped
into the utter darkness within. He
heard the door close itself behind him
with a metallic click. He dropped his
hand into his right pocket! But an-
other hand, a cold, slimy, hand was
alredy there. He tried to grasp the
hand as it was removed carrying with
it Nik's trusty six-shooter, but in
vane.
Just then there appeared not fifteen
feet in front of the detective a tall,
luminious and withal ghostly figure,
which swayed ominiously. In its up-
raised hand it carried a gleeming
dagger! Not to be phazed, the nearly
feinting, Nik charged at the figure.
But when he reached it it dissolved
and he fell headlong into what seemed
to be empty darkness.
He felt himself falling, falling....
(To be Continued)
*Former head of tke Russian Royal
Secret Service.

"BROAD WAYI
SPEA KING

Text Books and Supplies for All Colleges.

(By Leo J. Hershdorfer)
New York, July 12.-"And the for-
tunate shall be wealthy, and the wise
shall be elected to Phi Beta Kappa!"
So runs the slogan with which am-
bitious parents fill the minds of their
young sons about to enter college.
Phi Beta Kappa is set up as the aim
of all things scholarly. It is an em-
blem of distinction, a token of honor.
So let these young sons set their
minds on this holy of holies, that the
hearts of their parents might be joy-
ful and glad.
During the course of examination
of newly-arrived immigrants, Commis-
sioner Curran, who is in charge of
the tedious work, found occasion to
reject a young Italian, who was refus-
ed permission to enter this great coun-
try of ours because of illiteracy.
As the sorrowing son of Romulus-
was leaving the examing room, Com-
missioner Curran observed something.
bright and dazzling dangling from
the watch chain of the rejected one'
Upon closer inspection, the commis-
sioner announced, in a tone of surprise
and amazement.
"Why, that's a Phi Beta Kappa key!"
He paused a moment, then, "where did
you get it?" he asked.
The Italian youth replied through
an interpreter, "I bought it from a
man who said it was the key which
would ,unlock America. Isn't it any
use?"
The brave commissioner staggered,
then recovered his official poise, and
in his answer sent a message of en-
r
couragement to ambitious parents
whose'sons go to college, "Not on this
case, except to confirm my suspicions
of some of my classmates who won
similar keys when I didn't."
Are New Yorkers wide-awake? Are
they keenly interested in world af-
fairs? Does the Ruhr district situa-
tion hold concern for them. What
significance do they attach to the out-
come of the Near East fracas?
A vaudeville actor in a New York
theater announced to his audience that
if they would call out the events of
importance he would put them into
rhyme Here are sme'f the "import-
ant" events:
"Bucketshops."
"Henry Ford for president" (This
brought a laugh.)
"Will Jack Dempsey give Gibbons
a' return match?"
"Will the Yankees win the pennant?"
"Bootlegging." (Applause,- turning
to hearty laughter when the next hug-
gestion was made.)
"Police, and Mayor Hylan." (Cat-
calls and hisses.)
"Al Smith for president." (Wild
shouting and stamping, of feet.)
Twilight and Battery Park. Hund-
reds of tenement dwellers sprawled
out on the grass, seeking refuge in the
cool breezes which come from the
ocean, cloak-makers and foundry
workers. The ship's orchestra play-
ing "Annie Laurie." On the shore two
tittle girls of dark complexion danc-
ing to the tune. An old man, sitting
on a park gench, drops his newspa-
per to watch the dancers. The boat
leaves the harbor, gliding majestically
down the bay. But the little girls do
not stop dancing-the old man has
produced a harmonica, on which he
plays old melodies for them.
A trainp walks about, picking up
stray newspapers, in which he wraps
up an old, torn overcoat, relic of
wintry days. With this for a pil-
low, he lies down under a tree. The
Battery is his summer resort.
Even though the United States is
out of the running in the competitive

field of whiskey distilling, a Pittsburg
house received a grand prize at the
Brazilian Centennial for having the
best whiskey in the world. Pretty
good for a country with the lid shut
tight.
-Bring back a few drops .of the Falls
for your friends who have never seen
them, for every one cannot be privil-
eged to take the trip to Niagara.
Now Jack Dempsey has another
contender ready to render the chal-
lenge.
Paving Nears Completion
Paving on State, Fourth, and Ged-
des avenue is approaching comple-,
tion, and it is expected that these
streets will be thrown open to traffic
not later than August 10. The bases
of Fobrth and State are finished and
asphalt is being laid on the latter;
the base on Geddes will be finished
tomorrow. With these streets the
city's paving program for the current

GRAHAM'S . Both Ends of the Diagonal

1
'. ,1,,.

I

o.
-- -,

smmmmi

$3.50
shirts.
Wuerth

and $3.00 Men's fancy dress{
Special for $2.45 at J. F.
Co.-Adv.j

DAN CING
EPery afternoon. .. Also Sunday
afternoons and evenings
Brown's Pavilion, Lakeland, Mich.

SUPERFLUOU$
FACIA L HAIRS
Removed Permanently by
ELECT ROLYSIS
Electro-Cosmetic Service
224 Nickel's Arcade

DETROIT UNITED LINES
ANN ARBOR TIME TABLE
Eastern Standard Time
(Effective July 10, 1923)
Limited and Express Cars to Detroit
-6:0o a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly until 905 p.m.
Limited Cars to Jackson-8:47 a.m.,
10:47 am., 12:47 p.m., 2:47 p.m., 4:47
p.m., 6:47 p.m., 8:47 Pm
Express Cars to Jackson (Local stops
west of Ann Arbor)- 47 a.m. and
every two hours until 9?47 p.m.
Local Cars to Detroit-7 :00 am.,
a.m. and every two hours until
8:55 p.m., 1:oo P.m. To Ypsilanti
Only-r:4o p.m., 1:15 a.m.
Local Cars to Jackson-7:5o a.m.
and then 12:1o a.m.
Connection made at Ypsilanti to
Saline and at Wayne to Plymouthi and
Nor-thville.

I

11

I

Daily Excursion to

fC One' Round Trip $1.25 Sundays
Way (Return Same Day) Holidays
Leaves Detroit Daily 9 a. #6. (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 Put-in-Bay with steamers for Cleveland. Toledo and Lakeside.
Daily to Sandusky
The Put-in-Bay makes the run through to Sandusky everyday. Fare- $1.50
one way.
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,
g roves, and all outdoor amusements. Four hours at Cedar Point and seven
ours at Put-in-Bayl Leaving Cedar Point at 5 p. m. and Put-in-Bay at 7 p. m.;
arrive back in Detroit 10:30 p. m. Fare-Cedar Point, $1.50 round trip; Put-in-
Bay,80 cents.

I

%W
"'A j-.,aoh
IlL

Dancing Moonights
Leaves Detroit 8:45 P. m.
Fare, Wed., Thurs. 60c. Sat.,
Sun. and Holidays, 75c.

a

lmlm
Emma
I

Write for Map Folder
/Ashley & Dustin
Steamer Line
Foot of First Street
Detroit, Mich.
~ iM4

The Paws" l fidg kachin
IT'S ;SO 5MPL~
0,11s MORRILL
17 Nickel's Arcade
s $50
wth case

v

mks
' hR+wMr " " - "
I

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*m

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lIi11111111111111111111111!111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111111 ii 111111111111111-111111111111111111111111111111lij111111111111
r -
JU.LY SHOE SALE
E.7
Correct
r ' Footwear,
.. For
WhtWums2iss College Sandals
White. PUMPS
Red and Green
$$
3*9545
r Modish white pumps in a one The popular red and green
strap style with a medium sandals are included in this
toe and Spanish heel, or with sale. Their popularity has
a military heel, originally been unsurpassed by any
priced $5.00 are now avail- other shoe mode this season
able at $3.95. and now they may be se-
a t lected at this reduced price
1 -$6.45.
.Novelty Pump
White, trimmed in gray White Oxfords
An extremely modish whitey ,
. pump with green kid lacing.
C drawn through bands of White cloth oxfords come in
white kid as trimming, with two styles, one with a mihi-
a, military heel, originally tary heel and medium toe
priced $7.50 may now be had and the other with a flat heel
at $4.95. Shoes that combine good quality and and broad toe, originally
good taste-the expression of refine- priced $6.00 and now on sale
r." - iment, wherever one may be are in. at $4.95. (
eluded in this July Shoe Sale.
-
As varied as - the occasions of the
student's busy day is this presentation
of Footwear for summer and early
fall, taking heed of every need, and
qffering excellent quality at sale
pricesr
- ' White Kid Pumps
A few of the models offered in this Colonial Style
r lack and rown sale are described here-but there are For dress wear there are
--numefrousais in shoes unmen- Fo drswertreae
For walking, out - of - door bargains white .kid pumps in a gore
- sports, and general wear, tioned here. Shop early and insure Colonial style with Junior
this Dorothy Dodd oxford obtaing your choice. Louis heels, just the thing to
which is available 'in brown wear with light summer
and black calfskin, originally dresses, originally priced
priced $5.00 will be very at- $8.50 and now on sale at
- tractive at $3.95. $6.45.
(Mack's Main Floor) (Mack's Main Floor)

greed.

I,

One of the boys was telling us the
other day that what with all this$
rainy weather it was nigh on impossi-!
ble for a fella to get a good cigar on
the campus.I

French Ambassador to England1
admitting his decided interest
actions of the English parlia-
for it was yesterday'that he at-
the first official meeting of1

There really is not the customary year will have been carried
privacy in the gutters that there used Eighteen thousand feet of curb,
to be, with all this mud. I gutter are to be built this year,
TARIK. this work was begun last wee.

out.
and.
and

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