r , . Ll.KiL 1
a L'Z ...
men must carry on, for it is only through
.id that the new managing editors and business
ers can hope for success. Many high posi-
still remain open for them very near the top.
IA New Line of Place (
TO THE TEAM
Michigan, you done great!
tiei to the use fir
It or not otherwise
~ ,,s s
D~aily iat thec OlUGI
aly onfce. Unsigned
No manuscript will
ZWSTER P. CAMPBELIL
,.....joseph A. Bernain
..... .........j, B. Young
G. P. Overton
ML. B, Stahl
..........L. Armstrong Kern
)~ . R.Meis
.Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
...George E. Sloan
, . . . . . . ..Sidn ey B. C oates
..... R. Meiss
'thy G; teltz Robert :I. Loeb
B,.Grundy '. E. ack
ona A. Hibbard Kathrine Montgomery
ry D. Hoey it. C. Moriarty
tes Holmquist J..I'. Pontius
, Howlett Lillian Scher
ion Kerr R. B. Tarr
or Klein Virginia Tryon
* . S
~ ..............VRNON F. HIILLERY
, ...Albert J. Parker
-..*...John J. Hamel, Jr:
.........:.:'.......Nathaf"n W. Robertson
,Water K. Scherer'
.Herold C. Hunt
1. D. Armantrout
rae Lawrence Favrot
ulich C. D, Malloch
:d Charles R. Richards
kwood Richard G. Burchell
THE WOLVERINE: 1916-1922
Persons active, in local' journalistic circles will
doubtless note considerable significance in the an-
nouncement that the Board of Control of Student
Publications yesterday, in answer to a petition from
the managing editor and business manager elect of
The Wolverine, voted to make that publication a
daily morning paper, and to change its name to "The
Summer Michigan Daily." "The decision is directly
in keeping with the continued ,growth of the Sum-,
mer session, which, with three thousand or .more
students, doubtless can readily support a daily stu-
The old Wolverine was born in the year 1916,
when the summer school idea was also an infant.
Naturally, being hampered since that. time by the'
continual insufficienty of staff material and by the
additional fact that-the paper was issued but three
times each Week, it was impossible to "catch" all
the canipus news,-though such news was not in
great abundance during Summer sessions of that
day,-and the paper consequeitly found it difficult
to achieve any such popularity as that with which
The Daily has been blessed. Furthermore, the fact
that it came out in the afternoon at about the same
hour as the Ann Arbor paper, made it impossible
for- The Wolverine to be a notable competitor in
the local journalistic field."
The Board in Control appreciates the difficlties
of this past situation, and has decided to give the
summer editors a better show. This' year's man-
agers will doubtless be faced with no small problem
when, with a comparatively small summer staff,
they begin scouring the campus for news. But the
use of the Associated Press service will aid them'
in making the paper a readable, newsy sheet, which
undoubtedly will become more and more popular
as the Summer session contifnes to gain in num-
.The old Wolverine died after a stormy session in
its sixth year. Campus journalists regret its pass-
ing, but herald with applause the coming of a bigger,
better paper in the new Summer Michigan Daily.
ADMISSION: GOWNS OR CANES
Athletic\ managers at Cornell recently have begun
to set aside, blocks of seats for seniors at baseball
games, the "blazer," or cap and gown, being the
only passport needed toentitle a student to a place
in the reserved section. They believe that this will
encourage the men and women to wear their senior
costumes, at the same time giving them some pref-
erence over the underclasses-
The plan has some obvious advantage, and per-
haps might be inaugurated at Michigan. Let the
."blazer" be also an entrance ticket here. Or, if it
is deemed inadvisable to encourage the wearing of .
caps and gowns except on the two specified days
of the week, reserve seats for those in academic,
costume, at games coming on those days, and for
wearers of canes at other contests. This surely'
ought to promote the use of senior insignTia, and,
at timeswhen .caps and gowns were in vogue, should
lend some additional.collegiate air.to the occasion.
The Lone Frosh breed has come into the lime-
light of late because .of his unusual rendition of
"Michigan, We Take Our Pots Off to You.",
This has been a busy week.
, ' (A pastorale)
The sun was shining in the west.
As he strode forth in Sunday best;
Sixknobs of brass gleamed from, his chest,
Behind which lurked a striped vest.
He stood out in the April air,
And waited for his lady fair-
She with the eyes, and teeth, and hair,-
Who'd sworn that, she would meet him there.
An. Arbor ,and Jackso
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars -- 6 :eo
a. in., :aoa. mn, :oa. n0.1 sgoo s. ea.and
hourly to g.5 p. ins
jackson Express Cars (loca tbpa of A>nn
4rbor), * : a. and every .two hours e.
4 :47 D m.
ocal lCar,. East Besun-e :sw g.m. > :o. a
n d e.very twvo h.urs .e p . nm.,' "u.
>. m. To Ypsilanti only-ts' ap. ., ia5
a. ii., cL: r5 e. sm.
To ialine, change at Ypsilanti.
Local CarsWest Bouad-7 :s a. in1.40'.
To Jackson and Laama1soo-limited cars:
x:47,a a:47, a . in a'47, '47.d4:.
To Jackasnu sad Lansing - Imrited: g:47
RI 'T W
2 $ 4 '5 6. 7 S;
9 10 11 12 13 14 1
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 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.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Keep an Eye on Your
and your life will be an everlasting procession of "s
Remember the eyes change-and weaken with passing y
develop unnoticed. Know that your eyes are right.
specialist. If you don't need glasses he'll tell you
delay. It's better to be safe than sorry about eyes.
and other graduates, get just the po-
sition you want as a teacher through
us. Good September openings. No
elementary subjects. Largest bureau
of its kind. Write for details and list
of Michigan graduates placed by us.
ODE ON BLDG., ST. LOUIS, MO.
11 Years Suessful
The Famons David Course,' s
years, is now published for the fi
easy lessons. Anyone can now~
ragtime., .Send out for the &r
fnll instructions. You will pin}
your flrst lesson 'Send moniey
to play during the summer.
DAVID PIANO COURSE "
ELEVEN YEARS SUccESSFL
OT HER S
ANY LENS DUPLICATED
Visit Our Complete Optical Department
R. W. MOWICK, OPTOMETRIST
l1ICHIGAN AND ILLINI08
AY, APIIL 30, 1922
itor-PAUL WATZEL "
-Sidney B. Coates
T OF THE YEAR
sawyers' Ctb," accepted by the
gift from an unnamed alumnus,
outh University avenue, Michi-
vill take on an entirely new as-
begin looking anxiously forward
e new law building itself, which
are to have some day, will be
rers' club,, a combination club house and
will be a significant addition to the Uni-
uipment in more ways than-one, Phy-
rothic lines should add great. beauty and
:he campus, since the new building will
>etween the Union and Martha Cook
both similar in architecture as well as
Frorm the standpoint of utility, the new
ill mark a great advance on the part of
ool, inasmuch as that department will
first here to maintain its own dormitory.
e, the new' building ,will probably be,
nitory for men on the campus.
-, and most significant of all, is the fact
afits realized from the operation of the
1 be used for legal research work. "Such
I be of use in proposed legislation, and
ing ~to the production of reliable law
d studies, would help to systematize the
ience," said the unnamed donor in his
ion to the Regents. And he showed his
ht as a member of the profession when
"The character of the legal, profession
rely on the character of the law schools.
rs were never needed more than, now
ve -grave responsibilities. There iever
when they had so much power as now.
r the lawyers to hold this great republic
thout sacrifice of its democratic insti-
r of Michigan's latest alumni gift very
in earnest when he talks of the future
profession. The University is peculiarly
i being able 'to number so many 'such
d sincere well-wishers among her alumni
It seems significant of better days
chat a reporter of the Michigan Daily
wrote the account of the Michigan-
~lTnoisbaseball game for The Daily
ilini. There was a time in the history
v3 the relations of these two univer-
sitiesthat such a courtesy would never
have been thought of, much less exe-
cuted.' Doubtless in the days of the
Wolverine-Iliini bitterness, ,such a
sport account would have been highly
colored and exceedingly partial for
the team of the writer. But the ac-
count telegraphed by the Michigan
Daily was as fair as one might ask.
Journalism perhaps, has come to be
substituted for rhetoric.
We look forward, to continued cor-
diality between Illinois and Michigan.
The war hatchet seems to have been
buried effectively this year, and, al-
though the rivalry o Big Ten universi-
ties will never be more keen than that
of' Michigan and 'Illinois it shall 'be
such a rivalry will build up the two
A IAN FROM, COLLEGE
(Ohio State Lantern)
Were you a college man or a man
from college when you were home for
the Easter recess? Someone made
that distinction long ago, but it is new
to many of us nevertheless. It is worth
When the freshman walks the streets
of his home town after being ai'ay
at college, it is natural for him to fee
a certain distinction that has been cast
upon him by his absence. He greets
his old friends, but is conscious of a
feeling of superiority. He is a "col-
loge man" and he takes'great pleasure
in impressing his home town-espe-
caliy if it is a small town. . :
This feeling is often carried on
through all four years of college life.
Some students fail to appreciate that
they are growing up and must look
at the world as men and not as boys.
They continue to live in the adoles-
cent romance of imagination.
Be a ian from college. Have deb-
nite }goal to work for and be serious-
minded in your viewpoint. Put away.
childish things and be an asset to your
school. These things are worth con-'
sidering when again a vacation period'
calls the students home. Life in the
outside work will not be such a con-I
trast to college' days if manhood is
developed throughout the days of
A STORE OF IN
308-10-12 SO. MAIN ST.
Direct from New
Haller & F
I STATE STREET JEWE
STORK CIGARETTE BOXES
JAPA1irESE FRUIT BOWLS
JAPANESEl NUT SETS
LINEN PLAYING CARDS
JAPANESE DECORATED TRAYS SMOIOING SETS
DECORATED GLASS KNIVES
DECORATED 4iANDLE STICKS'
JAPANESE TRICH BOXES
JAPANESE JEWEL BOXES
DECORATED CANDY JARS
JAPANESE BIRD CAGES
DECORATED BOOK ENDS
JAPANESE TEA SETS
JAPANESE TABLE MATS
JAPANESE- WATER FLOW
DECORATED TEA POTS
DECORATED CALL BELLS
ABOUT HAT CLEANING
+y... r irn wr ... .Ar.i... .
:liberate consideration of the qualifica,
h applicant, the Board of Control of
.lications has finally selected the men
head Michigan's student publications
. have achieved their positions because
Ll capability strengthened by unstinting
ire to be congratulated on their accom"
This is a great responsibility, not only
very nature of their positions, but be-.
e replacing managing 'editors and busi-
rs who have served ably ind so well
e standards which the succeeding men.
He. stood, steadfast like ancient Troy,
Whom passing Greeks could not annoy,
For he was just a country boy,
And she, his queen, his pride and joy.
He waited many hours through,.
Yet never doubted she was true,
And never once began to rue;-
But with each hour he hoped anew.
The sun was sinking in the: West
As he stood there in his Sunday best,
It sank upon his striped vest. h
But naught could penetrate his crest.
And when the dusk had turned to night,
His striped vest with buttons bright
Shone like a flaming beacon light,,
But still his queen was not in sight.
Next day the sun shone in the West
Down - on the ash can where his vest.
Had found a berth; as for the rest;--.-'
Well, city girls are bad at best.
FAMOUS CLOSING LINES
"I'il be iswitched," said the matron
. NQTICE: - To correct any impression to the
contrary, we wish to inform our patrons, and the
public, that we have no Hat Cleaning Agencies in
the City anywhere; and that we do not make a bus-
iness of calling for and delivering hats. There are
no hatters, doing high class work, in Detroit, or any
other city, who call for and deliver hats. The nature
of hat work is such that it cannot be done satisfac-
torily.' High class hat work necessitates the pres-
ence of the customer to select the, style. We are
the only hatters in Ann Arbor who are not mixed
up in the shoe shining business. We are .not. shoe
shiners, and no first-class hatters anywbere are.
# "We know our business, and do work at as low a
price as any first-class hatters in the country. If
you have a good hat that needs cleaning, take it to
a good place, and have it cleaned in a sanitary way.
'We do all kinds of Straw and Panama hats like new.
The dirt is removed, and the hat -made clean and
properly bleached; instead of the dirt being covered
up with a lot of paste and the hat ruined with acids.
Please get your hats in early,- so they will be ready
when you want them.
CHIMES CARTOON DIS.
Cartoon ' by Fontaine Fox,,
noted cartoonist, which dis-
appeared from Chimes office the [
early part of the week, is still
missing. The cartoon was to have I-
I been used. in May issue of I
Health authorties sound a warn-
ing against winter food' in warm
weather. They suggest lighter menus
-such as are served daily at the Ar-
FACTORY HAT STORE,
=the ; a