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July 17, 1923 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-17

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;04r 4 t g a n 43tg l
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SUMMER SESSION
Published every morning except Monday
during -the summer session.
Member of the Associated Press. The As-
sociated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches
credited to it or not otherwise credited in
this paper and the local news published here
in.
Entered at the postoffice, Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $r.so.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
Cem munications, if signed as evidence o;
good faith, will be published in The Summer
Daily at the discretion of the Editor. ' Un-
signed co-mmunications will receive no con-
sideration. The signature may be omitted in
publication if desired by the writer. " The
Summner Daily does not necessarily, endorse
the sentiments expressed in the communica-
tions.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and z76-M
MANAGING EDITOR
HOWARD A. DONAHUE
City editor..... ..William Stoneman
Issue Editors....... Edward . Higgins
Robert G. Ramsay.
Women's Editor......... Rosalie h. rrenger
Fditorials......Paul J. rEinstein
Assistants
Nathan Davis Ada Phelps
Margaret Geddes Andrew . Propper
H. C. Heraper Regina Reicliran
Dorothy Mitts Margaret Stuart
Verena Moran Lucy Tolhurst

ASTED ROLLS
"BELLE" ISLE OR
A"BIMBO ISLEj
WILE VISITING a friend recently
it was forcifully called o our atten-
shun that whereas many batchlors
cannot afford to maintain better halfs,
it is a skientifikt fack that batchlors
can afford better quarters.
Beootful But a Little - You Know
What We liMeane'
He-Your . are a magnificent girl
and I hope you think I am sincere.
She-I can't help thinking you are
when ydu talk like that.

A 1 1L UV11V1 _fx1~ V1
Dear Tarik: The workmen in the
new lit building make so much racket
with their hammers that we cannot;
hear the professorin ourclass in U-
Hall. Don't you think they ought to
suspend work till the session is over.
Yours truly,
Ears.
Dear Ears: It took 75 years to get
those workmen started on that build-
ing so we don't think it would be wise
to suspend at this time. Ed.
TARI K.
CAMPUS OPINION {
Editor, The Summer Michigan Daily:
When L. D. B., in The Daily of July

i
,9.

Text Books and Supplies for All Colleg,
GRAitHAM'S-Both Ends of the Dia gor

UNSI&NED (~DIflUNlCAT1ONS

1t-

Today's Free Terse
We
Were walking down
State
The other day;
A gnattyly dressed-
Dame
Was walking along
In front of us.
She dropped her purse
We picked it up and
While she waited
Hurried after:
N lut we fooled her
We kept the purse.
* * *
THE GREAT JOOL MYSTERY
(By ex-Raron Pell MeU)

BUSINESS STAFF '
Telephone 960'
BUSINESS MANAGER
L. BEAUMONT PARKS
ertising ..............Hiiel M. Rockwell
lication....... .D. L. Pierces
>unts ..................A. S. Morton
ulation ..................John C. Haskin
Assistants
abeth Bartholomew George Stracke

Ight

TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1923
Editor-EDWARD J. HIGGINS

:a

FESTERDAY
By SMYTHE
Germany Cooperating
At last France has seen some sem-
blance of the desired response which
she has been endeavoring to arouse in
the Germans ever since her first' move
.into the Ruhr. When five Germans
were arrested on Sunday by their own
countrymen for attempting to cut the
telephone line of the French military
authorities, the; gallant French com-
mander- at Essen beamed' with pride
over the first cooperation that had
been offered by the German police in
siuppressing sabotage.
This incident represents the first
fruits of direct pressure on the Ger-
man authorities. The threat that they
would impose taxes when and where-
ever sabotage occurred brought the
heavily burdened natives into accord
with the policy which has been under
contemplation for some weeks. It is
apparent that if the Germans have but
one aim in life, it is to refrain from
paying a single mark to the French
government, if they can in any way

Synnopziz
Nik Arter is knocked out by a
stranger in his room who then makes
off with a package just delivered by
post which Nik knows contains the
famous Hassenpepher jools. Nik gives
chase but is waylaid in the darkness
of an empty house.
Chapter II .
The last ponderous, revernerating
echoes of the shot had not had chance
to die before the great detective had
throwed hisself flat on his face to
avoid further bullets. But as he fell
his visage .connected with a heavy
metal object lying on, the 1floor-a
six-shooter his six-shooter, in point
of fact.
The battle of unseen foes was on.
Bang! Bang!! Nik's lethal weapin
spake twice. Two blood red spats of
flame petted out from the darkness.
Then the hidden enemy got into
action.
But his shots went wild , for the
crafty man-hunter never staid in

t
3i
:
I
5
j '

14, urges the stock argument against
American participation in European
councils, he commits a stock fallacy:
which I crave leave to try to expose.,
His position seems to be that, since
Europe has quite failed to reform her-,
self, she is entitled to no assistance
from us. It sounds beautifully, simple.
But the truth is that the "Europe" of
which L. D. B. conceives does not ex-
ist. Europe is not a separate coun-
try, but a bundle of countries, caught
up in a bad competitive habit and a
bad psychology of fear. Concerning
such a Europe, we have two things to
remember:
(1) The common traits of nations
behaving as European nations are in-
doced by fear to behave, cannot by
any honest intelligence be deemed the
same as a deliberate choice of con-
duct by a single state. To make these
superior generalization about "Eu-
rope," as if Europe were one nation
subject to a single evil political sys-!
tem of its choice, is merey to stulify
oneself. One must, of course, allow
any American citizen to do to himself
what he thinks appropriate; but I do
object to his vote being used through
the great American demagogue to
stulify the Americanr nation.
(2) The problems now on tapis be-!
fore these European councils despised
of L. p. B., are American problems, in
the sense that they are world prob-
lems. When at the 24th meeting of
the Council of the of the League of
Nations, in April. the prime minister
of Sweden and the British representa-
tive brought up the question of the
decree restricting speech and assem-
bly in the Saar Valley, it is to our
shame that no American was present
to support them in a stand for prac-
tical liberalism. But it will also be
to our disadvantage; for the Saar Val-
ley is a potential center of a new
world conflict certain to involve us.
The more fools we, not- to see that
peace is kept. When at the Fourth
Assembly of the League, to meet Sep-
tember 3, 52 nations discuss the in-
terpretation of the Hague Opium Con-
vention, how 'shall we explain the ab-
scence of- American delegates, to up-
hold the view for which we sto'od at
Geneva and to which the humanitar-
ian sentiment of this country is so
deeply committed?
European liberals are plunging
themselves heart and soul into the
effort to force a right solution of
these questions. Without our help
perhaps they will not succeed. ' So
long as we stay comfortably out of
the zone of toil and danger, and
cavil idly at details of the Covenant,
and plume ourselves upon our pure-
ly fortuitous prosperity, the problems
of Europe will perhaps rear themselv-
es higher, a monument to the folly
and stupidity of America. What L.
D. B. might do, is to help shake this
country out of it!
RALPH M. CARSON.
EDITORIAL COMMENT
CURWOOD, T,HE MILKIAN
(Detroit Saturday Night)

Communications have bee nre-
ceived in The Daily offices which
bear no signature. The atten-
tion of writers is called to the
paragraph in the editorial page
heading relative to communica-
tions. All letters to the editor
which are unsigned or -which
bear only initials will not be
printed.

1I 4
'I}I{
, ,
777 }}Ir1
I.
L k

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707 N.

Remember "Jimmie the 'adtaker's"
number-960.-Adv.
Patronrize The Daily advertisers.
SUPERFLUOUS
FACIAL HAIRS
Removed Permanently by
3ELEcTrR OLYSIS
Electro-Cosmetic Service
- 224 Nickel's Arcade
-s--

i _ ' " -

Othe work nOw that must
be done on your furnace
before cold weather sets in. Be
sure that you get quality work
rather than a cheap price.
Cheap prices are often indica-
tive of poor work. Consult us
before ,you have your, repair
work dohe. We guarantee you

StoddardH A IR
SPOPPE
Ve make -up hair goods
to order--
Pomps, Side Waves, Curls
and Switches
Bring- in your combings or

HOME

VISIT histor ic
(COR. CHICAGO AND MONROE PIKES
Gatelvay toirsh Hills E
CHA'CKf N DINNIR ; ETC

STUDENTS'Y

409 East

Ie

11

a'

W EWISH to announce
to the general public
that we are keeping open
this summer. We solicit
your patronage.

II

quality work

In, - --p I7 -
at a fair price.

cut hair.
UNIVERSITY AVENUE

SALADS

4.

Schenker s Hardware
213£ West Liberty

f

TUTLE'S ROOM LUNCH
Maynard Street

'I

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_ . .. . ..
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avoid it.
If the- cooperation of police in the
Rhur can be taken as significent of the
attitude of the people, there is bound
to be some marked alteration in the
relationship between France and Ger-
many' in the near future. We have
to watch and wait!
New York to Bagdad
tomoble line from Haifa across the'
The establishment of a proposed au-
Persian desert will make it possible to
journey from New York to Bagdad in
fifteen days. The route which already
has 'been laid out runs from Haifa to
Damascus, thence straight east across
the desert to Bagdad. It opens the
famous Mespotamia district to Europe,
brings within easy reach of- tourists
the famous ruins of Baalbek, Palmyra,
Babylon, Urr and Nineveh, and opens
V, onderful possibVlIties foi1 tbje dt-
velopment of the desert land by irri-
gation. Once again the arm of civil-
isation reaches into the land of the
Tigris and the Euphrates.
Erratic (g) Bobby Jones
American youth achieved a triumph
Sunday when Bobby Jonts achieved
the highest honor of the American
links. -His victory in the national
open comes as the climax of a long,
and apparently endless series of last
minute misfortunes, which have mar-'
red a beautiful but erratic game of
golf in; almost every meet the Atlantic
star has entered,. In a "fight to the
finish" match, however, he finally con'
quered the sole survivor of a wonder
ful field, Bobby Cruickshank, on the
eighteenth hole. Thus another man 1
reaches ptrfection in his field, al-
though a year ago, Jones was consid-
ered one, of the most "impossible"|

- one place long, dodging after every
shot so the tell-tale flame would not
give away his position.
By this time, as the reader can
r imagine, they were letting quite a
little bit of fresh air in, in, fact
the walls were litterly full of holes.
Along with this fresh cool evening
air! a little An Harbor moonlight
was also seepering its way in.
The aid of these dim rays sufficed
to show the detective a nearby door
which he proceeded to make use of.
Hurrying down the dark hawl in
which he then found himself he
through a shoulder against the mass-
ive olge door which however let him
pass in a shower of splinters..
Once out in the silent night air of
east An Harbor he drew /in a deep
draught of the atmosphere and dodg-
ing from bush to bush made his way
past the new 'Engine building, past
the library and thence, with a little
less caution, to his own abode.
As he walked up the front sidewalk
he was surprised to notice what ap-
peared to be a flickering light in one
of the second floor windows. There
being supposedly no one in the house,
this surprised the great detective not
a little. But taking a deep breath he
decided it was probably only a re-

The, Summer

1\4.ichilgan

Daily

For the Balance 'of the Sume

11

WIL L BE 75 CENTS

Iis delivered

every

morn ing

I,

except Monday thruout the Ses-
sion-ori mailed anywhere with-.

f

out additional cost.

I1

fnection from the street lamps he un-
latched the front door, switched on
the light and preceded to his office on
the first floor.
It was just as he left it. Several
other unopened packages still lay on
the table but the one which he was
sure contained the famous Hassen-
pepher jools (sent for safekeeping to
him) was still missing.
A few moments later he went up to
his room and began to prepare for
bed. . The house was still, large and
empty. The detective's bedroom was
massive, shadowy and oppressive. In
the midst of operations the occupant
was astonished to see his electric light
flicker very low and then brighten up.
A moment later it began to grow fee-
ble again. While Nik Arter watched
in - astonishment and fear it became
so weak that only a red wire burned
in the bulb. He moved towards it.
pressed other switches, just then the
light went out completely. The de-
tective guessed the reason: someone
was at the control switch in the base-
ment.
Suddenly there was a hissing sound
out of the darkness. The detective felt
his neck encircled in a steel grip!

A. Are there enough Dailies at

The accusation from the -state
conservation department that James
Oliver Curwood's creamery has been
killing fish by dumping sour milk in
the Maple River is interesting both
from the standpoint of sportmanship
and from that of literature. Forgetting
the former for the time being, what
soured the milk? Was it affected by
the curdling accounts of adventures
with wolf-dogs, dog-wolves, man-bears
and bear-men in Curwood's tales of
the hyperborean north? It sounds
reasonable.
But the surprising and, in fact, de-
pressing fact about the whole affair
is that the author of so many stories
about primitive, red-blooded, hairy-
chested, cuspid-toothel gentlemen who
like their meat raw should turn out
o be a mere vendor of milk. Now if
it had been dinsaur steak such as he
used to dine on in Alaska, or the stuff
that makes jackrabbits eatl bulldogs
alive-but milk! Quick Watson, the

your hous.e

Make sure of

ai

V1

plenty, for they're only

75c,

by Calig90adordering.
41 The Summer Daily has im-
portant notices in it-and also
important news.

V

I

11

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