Li C LAN LDAIL!
TIHE 1ICIGAN DAILY
(Jiilal Newspaper at the University
Published every morning except Mon-
day througf ut the school year.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Ar-
bor, Michigan, under Act of Con-
gress of March 3, 1879.
Walter H. Towers.
Albert B& Dilley
Want Ad Stations
Press Building; Quarry's Pharmacy;
The University Pharmacy, 1219 S.
University; Van Doren's Pharmacy,
on Packard Street; The Brown Drug
Store, Main Street. Leave ads at
these stations before 8:30 p. m. for
next morning's issue.
Subscription price: By carrier, $2.50;
By mail, $3.00.
OFFTICES: Ann Aroor Press Building.
OFFICE HOURS: Managing Editor,
1-2 p. mn., 10:30-11:30 p. mn.; Bus-
mess Manager, 1-5 p. mn..
Both Phones $60.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1912.
Night Editor-H. Beaclh Carpenter.
A petition, asking for the encour--
contests in. inter-collegiate competi-
tion. This tendency is becoming more
noticeable at Michigan and presages
an excellent future for outdoor sports
of all descriptions.
Engineers' Idea Good.
The memorial idea adopted by the
senior engineers is worthy of commen-
dation and, since it is not possible
to put the scholarship fund scheme in
effect this year, it is worthy of being
followed by other classes who have
not yet decided upon their memorials.
The Michigan Union is an excellent or-
ganization for memorials, in the
shape of fire places, and furniture.
This is the place where the classes
will reunite on all future occasions,
and the presence of a series of class
memorials will always bring the classes
before the undergraduate. The engi-
neers are to be congratulated upon
loo-o-o-we weren't sick all this
time, but our lady love had pleurisy
and we were SO nervous we just
couldn't write this stuff.
Man the Pumps! We're Sinking!
Dear Ed: --Cannot we persuade the
fathers to loan us the village fire en-
gine to bail out the campus sidewalks?
Let us have land pumps for emergen-
cies lest some five-foot patriot drown,
or the campus disappear beneatho the
Sink or swim, survive or perish, we
will reach our eight o'clocks.
'HFEAT URES ani
An Introduction to G
Student and the GE
ltinum Portr0aits Plallnun~
When Youx Desirae
Prortraits of Qud
e10 E. Huron
r1j agemnent of, and provision for, instruc-
-tion in the minor sports, signed by a
large number of the student body, has
just ben sent to the Board in Control
of Athletics for consideration. This
was a trifle premature,-a jumping at
conclusions upon the part of many,
who believed that their annual contri-
butions were all going to be placed
into the proposed cement stands.
!k When the Board of Regents passed
the resolution which placed athletics
'g upon a more permanent and substan-
ur tial basis than before, it was with the
distinct idea that minor sports and
more sports should be encouraged.
To carry out this idea, the Athletic
t Association has busied itself ever
since trying to devise schemes where-
I by in. the future more interest could
be aroused in inter-class, inter-epart-
muage mnent and inter-society athletics. This
h Ave has really been a hard task because,
-judging by the past few years, gen-
eral interest in athletics, apart from
varsity sport, has been very moder-
Sate. Each year the inter-class man-
lakagers find themselves working against
the same~ condition of half-hearted-
$100ness and general lack of interest,
which continually threatens to disrupt
Sthe entire schedule. Some classes cart-
v not arouse enough enthusiasm to
place a single team into the field. Oth-
anE ers have to be pushed and prodded
along before they enter into compe-
12:18, This evident lack of interest has
11:46 been discouraging to the men in
sig charge, and it was strongly hoped that
5a~na., a revival of interest might result from
10:4 5 the passage of the blanket tax reso-
0 and lution. Of this the recent petition is
siat.indicative and, while it is useless for
its original purpose, it is reassuring to
the authorities and speaks well for
the future development of minor
sports and intra-university athletics.
The real end of successful athletics
is the greatest good and best develop-
ment for the greatest number, and not
necessarily the winning of scores of
HAVE YOUR CLOTHES PRESSED BY
HALL BR~OTHiERS 40 O
Suits Dry Cleaned mnd Pressed 73c Overcoats Dry Cle
DRESS SUITS PRESSED SU
Of Men's Clothing
This mammjoth sale includes not only every
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Full line of our best offerings, mostly H. S. & M.
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One Let Men's Suits, Smalh Sizes, all colors, all
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These bargaind must be St en to be appreciated
Speciall Men's Dress Trousers-Dutchess Non-Hipping
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Our entire line of Trousers, including H. S. & M. for
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values $1. to $5.. ........79c to $3.75
fats, soft, or stiff,
i :. , . ,,.m- r--.r-t-..-
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SPRING SUITINGS JU
r f Danchxg
term begins, Tuesday,
Fior particulars call at
a. rn-, 2 to 4 p. m.*
nd 7 Passenger Cars
Have your selection laid aside.
A LRG ASSORTMENT OF
In halves ad pound.Phone us
Ball-Beaing- Long Wearing'
You'll need a Tyepwriter later. Get
,he best now and have it's use while in
college Ask us to show you
FUELER &ZEW AOSKI
If you are not getting your
DAILY regularly, a postal
card to the Business Man-
ager will start something
-I Mrs. J. R.
k f) A S1IONABI
I IIHair Goods, Halrdr
* Rain water Shan
111 South UniVer,
We Do French Dry and S1
PWIESSIN~w end R
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 76o
FULLER & O'CONNOR Tall
310 S. State St.
£ & PACK, Photographers