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February 18, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-02-18

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

UN! VURIXTY

mormIng
s d in Co

except Mond~ay duO'fi Lw% atah e
tm1 of Studitat Pdub'?cti a.
exce iSe7ccIAD tlU4Svte W
;til" voerettoit or o the xaw -106
local news Published theroam
a Ann Arbor,Miichlgfau, aS 'secd

nurd Street.

i
tAI

ations not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
esarily to appear in printbut as an evidence of.
ces of events will be published in The Daily at the
bie 'Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
nunicationswill receive no consideration. No man-
returned unless the writer incloes postage.
- does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
EDITOR ........BREWTER P. CAMPBELL
.....................Joseph A. Bernstein
Editor...............................J. B. Young
Adams G. P. Overtas
P. Dawson M- B. Stahl
-d Lambrecht Paul Watzel
I Chairman.....................L. Armstrong Kern
[ershdorfer E.R. Meiss
in Edtr. . .......Thovnten W. Sargent, jr.
.or .........................,.....George 1. Sloan
....... ..........................Sidney B. Coates
r ............... George Reindel
r .. .... ... . .................. Elizabeth R V icker
.. ...................----- .... R. Mes

G. Geltz George B. Lardner,
rundy iB. ii. 1Lee
I Heath Robert M. Loeb
A. Hibbard J. 1. Mack
eo t arine Montgomery
:olmquist R. C. Moriarty
owlett J. F. Pontius
Cern Lillian Scher
rr R B Tarr

Frank Tinney himself was funny enough, of
course. But the whole show apparently was so
cut and sliced, from one end to the other, that it
almost ceased to be a show at all, and became lit"
tle but a Frank Tinney recital, with a few minor
characters thrown in as foils for good measure. The
horse scene was trimmed unmercifully; the tempta-
tion scene' had been torn all to pieces, and Tinney
hardly appeared on the stage during its course.
Furthermore, the chorus, though it 'was attractive
certainly, was cut to less than half of the number
of people which advertisements announced that it
would contain.
Worst of all was the fact that the cast and
chorus not only showed little or no friendliness to-
ward the audience, but, during the last part of
the play, "stalled" disgracefully. Perhaps the com-
pany wanted to catch a train. Nevertheless, the
players certainly were on the stage long enough to
have put on a first class, uncut performance.
The management of the Whitney deserves to be
commended on the general high quality of the plays
which have been brought to Ann Arbor this year.
Nevertheless, it is a fact that a more careful in-
vestigation, of musical comedies, before the presen-
tation of the shows here, might not go amiss. Stu-
dents will turn out in no small numbers for a good
production, but it is doubtful if they will continue
toisupport shows here, if those same shows are con-
sistently sliced to pieces and presented by unen-
thusiastic and chilly companies.
ANOTHER NEED IN THE GYM
Since Michigan has sent two of ,her men to com-
pete in a great intersectional handball tournament,
and since a national handball tournament has been
organized for selection of the best players in the
country, isn't it time for Michigan to give some .
thought to improving our facilities for the sport in
Waterman gymnasium?
The biggest handicap Michigan contestants have
to face is that' they must practice on irregular open
courts, whereas when they are sent away to meet
competition from other places, the games are played
on regulation box courts. This is an obstacle which
our men find exceedingly difficult to overcome. It
is pointed out by handball enthusiasts that box
courts might easily be arranged in the present space
occupied by the old ones, and that additional courts
could be built in the space west of the locker room.
Handball is a healthful pastime, one which may
be played the year round and in which young and
old alike may pa-ticipate. It might be worthwhile
for us to consider this comparatively minor but de-
'cdedly attractive sport while we are making other
changes and additions hereabouts.
If ode of these electrically operated Bouncing
Betsies ever happens to collide with a maniacally
driven motor car, right there at South U. and State,
perhaps the University city authorities will then
take it upon themselves to enforce some kind of
speed laws on our attractive little campus racetrack.
me Telescope

f:

GRAHAM'Sk
Both Ends of the" Diagonal Walk

a.

ughlin. M. A. Klaver Virginia Tryon
ahue Victor W. Klein Dorothy Whipple
Ick Marion Koch
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 906
ANAGER ........ZRNON F. HILLERY
......................F. H. Heath, A. 7. Parker
........................... Nathan W. Robertson
................. John J. Hamels, Jr.
....... .................... Her.ld C. Hunt
Assistants
as Rchard Cutting H. Willis Heldbreder
James Prentiss W. Kenneth Galbraith
Parks Marice Moule 3. A. Dryer
r I'artinGoJdring Richard Heidemann
Tyler Stevens T. H. Wolfe
David Park' Paul Blow.

.bim

Text Books and SuppliesforAllColleges
At BOTH S'TORES

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1922
Night Editor-R. E. ADAMS, JR.
Assistnt-J. E. Mack
Proofreaders-J. F. Pontius
A. K. Goodman
WELCOME, MAROONS!
his afternoon, Michigan's track team opens its
on by opposing Chicago in Waterman gymna-
i - and, may we add, starts on its way toward
goal set by former representatives of the Maize
Blue. For- Michigan, this meet marks the be-
ing of a season that is looked forward to with
stinct hope that it may be plenteous in victory.
ret untried, our team's real merit is compara-
y unknown; but that the squad will carry on the
reputation of Michigan in spirit we cannot
>t.
re are untried, but ready. May the results of
afternoon confirm our ambitions and justify
hopes!
A MATTER FOR EMPLOYERS
>mplaint has come from the University em,-
ment bureau that there is an extreme dearth of
-time jobs for self supporting students. The
e of this is laid to the influx of transients, non-
rersity men, who, by pretending to be students,
taken positions which employers would be
to hold open for those in the University who
in need of employment.
hat this is due in some cases to the transients'
ig as students is evident, from the fact that em-
ers feel the work of the college men generally
e far ^superior to that of the outsiders, often
-do-wells, to whom part-time employment,
its short hours and 'ample provisions of food
the like, is more than attractive. The college
say employers, are conscientious, intelligent,
able. Merchants and other local business men
ess themselves as being quite willing to hold
ions open for students, but maintain frequently
they are at a loss how to differentiate between
iients and college men.
uis condition is difficult to remedy entirely, but
possible aid suggests itself. Each student of
Jniversity has a treasurer's receipt which, upon
.pplication for employment, he could be re-
:d to present. Financially, no one will deny
Ann Arbor merchants are dependent to a large
te on the patronage of the student body. The
ersity brings an enormous amountof business
eir doors each year, and, local merchants, res-
teers, and other employers of part-time help,
inly owe it to the men here in school to aid
wherever and whenever possible by reserving
ons for them.
TO PLEASE OR NOT TO PLEASE
idents like a good show; probably at few towns,
e Middle West is a first class musical comedy
red as well as .right here in Ann Arbor. It
I seem that the hilarious appreciation of a stu-
audience ought to awaken a warm spot in .the
of the most unresponsive actor, ought to
pt him to do his best to please. Yet few pub-
rformances have been given hereabouts that
d with them less evidence of a desire to please
e part of the actors than Frank Tinney's "Tic-
,e", which played Thursday night at the

DETROIT UNITED LIN ES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(astern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6:oo
a. m., 7:o a. ., $:.o a. .. .p:oo.MI", and
hourly to 9:5 p. n<.
Jackson Express Car (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 4:47 a. on. and every two hours to
La Cars East Bound-S:55 am., 7oo a.
MI. and every two hours to s:oo .MIn, 11.00
p. "I To Ypsilanti only-i:0'. ALnr225
a. in., :xs a.im.
To Sai e age at Ypsilat.
Local CarsWst oud-7:S a. m., s:4
To Jackson and Kalamaoo-Limited cars:
To Jackson and Lasing - Lited: 8:47
P. i.
1922 FEBRUARY 1922
S M.'T' W T F S
. 1 2 3 4
5 6 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 1 16 17 18
19 20' 21 24 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. Higb
class work only.
FACTORY MAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1793
Read Michigan Daily Ads and you
will buy wisely.-Adv.
CLASSIFIED REPLIES
There are Leters at the Daily
Office for the following.boxes:
F. T., N. M. C.,
M. S.W., A. A.A.
t-T
the best xurtiitn paper
thican be ade -,
' ~~~Obkttanasb~a s i',
0. D. ?Iorril
ANickles .Arade'
Chop, Suey
CHINESE AND
AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Quang Tung Lo.
613 E. Liberty
"KEEP THE HOME FIRES BURNINO" I

Van's Barber Shop
Quality and Service
1114 South University Street

Ted Lewis And His Band
Have. given us a splendid new
record. You can't afford to miss
these two beautiful new dance
selections.
Marie-,-Fox Trot
Down The Old Church Isle--Fox Trot
Greenwich Village Follies of 1921
Other splendid Records are:
Give e My lammy---AJ Johnson
Got to Have ,ly Daddy Vilues--Dolly Kay
While fljami Dreams--- Villy Jones
Which Hazel---Al Herman
You're Out 0' Luck---Al Herman
And'Here is Something Special:
A Piano Duet by Frank 2anta and Cliff
Hess.
Remember The Rose--Fox Trot
Roll on Silvery Noon--Fox Trot
You can 't afford to miss hearing them at

You'll find many bargains when you Lost something? A Classified Ad i
read Michigan Daily .Ads.--Adv. .he Daily will find it for you.--Adv

3t l

fi

Lost: One Girl
She. was my girl
And Say It \With Music
Was her favorite piece
With which to impress on me
Her vocal ability.
I heard it so much
I vowed revenges
So one night she told me
She wanted to break
A date with my rival
But didn't know what to say
To him
She WAS my girl
Till I told her
The surest way
Would be to
Say It With Music.
'Why are women
So sensitive?
-Paulus.

q

805 Maynard Street
We have all the J-Hop P

I.

i

I

,,
;,

I Ii,

Logic
Campus Philosopher: It has just
why they call it the gridiron.
Grad: Why, pray, Aristotle?
C. P.: Because all the flappers ar'

dawned on me
e there.,
- Errer.

With Fuel Fron.

It Is Rumored
That a professor in whose recitation room there
were not enough chairs to accommodate the entire
class advised the students all to come early the next
time in order that everyone might be sure to get a
seat.
An Optical Allusion
Silken ankles,
Dainty shoes,
Have made many
Change their views.
The Season
At this glorious time of the year when the invig-
orating air at five egrees below zero is blown famil-
iarly into our faces by an expert north wind, when
radiators peep out coyly from behind their guard-
ian blankets, when the blood tingles and professors
appear in velvet earmuffs; in the midst of all these
glories isn't it wonderful to feel that at least 50
per cent of the people have acquired their red noses
naturally and not internally?
Famous Closing Lines
"Another bad break," quoth the cook as she

THE PRUN-ER
COAL CO6y , Inc
OFFICE, 124 EAST HURON
Phone 1950 F-1
GENUINE POCAHONTAS
CRYSTAL WHITE ASH
KENTUCKY "HORNET"
HIGH GRADE ANTHRACITE
Try a Ton of
OUR ROME COMFORT COKE
Quality--Quantity-Service
We are in a black business but
we wil treat you white.

A Helpin Hand
ERE'S our helping
hand to the man
looking for a light, com-
fortable, Spring topcoat!
Reasonably priced.
Drop in and see our
collection!
And our Spring line of
Johnson & Murphy
shoes is ready tor.
WAGNER & COMPANY
For Men Sinces1848
StATIE STREET AT LIBERTY

d'

opened the third rotten egg.

tRM.

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