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February 24, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-02-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

it (tt~d inSS a ,ard'tJ*,J lycrdible mannerfl~.

AILY7

7

at the University
igan.
'ning except Mon-
hie school year.
Office at Ann Ar-
ider Act of Con-

.Harry Z. Foli
.Frank Pennell
.Karl Matthews
.G. C. Eldredge
.Emmett Taylor
.Earl V. Moore
-arold G. McGee

Roughly speaking, there were about
two hundred and forty seats in the
balcony for spectators. Instead of sell-
ing a corresponding number of tick-
ets, the chairman of the committee
guessed at the number and sold more
than three hundred.Consequently more
than fifty people, who had paid for
good seats. found themselves without
any accommodation whatsoever.
The ushers had to bear the brunt of
the complications and rightful dissat-
isfaction which followed this action and
the people claimed that they had been
misled. Such a condition should never
have been allowed to exist. Especially
in regard to university functions noth-
ing should'ever occur which places the
promoters or management under the
slightest cloud.
Such slipshod methods deserve con-
demnation and the unfortunate condi-
tions which existed at the last big Jun-
ior function should not be repeated in
the future. A little careful and consci-
entious work on the part of the com-
mitteemen in charge of this phase of
the hop will effectually prevent its re-
occurrence.

and

Dr

e

WA

El.

For

Why

Morris He
William Daugl
Fred B. F
H. Beach Carp
Leonard M. R
im . IV.Rwe

ouser

herty Memorial Halls.
Poulk Yearly the universities throughout
enter the country spend hundreds of thous-
ieser ands of dollars erecting memorials to
eeney the memory of some person who did or
ilson did not do certain things. The idea
of a memorial, we take it, is to put up
hard some massive, endurinf and, in many
erson cases, useless structures. They may
1SO be pretty to look at and visit on Sun-
knith days and holidays or when fond par-
.andS ents come to see .us but the average
ncott student can hardly be expected to ap-
preciate them when he sees thousands
spent for mausoleums and only a few
paltry dollars for better ventilation
and sanitation.
At Michigan the tendency was at
litor, first to erect a light, but not very en-
us- during structure, and call it a Memo-
rial Hall. The latest attempt was to-
wards the beautiful but almost useless.
- If the first type be persisted in we get
2.50; away from the memorial idea which
calls for something massive and endur-
ding, ing, and if the second be erected we al-

PIet~ii
fl

42nd
in
Ann
Arbor

entirely
erecting

RY 24, 1912.

out of place. I
flimsy memorial
grandiose structi
ter to erect one r
it be known that
ly memorial and

-Maurice Toulme.
reise More Care.

e no ob-
en more
ould be
solidly
ngraved _

goods are sold they should be as rep-
resented, or at least in presentable and
salable conditioi. Another require-
ment is that said goods should be cap-
able of delivery. These are the ordi-
nary and legal methods of exchange
existant in the business world.
As far as college functions are
concerned, the parties in charge should
at least observe the ordinary laws of
decency. An action may be legal and
not be morally justifiable, and if this
be the case in any university affair,
there should be no doubt as to what
course to pursue.
A certain unit of the 1913 Junior
lop management failed woefully in
this respect during the last function.
While the management deserves full
credit for giving us one of the most
successful and best conducted hops,
yet in one department, whether inten-
ionally or by some strange oversight,j

much ch
built fire
with the
ceased.
his or he

Claude

tographs. Then close it, setting the
time lock for eternity. This would
carry out the enduring idea,save thous-
ands of dollars for more needed proj-
ects, save visitors much time when on
a memorial inspection tour and would
form a collection pleasing to the eye
because of its symmetry of line.
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY. ..

Club E
Charter

The revised baseball schedule includ-
ed games with Penn, Princeton, Yale,
Harvard and Brown.
Ex-President Grover Cleveland dis-
cussed "Sentiment in our National
Life" in University Hall. It was in this
speech that Mr. Cleveland first inti-
mated his willingness to accept re-
nomination for the presidency.

chosen wi
elections
Prof. I
Prof. A.
of chemic
his classe
town on1
time for c

T diA nC
He is
will re

_i
N Z;

^.-
1
'
.

vhiI@ k swaag ? I
IVERY Fr=
atest " y1's

iff Dressiig, Manicuring,E
Face and Scalp Treatm
MARCEL WAVE A SPECIA
Full Line of Toilet Preparat
and rair Goods
MLLE. TAYLOR
E. Liberty
We Do Frenc
PKESSIN(
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 75o
rU LLER & O'CC

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