ntitld to the not br
is It or cot .tborwiR.
r h[1Ma asO . dS
bhshed in The Daily at U@ tdscre-
sailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
consideration. N. manpscript will
ly endorse the sentiments expressed
....BRI~WSTR P. CAMPBELL
.. .......Josep A. Bernstein
.James B. Young
G. P. Overton
M B. Stahil
1..................L. Armstrng Kern
E. R. Mciss
.....Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
...George E. Stlow
..Sidney B. Coates
. George Reindel
....... ......Harry B. Grundy
. Elizabeth Vickery
....... E. R.MeinS
ne Marion Koch
Feltz J . .Mack
eltr Kathrine Montgomery
ibbard R. C. Moriarty
S Lillian Scher
R. B. Tarr
...vZRNON E. HILLERY
........ .......Albert J. Parker
. John J. Haimel, Jr.
....Nathan W. Robertson
......Walter K. Soherer
-. ... Herold C. Hunt
Lawrence ]avrot K. C. Seick
C. D. Malloch Berbert Good
Wallace Flower H. L~. Hale
Charles R. Richards Arthur Hartwell
Richard G. Burchell A. M. White
1*. W. Cooper Glen Jepsen
W. K. Kidder Howard Hayden
Di, L. Pierce J. Blumenthal
C. L. Hagerman Eugene Dunne
S. L~. Bauer John C. Haskins
C. L. Putnam W. D. Roesser
A. S. Morton J.S. Compton
DAY, MAY 26, 1922
tor-RALPH N. BYERS
the history department of Chicago university, in his
address before Phi Beta Kappa Wednesday eve-
ning, "The only one who can really become pessi-
mistic is the one who gives up." Ideals are needed
rjow more than ever. Hope, constant and unwaver-
ing is the only thing that can carry us through this
stage of hang-over from the war. Eventually,
things will return to normalcy. Appreciation of the
classics, which is lacking today, will retrn. Society
will become fed up on modern literature just as it
became tired of the older writers. Reaction is al-
ways followed by reaction. All that we need to
tide us over are high ideals and a sensible spirit of
optimism. Meanwhile, chin high, chest out.
THE PREVENTIVE PRACTITIONER
That the public is not satisfied with the medical
service which is devoted only to the cure of mala-
dies and the mending of injuries, but demands that
the medical man actively participate in community
efforts at the prevention of disease and the con-
servation of health was the contention of Dr. George
E. 'de Schweinitz, president of the American Medi-
cal association, in his presidential address at the
opening meeting of the association last Tuesday in
St. Louis, Missouri.
It is doubtful if there is any field in which the
medical man may better display his qualities of
leadership than in that of community health work.
'While the public always has and always will de-
mand that the doctor have his ready cures for all
the bodily ills that flesh is heir to, still it will in
the future more and more expect of him an active
participation and leadership in its community work
of disease prevention;, for it has definitely come to
the conclusion that grandmother was right when
she asserted, "Prevention is better than cure."
OUR CRIME-RIDDEN CITY
.With the report that the crime wave which has
been sweeping the country and manifestin itself
in such metropolises as Chicago and Detroit did
finally strike Ann Arbor, andthat it reached its
crest last week-end, 'we should indeed feel flat-
tered. It is not often that a city of this size can
command the services of such experienced crim-
inals as chicken-thieves and speeders. What these
persons hoped to gain by operating here is beyond
the scope of ordinary imagination. The fact that
they were .so quickly caught, and so efficiently rep-
rimanded speaks volumes of praise for the local
Although it was feared that the wave might con-
tinue, and that property and life would thus be
further jeopardized, the situation seems to be quite
on the wane. All of the malefactors have been
handled with the greatest firmness. The only one
who has thus far eluded thee vigilance of the police
is a small black and white dog. The animal is said
to have developed a taste for human shin bones,
and actually went so far as to assault two citizens
who were riding bicycles.
The wave, however, seems to have been checked
before it became uncontrollable, and for the pres-
ent, citizens need have little fear of assault and
battery or violent death.
Dust off the old mortarboard, Senior, andshake
the wrinkles out of your .gown. They have you
down to lead the parade tonight, ttnd you have t
look dignified and sing "Safe now in the wide, wide
A class in cloth-cutting has been arranged for-
those first-year men who desire to carve "M"s out
of their headgear before throwing it into the bon-
~ !~w Telescope
At Sleepy Hollow we shall sit
Around a fire so hot,
And there we witness once again
A Freshman "melting pot".
A Pew More Specifications
The following rules will be added to the list of
those that are to govern our short story contest:
The heroine cannot have blue eyes and raven-
black hair. Such a combination is too common in
We desire snappy stuff, and therefore stories
dealing with medics, waiters, and the Ann Arbor
street car will not be accepted.
We Would Like to Know, Too!
"The Good Provider. Where Father Gets His."
-Sign on Maj.
Have You Noticed
A decided coolness is the distinguishing charac-
teristic of an old flame.
You Can't Blame Him
You probably don't realize how smart some of the
dogs that decorate our campus are. One of their
number strolled innocently into Natural Science
auditorium during the progress of a lecture, and
it was not five minutes before he was sleeping as
soundly as the regular inmates.
A Slight Difference
"Coming back after dinner?"
"No, that's what I'm going out after."
One to Think Over
Should it not be a penitentiary offense to steal
other people's time. * UNCLE BEANIE.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:oo
a. m.,' 7:00 a. iM.,'8:oo a. in., 9:oo a. m. and
hourly to 9:05 P. im.
Jack on Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor)-9 :47 a. m. and every two hours to
9:4 P, . .
Local Cars, East Bound-s :5 a. m., 7:00
a. m, and every two hours to 9 :oo p. m.;
11 : oo p. mn. To Ypsilanti only-it :4o p. Mn.,
12:2S a. : s., I:xs a. m.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars, West Bound-7:5o a.- m., 2:40
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:47, 0:47, a. in; ,12:47, 2147447P. m.
To Jackson and tLansing-f41mited : 8:47
1922 - MAY 1922
S T W T F S
2 3 4 5 6
? 9 10 11 12 is
14 15 16 17 1S 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
.28 29 20 31
BRING YOUR PANAMA AND STRAW
HATS IN NOW TO BE CLEANED.
Prices for cleaning Pagamas $1.25 up.
Prices for cleaning stiff
straws. ..7. up.
We do only high class work.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Is Your Pen Ready for Exams?
THE PEN SPECIALIST SO8S.STATE
This summer's job! Play safe
and still make big profits with
the oldest and by far the largest
brush company in the world.
Our men are successful because
1. Our bonus plan.
2. Our national advertising.
3.- Constant supervision and
We are nine times larger than
Fuller Brush Company
801 NationalBank Bldg.
Phon 2849 R 2- 5and7- 9
Gifts for G
Do not Fail to Try Those Canoes
- at ---
Special Rates Week Days Unt
Phone 294-F2 Phor
Branch Store, 715 N. University Ave. 320 E.Li
Navigation On The Huron I
--NOW OPEN -
SPECIAL. OFFER ON CANOE
IF PAID AT ONCE -
for years back as the oc-
en, having served their
heir snake dance around
- and toss their pots into
lost striking e.nd dramatic
For the senior,.the alum-
: the University the cere-
TODAY - SATU
THE ROMANCE OF A WAIF WHO
,arrayed in caps and gowns, who lead
ch wending its way from Hill audi-
hollow will be participating in the
the last time, it will mark ther grad-
he rank and file of the University. To,
ho are present, Cap Night. will be a
g over again their college days. It is
nost vivid memory in the minds of
1. To the sophomores and juniors, it
ving up another notch in esteem on
Night is perhaps most significant for
It should serve to bring them closer
lasses on the campus and mark a new
y will assume new responsibilities not
arlings but as sophomores of the Uni-
tonight is their graduation also.
[IN HIGH, CHEST OUT
he attributes that Europe has accred-
ica, but the most complimentary, and
ruest is that of her being a nation of
a period of doubt and pessimism such
rough which we are now passing, one
st boons and one of the things most
a safe crossing is an implicit faith in
irmly established set of ideals. For,
out ideals is like the ship without a
elief in a high moral standard, though
lleviate all ills, will, nevertheless, do
e away that spirit of depression and
:h is so characteristic of the youth of
nism, when carried to an extreme, be-
11 other things, cloying and distaste-
ve, however, that the future holds no
oyment for us is equally as foolish.
erely passing through another of its
s done it before, and will continue to
future even though some of us are
ius to believe.
t period represents but one of the
he law of compensation. The world
d through several years of exagger-
Everything has been done in the su-
e have become so used to excess that
ri to tire of it. What we are experi-
ennui, world-weariness, and its at-
sophistication. Cynicism is the nat-
First and only innovation in
SWIM AND FLOAT
IN PERFE0T SAFETY
at all times.
Cannot be distinguished
from the ordinary bathing
This pert little star portrays a role that commands your admi
and her various interpretations of the Russian and French dauC4
unusually clever. This is a picture that is bound to please.
A D D E D -
"F. O B. AFRICA"
wherein the strength of a Ford is matched against
a tribe ocanna
CQMINQ A JIV N A Y
WANDA HAWLE Y IN
"TOO MUCH WIFE"
TJI MOST THUILLING ANDFUNNIEST OF ALL THE
REID RAVING* ROMANCES
.Yeiese L tasky pvgspm
mountli+ .) HE CONXIN
Come in and see them.
A pfel. &C.