THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE SUMMVER SESSION OF
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday during the Summer
Session by the Board in Cjntrol 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, Micligan, as second
Subscription by carrier or mail, $x:so,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 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-
ments expressed in the communicatonis.
MANAGING EDITOR...............LEO J. HERSHDORFER
City Editor.... ..............................James B. Young
Howard A. Donahue Julian E. Mack
Sporting Editor................. .....Jack D. Briscoe
Women's Editor........... ..... .....Dorothy Bennetts
Editorials .................. ....Herbert S. Case
Humor Editor ..................................Donald Coney
Literary Editor..................................G. D. Eaton
structure has long been needed at the University, for
,the present facilities are sakilly too inadequate to act
commodate the number of students now pursuing
Journalism is now coming to the fore to the place
it deserves among the other professions, for the
power of the press has grown to such a magnitude
that it is on an equal plane with ithe various other
social and industrial agencies which seek to mold
and rationaliie sound public opiion. In keeping
with this steady rise, publishers and editors are
coming to realize the value of having trained, well-
educated men and women in their ranks, instead
of the mechanical, gractcially automatic "news-
hounds" who have been a too prominent factor in
4he corruption of the rights of the profession. A
seperate building, with facilities enough for all wh
may desire to enroll in the department, will do
much to send trained, skilled, understandng stu-
dents out to the newspapers and magaznes of the
country as true representatives of the University,
fit to maintain the standards and principles of the
profession of journalism.
In the same issue of a Miihigan newspaper;
"University Sumnier Session Commences June
"Oil Advances Fifty Per Cent."
Two wheel turns are no uncommon feat to be-
hold on the State street driveway. Too often, how-
ever, two wheel turns result in--no wheels.
Wuxtry ! Engineers remove Clements Library
Text oo s nd Su p p ies for
Both Stores Both Stor
a . ri
, ' 'Jy
We also wish to emphasize the unusual values found in our Halifax Tweeds
and Palm Beach Suits and Golf Sweaters. You are always able to use these
clothes to advantage and that is one reason why they are so economical. Hal-
ifax Tweed suits complete are selling for $8s00- Don't delay in making
your selection because, at this price we expect them to imove.
Palm Beach Suits from $10.00 up - These are all ready to wear.
EARLY SHOWING OF FALL SUITINGS
W. B. Butler
BUSINESS MANAGER ...................HEROLD C. HUNT
Publication............... ............George W. Rockwood
Accounts.............. .................. Laurence H. Favrot
Circulation..................................Edward F. Conlin
F. Clark Gibson
Katherine E. Styer
THE FRYING PAN
-a flash in the Pan."
o.-... t...li.......o ....... ..X.............
WWVEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1922
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE
Assistant-R. A. Billington
ROBERT FROST: CHAPTER ONE
Robert Frost's year at Michigan seems to have
fulfilled the expectation and hope of the Univer-
sity. Its advantages have been far-reaching and
commendable. To make as definite an impression
as he did on a group as large and cosmopoltian as
that of Michigan is in itself alone a remarkable
achievement; and to have developed in a notice-
able manner an appreciation of poetry is as much
as could have been desired.
The indications of this development are clearly
expressed by the character of the respon e of his
fellow poets, who were attracted to Ann Arbor
during the last year through Robert Frost's influence
and..personality. That their lectures were attended
by large, responsive audiences was a fact due to the
constantly growing interest in poetry and the arts.
And, too, there was also an increase in reading of
poetry, as shown by the comment on the part of stu-
dents and faculty which criticism of poetry aroused.
It is to be hoped that Robert Frost has been in-
spired in some measure by his contact with mem-
bers of the student body, as they were inspired by
him, and that he will continue'to remain at Mich-
igan for another year at least.
WHOA, CHARIOT, WHO!
As each new session starts, "there seems to corn-
mence with it anew a mania for raising dust. Obliv3
ious to pedestrians, drivers continue their brake-
squeaking pace until some pedestrian is struck and
hurled in the air or to a side, while the chariot
driver speeds on in unconcerned manner. Perhaps
the man at the wheel considers it exhiliarating to do
something that may result in injury to an unsusect-
ing passer-by, or a source of enjoyment to watch
those suspecting treachery- scurrying across drive-
ways and streets in an undignified attempt to save
Some motorists choose as their motto a slogan
of permanent right-of-way, while they grant no
rights to the people who walk on the streets, un-
less these latter are c'apable of avoiding a collision
with an automobile which comes upon them un-
gwares apd which' the drivers are unable to stop
Soon enough. But just as a safeguard to keep out
of court, our campus speedsters would do well to
keep in mind the fact that it is a physical impossi-
bility to stop a' car suddenly, no matter; how tight
the brakes, if the rate of speed exceeds that al-
most limitless term, "the speed limit." The old-
fashioned buggy rounded a street corner on two
wheels, but it takes all four for an auto to do the
same stunt and "get away with it,"
Classic Lamncut on the Passing of the Flapper
"The flapper will disappear with the new styles in
long skirts."-News item.
Aie! She is went--
No more she stars our filmanient.
No more the flash of blushing knees
. That shock the Mid--Victorionese.
' The lambent Scott Fitzgeraldine
That Golden Youths hail Quelque Queen
Shall fade afar, beyond the ken
Of Doyless, unLodged, mortal man.
Eli, eli, unkind Fate!
We lose the candor of her smiles.
Because of nervous, shifting styles.
And shall we miss the way she flirts
Because of new and longer skirts?
We rather thought she was the cream
Of Bryaned Darwin's noble scheme;
* We liked the scintillating glee
Of her gay camaraderie.
Eheu! N ow she's got the gate !
"Young man, my daughter sprang from a line of
"/Not so much. Jumped ofi a dock myself once."
Today s Theilleton
She was a Summer session Huron-hound. He
was frittering along on two cylinders and the
squiffy carburetor through the summer months be-
cause the dean's office had double-crossed hie.
They met quite casually after the manner of
otr younger set these days .in a bogus wet-goods
emporium. He had just slipped an asperhi tablet
into his lemon coke, and she was having eskimo pie
a la mode. He liked the way she rouged the tips
of her ears and she thought his frat pin neat though
They gutterreI on about the house parties that
were languishing to an ennuied end for lack of their
high-powered presences. He lit a cigarette. It had
his name on it. She liked that.
"Shall we saunter in the moonlight?" he asked.
"My name is-Chester Field-call me Chet, will you?"
She cut him with distingusihed technique. "You
ctn't spring no phoney name on me," she iced. "I
saw your monniker on your cigarette--its Herbert
The suction-pump who, after having borrowed
your ultimate cigarette, asks you for a match.
"Why is it that you are never affected this way,
captain?" asked the sea-sick old lady.
"Because I always bolt down my meals, madam,"
replied the old salt, making a quick getaway.
First convict--When I get outa this pen, I'm
gonna have a hot time. Aint you?
Second convict-Don't know; I'm in for life.
beginnin of a pleas-
ant habit to be con-
tinued throughout at-
te ndance a icollege
YOU WILL FIND THE
and Mcchanics Bank
The best pen is the one that
works perfpctly and suits
A pleasant, conven-
ient and SAFE place
to transact your,
N eW students are es-
pecially invited to
visit the Arcade Cafe-
It will be the
You will find that
101-105 South Main St.
330 South State St.
Member of the Federal Reserve
s r ' t h
pen in our stock.
Come in and see.
324 S. State St.--711 Packard St.--E. andS. Univ. A
1 640 HAVEN
A HOME FOR JOURNALISTS
e announcement that the University Press
hich includes in its membership the leading
rs of the state, will hold its annual con-
here next fall, it was also declared that plans
e formulated for the erection of a distinct
Fraternities, Sororities, Clubs
and other organizations
can be well taken
care of by calling
ANN ARBOR REALTY
Nattonal Bank Building
RAIN WATER SHAMPOOS
Mrs. T. L. Stoddard
Tel. 2652 707 N. University
B AR N EY'S KOS$H E
D E LI CA TESSE
LUNCHES SHORT ORDER
Steaks Corn Beef Sandwiches
Pies Hot Dog
Cakes Salami .
Potato Salads Chicken
Ice Cream Egg
ALL HOME COOKINGIC
CIGARETTES Delivery from 4 p.m. to ICE CREAM
Phone 208M 10 p.m. Open till 12 p.m. 640 H
The Woi men's League Bargain Sale
"Membership in the league for the summer,"
remarks our Sunday Daily, "may be taken out at
the booth in University hall for 2 cents."