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August 11, 1922 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-08-11

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PAGE TO

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1922

PAGE TWO FT{IDAY, AUGUST 11, 1922

t14r oath rar r

I 11113 Un

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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 se for re-
publication of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news published therein
Zatered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan. as econd
els matter.
Subsriptios by carrier or mail, $s.go.
Offces: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Busines, 960; Editorial, S414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sigta-
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.
ments expreseed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
MANAGING EDITOR................> O J. HERSHDORFER
City Editor....................................James B. Young
Night Editors-
Howard A. Donahue Julian E. Mack
W. B. Butler
Women's Editor .............................Dorothy Bennetts
Editorial Board................Herbert S. Case, Ellen Nylund
Humor Editor...............................Donald Coney
Literary Editor................................G. D. Eaton
Assistants

Portia Goulder
Janet Menges

C. R. Trotter
Thelma Andrews

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER ...................HEROLD C. HUNT
Advertising.............................Townsend H. Wolfe
Publication...............................George W. Rockwood
Accounts...............................Laurence H.Favrot
Circulation......................... ...... .Edward F. Conlin
Assistants

Philip H. Goldsmith
A

Katherine E. Styer

lma r. Young

"I.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1922
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE
Assstant-R. C. Trotter
THE TRIPS COME THROUGH
An experiment is deserving of praise because of
--the worthy effort involved in its solution. When an
experiment bears the fruit of success it is laureled
with universay approbation.
The summer tours program was an experiment
which has attained the end for which it was plan-
ned in one Summer session. In previous years only
two trips were given under University direction,
and these were established as annual affairs in 1905.
The addition of 12 new trips to the program de-
manded extra effort and endless correspondence on
the part of University officials in the arrangement
of details.
The most commendable feature of the program,
however, is the complete co-operation offered by
the managements of the industries and institutions
which were visited. The student visitors were
welcomed and courteously guided through plants;
banks, laboratories and a prison. On one occasion
hospitality was extended in the form of a luncheon
at which the students were guests of honor, and
this added demonstration of cordiality will be re-
peated during the last tour Saturday.
Spontaniety in co-operation deserves no small
measure of laudation. Since the opening of the
tour program, numerous offers of the privilege of
inspection have been received in the office of the
Summer session from firms in neighboring cities.
The offers, in most instances, were extended to
next summer when they were informed that this
summer's program was filled.
The itinerary has takn summer students into
the realm of practicality and human interest, which
compounded with academic work, is an ideal edu-
! ational program.
ON THE S. OF E. HOME
A resolution was passed at a recent banquet of the
School of Education to the effect that efforts should
be made to secure better housing for that depart-
ment, and this seems entirely fitting. The School
of Education has had a surprising growth in the
past year and the class rooms provided are in no
way to be considered satisfactory for their pur-
poses, inasmuch as most of the classes, excepting
lectures, are held in the basement of Tappan hall.
Even in summer time one can hardly consider them
agreeable. However, the new Education building
which is to be constructed for the purpose of pro-
viding a University training school will also in time
furnish rooms for classes and lectures, and offices.
It is hoped that the left wing which is to be com-
posed of these new departments will soon be con-
structed.
But it is appreciated that a training school is
the most necessary feature of these constructions.
Students and others realize, at least after gradua-
tion, that a necessary part of the training has been
omitted if they have not had practice teaching un-
der the supervision of competent instructors. Be-
cause in teaching experience and class room man-
agement are very important factors, graduates of the
University School of Education are handicapped un-
til they have these facilities which are now being
provided. As soon as this feature is taken care of
attention should be given to that other factor of im-
portance, the proper housing of the classes,

BIGGER-BE TTER
The work of an efficient Health service, is of ut-
most importance to the University, one of its prime
functions being the prevention of sickness and dis-
ease. Consequently, it is hoped that with the addi-
tional facilities the new Health service will have at
its disposal next year, a more adequate physical ex-
amination will be given all students, and more en-
ergy will be exercised in keeping extensive charts
and records of the health of each individual than
has been the case in the past.
THE FRYING PANI
a flash in the Pan." E
DEAD JUDGES
The law student cons the musty pages.
Over him there creeps, out of the dim past,
Vague sensations. He sees delicate pale fingers,
Now mouldered in the grave, as the quill works
Across the parchment. There is a subtle fragrance
About the lace frills that show at the wrists
Under the sober gown. The quill is laid aside,
And the fine, strong fingers pinch a trifle of snuff,
And in the lengthening shadows that creep across
The high paneled courtroom; the flowing wig
Trembles a moment.
Blackstone in his chambers, Goldsmith
Roistering in the tavern below. The candle flicker-
ing
As the sea-breeze creeps up from the Thames, and
Steals across the Inns. "- if he kills, it is high
Treason, for the king is caput et salus reipublicae,"
And downstairs,-"To His Majesty, God .Bless
Him!"
And the clink of shattering glass.
Where are the dead reporters, and the
Dicta that their speeding fingers traced? Musty
papers,
Fluttering down the aisles of time,-heart-breaks,
crimes,
And widow's wailings,-and still, the dead fingers
Working over the parchment.
G. D. H.
GIDDA P, CUL TCHAW !
Our Own Daily said yesterday in the famous ed-
itorial section on page two, "A college course serves
little more than to act as a whip to spur people
on -:,,
Boy, page Messrs. Scott and Denny, these insur-
recting metaphors must be put down !
A Chicago store advertises waterproof rouge.
Now a lot of us can go bathing as have never gone
before.
D'SKEETER CHOIPS
De Joisey Boid is doin' the sizzlin' for this here
Pan today.,
Step right up, folks, and get your red hot puns-
they come fast'n thick.
This State street bunch which they's always hold-
in' up the Arcade tinks dey's pretty flip; but dey
aint, not by a long shot. Yesterday one of deni
makes some wise crack about Hoboken bein' a bum
joint, an' right away I ups at him an' says Hey
buddy, I says, I'm from Joisey myself, and he shines
back between his gold teeth Zatso? And I says
Yes zatso 'n ya better stop choipin' about Hoboken
cuz it's in Joisey, see? An' he says, Zatso, I thought
it was in a warmer climate than that.
Darn tootin' it aint, says I, an' it'll be a lot warmer
for ya if ya don't clamp dose gold nuggets of yours
tight between your lips or else you'll need a pick
t' dig 'em out of yer throat.
Well dat holds him for a second but he comes
back for more with a sick look on his mug and
says, Who started this argument? An' I choips
right at him. Nobody didn't but dis kid here's gon-
na finish it get me buddy? Ya want never fool
around with none of dese here hard eggs from Jois-
ey,-dey's tough down' dere-so tough when dey
hits a guy dey knocks the taste outa his mouth. In
dat old state dey's all pugs. D'ja ever hear of Si
Mulligan?

Why sure, says he, why sure.
Ya did?
Yes but I didn't know dey had a chapter in New
Jersey!
I got so disgusted with him I slips him one
between the glims an'. walks away while dey's try-
in' t' bring him to.
DE JOISEY BOID.
THROUGH AMERJCAN HISTORY ON ROLL-
ER SKATES
II: The War of 1912
The. war of 1812 was caused by a friendly dis-
cussion of .the Einstein theory by several Bowery
cops. Later England and America took sides.
The. battle ,of Lake Erie, the most notable event
of this particular war, was fought in :184o on Ches-
apeake Bay, between the U. Sfrigate "Constitu-
tion," (which was severely damaged in the first
round by the i8th amendment), the battleship
"Maine," and the British troops under the Duke
of Wellington.
It was there that the famous remark was made,
"My kingdom for a horse.'' LUKE WARM.
"Owosso Death Curve to be Straightened." What
dor the Owosso undertakers say?
Gallows-Meat
-'The bitter-ender who teaches his class up to the
last gap of the Chimes.
CALIGULA,

Ann A
Savings

Two Offices:
N. W. Corner Main and Huron St
707 N. University Ave.

rbor
Bank

I.
I
I

__________________________________ ~an~s ." x

For Your Summer Reading
B OOK S
from
GRAHAM'S
Both 0-tores

w

.-"
---

DETROIT UNITED ISES
TIME TABLE
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:oo
a. in., 7:00 a. m.. 8:oo a. in., o:oo a. n. and
hourly to 9:o5 p. m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor)-q :47 a.s. and every two hours to
9:47 p. m.
Local Cars, East Bound-s :55 a. M., 7:oo
a. m. and every two hours to 9 owp-m. n;
K : :oo p. m. To Ypsilanti ony-1i :4o p. mn.,
12:25 a. mn., i :1s a. mn.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars, West Bound-7:50 a. M., 2:40
P. M.
To Jacksonand Kalamazoo-.Limited cars:
8:47 1047, a.in L s12:47, 2:47. 4:47 P. m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8 :47,
P. Mn.
dif

SummerStdnt
Secure yourT supplis a
STUDE T SUPPLY STOR E
1 11 1 South University Avenue
Jaterials for A 11 Colleges

Typewriters of nll makes. For
Sale and Rent
TYPEWRITINC and
MI M EOC RAP HI NG
Promptly and neatly done
O. D. MORRILL, 17 Nickels Arcade
BRING YOUR IDEAS TO TILE
ANN ARBOR CUSTOM
SHOE FACTORY
We will make use of them and the best
leather tomake your shoes. Bring Iour
repairs to our factory at 534 FOREST
Try Our Prescription
Shampoo for Oily Hair
E. BURNHAM'S COSMETICS
MRS. T. L. STODDARD
707 N. University Phone 2625

./
s
'a d"'

7t
m - . 9

ANN ARBOR
.5' H S HINING
SHOE . OE REPAIRING
HA T CLEANING
BLOCKING
Satisfaction Guaranteed
625 East Liberty Street

i

Adjustable
Reading Lamp
A convenience
for your study
table or desk
The Boudoir
Lamp
Serviceable and Decorative.
Gives a soft amber
light. Useful in bedroom
or library.
P EJ ( i AL P R TOCE S
The Detroit Eison CO.'
Cor. Main and William Sts.
PHONE 2300

4

I

Sun Burn

and

Tan

are

best treated

jl by

using

Derman Cream

made
only
by

.uvv c Jli.71.
And WRIGLEY'S P-K--the
new sugar-coated pepper-
mint gum, is also a great
treat for your sweet tooth.
All are from the Wrigley
factories where perfection
is the rule.
Save the
wrappers
Good for j WRIGLU
valuable T PERFECT GUM
premiums
C31

The Quarry
Drug and Prescription Store
Cor. So. State and N. Univ. Ave.
Phone 308
G. Claude Drake, Prop.

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