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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.

March 23, 1904 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1904-03-23

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Reduction
Sale
As we have too large a
stock of fancy
SUITINGS AND
TROUSERINGS
on hand we will jsell
them at reduced prices
to make room for our
Spring and Summer
Woolens. Be sure and
call in before you place
your ordert , -e ,jA t
k. H. WILD & CO.,
108 E. WASHINOTON STRE[T.
The Great Game
MT
Excitinq Fun For Everyone
45c.
Pocket War Mabs for the
Far East, ISc.
SHEEHAN & CO.,
University Booksellers, Sta-
tioners and Engravers.
320 South State Street.
C. 1. MAJOR O. COMPANY
Specialty of Fine
Interior Decorating
Complete new line of Wall Papers,
Paints, Oils and Varnishes.
23 E. W ashington. Phone 237
U: of M. Antiseptic Barber Shop
AND BATH kOOM.5.
J. R. TROJANOWSKI, Proprietor.
Face Massage a Specialty.
322 SOUTH STATE STREET

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Entered as second -class matter at the Ann
Arbor Post Office._
Published daily (Monday excepted) during the
college year, at 117 E. Washington street,
(basement floor, side entrance) Phone 892 3r
MANAGING EDITOR:
S. EMORY THOMASON
BUSINESS MANAGER:
ROSCOE B. HUSTON
EDITORS:
Athletics, l - - ROBERT K. WALTON
News,- - - - - J. S. BALEY
ASSOCIATES:
Clifford Stevenson, Roy Peebles,
A. M raver, Hcry P. Erwin
A. C. Pound. A. H. Ortmeyer.
Joseph Y. Kerr, Stoddard S. More.
Ida M. Brownrigg. I. Waite Jayne.
Geo. A. Osborn. Harold C. Smith.
Harry H. Andrews. Alfred B. Koch.
Thomas B. Roberts. Clyde L. Dew.
BUSINESS STAFF:
C. A. Thompson. Wn. R. Lloyd
M. S. Koblitz. H. K. Latourette.
Thos. L. Peee.
Editor Today-S. S. MORE.
Sabscription--Tao Dollaro per sear, payable Sn
avance. If delinquent after Nov. 1,.19110, $2.50
Office Hours:-12:30 to 1:30 and 6:30 to 7:30
p. M. Daily.
Address-ROSCOE B. HUSTO, Business Man-
ager, 331 Packard Street.
Telephone, 461.
COMMUNICATION.
March 18, 1904.
Editor Michigan Daily:
In common with other Michigan
men I have been greatly pleased to
hear of the efforts being made by
Michigamua and other organizations
to stir up a more active college life
at the University. The editorials in
the Daily, too, calling for college cus-
toms and the like, have been of the
right sort. May I make a few sugges-
tions along this line in your columns?
Class life is the foundation of col-
lege spirit and there are few men at
Michigan who have not realized how
loosely our classes are held together.
The departmental division of the Uni-
versity is partly responsible for this
and it will be remembered that last
year a well known alumnus and mem-
ber fo the faculty emphasized the im-
portance of doing away with the dis-
tinction between the lits, laws, medics,
and dents. How to accomplish this is
the problem. It is not likely that the
barriers raised by years of active hos-
tility could be at once broken down
but every effort should be made to
bring out the class as a college unit
and to retire the department to the
shelf. A Michigan man should be
taught to give his loyalty to "Naughty-
blank," irrespective of what depart-
ment he may be registered in.
The movement in this direction may
be begun in several ways. First, the
men of the same class in all depart-
ments should adopt a distinctive head-
gear which should be worn the greater
part of the time and should serve as
a means of introduction between the
classmen. This headgear should be
of such a design that the women of
the University could wear it as well
as the men-or at least could adopt
something very similar. I have in
mind a system of headgear that could,
no doubt, be easily improved upon but
which may serve as a suggestion in
this case. It is as follows:
For freshmen who are in their first

year at the University, the preentj
gray cap. For freshmen who havI
passed at least one year at Michigan
or two at another recognized college Sw eaters and
or university, a light gray felt or cloth
hat with a blue band bearing one nar-
row yellow stripe.Sw a r et s
with two narrow yellow stripes on
the band.
For juniors, the same hat with one 25 % OFF
broad yellow stripe.
For seniors, the same hat with two For a Short Time Onl
broad yellow stripes, until, the swing-
out. After the swing-out, the cap and
gown.
By the use of such a distinctive
headgear, it would be easy to tell a $5 Ones for 4 2
man's or a woman's class at a glance
and a bond would be created between
the students of the same year. At $5.00 Ones for - $3.75
the same time the hat with the blue
band and yellow stripes would serve
as a "rooter's hat" at football games
and other athletic contests.
The second means of promoting Colors White, Gray, Ma-
class spirit I have in mind relates to
athletics. We all admit that our roon and Navy.
sports are most potent in stirring up
enthusiasm. It is also a well-recog-
nized fact that our present class
teams do not furnish athletics worthy
of a fresh-water college. Why not, FOR SALE AT
then, abolish the present system of
class teams and substitute All-Fresh-
man, All-Sophomore, All-Junior and l
All-Senior teams in football, baseball
and track? Give them good coaching
and class numerals in yellow and blue.
The result of such a system is easy -e-,-
to forsee. Willy-nilly, the most fan-
atical law or lit would be compelled
to forget departmental distinctions and
'esented a real class and not a fac-
tion. In addition, the quality of our B A I
tion. BA GAINS
class athletics would be greatly im-
proved and much valuable reserve ma-
terial would be worked up upon which(T
the Varsity could draw. nl 1 lg , 0ovo sprice 01,
In making such changes as these, I -
believe it would be wise to permit le 1e<1 l- I il) ,-.by C t e1 r-
the first year laws to take sophomore 'j irsll~ll sart lnt -160 Ill,,',r11o"
standing, as is done at Cornell. This 11111-lgr l lia 1 11 l illo~s
would, of course, deprive them of the dtnIl e-colusom paesr ie -10.0-15e-
benefits of a year of upper-class sii- s 1t; . .t. . .100
u--er ssysl f 1t ': iil-:ll ill-rile.s
pervision, but they would, on the oth-syse-lot>,ri aei t -eb -
er hand, be able to go through college eri\Ifh-llled " etl, V ,17 1Peppe
as an integral part of a class. In pr 11i,--t ilicel11Univerity
fact, until a four year course is insti- lot1Pero. I h royal i"55 01. o
ta:n 7 p s n1 98 is 1111 t,
tuted in the law department, sucha l JIlc ligaice prlst oth
plan would be almost necessary to S -120h l cc utt I-Il I'1 0
insure the success of such a system 11U15 scal- lly slle, 11 ..... a1n1
as I have proposed.
(lceii, lllcilyill0t.,.-loth,1$. 5o.... 15
It seems to me that a great mistake N10ll i l1,t 1 o1-1310 o7 .
is beiig made at present by attempt- 4-vol .......1 ......10(0
ing to concentrate college life and P,11111 r, , - ctr - 0. I.51.. 13
14 iS~, 1 C an~r, 111 01., sill-I-, fs (I 0
customs in the literary department. fie ) s. 11lcsI-and riuo,,i 5_(1.
We do not want Michigan to get into 1111111 a. isslt '.10 .... 50
the condition of some of the eastern et Sa w.
universities where the academic de- t -y-rgry.$7.1)1.. . .130
Ziglr Geral athology, lealilc:.;6 4 (HSil
partments are "the whole thing" from Iricilil. (1110el tby511. 5... ... 1
a student point of view and the pro- A ei-can Tet Book of115 r1111 l e 11-
fessional schools are merely tacked
on. C. E. BARTHELL
At present I am working on the
Evening Express of Los Angeles. LAW & MEDICAL BOOKS
There are a large number of fellows No. 326 South State Street
from the Varsity in this vicinity; Earl
Houston, '03; is on the Examiner (the
Hearst paper) in Los Angeles; Sayad,
'03m, formerly on the foot ball re-
serves, is in town; "Larry" Mills, '02, Ti-yu val
is with the Pacific branch of the Olds- ci yOt lSC yOlr
mobile Co.; Savage, '03d, and Earl face, don't experiment
Salisbury, '03p,nare inuPasadena. Some with S ii a vi r g Soap.
of us are talking about getting up an Use Williams' Shaving
organization and a meeting for the
purpose will probably be held soon. Stic.
Yours Sincerely,
R. CLARE O'KRIEN.

THE STUDENTS' LECTURE ASSOCIATION
ORATORICAL CONTEST
FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 8 P. Nt.
UNIVTR&ITY HALT.
Regent Levi Barbour will breside.
Doors Closed Daring Speeches.
Season Tickets, $1.00 - A Single Admission, 25c

I
I

AIN[NS IIIAIR[, FRIDAY, March 25

B. C. WHITNEY PRESENTS
THE PEAMER JO E KE L L Y ANDE30
DREAR J-' --i'OTHERS
in the Big Musical Out-Up
"The Head Waiters"
More Music Than A Comic Opera. Pri.es: 2 30 50 ad c
Lavish in Loveliness
Saturday, March 26
"4A - 1101 -OLD - 1"9
35 CLEVER PEOPLE 35
EVERYTHING NEW. Clever Commedians and Dancers
Costumes, Songs, Girls are Pretty,
PRICES: - - 25c, 35c, 30c and 75c

±
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WWWWW rN/ NNN NN I N N4 NOONN NN NON N N + N

HiENRY & KYER, MERCH ANT TAILORS , N.UNIVERSITY AVE,

1

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