hell qatitled to the use ir
redlte4. to it or not otherwise
mews published tereL
Arbor. Mihigam, as second
ng, Maynard Street.
o words, if signed, the signa-
Sbut asan evidence of fath,
No manuscript WU
have nothi? Wg'*htever to do -with the editorial
page. Mtter suited to editorial comment is
bfotht, up at rgularly conducted neetings of an
dditcfrial board 6f eight men every afternoon. In
these meetings, questions of policy are discussed,
editorials are planned, submitted, constructed and
re-constructed, and the most suitable ones are
chosen for publication in the next day's issue. The
editorial board writes the editorials, edits them, and
attends to the make-up of page two. Its members
maintain a department all their own, in which the
policy of The Daily is largely determined.
The Daily attempts to give matters of campus
interest, items of real moment, precedence over ab-
stract subjects or topics not directly applicable to
Michigan. Furthermore, though it seeks to keep its
editorials strictly up-to-date, the editorial board
realizes that to debate a question for a few days
often makes possible the formulation of more sane
judgments than under the pressure of too much.
Though frequently condemning student acts or
attitudes, The Daily recognizes itself to be the
principal representative of undergraduate opinion,
on the campus, and seeks in the main to uphold the
cause of the student pody. This, however, may ne-
cessitate the dealing' but of praise, as well as blame,
to all parties. The Daily does not feel that good
sense and sound editorial policy are always evi-
denced on the surface by attempts to make a fool of
somebody, merely for the sake of the circus. Its
editors enjoy a fair fight as well as anyone, but they
realize that even amateur journalism should not be
made the basis for daily sparring matches.
MARCH 23, 24, 25
Tickets on sale 2-6 this afternoon at box office,
'' IIIIIiRill 1IlllliillllltillUl
)ITOR.;......BREWSTtR P. cAMPBEI,
............Joseph A. Bernstein
............................... Paul Watzel
itor........................./....J: B. Young
das G. P. Overton
Dawson M. B. Stahl
Chairman....................L. Armstrong Kern
~shdorfer E. R. Meiss
Zditor...............Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
......................George 1. Sloan
.... George Reindel
......................... i...I.zabeth Vickery
............ .... . R. Meis
derson H. A. Donahue Marion Koch
n Dorothy G. Geltz Robert M. Loeb
H. B. Grundy J.E.Mack
e Sadyebeth Heath athrine~ Montgomery
Winona A. Hibbard R. rC. Moriarty
Harry D. Hoey J. F. Pontius
#Agnes Holmquist illian Scher
Marion Kerr Virginia Tryon
hln M. A. Klaver Dorothy Whipl
G . VXRNON F. HIILLERY
............ ...........Albert J, Parker
........John J. Hamel, Jr.
..... ...Nathan W. Robertson
. .... .....alterK . Scherer
................. Herold C. Hunt
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6:eo
a. i., 7 s8 a. M.,8 $:o a. m.. 9:oo a. m. and
hourly to 9:9S~ p. re.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 9:47 a. mn. and every two kours to
4:47 p. m.
Local Cars East Bound-S:SS a.m., 7:o. a.
in. and everytwe hours to 9:90 p. m., 11.0o
p. in. To Ypsilanti only-z r:4on p, in., 12:25
a. in.,.1:15 a. iM.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti,
Local Cars 'west Bound-7 :5o a. in., a:4e
T Jackson "d Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:47,10:4, a. , 1247. 2.47, 4:47.
To Jackson and Lansing - Limited: 6:47
1922 M~ARCH 1922
S M_ T WV T F S
1 2 3 4
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 13 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.
Wings they are as good as new. High
FACTORY NAT STORE
$17 PACKARD STREET
Sunday - " Tuesday
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.;
r - - m
and Distinction "
MARCH 12, 1922
r-S. B. COATES
C. R, Betron
S FQURTEEN POINTS
rial, complaints have comtin-
aily, besides being amateurish
ny definite policy with which
n'iembers of its staff are ac-
)ut aim. In view of this fact,
:casion to correct such an er-
)utline the major portions of
ged for both necessities and
, for the most part are, and
een, far too high. The Daily
rative plan and the privately
m offer two of the hest pos-
udent housing problem.
pline of freshmen should be
that the customs and tradi-
be upheld and preserved.
is needlessly over-organized.
clubs, and what-not ought to
of new organizations in gen-
: should be made the basic
:ivities late in the spring.
swimming pool should, be
hould inaugurate a plan for
.re records of all big events
iletes should be allowed to
r during the summer months,
right to participate in inter-
NOW jS THE TIME -
When last year's campaign for the completionfo
the Union swimming pool had ended and the reorts
were all turnea in, it was found that the total, sub-
scription list had fallen far short of the needed sum.
One of the'chief causes to which this result mayv
be attributed was the low 'financial condition of the
country at that time and the consequent difficulty
in securing donations from alumni. Be that as it
may, however, the pool has since then remained in
a state of semikcompletion.
That the pool should be finished soon is evident
to all who appreciate its advantages. It is an admit-
ted fact that Michigan is in the minority of those
greater American universities which are without a
swiming pool and to allow this condition to con-
tinue would be to challenge Michigan's rightful
claim to progress in all matters athletic. Further-
more, the tIime to begin a new drive to complete the
pol is npw,' but this does not mean that a hasty cam-
paign should be undertaken. Four weeks remain un-
til spring vacation, during which time committees
of able men could be chosen and systematic plans
for canvassing the vast body of alumni throughout
the cotntry could be prepared.
It would be for the comittee alone to draw up
the plans. The financial status of the nation is
much ihiproved over that of two years ago, and
with this in mind it wotild not be difficult to plan
on, better and larger results than were secured in
the last attempt. The alumni are always interested
in Michigan, always ready 'to help her when the
causei' a- worthy one. It would be the purpose of
thissriig vacatio drive to prove to them how vi-
tal the interests of the University is the comple-
tion, of the swimming pool - and to such a cause
they surely will not deny aid.
Reflections of an Alumnus
I'll ne'er forget my college days,
Those dear near-beer old college days;
I'll ne'er forget my Michigan,
'Twas there fond friends' hips served each
Though, Michigan, our hearts are true,
Since Volstead pulled his maize we're blue.
There e'er will'be 'a milk-shake craze
Around those dear old college days.
(The Sunday Special)
PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS by Frederick
M. Taylor (Revised edition No. XXVII. Not yet
released for sale) Reveals with painstaking accu-
racy latest methods of making money. Chapter on
'counterfeiting passes the buck, but remarks on
safe-breaking go thirough with a bang. Contains a
number o improveients over Edition XXVI, one
being the insertion of the newN Dietroit economic
doctrine: "Demand, with a gun, will bing forth a
supply". Preface announces that this revision of
the book is absolutely the last to be made for some
years to comhe, broadly speaking.
Mother Goose Rhymes
(A la mode)
Mary lost two guinea pigs,
She didn't know where to find them,
But one week later they all came back,
- Wagging their tails behind them.
It Is Rumored
That a student was seen standing on the Library
stps intently gazing at the sky as a short-skirted
co-ed came down the Diagonal with her galoshes
flappitg.' - Mac.
SLEEP ANYWHEEE, BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street+
Near State and Pakar4 Streets
Ear Rings Are in V(
And it is well because m
just the thing they need
We have a large assort
colors and styles. . Let u
"B l lions"
OTHERS S A Y:
THE CALL OF THE WILD
(Indiana Daily Student)
This is an age of strange happen-
ings. People are becoming quite ac-
customed to outlandish occurences;
especially the unusual, spasmodic out-
breaks peculiar to college life. The
public is gradually growing more tol-
erant of what it deems an unconven-
tional younger generation, but its for-
fearance is occasionally imposed upon,
each time with the result that colleges
become the victims of ridicule.
It appears, to judge from the satir-
ical editorial comments of the press,
that Northwestern university students'
have succeeded in giving the orthodox
another shock. Bizarre college vogues
of the past are totally eclipsed with
the advent og 'the so-called "Anti-
Effeminacy Club," a "chapter" of which'
has recently been installed at North-
The organization appears to be com-
posed of certain male members of the
student body and devoted to the trem-
endously -important task of re-estab-
lisihing simon-pure masculinity and of
obliterating the feminine character-
istics which have infected our young
manhood. The zealots have solemnly
consecrated themselves to their worthy'
causetand we are expected to pray for
a better day when our deplorably ef-
feminate manhood shall be once more
brought back to virility.
They have placed a ban on every-
thing feminine. No more shall the
walks of the Northwestern campus re-
sound with the soft pat of male feet
encased in galoshes, for theagalosh
has been pronounced effeminate by'
the holy crusaders. Cigarettes, like-
wise, will be barred, for the cigarette
shall be henceforth known only as a
feminine luxury. Bell-bottom trous-:
ers, and narrow neckties shall be add-
ed to the junk heap. Violation of any
of the rules by members of the "club"
shall be unished by death. The call
of the wilds has been sounded!
After all of this, is it to be presum-
ed that "pink-tea enthusiasts" and oth-
er effiminate male students of Indiana
university will immediateely repent,
and order at once one cave man cos-
tume complete, with full-sized blud-
Professor Berry Confined to Home
Prof. Charles S. Berry of the Educa-
tional school, is confined to his home
ONE HUNDRED D
offered by the John Hancock I
Insurance Company of Boston
answer to Mr. Edison's quest
Was John Hancock?" has been
LeonV. Quigley, astudentatthe
(Mass.) Polytechnic Institute. T
giving a correct, concise and c
sive statement of the position c
John Hancock in American
printed below in full.
[ be incorporated un-
a, here and elsewhere.
resume in part com-
the completion of the
uld, and will, become
spirit, all our boast-
need of improvement.
r again what it means
"Who-Was fohn Hancock?"
OHN HANCOCK was an American statesman and patriot.
His signature is found on the oldest and most important docu-
ments of Massachusetts, and of the United States. He was
the first signer of the Declaration of Independence and was the
first Governor of Massachusetts.
John Hancock was born at Quincy, Massachusetts, in 1737.
He graduated from Harvard College, and entering upon his
uncle's business became a successful merchant in Boston. He
gained much in social power and in wealth, being meanwhile
.justly popular for his integrity and ability.
He was in 1765-1770 a selectman of Boston and a member of
the general court. With Samuel Adams he led the Massachu-
setts Whigs, and only escaped capture at Lexingtonand Concord
by virtue of the valiant fight by the Minute Men on the "Nine-
teenth of April in '75."
John Hancock was subsequently known in various positions:
as President of the Continental Congress, as Major-General of
the Massachusetts military forces, as President of the Constitu-
tional Convention. He died at Quincy, Massachusetts, October
The historical position of John Hancock is unique in State
and Nation. He wielded great political infiuence but was always
liberal and public-spirited. His name is most prominent as a
Whig leader during the American Revolution in such'events
as the Boston Massacre, the Boston Tea Party and the battles
of Lexington and Concord.
John Hancock signed his name first to the Declaration df
Independence. He thus risked his own "life, liberty, and pursuit
of happiness" that these privileges might be obtained for others
to enjoy. To this end he "pledged his life, his fortune, and his
That he was popular and efficient may be judged from the
fact that he was for ten years Governor of Massachusetts, be-
ing elected annually to this office by popular vote.
John Hancock insured the life of the nation
We will insure your life with the same integrity
mn for beauty,
>n her campus.
that the entrance requirements
d at a high enough level so that
suffer no loss in her academic
f the type of men and women
portion of The
d that the edi-'
rdly and placed
r, who looks
likes best, and
OF BOSTON. ?4ASSACKUS