dation for the
etirhes even furnish the foun-
ent professor's lecture notes,
dluring the Vaivsi
MEMBER B THE ASSOCIATKI PRASS
Associated Press is exclusivelyieatitled to th ss for
on of all news dipatches cred to it or not otherwise
this paper and the local news pablished thersda,
4 at the postolice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as acos
ription by carrer or manil, ajo
Ann Arbor Press building,'Maynard Street.
s: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
unications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the aig-
necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
notices of events will be publisked in The Daily at the
of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
communications will receive no consideration. No man-
I be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex
G EDITORR .......... BRZWSTER P. CAMPBELL
or..........Joseph A. Bernstein
ity Editor...........................J. B. Young
E. Adams G. P. 'Overton
hn P. Dawson M. B. Stakl
iiward" Iambrecht Poul Watzel,, 3p0
ard Chairma-.............L. Arstrong Kern
m Hlershdorfer +'. R. Meer
gazine Editor...............Thornton W. Sargent. Jr.
Editor. . ..................... . .... George E. Sloan
or.... ................ ..........sidne B. Coates
;ditor ........ .... .<......,"George Reindel
-d-tor .............-zabtk Vickr
tor ......'i**...........R............... . Meis
Sand tne kank pages in the rear do often serve to
hold mighty words applicable to the solving of
Now that thessecret concerning the disappear-
ance of bluebooks is public, however, the student
body would like to suggest a compromise. If the
faculty will consent to return all examinations ex-
cept the finals, each student will promise to hand in
along with his written work one extra bluebook,
absolutely clean, well lined, and unused. This
would furnish those professors who desire it, no
only an excellent supply of paper, but also a much
neater pamphlet for their convention reports than
under the present antiquated system.
Text Books and Supplies,
At BO T H STORES
Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk
Andereson Dorothy G. GeIts
rman H. B. Grundy
etron Sadyebeth Heath
isces winona A. Hibbard
1er Harry D. Hoay
rs Agnes Holmquist"
k H.F . Howlett
Clark Marion Kerr
Cooper L. S. Kerr
Coughlin 'M. A. Klavet
ahiue Victor W. Klein
wick Marion Koch
Robert M. Loeb;..
. E. Mack
R. C. Moriarty
R. B. Tarr
Is MANAGER ........ YERNN ., HILLERY
n .,...... <.... . ,.. Nathan 'W. Robertson
........... ........ ..... . J. o n, . P r .
*...................,.. Herold C. Hunt
CHIMES ARRIVES - TO STAY?
In the past few years Michigan has seen the or-
ganization of a new publication and has watched.
with much interest its rather slow development and
rise. That publication is Chimes. Three years
ago it appeared in embryo form as a magazine
devoted to literature and discussion of topics of
current interest. It was then an experiment, and,
like every experiment, passed through many periods
of disappointment and trial, all of which were suc-
cessfully passed by dint of .perseverance and
determination on the part of those who undertook
to steer the new ship through troubled waters.
Lack of support from the .campus, difficulty in
securing the type of articles and stories to meet
the standards and requirements of the magazine,
a- dearth of competent assistants - these were
but a feiv of the obstacles which faced the editors
then, and which they had to overcome.
Now tfiat three years have passed, Chimes has
taken its place with the older campus publications
as a representative of Michigan journalistic enter-.
prises. Its articles are of timely interest and well
handled, the fiction is fair, the special features and
departments are original iand entertaining. The
current issue of the magazine is one especially
deserving of mention, for it is probably one of the
best numbers that has been published so far,
Last year Chimes was spoken of as "coming";
but' today that term may be supplanted by another:
Chimes has'"arrived. It is to be hoped, however,
that the future will not see a decline in its- quality
or popularity. Michigan has no small need for
just such a publication as the Chimes of the pres-
ent. May the magazine continue to flourish, even
after today's editors have left college, taking with
them some of the enthusiasm of the founders of
After many trials and tribulations,, the Univer-
sity raio0 station, -operating in connection kith.
five other Conference :schools, was successful
in putting through, and receiving a whole series of,
news items last Tuesday night by wireless. It.is to
be hoped that this test marks the beginning of
a regular system of handling college news thaugh-
out the country, and that editors will continue to
support the project according to its deserts.
Michigan certainly took a definite step forward,
toward the ultimate realization fo her desire for a
departemnt of play production, when she built the.
Mimes Campus - theater, formally opened Friday -
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Linited_ and Express Cans-- 6 :o
a. im., 7:eo a. m.,'3:ao a. i., g:oo a.~n.and
hourly to. 9:5 p. 'm.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 9:47 a. m. and every two hours to
focal Cars East Bound-5:58 am., :o a.
im. and ever two hours to 9:o* p.n., ao
p. as. To Ypsilanti only-r 1:40 .p.in., 32:25
a. in., 1:18 A. . .
To saline, changer at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7 :5. a. MIL, 2:4e
To Jackson and Kala.zoo--Limited ears:
8 10:47,a. UL, 12:47, 2.47,-44 :7.
To Jackson and Lansing - Limited: 8:47
values up to $11.00, now
M T W T
bbins Richard Cutting
nt Parks Maurice Moutle
erer M ia tin Goidring
ne Tyler Stevens
Something for sale? A Classified ''Dance at C. of C. Inn.
Ad in The Daily will find a buyer.- and Sat. nights. General
. Willis Heidbreder
W. Renneth Galbraith,
J. A. Dryer
Richard e demann
T. H. Wolfe
Paul Blum ,
All men's winter shoes and oxfords,
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1922
Night Editor-PAUL WATZEL
Assistant-H. A. Donahue
Proofreaders-M. 11 Pryor
T. E. Fiske
o mix business with Measure is an accomplish-
t, but to mix practicality with sentiment is an
evement. The project of the Veterans Memo-
committee, which purposes to finish the upper:
ing room of the Union, with the object of hav-
the room stand as a memorial to the Michigan
who died in the war, is an example of practi-
hat the committee, composed as it is of repre-
atives of three service organizations, the Amer-
Legion, the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and
Gun and Blade, club,'is in earnest, is proved by
activity its members have shown. Several
:es have already been held, and a moving pic-
entertainment has been conducted. Wednesday
Thursday of this- week a pretentious motion
ire .production, "Theodora", is to be shown in
auditorium, and plans are already under way'
i dance and a carnival.
is of decided advantage to Michigan to have
reading room completed. Such recognition of
vWichigan men'\who died in service is only fitting
proper, and the comnpittee of veterans de-
es to be commended for its work. But the
mittee ought to be more than commended; it
t to be supported as well. It is only right that
ampus. should show its appreciation by backing
ts of this sort, and, especially when duty is a
ure, - well, Hill auditorium should be filled to
ast row of the, topmost gallery Wednesday and
rsday nights, studies permitting, and the carni-
and dances ought to be equally well attended..
A PUBLIC SECRET'
t as the weary student adds the finishing
ish to his bluebook and with a final good-bye
delivers it into the hands of its marker, has
that perplexing question, "If a bluebook
>pears into certain dens of the faculty, what
>le fate awaits it there which prevnts its ever,
ng back?" Theseus descended into Hades and
ged unharmed, but the realis of professordom'"F
to be "that country from whose bourne no
dwell again here on this topic, which has be-
trite as a request and remains unavailing as
:a, would be impolitic, were it not that the
nt has' at last discovered the answer to this
ion. The sumitted bluebook does not meet
al damnation or obliteration. On the contrary
reincarnated, and serves again a higher, more
>fessors habitually attend committee meetings
:onventions. On such occasions they custom-
present reports; and enterprising amateur
:ives have observed that these reports are
read from stray tattered pages and faded
track season is under way, and the whole
deserves commendation for a most rsc-
commencement of activities., Let's keep
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 1'
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27' 28
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 NAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
OTHERS S AY :
IN THE PUBLIC MOUTH
This is an age of cynics. If a man
desires fame, he need only adopt the
methods of Swift and Thackeray, and
attack human society, the press, popu-
lar government 'and amusements, the
church, college professors, galoshes,
and bobbed hair. He is certainto at-
tract the attenon'f the crowd and
perhaps gain pr stge 'as an iconoclast
with a keen senke of humor. He will
be heralded, no'doubt, by trumpeters
announcing' that the "times of the
Gentiles are fulflled.",
Let him become an 'Upton Sinclair
and cultivate his ability to accumulate
scandal.' He should see no good in the
"press gang,", for what good thing can
come out of this Nazareth. They are
bought and paid for. The seeker of
hasty fame must question everythlng
he ready in the' newspapers,ven the
date-line, and proclaim Nhis doubts
from the housetops to the groundlings
who are so unfortunate as to take the
portrayal of the day's news seriously.
Or if Sir Glory-Seeker prefers, he
may 'turn .Sinclair Lewis and'len tff
"Main Streets" aHe will receive in-
vitations from universities and poetry
societies to come and tell themhow
and where he got the big idea. critics
well declare that he has written a
novel rivaling,. " The rarlet Letter."
It Is the wholesome cyniism of Main
Street that attracts. " It s high time
for the would-be famous one to catch
the trick, for the taste of the public is
likely to revert to Horatio Alger, the
American magazine, and other spine-
But perchance, the fame-seeker does
not care to write novels. Accordingly,
there is an opportunity for him to be-
come socialistic and denounce all men
as seekers of public fame, with the
,possible exception of himself. He may
gb to prison for hi's utterances, but a
kind-hearted president will pardon him
and the picture of himself leaving
the penitentiary will be flashed on the
screen of every theater ii the land
He will see his name in te headlines
of metropolitan papers. Why should
he worry' that he is unpopular, his
name is on the lips of millions? It is
the latter that hie wants.
The short cut to fame has been
found." The fledgling can now become
adept in securing it within a few
months. The young writers in the age
of Addison won their spurs easily by
attacking something or somebody.
Any amateur can do the same, and
furthermore the public organs will as-
sist him, for the public will weleome
him as a prophet with divine mes-
sages. Only one course of training is
necessary; he should be learfled in the
SOROSIS AND F BETA PHI
ENTERTAIN AT BRIDGE TEAS
War's Shoe Store
108 S. Main
We will all now join in
tle ditty entitled, "Who"
Coal?" The chorus runs
singing that touching lit-
Swiped the 'University's
thusly: We want heat?
The Terrible Facts
My roommate's a practical joker,
Oh God ! What a fate for a chap ;
I cant' take a step without falling
In some pseudo-humorouse trap.
My alarm rings at three every morning,
Though for seven 'I set it each night;
And my shoes are stuffed up with waste pa-
Why, the tricks that he plays are a fright.
My tobacco is smelled up with rubber,
Cigarettes that he gives me explode ;
And my bathrobe's infested with stickers
He picked from the side of some road.
May the Fates in their weaving have mercy
On one who goes through life aghast,
Lest a practical joke be his finish,
Lest each step he takes be his last!
A Worthy Tip
COLLEGE GIRLS CLING TO SIMPLE LINES
- Headline, The Daily Californian.
Now we know why the plain, unembellished, con-
servative, four-button model suit has been so Popu-
lar among the men.
It Is Rumored
That University radiators don't make any noise
on Sunday because there are no students in the
class rooms to hear them.
Famous Closing Lines
"Ah, the realms of Pluto," exclaimed the tray-
eler as he hesitantly made his way into French
Lick Springs, Indiana. ERM.
r- "- . " _
. l L 4'- .
And so are these new
Johnston &Murphy plain
toed oxfords --- black or
tan. All sizes in stock.
WAGNER & COMPANY
Fr Men aSince 1848
STATE STREET AT LIBERTY
A substantial suih was realized for
'the benefit of the Michigan League yes-
terday afternoon when Sorosis and Pi
Beta Phi entertained at bridge teas.
About 40 tables were arranaed to ac-
commodate the guests at both houses
and the attendance was large. Sever-
al of the alumnae returned for the
party. Imowers decorated the dining
rooms where tea was served to the
Lniests. Prizes which were donated
by local shops were awarded. the
partiesaproved popular as well as suc-
ent sacrifices self-criticism to a
Of course, the returning of his
ht be of benefit to him scholasti-
s a source of great satisfaction to