k .. m a
Sthe Hite fr
........... ........Joseph A. Bernstein
........... .....:....... . P. Lovejoy, 7r.
r...... .............. .........J. B. Young
s G: P. Overton
a.o M. B. Stahl
ibrechlt Paul Watzei
irmana..................I. Armstrong. Kern
orfer 1. R. Meiss
tor.rnThoton W . Sargent, Jr.
..... .... ..... .... ..... eorge 1;. Sloan
.... .Sidney B°Coates
... ......George Reindel
,,,,,E... lizabeth Vickery'
. ...............1.. R. Mei
an DorothyG. Geltz
n H. B. Grundy
Winona A. Hibbard
Harry D. Hoey
H. E. Howlett
! Marion Kerr "
ghlin Victor Klein
Marion Koch '
Robert M. Loeb
R, C. Moriarty
J. F. Pontius
Lillian Scher ,
R, B. Tarr
BUSIINESS STAFF -
ANAGER..............VERtNON F. HILLERY
. ......,. ......Albert J. Parker
.......... ...........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Nathan W. Robertson
........ ....Waler K. Scherer
........Herold C. Hunt
T. H. Wolfe 5. D. Armantrout
tParks Paul Blum >;dward Conlin
e Stanley Monroe Lawrence Pavrot
is William Graulich C. D. Malloch
ring ll. C. Maltby Wallace Flower
Harvey Reed Charles R. Richards
George Rockwood Richard G. Burchell
ITURDAY, APRIL 29, 1922
Night Editor-G. P. OVERTON
Assistants-J. E. Mack'
M. H. Pryor
CTIONEERING FOR FAIRNESS
rue ?" is ,a good slogan to keep in mind,
the annual pre-election glad-handing and
eading have begun.. The best way to put
i on unworthy campus politicians is ,not
legislation against canpaigning, though
help. We can do it more effectively by
ong over each candidate's qualific'ations
ine what he is worth, than by allowing
to be overly impressed by back-patting,
nd un'supported rurors concerning men's
1E CO-OP GAINS HEADWAY
spect of haying a University co-operative
plans for ,which are dntained in a re-
Witted this week by a sub-committee of
rsity Forum, looks good both to many
ents and to the price-harassed student or
an. The very fact that complete plans
st been drawn up for such an organiza-
:ouraging, as being an indication that the
ssed price problems here are finally on the
rd an ultimate solution.
n as submitted would provide for a cor-'
organized under the -laws of the state of
and capitalized at not less than. $25,000.
ive stores elsewhere have been started
st no capitalization at all, and have en-
I prospered; but the Forum committee
vely feels that it is not well to begin such.
here without having ,complete assurance
d that it will prove successful in every
1sequently, the establishment of a co-op
rbor will not be considered with a back-
s than the amount named.
iamittee's outline makes arrangements for
of membership : stock members and de-
tbes. Resident stock members, who may
ints, student organizations, faculty and
versity employees, and former students
i Ann Arbor and vicinity", shall receive
.1 dividend of six per cent, if and when
Only resident stock members will realize
, however. A deposit of two dollars
:e any Ann Arbor resident a de-
iber.- The , balance of all 'earnings,
lends have been paid, will then be turned
1, members of both classes in proportion
nore, the plan provides that all menbers
n an equal voting basis in the organiza-
hjiall elect each year a board of directors,
control of which body a paid manager
uct the operation of the store. Every-
I class room supplies to athletic goods,
id confections, will be sold at the start,
:siness will be conducted on a "strictly
street prices, prices which admittedly have long
been far too high. Cdmplaining and calamity;howl-
ing 4have had, and can have, little or no effect in
bringing about the establishment of a fair price
scale. Yet some such organization as the one sug-
gested; with a strong capitalization behind it, not
only should prove ultimately to be a money-maker,
but, by presenting local merchants with strong
competition, probably :would exert a very consid-
erable influence in effecting -a local price reduction.
Students and faculty'. members obviously would
rather trade at a store which sold goods on a re-
sonable basis and in which they themselves were
somewhat interested financially, ,than at another
shop where the high prices they, paid went directly
to swell the coffers of the management.
Persons interested in becoming members of the
proposed Co-op are asked to turn in their names
before May 3, to Dean A. H. Lloyd, of the Graduate
school, or to Prof. W. A. Paton, and a meeting may
be'called shortly for purposes of ,organization. The
advancement made thus far casts a ray of hope on
the future, and The Daily has sufficient faith in the
value of, and local interest in, the pioject, to feel
certain that it will be supported adequately and en-
thusiastically from the start by both campus. and
MICHIGAN LITS AT ROME
Michigan's total representation in the American
Academy of Arts in Rome is one-third larger than
that of any other university in this country, accord-
ing to the latest attendance survey cormpiled by the
foreign institution. The Academy is one of the
largest and best equipped of its kind in tie world,
and administers instruction in classical art and lit-
erature to hundreds of graduates of American uni-
. it is interesting to note in this connection that
the attendance of the Academy, as well as the num-
ber of Michigan graduates in residence there, has
increased enormously within the last few years.
'This "ray be attributed largely to a wider interest
on the part of educated people in classical art and
literature, and a greater realization of the value
to be derived from a special study in this field.
That such a comparatively large number of Mich-
igan gradates have seen fit to study the language,
art, and literature of antiquity, under the most fav-
orable conditions which the city of Rome itself
offers, is a fact deserving recognition.
Judging from what Masques has done in the past
in the way of theatrical productions, "Yellow Jack-
et", to be presented tonight in Hill auditorium,
ought to be worth seeing.'
The men in charge of the Military bail last eve-
ning are to be congratulated. Report has it that they
alrn~ost, if not quite, out-hopped the Hop.
It is rumored that a member of the faculty is
writing a new song entitled, "I Didn't Raise My
Boy to Wear a, Frosh Pot."
Ode to a Week-End
." Tim e for :
To forget 'all
Of dark days
Of hard work
No wonder that
How we shall spend;
And anxiously anticipate
But week-end, though you close one long
And weary grind,
Why must you start another
Of its kind?
Our Novel Novelette
Priscilla Silla, out for her usual afternoon's out-
ing on one of Mullindaughter's mean mares, was
cantering slowly up State street. Suddenly the
horse became frightened at the specter of an aban-
doned delivery wagon and broke into a wild gal-
lop, carrying Priscilla helplessly with it, against
-her will. Surprise and terror gripped Miss Silla as
the horse plunged recklessly on. Her frightened
screams rent the air, but all hope of rescue seemed.
Just at that time, Archibald Bald was walking
hurriedly towards his approaching breakfast. He
did not notice the runaway horse just a few yards
from him as he crossed the threshold of Bill and
Merts. Unable to stifle his hunger any longer he
cried out his order even before he reached the
door, "Toasted rolls and milk !" He fairly yelled it,
and unforeseen miracle, - as the last word left.
his mouth the mean mare stopped in' her tracks.
A minute later Priscilla Silla, with a look of fer-
vent gratitude in her eyes, threw her arms around
Archibald Bald, kissed him, and fainted. Why it
was, we can only surmise, but the word "MILK"
had stopped Mullindaughter's meanest mare Per-
haps there was something in her past. Who knows
what riding horses were before they degenerated?
Famous Closing JLines'
"I'm afraid you've got my seat," ruefully ex-
claimed the retreating hobo , to the tenacious bull
Admission, 50c - $1.00
"THE YELLOW JACKET';
DET IWT UNITED LINES
Aa" Arbor and Jacksou
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6:eo
aI . m., 7:s ': a. ., 8o .a ., *:oe a. n. and
hourlyto g:s p. a.
Jarbo 347 a. * and .eytwo ors to
t 4 . m .
. Local Caras latt Brwad-g :s *s am., 'y:oe as
Sm, and ery rXtwo houtrs to g :esp. im.. I 1.oc
g. w. To Ypsilaati only--xi: t. p.i., ra ::r
a. in., i: z5 .az. t
To Salin echange at Ypsaati.
Local Cars West Bouad--7:s a. n., s:
To Jackson aad lamasoo-LimIted cars:
*To :Jackm a and ,Lang -Lmated: >:47
What you can do with your mind depends to such a
degree on what you have done to your stomach that you
". ir. r.rrr.. Nr r +n W rnwr irrrrrrnwmirirwiriw
cannot afford to be indifferent to what you eat.
ill T WY
T F S
6 7 8
13 14 16
20' 21 22
27 28 29
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..
FACTORTY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Organized in 1863
3% paid oa
Oldest National Bank in Michigan
you have the assurance that you are eating a food that
provides strength for body and mind with little digestive
effort and a food that is a distinct help in the elimination
Hof other foods. It is 100 per cent. whole wheat, steam-
ed and baked to a delicious flavor, and ready to eat.
Shredded Wheat is on the training table of
nearly every school and college in this conntry.
Shredded Wheat Co., Niagara Falls, N. Y.
LAST TIM(ES TONIGHT
THE DANCING FLAME OF FP
A brilliant romantic melodrama of Apache den
and gilded cabaret-of the dancing darling qf
Paris and thle shadow that menaced her love,
Add to the beauty of Bren ihi
the charm of scallop and fringe
and you have a window shade
distinctively attractive and due
Come in and let us
about these shades,
LET US FIGURE ON YOUR WINDOW
, and the committee in
ted on the outline it has
.s long been in need of
PAINTING DECORA TING
207 E. Liberty, Ann Arbor
SHIMMY YOUR TI
euster Kqaton launghes tle first smile sh
and makes nqt q knpt under 90 la4ghs an
In two reels.