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October 31, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-31

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- -r- ry w . -- - fl , -
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVE RSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all
news dispatches credited to it or "not other-
wise credited yin this paper and the local
news published therein.
Entere4 at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Offices:.Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness. 96o.
Communications not to exceed Soo words
if signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un.
signed communications will receive no con-
sideration. No manuscript will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones, 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL
ews Editor..................Paul Watzel
City Editor ...........James B. Young
Assistant City Editor..........Marion Kerr
Editorial Board Chairman ......E. R. Meiss
Night Editors-
Ralph Byers Haairy Hoey
J. P. Dawson,' Jr J. E. Mack
7. 1. Hershdorf r R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue
Sports Editor.............. er. H. McPie
Sunday Magazine ]Editor....... Delbert Clark
Wome.i's Editor...............Marion Koch
Humor Editor......... .....Donald Coney
Conference Editor ............H. B. Grundy
Pictorial Editor................Robert Tarr
Music Editor................... H. Ailes
Assistants

larger scale, and some of its services
are more complete, bitt in compari-
son, the Union made a commendable
showing.
The theory on which the Union does
business is to charge reasonable pric-
es, make some profit, and spend prac-
tically every cent so made, on its
members. Therefore, the more the
Union makes, the more it can do for
its members.
Practically the only department
which showed any loss at all was the
food department. The cafeteria show-
ed substantial profit, but the main
dining room was operated at a loss.
The reason for this is not hard to
find., In a city the size of Ann Ar-
bor, .a consistent enough demand does
not exist for the high- class service
which is necessarily maintained. Dur-
ing half of September, December, Jan-
uary, February, April and June, and
all "of July and August, patronage is
almost negligible during the week. Yet
the full corps of cooks and workers
must be maintained in order to pro-
vide the service when it is wanted.
Much of the time, therefore, the main
dining room does practically no busi-
ness, but it must be maintained for
the general efficiency of the Union as
a club. When people are there, they
are there in such numbers that the
main dining room appears to be do-
ing a large business all of the time,
when such is not the case. The food
department, however, is only one de-
partment, and the small loss there
shown is easily made up by the other
branches. The big fact is that the de-
partments altogether made nearly
$30,000.
Michigan men should do as much
business at the Union as they can. It
is their club-no one's else. It is ef-
ficiently managed as shown by the en-
couraging financial report. And above
all, the more the Union makes, the
more it will do for its members. It
is doing much now. It can do muchI
more. The business for the coming year
should go well over the half mil-
lion dollar mark.
SPIRRUTS!
Little more than twelve hours from
now, when the setting sun begins to
leave a trail of darkness behind it,
the witches will come forth from
their dismal haunts and ride the skies
on their broomsticks. Black cats will
prowl the fence tops; scarecrows will
come to life; and spirruts, grotesque,
fanciful spirruts will roam the streets

TASED ROLL
DO YOUR CHRIST. I
MAS SHOPPING
EARLY#
BIG FIRE over on Liberty. In a
bakery. Lotsa fire engines. So many
you couldn't see the blaze for 'em.
Big red shiny fire engines. Fire in a
bakery, you know. Here's the point.
Probably all the rolls toasted! Ha!
I wants to tell this Joisey Boid
PAGE DE BOJD
That comes from Broadway and Toity
Told,
That I comes from the school of Sul-
livan
And I harbors the spirit of Battlin'
Nelson.,
I've searched this campus Hi and Lo
But never could I find a boid
What had d' noive t' say
"When I'm around look out,"
That didn't come from th' Sullie
school.
Now Joisey Boid watch out!
Cause d' way we knocks 'em out
Is th' way of Sullivan & Battlin' Nel-
son.
We has the Spirits and the Punch
And on th' bones of you shall munch
For 'tis written in th' books
That this guy Joisey Boid shall prate
no more
Unless apologetically on his knees
To the Sullie School he crawls
And. forgiveness begs
For his rank talk of conquered yeggs.
I'm from the school of Sullivan
Battlin' Nelson's my model and I'm
SIDBEE.
* * 9
"Mind the Pram, Mister"
Sign in front of the Administration
building of the Ypsi Norm.
"PROTECT THE CHILDREN-
DRIVE CAREFULLY"
* * *
ON SATURDAY, Kipke being indis-
Posed, we sent in our other team to
win the game.
* * *
BY REQUEST

M. H. Pryor
Dorothy kleripetts
Maurice Berman
R. A. Billington
W. B. -Butler
H. C. Clark
A. B. Connable
Evelyn J. Co ughlin
Efugene Carmichael
Bernadette Cote
Wallace F. Elliott
T. E. Fiske
Maxwell Fead

John Garlinzhouse
Isabel Fisher
Winona A. Hibbard
Samuel Moore'
T. G. McShane
W. B. Rafferty
W. H. Stoneman
Virginia Tryon
P. M. Wagner
A. P. Webbink ~
Franklin Dickman
Joseph Epstein
J. W.B=Ruwitch
J. A.- Bacon

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertising...... ..John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertisng...............Edward F. Conlin
Advertising.............. Walter K.; Scherer
Accounts...............Laurence H. Favrot
Circulation ............... David J. M.= Park
Publication .............L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants

Here you are, Down-towner,
vieux.

Mon

A PORTRAIT
If you see a long-leggish
Lean chap with a waggish
Keen eye and a faunish
Quick glance under tawnish
Tossed hair-

Townsend H. Wolfe Alfred M. White leering with water-color-on-linen fac- Plus a juvenile air-
Kenneth Seick Win. D. Roesser
George Rockwood Allan S. Morton es, upturning ash cans, ringing door- And a nose in a locus
Perry M. Hayden James A. Dryer, bells, and playing a thousand pranks A bit out of focus-
Eugene L. Dunne Win. I. Good
Wm. Graulich, Jr. Clyde L. Hagerman upon the mortals of the countryside. You may be pretty certain
John C. Haskin A. Hartwell, Jr. By dawn all these will have disap, It's Burton.
Harvey E. Reed J. Blumenthal
C. L. Putnam IToward Hayden. - peared, and Hallowe'n will be over. PICTOR IGNOTUS.
H. W. Coper r d But meanwhile the pumpkin, having- Last year's Sun. Mag.
Wallace Flower Herbert'P Bostwick been scooped for a pie, takes on a * * *
Vdw. B. Riedle L. Pierce
HaroldJ.. l L. Penew face enhanced by the glow of a THE ARCADE
colored candle, and the popularity of Music School pupils with cases and
bobbed hair receives competition from superior manners hurrying along-
bobbed apples. Important "Gentlemen" who think
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1922 | Time will pass slowly today in the they get The Daily out, rushing by-
grades of the elementary schools as ditto for the Gargoyle-and the 'En-
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE the youngster anxiously awaits the sian-Great Crash! an old-fashioned
arrival of Hallowe'en. And although nightie in Wadhams! So it has come
MICHIGAN UNION FINANCES we may hesitate to admit it, many of to this-Beligerent, betoqued sopho-
Exceptional efficiency in the han- I the rest of us anticipate equally as mores-superior juniors swaggering
ding of financial matters and in the much the occurrence of this, one of past-and Harry Kipke moving quiet-
business administration of the Union America's few picturesque traditions, ly-Noisy-heeled! lits - Laws with
is shown in the report for the past an occasion which neverloses its in- brief cases and haggard looks-
isatrest be it for youth, or for full Frosh engineers with flannel shirts
fiscal year which was published Sun- 1.grown manhood. and drawing outfits--I wish I were an
day. Michigan men did very nearly ( engineer and I'd never polish my
a half milidn dollars of business with At the present day there are fewse r h y c h ty
their club, and out of this sum ahnost, particularly outstanding peculiarities Ross where you back into a stall or-
$30,000 was saved for general emain- of the college man. Gone are the peg- der some dish with an imagination-
tenance purposes. That is, depart- top trousers, the bull-dog pipe, flow- staggering title and get a pineapple
ments of the Union showed nearly ing tie and all the other eccentricities sundae-A statue of The Flapper-R.
$30,000 profits after all proper ex-I that formerly distinguished the wearer I. P-That dear little thing from my l
penses had been charged against as a collegian. Even the aggressive ; French section f0ciating .bye-doesn't
them. That the executives must have college swagger is gone. There re- know me-well!-I hear we're all go-
been alert to net this sum when the main from the process of evolution ing to try to see the Junior Girls'
business of the Union is run on a in dress but belled trousers and mul- play this year--They seem hard press-
small margin is worthy of special tagonial-shaped hats.uBut there has ed for a plot-Why worry for a plot
commendation. developed-perhaps out of the old -we're not going to be deranged by
What was done with this $30,000, college swagger-something that is any dramatic situations-The barber
and the $35,000 in addition which were characteristic of collegians. It is col- shop where you get trimmed-on the
collected from annual memberships? legiate coolness. head that -is-Pictures of chorus la-
That is the question which puzzles One of the real benefits of a col- dies-Eddie wants to get some for ot,-
those who do nt understand the run- lege education is the attitude of cool- room--I understand the Dennis-shawns
ing of a club. "R. W: C.", who ness in 'difficulties that is cultivated were here-Eddie said Ruth was go-
writes this morning in the Campus while at college. It is this coolness ing to pull something off over at
Opinion column on this page is so puz- that will carry him through the rough Hill auditorium-I'll bet anyhow that!
zled. He wonders why the depart- spots of life, that will make him able Ted had a take-off himself-Three co-
ments do not make money. The an- to meet reverses, and that will make,- eds with linked arms noisily eating
swer is-THEY DO. They made near, him bear up and try again. That col- pop-corn--quite a trick yet often ac-
ly $30,000 last year. lege graduates are cooler in exacting complished-Satevepost on sale-Two,
As a club, however, the Union has situations than those who are not col- frosh putting money in the bank-
expenses that cannot be charged to its lege graduates has been cited by ex- I Two sophs taking money out of the
departments. There are house sup- ecutives everywhere. Coolness is the bank-Such is education-A Phi Beta
plies to be bought, wages to be paid college man's expression of optimisn, Kap man-I'm never going out any
to employes who are not working in and optimism should be one of the re- more this year and my folks'll be
the departments which furnish rev- sults of education. proud of me in February-Must get me
enue, telephones, light and power, and a knitted vest-And so another nor-
countless other operating expenses. The Michigan-Illini game last Sat- mal man gone backwards-
There are office expenses for stenog- urday was remarkable not only in the SIGNOR MACK.
raphers' wages, stationery and sup- character of the play and the indom- * *
plies. And last of all, the mechani- itable spirit shown by both sides, but M .
cal plant must be maintained. To pay also in the fact that it was more free MINERVA
all the demands enumerated above, from injuries and penalties than any There once lived in celibacy
the Union needed all of the profits Conference. game on record for the A most charming divinity:
made by its departments, and a good past two years. Time out was called mid suitors galore
share of the $35,000 realized on an- only three times during the entire She stayed maid as before,-
nual memberships. In other words, contest, once being for water. Only The Goddess of Wisdom was she
the net gain for the year of $2,100 does three penalizations were incurred al- ARISTOPHANES.
not at all represent the profits made together, and no player was removed * * *
by the departments. It represents the from the game because of injuries in- We are afraid this is not a whole
margin that the Union required in de- flicted at that time. colyum.
ciding how much of its profits should -* * *
be expended on its members. If the Illini' band had brought' The copy doesn't weigh enough to
This general administrative ex- those "160 More at Home" up for the seem so.
pense which the Union has, above the game they would have had to en- * * *

CAMPUS OPINION I
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Whenever the Union publishes a fl-
nancial report in The Daily we find a
statement something like this:-"and
this business has been conducted
with a net loss of 'only' $23.78*" Some
of us would like to know why there
should be any loss. Every so often
someone writes an article for The
Daily purporting to explain why the
Union does not clear expenses. Fur-
niture repair seems to be a particu-
larly popular item, and it is usually
suggested that those departments
which do pay must assist in the ex-
penses of those which do not. We,
understand that. But how many de-
partments do not pay? Why should
not the Union not only make expenses
but do better than that?
Prices at the Union are not low.!
In fact they are the commonest source
of grievance among the student body.
Students frequently patronize private
enterprises rather than pay Union'
rates. Prices are high enough in
Ann Arbor anyhow, and as someone
remarked in one of my classes this
morning, they won't come down as
long as -the Union maintains its
presentrstandard. It is evident, on
the other hand, that the tap room and
the cafeteria should be making large
profits. It would be ridiculous if they
were not doing so. The billiard rooms
and bowling alleys must certainly be
making money, and I can't see how the
barber shop, dance hall or dining
room can be operating at a loss. In
fact it strikes me that we pay for al-
miost everything we do at the Union
as we would elsewhere, except that we
may use the telephone booths and the
reading room, and if our membership,
fees do not cover those items it might
be well to discharge the doorman to
cut down expenses, and let the man,
at the desk be responsible for keeping
the women out of the building. As
Michigan men we are proud of the'
Union as an institution, but as paying
members of that institution we want
service and efficiency. The frequen-
cy with which complaints are heard
about the campus make it apparent
that something should be done to dis-
pel the dissatisfaction, whether it be
more explaining or a change in pol-
icy. R. W. C., '24.
EDITORIAL COMMENT
STADIIUM PLUS DRIVE
(Daily Illini)
Monday evening an organization
was perfected for the Stadium-plus
campaign among students of the uni-
versity. Although the word Stadium
and the idea of helping pay for it has
oeen part of university life these last
two years, a word or two concerning
this latest opportunity to help will
not go amiss.
Freshmen and new students are of
course those who will be solicited to
a large degree, though those upper-
classmen who did not feel -that they
could help last year or the year be-
fore will be given another chance. The
freshmen are in the majority, how-
ever, and a bit of Stadium history
will be of interest.
In previous Stadiumn drives the
workers were handicapped becauseof
the vague statements concerning lo-
cation, size and time of erection of
the structure. They could not tell
the students and friends of the Uni-
versity anything definite except that
the Stadium would be built if enough'

money were subscribed. This fall it
is different. The work has begun and
the Stadium is assured. We know.
when it wil be finished, what it will
look like, how large it will be and
almost everything we can wish to
know about it. New subscribers may
see for themselves.
A word or two about the Stadium
and its cost. Contracts have been let
for work amounting to $1,600,000,
which does not include the work on
the track within the Stadium field,!
the tennis courts, football fields and
other features of the new group; nor
does it include grading around the
Stadium itself. Actual subscriptions
checked in the office of the Stadium
rector total $1,800,000. At first thought
this might lead some to believe that the
present drive is not necessary, that
it is merely to get a surplus to use if
needed. Such an assumption is farE
from correct.
No campaign for large sums of'
money has ever been subscribed in
which there was not much shrinkage
between subscriptions and collec-
tions. Universities which have built
stadia and union buildings have found
that shrinkages sometimes as much!
as 30 per cent are inevitable. Un-
fortunate as it may seem, such is the
case with any large group; it is the
case with those who subscribed to the
Illinois Stadium. Of the total amount
due on the first payment to the Sta-
dium, to have been paid last January,
80 per cent has been collected. Of
the second installment, due in June,
about half lab hen naid.

r , .... ... :

ble to collect 80 per cent of the I
amount now pledged that means only
$1,280,000 to pay contracts let for a'
million and a half. And this does not
take into consideration that the field
must be put in order and other min-
or details of the work finished.
The class of 1926 will get more
benefit from the Stadium than any of
those who have subscribed in thel
past. It wil be in use during three
years of their college career. A sub-
scription of such amounts that the
total will be raised to two million or
more will assure the Illinois Stadium.!
Now that the University has been
given money to complete its large
telescope maybe some philanthropic
soul will be able to see our need of!
a Union swimming pool.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:to a.m.. 7:00 a.m., 8:oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly to 9:05 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9 :47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9:47 p.
Local Cars East Bound-7:oo a.m.
and every two hours to 9 :oo p. m.
>. t:ooap. To Ypsilanti only-1:4o
p.m., i :15 a.m.
To Saone-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.m.,
12:10 p.m.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo--m
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
4:47 p.m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
8:47 p.m.

Kennedy's Orchestras
WHERE THEY PLAY THIS WEEK
OCTOBER 30-NOVEMBER 4

Monday-Detroitm
Tuesday-Flint Country Club
-Packard
Wednesday-
Thursday-Packard
Friday-Phi Kappa Psi
" -Alpha Tau Omega
" -Phi Delta Theta
" -Kappa Kappa Gamma

" -Chi Omega
" -Theta Delta Chi
-Alpha Xi Delta
Saturday-Phi Itappa Psi
" --Theta Delta Chi
" -Zeta Psi
" -Packard
" --Waite House
Joe Parker's Cafe-Every Even-
ing, 6 to 8 and Sunday Noon

HAVE YOU YOUR CONTRACTS FOR FUTURE PARTIES?
Don't delay in arranging for music as our books are filling rapidly.
Have you heard our Ten - Piece Combinationl
-featuring latest tunes in Symphonized Rhythm
KENNEDY'S ORCHESTRAS
BOOKING OFFICES: 305 MAYNARD STREET
Phone 120.W

I

t

LAST EDITION OF

MICHIGAN

.- -

11922 OCTOBER 1922
S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28I
29 30 31
Start Right With a Good Hat 1
We do all kinds of HIGH
CLASS Cleaning and Reblocking
of hats at low prices for GOOD
WORK.
We also make and sell POP-
ULAR PRICE and HIGH
GRADE hats, FIT THEM TO
YOUR HEAD and save you a
dollar or more on a hat.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where D.U.R. Stops
at State Street)

SONG

BOOK

:-: A T

SAMPLES
Permanently on Display at
GUY WOOLFOLK&CO
333 South State Street
Ann Arber. Michigan

GBA AMES
BOTH STORtES

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,

.....

...( }.O.DAK ASYOU .

K ODA'K,

'Pictures about the Campus--
your classmates, fo r example,
with their snug sombreros that
grow smaller with each rain --ire
fun to make now and begin to grow priceless in
your Senior year.

Picture-making the KODAK way is easy and enjoyable.
we.ll EshowTyou.
.A.'TA1BLL5 Xim 19Oa ...s .%
719 N. VNIVEILSITY

Come in and

wow

'I

Arcade and Michigan Cafeteria
meal tickets good any time at the

M

- LUNCH

822 S. STATE-NEXT GRAHAM'S

It's a new rlace that serves everv-

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