THE UNIVERZ31TYI OF MICHIGAN DAILY,
Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
the College year, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
OMrecE: Times building, a29 S. Main St. be-
tween Liberty and William Sts.
J.F. TnoMAs,'00 L.
o. II. HANs,'00 L.
II. B. SKILLMAN, '98 L., Athletics.
E. L. GisME, '98 L. G. D. HUDNUTT. '00.
BUTLER LAMB,'00. T. R. Woonuow, '98.
I. A. CAMPBELL, '00. Allan CAMPBELL,'98
F. ENGELUARD,'98. F. D. EAMAN,'00
The subscription price of the Daily is $2.50
for the college year, with a regular delivery
before noon each day. Notices, communica-
tions, and other matter intended for publica-
tion must be handed in at the Daily office be-
fore 8 p. in., or mailed to the editor before 3
p. m., of the day previous to that on which
they are expected to appear.
Subscriptions may be left at The Daily
Office, Meyer's or Stoffiet's Newtand, or
with Business Manager. Sucriers will con-
fer a avor by reporting promptly at this
office anv failure of carriers to deliver paper
The past success of the Comedy Club
and its present prospects are stirring
illustrations of what tact and push will
do for an organization. Up to two or
three years ago the club had perform-
ances but there was no difficulty in
finding a seat after the curtain had
been rung up. Last year the house
crowded and it promises to be packed
on Friday night. The Daily is happy
to congratulate both the management
and the cast.
Will Geta Good Man.
The Chicago Post of March 21 has
this important football news: "North-
western University will lose the service
of one of its best football players. Cen-
ter Cutler, the man upon whom the
coaches had counted most for this fall,
will not wear the purple. If Mr. Cutler
does not actually play with the maize
and blue of Michigan, he will be a stu-
dent in the Ann Arbor University, and
will travel and practice with the Mich-
igan team. Members of the North-
western's football coterie were first in-
formed of Mr. Cutler's intention to go
"It is said that recently Cutler wrote
to Michigan asking if he could enter
and play football there this fall. It is
understood some one in Ann Arbor told
him he could matriculate and become
a Wolverine. ater the Michigan po-
ple said that if he came he would not
be able to play with the Michigan foot-
ball team until he had been a student
for six months, or the 'Vrity would
be guilty of a violation of the rulen of
colleges, recently accepted. But Mr.
Cutler asked if he could practice and
play with the Wolverines in scrub
games until the period expired, and
was answered in the affirmative.
Nothwstern critics thin thin means
positively that Cutler uill be mised
this fall upon Sheppard field."
A great deal of talk has been heard
around the campus lately in regard to
the playing of professionals on the class
baseball teans. Last spring, under the
impression that the professional play-
ers would coach the other men on the
various teams and thus develop a high-
er standard of play, the Athletic Board
voted to allow them to play. But the
results were not as expected. The pro-
fessional players paid little attention to
the other men, and s nmost cases only
came out when a game was scheduled.
And what is more, allowing them tc
play is positively unfair to the teams
of the literary department. No profes-
sionals are found in that department,
the students almost without excep- Our line o
tion being young and with very little est and most
experience in baseball. On the con- critics as stric
trary in the professional departments We respec
the men are older, have played more We do onl
ball and frequently professional play- We carry
ers are found there. Would it not be Garments
manifestly unfair to other class teams
to allow a professional player like
"Ikey" Clark to pitch for his class
team? It is to be hoped that the sub- New Phone 43
ject will be agitated until the Athletic
Board takes cognizance of the matter
and repeals the certainly unjust rule GRANGER'S
passed last spring. "STUDENT."
TO WHEELMEN AND WHEEL-
The annual meeting of the Ann Arbor
Cycle Club will be)held i the SchoolA MR. OR MRt
of M~usic butildinsg Thursday evenhsg at-
o o'clock. All bicyclers are nvited to
L EMMING CARROW, Pres.
IF YOU WANT THE BEST
BADGES OR PINS
Send to Fine
SMITH, STURGEON & CO., Bon B
237, 235, 241 Woodard Ave.. Detroit'
Designsandestimatesfurnishedon all work 200 EAST W
of this kind.
SPRING VACATION is coming
soon. Don't go home with a big
trunk, but buy your Dress Suit Case,
Valise, Telescope or Travelling Bag.
307 SOUTH MAIN STREE.
Fine Line of Goods and Low Prices.
(Successor to Gibson & Clark)
112 West Huron Street, Ann Arbor.
A Spring Woolens is now complete, embracing all the swell-
ents wherever seen will be appreciated and pronounced by
hi ully invite your inquiry.
y a fine trade.
but one patterr of a novelty in stock.
bearing our label pressed gratis.
106 East Huron Street
ACADEMY. SCHOOL OF
S. ROSS GRANGER. BELL TELEP
Mel Gillespie, teacher of Mandolin, Ban.a
and Guitar. Instruetor in the University
School of Music. 18 years experience as
a teacher. Call at Ann Arbor Musie Co's.
Store to arrange for hours.: :::
'onfections MONE Y LOANED
ons and On Watches, Diamons, Wheels or other Per-
Mates. WATCHES AND JEWELRY REPAIRED,
Office at residence, 331 E. Liberty St., Arin Ar
ASHINGTN STRiEET, Mi Allbusiness confidentialHou.
~tINUIN SRET. 1:0is. and 1 to 3:305ondt7 no 9so, m.
STATE STREET., mJoseph C. Watts.
Aargains in Second-hand Watches and Dia-
INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF ACADEMIC COSTUME,.
COTRELL & LEONARD.
472-478 Broadway, Albany, N. Y.
NTakers of the CAPS and GOWNS, to University of Michigan,
U. uf Chicago, U.of Minnesota, Cornell, Lehigh, U of Penn-
sylvania, Harvar, Yale, Princeton, Columbian, Williams,
Wellesley, Bryn Mawr, etc.
Class contracts a specialty.
The Ann Arbor office of the WARNER LIBRARY will
close SATURDAY, MARCH 26.
The splendid offer now made closes Saturday. To take advantage
of this offer you must act at once.
OFFICE, 318 South State Street
Hours, 4to 6 p. m.