| been, an
to be so independent as they have
should drop automatically to a more
very morning except Monday during the University
ard in Control of Stu4gnt Publications.
BER OI THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
all news dispktches credited to it or not otherwise
paper and the local news published thereila.
stoffce at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
crier or mail $3.50.
r Press Building, Maynard Street.
96o; Editerial, 2414.
t to exceed 300 words, if signed, the signa-
appear in print, but as an evidence of faitk,'
will be publisheA in The Daily at the discre-
ft at or mailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
ceive no consideration. No manuscript will'
y endorseihe sentiments expressed
G EDITOR...........BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL1
r.............................Joseph A. Bernstein
.........X. P. Lovejoy, Jr.
ty Editor......... .... ...... ..J. B. Young
G. P. Overton
3oard Chairman....................L. Aristrong Kern
.o Hersdorfer E. R. Meiss
gazine Editor.............Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
editor................................George E. Sloan
or...............................-...Sidney B. Coates
;ditot ...............................George Reindel
ditor .............................Elizabeth Vickery
itor.......... ............................E. R. M eiss
Berman Dorothy G. Geltz Robert M. Loeb
Betron H.13. Grundy J. E. Mack
Briscoe Winona A. Iibbard Kathrine Montgomery
utler Harry D. Hoey R. C. Moriarty
'ers Agnes Holmquist J. F. Pontius
ark H. 1. Howlett Lillian Scher
Clark Marion Kerr R. B. Tarr
Coughlin M. A. Kaver Virginia Tryon
nahue Marion Koch
S MANAGER.............VERNON F. HILLERY
.. ...............Albert J. Parker.
. ...............John J. Hamel, Jr.
.............Nathan W. Robertson
... .............Walter K. Scherer.
..................Herold C. Hunt
ley David Park D. C. Maltby'
mont Parks J.A. Dryer Harvey Reed
urane T. H. Wolfe George Rockwood
'rentiss Paul Blum 13. D. Armantrout-
Goldring Stanley Monroe Edward Conlin
William Grailich Lawrence Favrot
Although several new houses are being built in
Ann Arbor, they are not in the neighborhood of the
campus, and thus are not conveniently situated to
house students. Moreover, with the University's
contemplated plan for enlarging the campus, the
owners of many roming houses in the vicinity of
South University avenue will be forced to vacate
their property next June. Naturally, the 'student
will feel the pinch more than ever. Two practica-
ble plans for alleviating this situation present them-
Much discussion on the possibility and feasibility
of co-operative houses has arisen. Although this
plan has met with the approval of the faculty, little
action has been taken. The co-operative house
would be operated by a group of students for their
own convenience, and under their own supervision.
The group would lease or buy the house, and de-
fray the current expenses. The co-operative house
differs from the house club in that the only inter-
nal organization.would be that which is necessary
to care for the management of the property.
Last year, the Regents of the University accepted
a plan whereby private companies could be char-
tered to build and operate dormitories. Although
this plan has been accepted, little if any definite ac-
tion seems to have been taken to interest commercial
companies in the project. At present, there is no
plan under consideration by which dormitories "are
to be built. It seems only reasonable, therefore,5
that the Regents be requested to take some positive
action in this matter. If we are to have dormitor-
ies, it is notf or us to sit complacently back, and
expect the buildings to grow overnight. Advertise-
ment is the only means by which we can hope to at-
tract these companies. Why not let them know that
we would welcome an advance on their part?.,;
It is indeed difficult to say which of these plans
is the most expedient. At present, neither,\of them
has received the attention that it warrants. Adop-
tion of either plan would reduce the difficulty to
some extent; acceptance of both might eradicate it
NO TIME FOR SHEDDING
'Although the vernal equinox is near at hand, and
the almanacs tell us"that spring with its molasses,
sulphur; and rhubarb is here, it is not for us to be
so gullible as to place absolute confidence in these
harbingers. Rapidly changing weather, with its
attendant epidemics of colds, la grippe, and influ-
enza, is prevalent at this time of the year.
For once, the folks back home are right in warn-
ing us not to put away the red flannels. The cal-
endar may say that spring is here, but the weather
does not bear out; this contention. Keep on' the
"heavies" a few weeks more, and give the Iealth
service a rest.
The contest Commencement week, between the
Varsity and an alumni baseball team composed en-
tirely of former captains, will mark the revival of a
custom which has not been observed since 1916. If
the records tell the truth, the alumni never have
been victorious so far; but this year, with Sisler,
Lavan, Knode,,VanBoven, and others, - well, it
will be a good game to watch.
MON DAY MARCH 27
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6:oo
a. I", 7t:0 a. m.,8:so a. m., 9:o a. imnd
hourly to 05e p. M.
ac son VEpress Cars (local stops of Ann
Ar: 47.a..in. and every two hours to
Local Cars Fast Bound-Si 3 ain., 7 :oo a.
m. and every two hours to s:oo p. n., 11.00
p. ac. To Ypsilanti only :x1:4o p.,ss., in :as
a. sa., 1:z5 a. .i.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bouad-7:%. a. a., a
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
5:47, 10:47, a. m., 12:47, 2.47, 7"
To Jackson and Lansing - ited: 8:47
1922 MARCH 1922
S M T W T F. S
1 2 '9 4
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 10'21, 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-
mings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
FACTORY HAT STORE
417 PACKARD STREET
409 EAST JEFFERSON
OPEN 6:30 A. .
TILL 11:00 P. M.
1114 South University Street
ANNUAL BOOK SALE
A Gift That
the recipient of the g
the giver. In selectin
show your personality
Stationery from us s
quality, good taste, a
tion. We have a stoci
signs, colors and pape
-0. D. MO
Tie Sta1ionery and Ty
17 NICKELS A
Engraving and Embossing a
Junior Girls' Play
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1922
Night Editor-M. B. STAHL
Assistant-H. E. Howlett
Proofreader-J. F. Pontius
JI L SET FOR THE "BIG WEEK"
e the idea was first launched of holding a
trated home-coming week each spring with
ight as its nucleus, a number of prominent
members have expressed their whole-
I approval of the plan, and the student body
almost unanimously in favor.I
>rdingly, it is gratifying to note that the Stu-
ouncil intends to take up this matter in the
of a meeting this evening, and, in connection
his, a definite though tentative program, to
nce Tuesday, May 16, is herewith suggested
y morning, from Tuesday through Friday,
of Tuesday, could be devoted to alumni class
is and similar activities. Wednesday, Thurs-
d Friday evenings would offer May Festival
:s. The remainder of the program as plan-
. afternoon-Senior Swing-out.
r. afternoon-Underclass tug o' war.
afternoon-May Festival concert.
morning-Underclass games on Ferry field.
afternoon-May Festival 'concert, and pos-
baseball game between alumni and student
-evening-Cap Night -ceremonies.
morning-General convocation, with ad-
y the President of the University.
:ourse, conflicts will arise, and concessions
have to be made in arranging the final pro-
>ut such difficulties are to be expected in the
dertaking of an affair on this scale.
me of the faculty members has said, it is,
e that four or five years will be necessary for
need home-coming to 'attain its full propor-
success. Butt should it be adopted, the pres-
dent body will carry with it as it goes out
e world of enthusiasm of actual participa-
the event, and enthusiasm, which cannot fail
> the future alumni of Michigan flocking back
Alma Mater from year to year.
ire a week in which alumni and visitors would
ichigan athletes wearing their letters and
an 'seniors their caps and gowns each day!
a week in which the artistic attraction of
y Festival concerts would be alternated with
red traditional ceremonies of the University.
semi-annual spirit display of the underclass-
Imagine, in short, five days of 'varied and
ng activities, throbbing with spirit, yet main-
a dignity and balance which cannot help but
very "home-coner" with a renewed loyalty,
ry visitor with a true sense of what Michigan
Then you would have a glimpse of the
>ming week, as it has been planned.
A PLACE TO LAY OUR HEADS
omics teaches us that price is regulated
>y supply. In this surely lies a partial ex-
n for the excessive prices that students are
:o pay for their lodgings in Ann Arbor. Cer-
Fine Custom Talor-
ing Suits made to or-
der atf Reasonable
March 23rd, 24th, and 25th
113 S. Main St.
Donated by FLANDRS FLORAL SHOP
'Cornell seems to have gone the limit in the mat-
ter of Sabbath observance. She has even- closed
her library on Sundays, much to the disgust of the
Cornell Daily Sun.
Signs of spring: freshman pots, knickerbockers,
tennis racquets, close hair cuts, bolts, blue books, -
qie ees cope
Recently the Gargoyle had the distinction of be-
ing given an admirable write-up in a North African
newspaper. The fact was duly heralded in the col-
umns of The Daily and everyone was happy that
Transvaal should turn to Michigan for its example
of American humor.
Meanwhile the Telescope, however, has felt
slighted that it has not received equal publicity.
After all, newspapers are thrown away each day;
and people forget all about them. But to break into
print which will be passed on from generation to
generation is quite another matter.
The following excerpt is reprinted from "La
Chartreuse'", an accredited literary masterpiece by
the French writer, Louis Gresset. If you are un-
able to translate this supreme tribute to The Daily's
humor column, you are privileged to ask any French
professor to lend his aid.
"...C'est par cette vertu magique
Du TELESCOPE poetique
Que je trouve encore les ris .."
(French students please verify.)
When as a cub I used to toil,
I thought an Underwood was Royal;
But I must move around this year,
So my Corona is Premier.
Songs of the Immortals
My heart goes ouf
To Simon Boz,
He's never read
The books .of .Oz.
Famous Closing Lines
"May the lord preserve us," said Sir Oliver's
peaches as they were plucked from the tree.
. -- - -- t -
3306 students work loyally
for the prestige of their Alma
Mater, founded in 1701, and
later given its illustrious name
in honor of old Eli Yale.
The Yale man may be differ-
ent from the Harvard man, but
all good college men alike pos-
sess the distinguishing mark,
the class consciousness, the
well-bred savoir faire which
is marked by the smoking of
Melachrino - The Cigarette'
Elect of all Nations.
Remember thatMelachrino is a master
blend of the finest Turkish Tobaccos
as originated by Miltiades Melachrino.
Egyptian cigarettes are simply those
that originated in Egypt. But the to,-
bacco is what you want to know about
-and if it's Melachrino- -it's right.
"The Cigarette Elect of All Na