THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1919.
IAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
IVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
ed every morning except Monday
e university year by the Board in
R OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
sociated Press is exclusively entitled
e for republication of all news dis-
edited to it or not otherwise credited
aper and also the local news pub-
against the odds of Nature in all her
It's getting warmer right along, but
don't get into hot water by neglecting
.WELCOME FO UCLIMES
SENIOR DECLARES POSSIBILITIES
OF NEW PUBLICATION ARE EX-
red at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
an, as second class matter.
criptions by carrier or mail, $3.s*.
es: Ann Arbor Press Building.
es: Business, g6o; Editorial, 2414-
munications not to exceed 300 words,
ed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
tprint, but as an evidence of fat, and
of events will be published in The
at the discretion of the Editor, if left'
nailed to the office.
gned communications will receive no
ration. No manuscript will be re-
unless the writer incloscs postage.
Daily does not necessarily endorse the
ents expressed in the' communications.
e. Roeser...........Managing Editor
M. Carey.......-.....News Editor
Millar .. ....... .....ity Editor
Marx..... ..Associate Editor
s F. McAllister........Feature Editor
K.' Ehlbert .....Telegraph Editor
B. Landis........... .Sport Editor
rite Clark ........ ...Women's Editor
. Shinkman........Dramatic Editor
Apel .. ..... Music Editor
iley............. Exchange Editor
d Woh . . ...Literary Editor
R. S usser
Paul G. Weber
Edgar L. Rice
J. P. Hart
H. Adams John E. McManis
B. Marshall C. H. Murchison
Us Mary DA Lane
Schrmerhorn. ) ohn1. Dakin
W. Brown Logan Trumbull
rson Swart Stewart Baxter
ozier Muriel E. Bauman
Editor, The Michigan Daily: -c
Of the various progressive. move-
ments which are to be felt at the pres-
ent time relative to a more completef
progressivism in our University life,t
the advent of the "Michigan Chimes"
is most promising. Proud as we are of
the traditional Michigan spirit, if we
would keep it "traditional" and "Mich-,
gan," that spirit must be wholly an ex-
pression of the campus, and right now
we are feeling growing pains which'
are indicative of a greater solidarity;
in the University as a whole. The
Chimes is to. reflect this whole.
If the Michigan Chimes becomes and
remains an open forum publication in
addition to a unifying bond between
the several colleges, it will be more
than any'other campus organ, a Uni-
versity publication; if it holds the'
campus organizations up to a standard'
which it will be in their power to set
for them so that they cannot exist
without a very definite "raison d'
etre-" if it crystallizes campus opinion
which is campus opinion and not the
hearsay or will of a select few; if it
creates a working basis between the
men and women so that hand in hand
they may work for a better Michigan;
ff it aims to do these things, the' Uni-
versity of Michigan will gladly listen
to its Chimes.
The selection of the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications of its edi-
torial board is momentous. With such
representative leadership as that pro-
vided by those elected to serve in the
various organization positions, the pol-
icy of the Chimes is practically guar-'
anteed to be sane, democratic and rep-
By one leaving the University at
such a time, the Chimes will be listen-
ed to with unusual eagerness. For it
is hoped that the music will sound the
notes of what Michigan is doing and
thinking every day and year-yes, with
the necessary discords thrown in to
make it all seem alive. It must carry
Michigan spiritto every Michigan man
and woman with a directness and vital-
ity that will stimulate alumni interest,
even to the extent of making the open-
ing of the purse strings as much of
an honor and privilege as of old, but
of even more urgent need and oppor-
HELEN I. DAVIS, '19. 1
An open meeting of the Geneva club
will be held at 7:30 o'clock this eve-
ning at the Delta Gamma house. All
those who are interested in going to
Lake Geneva this coming summer are
The board of directors of the Wom-
en's league will meet at 4:30 o'clock
this afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.
Girls who are interested in leading
Y. W. C. Al clubs this summer should
telephone Frances Wesley, '20, at 251.
A regular meeting of the Athena Lit-
erary society, will be held at 7:15
o'clock this evening in the Webster
room of the Law building.
The May meeting of the University
section of the American Chemical so-
ciety will be held at 4:15 o'clock Tues-
day in room 164 of the Chemistry
building. Prof. W. L. Badger will give
a lecture on "The Problems and the
Equipment of the Evaporator Labor-
atory," which will be illustrated with
lantern slides. Immediately follow-
ing the talk, the section will visit the
evaporator laboratory and see the
evaporators in operation.
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley is back
from a trip to New York where he
presided at a meeting of the A. S. M.
All work guaranteed
Professors to Inspect High Schools
Prof. H. A. Sanders, of the Latin
departcent, and Prof. E. H. Kraus, of
the mineralogy department, will leave
for Lansing this afternoon to inspect
the Lansing high school Wednesday.
The trip which they will make by mo-
tor is in connection with the inspec-
lion of accredited high schools.
WAHR SL~L BOOK STORE
was out on a still hunt yesterday,
ALWAYS ASK FOR
some cool summery frocks that would
look well with the lovely blue sky and
the warm sunshine.
CR E A M
Plate and 100 Cgrds
- - - $2.25 to $4.50
Delicious and Refreshing
SENIORS--See to it Early
The matter of your Engraving for Graduation-
- - $1.25 per hundred cards
1 RAO£ MARK R£6.U$.PAT. OFF.
Gaines.. .Asst. Business7
Fevre.... Asst. Business1
Major... .Asst. Business
Schoffner. . Asst. Business.
'Covell Edward Priehs, Jr.
. McKean Henry Whiting II
A. Ca well J. Duane iller
A. Newton ' R. A. Sullivan
Schneider Isabelle Farnum
Strimbeck, Jr, Harper Moore
h. Kennedy, Jr. Arthur L. Glazier
'UESDAY, MAY 20, 1919.
sue Editor-John I. Dakin
regular meeting of the entire
al staff will be held at 4 o'clock
y afternoon in the reportorial
Recommendation of four Michigan
men for appointment to 10 Scandinav-
ian fellowships of $1,000 will be made
by Secretary L. A. Hopkins, of the
engineering college, to the American-
Scandinavian foundation some time
These 10 fellowships are offered to
graduate students who care to spec-
ialize in such studies as: pure phy-
sics, physical chemistry, applied chem-
istry, hydro-electrical engineering,
metallurgy, forestry, lumbering, and
Sweden is particulary rich in these
fields and these subjects will be. stud-
ied under authorities of international
LOST? Advetise in The Daily.-Adv.
She found just what she wanted for
campus wear in a grey and yellow
plaid gingham with just a dash of
black to give it character. What par-
ticularly attracted her to the frock
were the collar, cuffs and belt of grey
linen, with some hugh yellow worsted
flowers worked on the belt.
She also saw a dress she thought
would look well on her room mate.
It was of the tiniest pink and white
checked gingham, with a gingham
sash to tie into a perky bow at the
back, and the daintiest of white or-
of Special Merit
Our Stocks complete
No necessity of misfitting
The limit of value at any stated price
We especially invite comparison 'of our $9.50 and $10.00 Brown calf
and Cordovan Oxfords. Every pair guaranteed satisfactory.
Peanut politics means doing some-
thing .underhanded to get the wrong
man into office-if he is the right man,
there is no need for it.
Peanut politics means soliciting
votes'in the most approved fashion
of the underworld. Fraternities,
clubs, societies, ordering their mem-
bers to cast their votes qin a prescrib-
ed manner, like the ward. "bosses"
do in large cities, are placing them-
selves in the lowest possible position
-that of not playing fair.
Peanut politics does not play fair.
It talks about a candidate behind his
back and pats him on the shoulder
when he is present. It promises every
candidate to vote for him, and then
turns around and puts into office the
man who can be of most service to
its particular organization.
There is much talk of the future of
the college, man-how he will be a
leaderinthe world's affairs; how he
will direct the thought and action
of the next generation. But if he
stoops to peanut politics, if he is un-
scrupulous in regard to the methods
of filling campus offices, will he be fit,
to take his place in the government of
Peanut politics is unworthy of col-
lege men. The npme of Michigan has
always stood' for 'fair play and dem-
ocratic ideals. Peanut politics does
not fit in.
Don't be a peanut politician.
WARMER RIGHT ALONG
It's getting warmer right along.
The days are getting more and more
enticing, and it is harder and harder
to stay indoors and study. The class-
room is becoming a restless place, and
many a longing glance is cast out of
Never has the great outdoors been
more appealing-a walk along Ithe
Huron, a ride upon its waters, an ex-
cursion into the country, are all much
more to be desired than grinding out
But lessons must come first. There
are less than three weeks ofschool
left in which to do them. And it does-
n't pay to slow down at this stage of
So put aside the longing, keep your.
eyes in the room and your mind on the
work. It's onlyr three more weeks-
but they are the hardest of the whole
year. You can show the stuff you're
Follow the crowd to
and you'll get LATEST MODELS in KODAKS,
FRESH EASTMAN FILMS and the BEST AM-
ATEUR FINISHING IN THIS COUNTRY.
719 N. Unibersity Ave.
'N ' I1 '
We Feature Fit
- Over Boot Shop
115 S. MAIN ST.
"The Gossip" is the envy of her
sorority sisters in the new voile dress
she bought yesterday. It is a grey
lavender affair with rose, yellow and
blue flowers no larger than a minute,
scattered all over it. The collar, cuffs,
and vest are of beige organdie, with
the narrowest of lace ruffles adorning
Highest Grade of Amateur Finishing
LEAVE YOUR FILMS AT
713 East University
or at Quarry's Drug
NOW IN MUSEUM
Mounted in the museum of the geo-
logy department of the Natural Sci-
ence building is the shell of an extinct
land turtle, stylemys, brought from
the oligocene deposits of the bad-
lands of South Dakota.
This shell, which was obtained in
1917 by a University expedition, was
prepared for mounting by Mr. Buett-
ner. In it were found portions of the
body imperfectly known to scientists.
Work is now being completed on a
specimen of dinictis, the ancestor of
the sabre-tooth tiger, which was Also
found by the expedition of 1917.
VARSITY and the BUM ARMY
were easy to write in 1911. So is life
insurance now if you connect with the
Connecticut Mutual (organized 1846)
I have a special opportunity for just
one graduate. You won't regret see-
ing me. J. Fred Lawton, '11, General
Agent, 610 Farwell Bldg., Detroit.
Write for appointment.-Adv.
For that new PIPE or
go to the
110 E. Huron St.
Try our HOME-MADE
They are both ,delicious and
MADE AND SOLD AT
THE SUGAR BOWL
Phone 967 109 S. ain St.
)ETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbot and Jackson
(March 30, 1919)
(Central Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-8:xo a.
an., aid! hourly to 8: to p. im.'
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-7:48
.a in., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
uresses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oo a. in., 9:05 a.
M. and eve two hours to 9:os p. in., zo:5o
p. m. To \'psilanti only, 11:45 p. in., 12:20
a. n., i:a a. in., and to Saline, change at
Local Cars West Bound-6:48 a. m. and
ii :2o p 111.
WA.I KING LOO
Open-from 11:30 a m. to 12:00 p. m.
We are carrying these
special pumps in black,
brown and white.
$5.00, $6.00, $7.00
raE t G LA
A sports dress of rose and white
linen, and the Gossip concluded her
shopping for the day. She saw hosts
of other pretty dresses to tell her
friends about. Indeed she worked up
so much enthusiasm over them that
she is thinking of demanding a com-'
mission so that she can buy a few
$14 S. State St.
Dependable, Scientific, Drugless
A full line of Sport Shoes for Men and Women
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor SavingsB ank
Capital and Surplus, $50,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
Phone 590 for appointment
Optometrnst 220 S. - fain St
I 108 S. MAIN