THE MICHIGAN DAILY
- ~ T~' -
)F THE UNIVERSITY
Monday during the iJner
Mt1MBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRE SS
e 'Asseated Press is excl*si* * entitles to the use
atioa of all news dispatches ere ted ts it or sot other'r
la this paper. and the local news published thereis.
ered at the postosge at Ann Arbor, Miehigam. as sec
scription by csrrier or soil, $.se-
ces: Ann Arbo r Press Buiflsig, Maynard street.
smes: Business, 6o: ZdisrI ai414.
amunications not to exceed 3so words, if signed, the sia
tnecessarily to ap pear in print, but as an evidence "f fai
ices of events will be published in The Daily at the'dis
the 1Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office. Unsigs
ications will 'receiveno consideration. No manuscript
ned unless the writer incloses postage.
e Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments expres
GING ZDITOR............BRWSTER P. CAMPBE
interested in journalistic affairs. Besides giving
3 these future college men a chance to visit their own
University, the convention will undoubtedly do a
great deal to benefit high school publications.
ulty Heads of the student publications. here and pro-
fessors in journalism have many important and use-
ful ideas to give to the future journalists when they
a get to Ann Arbor.. These, together with the new
plans and methods which must come from a close
j, interchange of opinions between the men attending
the convention, will enable tht editors and managers
to take home with them ideas for increasing the
- efficiency of their organizations, and a more Lunda-
na- mental insight into their publications through the
. 4 eyes of others.
wel All in all, the high school editors' convention
sed promises to be a valuable help to the publications of
the schools throughout the state. It is to be hoped
that a permanent organizationtmay be effected
whereby the meetings .may continue from year to
year at Ann Arbor, and the advantages of a lasting
LL association may be secured.
A New Lineof Place Cards
OR gY. P'S
... ....... ... .. .... . ....josepA. Bernstein
.............................James B. Young
G. P. Overton
M: B. Stahl
. ..........L. Armstrong Kern
Leo Hershdorfer Z. R. Meiss
C. T. Andrews
'Magazine .ditor.............Thornton W. Sargent, jr.
e Rditor . .............«.George $. Sloan
Fdito.................Sidney B. Coates
Edito .......................«....George Reindel
's Editor ...............E.....lizabeth Vickery.
$itor ..... ............ R. ,
ice Berman Dorothy G. Gelta Robert M. Loeb /
R. Betron H. B. GXrundy .B. Nlack
D, Briscoe Winona A. Hibbard thrine Montgomery
. Butler Harry ID. Hoy , R. C Moriarty
Byers Agnes Holmquist J. P'« Pontius
Clark H. E. Howlett 7Lillian Scher-
yC. Clark Marion Kerr R B. Tan r
n J. Coughlin Victor Klein Virginia Tryon
Donahue Marion Koch
FSS MANAGER...............VERNON 'F. HILLERY
iing.... ..... ..... .........' .. .......:Albert J. Parker
ing..................................John J..,Hamel, Jr.
on.................................Nathan W. Robertson
...................... . Wle K. Scherer
on..... ..........Herold C. Hun,
ooley T. H. Wolfe E. D. Armantrout,
esumont Parks Paul Blum EdwardConlin
.Murane Stanley Monroe EawrenceP avrot
Prentiss William Graulich C. D,. alloch
in Goldrin . yC. Madtby Wallace Flower
id Park Harvey Reed Charles R. Richards',
Dryer George Rockwood Richard G. Burchell
TO THE TEAM
Now you're talking, fellows. But please don't
let up. We don't want you to quit till you've wal-
lopped the whole bloomin' Conference.
SCORING ANOTHER SUCCESS
To Masques, and to those who aided in the di-
rection of "Yellow Jacket", presented Saturday
night in Hill auditorium, none but words of com.-
mendation and praise can be justly offered.
That air of amateurishness, which so often char-
acterizes campus dramatic productions, was almost
entirely absent here. From beginning to end, the'
play showed the results of many long hours of re-
hearsal and effort by the players and countless'
careful touches by the director. What is more sig-
nificant, it held the interest of the audience, which
filled the auditorium, during the entire three 'and
one-half hours, a fact of which Masques Wand espe-
cially their director may well be proud.
Congratulations to the new president at M. A. C.,
sometime economics professor at Ann Arbor. He
has succeeded in introducing a much needed course
in industrial engineering during the first three weeks
of his administration at East Lansing. And the M.
A. C. student newspaper hails him as the harbinger
of a new era of progress.
Considering the fact that so many stray houses
have been meandering about the streets of Ann Ar-
bor of late, it might be well for the movers to block
off the streets each night.. Much profanity on the
part of motor car drivers might thus be avoided.
We supose the usual number of upperclassmen
will attend the Frosli Frolic, even if the name is
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Aa Arbor and Jackso,
TLM E TA2BLk
'"' "rr Standard Tir :e)
Detrco LimiLkd and Euriu Cars - 6:.o
3. . j6 t.:00a. a . 8:ao a. m.,":o a. m. and
houri: to qp:. p, m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stopp of Ain
Arber), *:47 a. a and every two heri t
S: Cars East Bomnd-:5g am., y:e a.
T SYine, chnsg at Ypsaaut.
Lccai Cars West Bouad-7:es a. n.. s:40
To Jackson and Kaiamazoo-Imited cars:
s £04 : 7, a. in., ts47, a.47, : x:47.
Toa Jacks".and Lansig -Iried: 8:4q
1922 MAY 1922
S M T W T F S
7 8 9 10' 11 12 18
14 15 16 17. 18 19 X20
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
28 29 30 31
HATS -SPRING - HATS
Reblocked atgreatly 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
STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE
1 1 1 1 South University Ave.
Engineers' and 'Architects' Materials
Stationery Fountain Pens Loose Leaf Books
Cameras and Supplies
Candies Laundry Agency Tobaccos
409 EAST JEFFERSON
OPE N 6:30 A. M.
TUESDAY,.MAY 2, 1922
Night Editor-EDW. W. LAMBRECHT
Asssitants-S. B. Coates
J. D. Briscoe
THIS IS SERIOUS BUSINESS
r we cast our ballots in the annual All-cam-
tion. I To man or woman may vote in the gen-
ling places unless 'he has registered bef ore-
Ihe women, however, will conduct a little
all their own in connection with the All-
ballotting, and may vote for officesinthe
s' league and for other positions directly:.
themselves, regardless of whether. or not
tudent council has done everything possible
this election a fair one. Rotation of names,
of different colored ballots for men and;
and a secret count, all will help .to avoid a
n this year of such irregularities as occur-
: is up to every voter to regard llis s'uff rage
a distinct privilege, and to take advantage
asuch. This means that everyone should
thoughtfully the qualifications of each
e before he makes a mark on his ballot
not to vote at all than to vote in a hap-
Better start your rehearsals now, senior.
is Cane day, yoa know.
PARDON OUR FRANKNESS
"1 Fellows! Last week you razzed our new men.
)on't do that today. If you want to razz anyone,
azz Michigan." This sportsmanlike advice was is-
ued by the Wisconsin cheerleader before the game_
st Saturday, and- the Badger'rooters, being of a
onvivial and, obedient sort, carried it out most.
aithfully. They "rode" Michigan's athletes to per-
ection and without mercy.
One Wolverine player who made an error on a
ard hit grounder was loudly hooted every time he
ppeared on the field thereafter. Two: Michigan
yen who were hit by pitched balls were vocifer-
usly condemned for not getting out' of the way ands
eartily laughed at for stopping to rub their b'ruised
arts. These are but a few examples of how the
heerleader's advice was followed, and in them is.
of mentioned the list of comedy epithets with.
hich each Michigan player was hailed in the
urse of the game.
Recently the Daily Cardinal editorially repri-.
landed Wisconsin's student body-for razzing its
vn baseball team. It is gratifying to note that as
result of this the students really did try to mend
eir ways, but unfortunate that in the course of
eir reform they swung to the opposite extreme of
)using the visiting players.
'As time passes, no doubt the Badger rooters will
tam a sort of happy medium where they will
azz" neither their own team nor the team of.
eir opponents. Then the Daily Cardinal will be
>peased anid The Michigan Daily gratified.
FOR THE HIGH SCHOOL EDITORS
The steady influx of letters from high school ed-
>rs and business managers throughout the state,
cepting Michigan's invitation to attend a conven-
>n here late in May, is indeed gratifying to those
Mative Corn Blossoms.
Vast unutterableness; -
Unutterable inaudible vastness;
Vast untterable ianudibility;
And a green moon.
The girl you like, you're holding tight,
The light fantastic you do trip,:-
You're lost in azure clouds so bright,
Then feel your Paris garters slip - -
Now what would you do in a case like that?
'On the Olympus Links
Nero (after a good approach): I lie three.
Ananias: I lie two.
G . W.: "You win, gentlemen. I don't 'lie as
Ann Arbor blacksmiths report a sudden and over-
whelming reversion on' the part of University stu-
dents to a belief in the value of horseshoes, but
investigation has proved that it is only the temporary
result of the intramural quoit matches.
As the Season Rolls Round -
She: Who is that fellow out there?
He: That's the centerfielder. He's a peach of a
She: I don't believe it. If he was really good,
why would they make him play so far out ?
Our Idea of Nothing at All
Giving Princess Mary a vacuum cleaner and a
dusting rag for wedding presents.
.Lessons in Decisive thinking
Suppose you weighed two hundred pounds.
And thought you'd better take off weight; -'
You starved two weeks, then with a bound
You climbed the scale , - read 2-0-8,
Just what would you do in a case like that?
Famous Closing Lines
'Close friends;" muttered the conductor as the
two men wrangled over who should pay the car-
DONE IN SEASOT'-
VWrnT R ThENRWorT
W EL,"tsgetn aln to
ward the 1a t of the year
your heating'iltes eren'
what they should have been last
fall and winter and that you
were going to have them fixed
this summer and you didn't.
But you will. Phone 2452.
And W R1GL EY'S P-K--the
new sugar-coated p eper-
mint gum, is also a great
treatt for your sweet tooth.
AUl are from the Wrigley
- factories where perfection
is the rule.
Good for W LY
-- , ,w,
320. NO. MNAIN ST.,
.. C } ;.
Cravenettes an Rain Coats
A LL KINDS, AT LOWEST PRICES. SEE THEM AND BE CONVINCED.
BREECHES AND KNICKER SUITS
LADIES AND MEN'S
Largest assortment, in all materials, also Corduroy, Moleskin and Khaki Sport Suits.
Munson Army, Officers Dress and Hiking SHOES, Leather and Wrap Puttees, High-
Top and Moccasin Pack Shoes for ladies and men.
0. D. Wool Army Shirts, Khaki and Pongee Dress Shirts, Golf Hose, Tom Wye Knit
Coats, Sweaters, Underwear, Caps, etc.
Haversacks, Pack-Rolls, Canteens, Mess Cans, Pup Tents, Squad and Wall Tents, Pon-
chos, Rubber Boots, Camp Furniture, Stoves and Grills.
Surpus up plies Store, 213 N. 4th Aye.
"It pays to walk a felt blocks