THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
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OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE SUMMER SESSION OF
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday during the Summer
Session by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-
publication of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
Subscription by carrier or mail, $.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, g6o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed Soo words, if signed, the signa-
ture not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in The Summer Daily at the
discretion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Summer Daily
office. Unsigned communications will receive no consideration. No
manuscript will be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
The Summer Daily does not necessarily endorse the senti-
nents expressed in the communications.
MANAGING EDITOR...............LEO J. HERSHDORFER
City Editor...............................James B. Young
Howard A. Donahue Julian E. Mack
W. B. Butler
Women's Editor ............................Dorothy Bennetts
Editorial Board...................Herbert S. Case, Ellen Nylund
Humor Editor................................Donald Coey
Literary Editor...............................G. D. Eaton
flap to remind one of something. This seems a high-
ly satisfactory definition to certain incredulous in-
dividuals who think that "flapper" is not a feminine
term, but one which can be interchangeably mascul-
ine or feminine. And indeed a resident or visitor in
Ann Arbor would be very stupid not to see the ap-
plication of this term to some of the male students.
His flappings are only too obvious since the ad-
vent of summer, with his donning of knickerbock-
ers, and other particulars of dress which disting-
uish him from the populace.
The flapper, as generally distinguished is the one
who does things obviously for the purpose of call-
ing attention to herself. The flapper as he has been
defined by certain female students is the man who
slicks his hair back until it looks like patent leather,
wears side burns and flappy galoshes in the winter
time, and a mustache and knickers in the summer,
who loudly proclaims his contempt for the other sex
and then takes them canoeing, who wears pockets to
carry his books in, and dances as though that was
his one accomplishment. Whether these contribu-
tions to the making of a typical flapper are accur-
ate in detail depends entirely upon the point of view.
Certainly his dandified air and smart Aleck manner
distinguishes him beyond mistake, but anyway, life
is just one superficially dandified thing after an-
Real estate men advertise Ann Arbor as the
"city of knowledge and beautiful homes," but there
is often a distinction between those who have the
knowledge and those who own the beautiful homes.
Theses, like dogs, have their days. The only dif-
ference is that theses also have their nights.
THE FRYING PAN
-a flash in the Pan.
Railway strike in Jackson;
Street car strike in Chi;
Landladies in Ann Arbor
Smite the student hip and thigh.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Smtanda rTe)
Detroit Limited and Express Car-6 :oo
a. M., 7:oo a. m., 8:oo a. i.., o:oo a. m. and
hourly to 9:05 p. in.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor)-9:47 a. m. and every two hours to
9:47 p. m.
Local Cars, EastwBound- :5S a. m. 7:o0
a, m. and every two hours to g :ee p. i.;
c :oo p. m. To Ypsilanti only---zz:4 p. im.,
1z:25 a. M., 1:15 a. M.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars, West Bound-7:So a. m., 2:40
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:47, 10:47, a., m.; 12:47, 2:47. 4:47 P. M.
o Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8:47
w LL; .
N. W. Corner Main and Huron St
707 N. University Ave.
BUSINESS MANAGER ...................HEROLD C. HUNT
Advertising...................................Townsend H. Wolfe
Publication...............................George W. Rockwood
Accounts...... ......................Laurence R. Favrot
Circulation...............................Edward F. Conlin
Philip H. Goldsmith
Katherine E. Styer
lma E. Young
FRIDAY, AUGUST 4, 1922
Night Editor-JULIAN ELLIS MACK
Assistant-W. Bernard Butler
THE JACKSON TRIP
The twelfth excursion of the Summer session
which is to take place on Friday will be a swan song
of the visits of peaceably inclined individuals to
Jackson prison. It is probaby the last opportunity
which will be offered people to inspect that institu-
tion for the education of fulfilling moral obligations,
and to return peaceably when they desire. This in
itself, it is expected, will be an inducement to those
who should like to see the workings of a prison and
who have no expectations of getting in otherwise.
One of the objects of especial interest will be
the visit to the Consumers' Power company, inas-
much as it is one of the most modern plants for the
production of gas and electricity in the state. Public
utilities are subjects which should be considered and
understood by every individual, and an inspection of
a power plant isone of the most illuminating ways
of understanding it.
Probably the most absorbing things are those
which indicate how all things are utilized in modern
industries. A good example of this is the manner
in which one hundred per cent of use is obtained
from coal, while ordinarily as it is used in furnaces
it is only six per cent efficient. The students oi
the trip wil be abe to observe the manufacture of
the by-products of the gas which are coke, ammonia,
fused for cleaning purposes, and for the manufacture
of ice, and the coal tar products such as dyes, flav-
oring extracts, and drugs.
The trip will be not only entertaining but an
education to those at all interested in sociology,
science, or public utilities.
MICHIGAN'S NEW SCHOOL
Fielding H. Yost seems to have an inscrutable
knack in putting things across. His most recent
venture has been the Michigan School for Coaches,
and in one short Summer session this school has
proved its worth to the eyes of the collegiate world.
That grand old coach Keene Fitzpatrick, now of
Princeton, but still dear to Michigan's memory, who
has been one of the valuable factors in making the
School for Coaches such a success, said recently that
because of the youth of the coaching school and
the opposition that it had to contend with from
other universities, an enrollment of thirty or forty
was all that he had expected for Michigan this sum-
mer. Those who did take the course however, num-
bered ninety-one. Such an enrollment is little short
of miraculous when it is taken into consideration
that not only is Michigan's coaching school in its
infancy, and there are many other such schools about
country that have long been established, but Mich-
igan offered no credit for the work done this sum-
mer in her new experiment. However, Michigan's
ventures grow with rapidity, and beginning next
term full credit will be given those who show them-
selves efficient in the School for Coaches, for it is
here to stay. Too much appreciation cannot be
shown to Coach Yost and his staff of assistants for
.what they have done in making the launching of the
new school such a decided success.
THE MALE IN OPPOSITION
Too much has been said about the feminine flap-.
per, but no very satisfactory definition has been
found for that term. Webster in his inimitable way
decides that a flapper is one whose duty it is to
Ireland's so full of holes
It looks like ripe Swiss cheese.
Another ounce or so of lead
Might sink it in the seas.
Will Ann Arbor street, railwaymen
Throw the service down-
Will they wreck the Tiny Trolley-
Tie up the whole dumb town?
Speaking of the death of Dr. Alexander Graham
Bell, the Ann Arbor Times-News said that "Dr. Bell
will be buried on top of Mr. Beinn Breagh. A spot
chosen by himself."
Now of course, Mr. Breagh may have been a close
friend of the Doctor's, or on the well known other
hand there may be a shortage of-cemetery lots in
The girl at central whose favorite come-back is
"Line's busy !",
ETIQUETTE FOR THE INSTRUCTOR
The Problem of 'Recitations
On entering the classroom the instructor should
greet the percentage of the class already gathered
with "Good morning." (or "Good afternoon").
This will put the class and instructor en rapport
as it were.
The instructor should always attempt to be as
one of his students. But, again, this is a fine point.
He should not become too much like them or they
will bororw money from him.
' The instructor will find that interest in the course
will be greatly stimulated if he invites the class to
informal meetings to his home in the evening, where
refreshments and drinks may be serv'ed. If his
house is not large enough to accommodate the en-
tire class this defect may be remedied by renting a
The Follies is a pretty show,
Where incandescent maidens glow
(Beneath the spotlight, row on row).
Their costumes touch our fancy's whim
(On pleasant maidens, plump or slim),
And oft give rise
To lavish words,
The while our eyes,
Like little birds,
Flit happily from limb to limb.
"Sixty-five Per Cent of College Grads Fail in
Tests." A bad hang-over of an old habit.
And we hear that the constitution of these United
States is to be copied by the Chinese. And will they
include the eighteenth amendment?
Her husband, she asserts, threw her through a,
French door in the hotel and through the bath-
room door at home, and now she wants a divorce on
the ground of cruelty. Just like a woman, can't
she see that doors irritated him?
The Daily Wheeze
The unfortunately absent-minded prof's wife-
Henry, you have your shoes on the wrong feet.
The u-a-m rof.-But, my dear, they are the only
feet I've got!
A 1 JBLOCKING 71 1 N. University Ave. Next to Aroad. Theatre
625 East Liberty Street -
Mpt s. NED
O o s.
Does your P. M. schedule
Published in now in
the interest of Elec- things
trical Development by still bi
an Institution that will no
be helped by what- no '-
ever helps the its
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