itled to the use for
oit or not otherwise
Michigan, as second
OR......... .BRZWSTFR P. CAMPBELL
..................Joseph A. Bernstein
................ Paul Watzel
.......... ................ J. B. Young
S G. P. Overton
vson M. B. Stahl
Irman....................L. Armstrong Kern
rfer ' E. R. Meiss
Litor................Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
......................George E. Sloan
..... ............Sidney B. Coates
. .................... . George Reindel
............... ............E. R. Meiss
on H. A. Donahue Marion Koch
Dorothy G. Geltz Robert M. Loeb
H. B. Grundy J.. E. Mack
Sadyebeth Heath Kathrine Montgomery
Winona A. Hibbard 4R. C. Moriarty
Harry D. Hioey J. P. Pontius
Agnes Hulmquist Lillian Scher
H. E. Howlett R. B. Tarr
Marion Kerr Virginia Tryon
M. A. Klaver~ Dorothy Whipple
R...............VERNON F. HILLERY
... . .. . .. . .. . . .. .A. J. Parker
...... John J, Hamels, Jr.
.......................Nathan W. Robertson
..........................Walter K. Scherer
...................... ...Herold C.' Hunt
'rtL Y 'Yr ZYUR A AM11T.;UJ
Once more, promoters of commercial radio in-
terests have turned their guns on the amateur. The
recommendations made by Secretary Herbert Hoov-
er's conference of radio experts, called together re-
cently to formulate new governmental regulations,
and the action ,which congress takes in response to'
those recommendations, doubtless will affect the
radio amateur very materially, either by allowing
him greater freedom than he now enjoys, or by
placing more restrictions on him.
Probably it will be the latter. Various commer-
'cial companies, the General Electric and others,
have made extensive use in the past few months of
wireless for broadcasting music, speeches, and the
like. As a result, receiving by radiophone has be-
come a fad throughout the entire country. The
number of privately owned receiving outfits, Mr.
Hoover estimates, has increased from 5o,ooo to
6oo,ooo within a year, while some even claim the
total now to be as high as i,ooo,ooo. This great in-
crease in the number of receiving outfits in use ob-
viously has benefited radio manufacturing compan-
ies immensely. The more devotees of the fad, the
more receiving sets.will be sold..
These companies now want to put through legis-
lation to prevent even the regularly licensed ama-
teur stations from transmitting between the hours
of 7:30 and z z:30 each evening. They wish to have
the air free from interference, that they may run
their own advertising campaign via the ether.
Meanwhile, the amateur experimenter, whose in-
terest in wireless is deep seated, contructive, rather
surprisingly serious, and has none of the earmarks
of fadism, writhes under the possibility of a new
yoke. It is to be hoped that congress will remem-
ber the amateur, and will not squelch his activities
any further, at least not for the mere sake of a bit
of commercial advertising,
WHO'S GOT MY COAT?
Some acquire knowledge, and use it; some learn
facts, but seem unable to apply them; and others,
even after constant drubbing, never appear to learn
anything at all. In the latter class are men and
women students who leave their wraps lying about
in much-frequented parts of 'the General Library,
and then complain loudly because they turn up.
No one has any excuse for losing things in the
Library. Facilities for the proper protection of ar-
ticles of wearing apparel are provided in the build-
ing, and they are ample. Anyone can keep his
'clothes in perfect safetyby the simple expedient of
purchasing a padlock and using it to fasten one of
the lockers provided on the first floor. The one
condition imposed upon the user of these lockers is
that they shall be left open at night and while not in
Considering the safeguards at hand, the person
who loses his wraps in the Library is hardly de-
serving of sympathy. What he needs is a valet or a
Michigan's representatives to the R. 0. T. C. camp
at Fortress Monroe last summer certainly carried
Michigan with them. A questionnaire circulated
among the men of a southern school with the ques-
tion "What school, in general, sent the men you
liked most?" was answered "Michigan" by three-
fourths of the men. The University-of Alabama
and The Citadel of South Carolina divided most of
the remainder. Other institutions of national re-
pute were accorded little respect.,
The 'Ensian at last has devised a pleasant way
for the poor student to part with six dollars. Wit-
ness the lady recruits.
PILGRIM'S PROGRESS by John' Bunyan
(Brunswick, Balke, Collender Co.), wherein we-find
further evidences of Mr.'Bunyan's rising ability as,
a novelist. A racy western tale with a beautiful in-
spiring love plot delicately interwoven. As in his
early works, we find a trace of the pessimistic influ-
ence of that great artist, Horatio Alger.
:.111.11tu611111m111111111m11111111l1111113 11111 11111
Tickets at WAHR'S
TONY SARG'S MARIO
DETROIT UMITED LINES
' Ann Arbor ad Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
a.Detroit Limited and Express Can.- 6:eo
hourly to 9:.5 p. mn.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor),*9:47 a. m. and every two hours to
Local Cars East Bound-5:53 a.m., 7:oe a.
mn. and every two hours to ! :oo p. mn., 11.oo
p. m. To Ypsilanti only-1u : o p. a., zs:a
a. mn., 1:15 a. Mn.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
'Local Cars West Bouna-7:s a. n., j:4,
To Jackson and Kauasazoo-Limited cars:
,10:47,a.m i., 12:47, 1.47, 4:47
To Jackson and Lansing - Limited: 8:47
Buy your class
toques from Daily Y
ctrl i.rro i r r
you Ivere getiing ac
M T W
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 2~0 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30 31
HATS - SPRING - HATS
Reblocked at greatly reduced prices.
Turned inside out, with all new trim..
Inings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
FACTORY NAT STORE
$17 PACKARD STREET
STEAM & GAT5 F 1TG
For Rent or Sale
Cleaning and Pressing
20 per cent Discount on
Your Work Called for
All Work Guar
.7sk any man
SPhone State an
D. C. Maltby
E. D. Armantrout
:h Lawrence Favrot
MARCH 9, 1922
OHN DAWSON, JR.
State and Wilam St.
............... . ......................................................... I ................................. ; ............
University of Michigan show
a plan was accepted by the
ate companies would be, al-
e or more men's dormitories'
lan did not awaken much in-
proved of it, for since then
heard of it.
seems to warrant more fav-
: has thus, far received. Dor-
m to the campus that those
By the Master Mdk
When Spring Clothes are so reason-
able, why try getting aong
some steps toward putting
for us to sit back placidly
ipany to. rush forward and
is. Things don't usually
even be necessary for the
>nstruction companies that
-et with the whole hearted
in charge. It is now our
in such companies, and
project of this sort war-
e plan was accepted, most
not been advertised?
CEY A HOME
t Weinberg's coliseum is
wn presents another prob-
c authorities should give
of this rink, which until
available place for the
:s practices and to play
ans that another site will
ared, if the team is to have
season reopens next win-
Honestly, we have never seen a finer
line of Clothing.
Come down town oday and give us
the opporunity of showing you the new
SUITS of Imported and Domestic
Fabrics. Norfolks, Conservative Sacks,
Sport Suits, whatever style you desire.
BELL BOTTOM TROUSERS, with
many of them.
These are the days when you will
Times Is Hard
Bo, on approaching well-dressed nan, "Say,
pard, have you got a little spare change ?"
W. D. Man: "No, have you?"
(By Ida D'Visum)
I've heard it said of movie stars,
Of men who take the lead,
That Charles Ray can't even write,"
If so, can Wally Reid?
Miss Uppa Bove.
the most desirable location which is
leration is Ferry field. Now that the
ig drawn up for a new field house,
eing allowed for other athletic activi-
seem feasible to give some attention
r hockey, both the University squad
ural teams. Special locker space, and.
the few dther necessary accommoda-
secured in the field house, thus elim-
essity for having aspecial club house
. the players.
iat the building of a rink on Feriy
cessitate a considerable outlay of
would seem that, while we are laying
w field house, we ought to consider
:s in the building program. Of course
the Athletic association to determine
:ion for a' new hockey rink. What
selected is not of as great impor-
ct that the team needs a new rink -
Spring Top Coat
Your question is so simple,
My dear Miss Uppa Bove.
Both Ray can write and Reid can read,
And girl, can. Montague Love !
And this is the store where you will find what you desire. The
prices are extremely low.
IT PAYS to WALK down to CORBETT'S
This season of the year brings before a man one
of his biggest problems. He doesn't know whether
to wear a spring coat, or his overcoat to his eight
Famous Closing Lines
"Within the Law," said the morsel of food as the
sheriff swallowed it. ERM.
116 East Liberty Street'
where Fit Form Clothes are Sold