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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 25, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-02-25

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

I- .--. - I

L NEWSPAPE.R OF THfE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
very morning except Monday during the University
'oard in Control of Stu~dent Publications.
MBER 01F THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
dated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
fall news dispatches credited to it or not; otherwise
spaper and the local news published therein.
the postoffice, at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
,n by carrier or mail, $3.50. /
nn Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
3usiness, 96o; 'Editorial, 2414.
tionis not to exceed S0o words, if signed, the signa-
,arily to appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
events will be published in The Daily at the discre-
or, if left at or imailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
will receive no corisideration.l No manuscript will~
less the writer incloses postage.
does not necessarily endorse the senitiments expressed
dcations.
EMIT0MALSTAF'F
Telephone U2414
-DITOR ............ BRFWS1TZR P. CAMPBLL
................Joseph A. Bernstein
....................... .Paul Watzel'
Editor ................. ............J. B. Young
Adam's C. P. Overt v
?. Dawson 1. B. Stahl
-i Ifasbrecht
3Chirman............. °....L. Armstrong Kern
Lerhhdorfer LI. S. Kerryo
'e ]itor .............Thortn W. Sargent, Jr.
or ..............s............ Georgen. Slosa
.........................SineyB. Coates
r ........ George Reindel
r ..'... .....*..........E lizabeth Vickcery
........ .......... .... R. Mes
Assistents
kndersso Dorothy G. Geltz George E. Lardner
roan H. B. Grup4y t. aLe
ton SadyebetHneath Robert M. Loeb
1coo Winona A. Hibbard ]. L. Mack
er Harry D. Hoe7d Kathrine Montgomery
AnsHolmnquist R. C. M4oriarty
H.F.Howlett J. 1F. Pontius
lark Marion Kerr Lillian Scher
:ooper L. S. Kerr R. B. Tarr
ughlin NM. A. Klaver Virginia Tryon
ihue Victor W. Klein Dorothy Whipple
ik Marion Koch
BUSJItISS STAFF
Teleph~one 96
,ANAGIER ............. VEIRXOH 1. HILL3RY
.,......... ..Mh. HIth, A. J. Parker
.............. Nathan W'. Roberts~on
...... ..........John J. Hlamels, Jr.
....................*... Herold C. Hunt

U. Willis Heidbreder
W. XennethGalbraith
T. H. Wolfe
Paul Bu
ARY 25, 1922
'OVERTON
Byers

--G.

FOR THVE Qb NCIL,
ouncil, realizing that ca1mpus
ee f roan fraudulent voting,
ils, as they should be, has
*e corruption by the inaugu-
of ballotting fore annual

tagonism against modern dancing and like evils,
have turned of late with all their vehemence upon
the modern stage, branding it as being the most de-
moralizing influence of present-day 'life' If their
accusation is sound and just, #~ may be taken as an
indictment of the American people who attend the
theaters, more than one merely of the managers
and producers.
But it is hard to. believe that the, fault lies solely
with the patrons of the drama. Among theater go-
ing people, there are enough who appreciate clean,
well-acted plays, 'so that managers are able to pro-
duce works of this sort as'often as the opportunity
presents itself, and in almost every case be finan-
cially successful. This, coupled with the fact that
a goodly ,percentage of the failures every year are
cheap musical shows, should tend to prove that the
~patrons of the theater are not entirely at fault. The
difficulty seems to be merely'that the pastors have
forgotten that~ the leg show does not constitute the
whole American stage.,
it must be- admitted that no small number of the
producers of a low type of' theatrical. enterprise
make a practice' of catering to a minority ofpt e
theater going public which revels in anything risque
or suggestive. But it is to be hoped that future
antagonists ag inst the stage will make some distinc-
tion bet w een, burlesque and the drama, before con-
signing the whole American theater to eternal dam-
nation as being an instrument of the devil.
FOR OUR E;UTURE ATHLITES
With her proposed new field house on Ferry feld,
Mbichigan will be abreast of the bet equipped ,Con-
ference schools, yin point of athletic facilities, and
far ahead of most of them. The building's uses
will be manifold, and its advantages far reaching.
With its seating capacity of eight thousand, and
its 'seventy-five yard straightaway, it will be easily
capable of housing any of. the Conference track
meets, hich at present are .held at Northwestern
and Illinois. It, will also alleviate the deplorable
condition at Waterman gymna4sium, where base-
ball, basketball, and tr ck, are now compelled to
share time which all of them need. By providing
additional locker space, it will lessen -the congestion'
in the present Ferry field club hose, while Intra-
mnural acti ities will also be moved into the new
structure.:"Assuredly, the building _will do much by
eliminating the. present gymnasium congestion, and
by allowing each sport -adequate training space, 'to
b)e available winter or sn'mmer, rain or shine.
An addition, such as the new field house, should
be of the, greatest aid; to Michigan athletics, and
should 'constitute one oft the most ptent attractions
for -high school athletes., It' is tobe hoped .that, Y
while it is putting up the new building, the Athetic
association will keep in ; mind the possible future
growth of athletes in the University, and will build
for. the years, not merely for the present alone.
While we are watching the basketball game with
Illinois tonigl t, let us ,remember that ,the real sup-
,porter of Michigean teams roots even louder when
his team ;is losing than when she is winning, and
that the true sportsman treats his .opponents as he
. would wish them to treat him, were the conditions
to be reversed.
But Clon't forget, team - BEAT ILLINOIS !
3ie T'Leeoe
The Unpardonable( Sin
There's a sin~ that campus maids comrit
Which wve cannot condone,
It's the shameful and distracting crime
Of using cheap cologne.j
Each day a cloying odor fills
The recitation rooms,
Oh would there ne'er had been such thingj
As ten-cent storeperfumnes!
We do niot urge the paying out
Of any largerfee,
For that would set a higher price
On 'foolish vanity.

But one fact you may learn, which will
Relieve us much, sweet maiden,,
That perfume should be usedlin drops,
It isn't meant to bathe in.
Tough Luck',
The-weather is so changeable thkis year, that the
good old stude is 'getting all, bawled up about his
Spring fever.
At the Opera
The band began to rip one off,
And in its mighty roar,
fit dawned on me quite suddenly
Ttust what Il Trovatore.
It Is Rumored
That the fact that men and women are always
running after one: another is, whatr makes the hu-
man race.
t
A7icint Documents 22
An interesting relic of one of the Kansas cave-
dwellers has recently been found, and when deci-
prdhered readts as forllows: "Yesterday's cyclone was
a lallapaloosa'. It swept right into my cave with
Such force that it expand(:d the whole place like a
soap-bub~ble, and since the storm I have room for.
.tw elv& more boarders .." (To be continiued).
Fam ous Closing Lines
"A Greek letter organization," said the intellect
as he observed that two foreigners had started a I

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(astern Standard Time)
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999 T W 1

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EAgainst Accident
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The character mark of elegance
Shoes is,a familiar 1murk, to t hi e
Never extreme, always stylish, pi
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eDiagonal Walk

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'ar so good. The Student council even yet has
rt of its work unperformed, however, if it
seek to establish the greatest possible amount
ness in elections. Despite the fact that elec-
-i~ and campaigning. is commonly regarded'
ethical- among University men, the fact re-
that the comparatively unknown candidate is
nted by the necessity of either conducting;
ort of an 'election campaign or being defeated.
aptly he chooses the former evil in prefer-
the latter. Last year, in fact, much un~fav-
comment was aroused because of the alleged
politics of several office seekers.
ainly the candidate whose name, is little
in campus circles has a right to expect an
political opportunity with the football hero
campus idol, but the fact remains that, from
ry nature of the case, he does not get it,. The
ian, the newcomer, or the merely careless'
seeing the name of a gridiron star placed be-
other of which he has heard little or no men-
f ore, all too frequently will check the ath-
name, without considering the fact that the.
11 man may be wholly unsuited to hold the
ni he seeks, and without taking the trouble to
.p the qualifications of the unknown can di_
if he did wish to informn hinmself regarding'
ness of any mnan for a given position, how
he go about it?~ He probably would experi-
onsiderable difficulty in securing the desiredl
cation - and the freshman, the newcomer,
careless voter, will not often put himself to
bother for the mere sake of fair balloting:
present system does not allow anything like
)per recognition to heretofore unknown can-
and fails utterly to give. them an equal
in campus. elections with their B. M. 0. C.'
,nts. An attempt was made last year to pub-
2qualications of all those in the spring race;
attempt finally resolved itself into little more
listing of each .man's previous activities, and
ntl~y some of these were omitted, though
lye with no malice of forethought.
irally, such efforts to piublish lists of candi-
former endeavors and general qualifications'
At solve the election problem~ entirely. But
tncil mnight even go much farther than this,
ek, by. a mass meeting or such method, to
andidlates directly before the campus elec-
,Certainly, in fairness to all concerned and
interest of better voting, some such plan
be sought for use in the near future.
'FV'T 'T:.T TV-n T - )T1 AA r Tl TA 'V£ P 1 '

I

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38S SOUTH MAIN
"FAITHFUL TO THE

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