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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 30, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-30

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

MICHIGA

DAILY

MICHIQA DAIL!

I

THE flICIiIGAN DAILY
Official Nowspaper at the University
of Michigan.
Published every morning except Mon-
day throughout the school year.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Ar-
bor, Michigan, under Act of Con-
gress of March 3, 1879.
MANAGING EDITO.
Walter K. Towers.
BUSINESS MANAGER
Albert E. Dilley

object on the campus essentially char-
acteristic of Michigan, and of such
make and quality as to be permanently
prized,issued, say, by the Michigan Un-
ion to seniors and alumni members,
would serve to identify and tend to
unify "Michigan men everywhere." The
jriea has been worked out with great
success at Princeton, and the button
is more highly prized among Prince-
ton men than their diploma.
Just now there is an ideal opportu-
nity to start such a plan. The athlet-
ic association button will probably be
transferred to the Union. The Union
would do well to make use of the
privilege this year, and exercise it on
seniors and alumni during commence-
ment week.

Cuna

Editors.
News Editor ........Harry 'Z. Fols
Assistant...........Frank Pennell
Athletic Editor......Karl Matthews
Assistant...........G. C. Eldredge
Music and Drama .... Earl V. Moore
Intercollegiate News Harold G. McGee
Files ................Emmett Taylor
Editorials.
Arthur B. Moehlman Frank E. Shaw
Edward G. Kemp Maurice Myers
Night Editors.
Maurice Toulme Mack Ryan
Wallace Weber C. Harold Hippler
H. Beach Carpenter Robert Gillett
Reporters.
John Townley Morris Houser
,. Selig Yellen Fred B. Foulk
Hal C. Tallmadge J. V. Sweeney
Morris Milligan Leonard M. Rieser
Morton R. Hunter Russell H. Neilson
Chester J. Morse David D. Hunting
Frank Murphy Mark F. Finley
BUSINESS STAFF.
4sistant to Mgr. ..Joseph Fouchard
Advertising Mgr ... Elmer P. Grierson
Circulation Mgr.;...E. Ray Johnson
Asst. Adv. Mgr...;.A. R. Johnson, Jr.
Edgar 'L. Jaffa ...... W. T. Hollands
W. J. Wetterau. J. I. Lippincott
Emerson Smith
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.
OFFICES: Ann Aroor Press Building,
Maynard Street.
QFFICE HOURS: Managing Editor,
1-2 p. m., 10:30-11:30 p. m.; Bus-
iness Manager, 1-5 p. m..
Both Phones 960.
SATURDAY, MARCH 30, 1912.
Night Editor-Maurice Toulme.

The Aim of Athletics.
Generally the English idea of the
function of athletics, is gaining cre-
dence in this country, namely, that
over and above the spectacular, athlet-
ics offer fields for greater good; that
their sphere of usefulness is not ex-
hausted in. furnishing non-participants
with a sane source for relaxation, a
worthy end in itself, but that further,
athletics offer the means to a still
more desirable end, the physical up-
building of the students at large.
The idea contemplates the institu-
tion. of a large number of sports, with
the hope that every student may have
the inclination and opportunity to be-
come .proficient in some one. That,
granted the fulfillment of this scheme,
desirable results would follow, is evi-
denced by the opinions of such men as
Dr. William Anderson, of Harvard,
who writes, "that athletes live longer
than their non athletic brothers,. and
that insurance, companies accept the
athlete as a better risk."
Already the eastern universities
have come to this realization with the
result, that most of them, including
Harvard, Yale, Pennsylvnia and Cor-
nell, who spend annually over $15,000
on minor sports, show alarge percent-
age of their students engaged in one
or more of some dozen different forms
of athletic recreation.
In Michigan, the converse might al-
most said to be true. Heretofore, com-
paratively few have participated act-
ively in sport. It has ever been an oc-
casion of difficulty for the association
and various class managers to arouse
sffficient enthusiasm to put out teams,
other than the varsity.
Of course none are to blame but the
students; had they desired opportuni-
ties for greater physical attainment,
such would have been forthcoming.
But, nevertheless, .it is well for those
having this particular matter under
guidance, to anticipate, possibfy to
help bring about this fuller realization
on the part of the students. At any
rate, to give encouragement to any stu-
dent expression consistent with such
policy.
THIRTY-TWO EDUCATORS HOLD
BANQUET AT MICHIGAN UNION.

Platinum Portraits

When,

Prortr

to

I AwLINNIm-

THE

319 E. Huron

Plaetimum Portraits

HAVE YOUR CLO
HALL BROTF
Suits Dry Cleaned and Pressed
DRESS SUITS PRESSED
Sc
I1

i

Designers

Men's

HENR

Stat

s for

A Micbigan Button.
We are in the sweep of a movement
toward unity. The time for the round-
ion- up has come. By various means the
sons of Michigan are being drawn
back into the fold, and are beginning
to cooperate for the common benefit
of themselves and their Alma Mater.
ew A fellow-feeling -between our alumni
should be fostered and aided in every
possible way. The sooner we, men of
Michigan, come to feel that we are
- sons of a common mother, the sooner
will the true destiny of our university
be realized.
:rS One very effective means of promot-
ing the fraternal spirit is the lapel
iS button which is in use among several
of the larger colleges and universities.
A button designed after some familiar

Thirty-two teachers of the state
comprising the members of the Educa-
tional club, who are attending the an-
nual gathering of the Schoolmasters'
club, banqueted at the Union last ev-
enin ".
- Mr. H. E. Williams, '11, present prin-
cipal of one of Toledo high schools and
up to February of this year assistant
instructor in American History in the
university officiated as toastmaster.
The following responded to toasts: W.
H. Batson, J. H. Moeller, Professor W.
D. Henderson, and R. E. Raycroft.

suit y
t aste. ]
Cambridgi
(gold tip.
bassadors,
to $I.co.

"The LittleBrown Box"
Write for fiecillustrated price-
PHILIP MORRIS & CO., Li
402 W. Broadway, New York
487 St. Eatherine Street, E. Monti
P pMorr
Original
London Oigarett

9.

.. , t

r,

English Heidcaps
Cloth are worn by good
Hats dressers.
Desirable new patterns S pring shipment
that can not be had. later, A y O aSte has arrived.

'harm'cy
,ug Store

8,

Just Received
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
GILBERT'S
FINE CANDIES
In halves and pounds. Phone us
your wants.
Vanbore's Pharmacy
703 Packard St.

Detroit United Lines
On information to Division Superin-
tendent Allen, Ypsilanti, of the Detroit
United Lines, by officers of Varsity or-
organizations, the movement, beyond the
capacity of the regular service, of any
group of students to or from Ann Ar-
bor, extra cars ane,tra service will b
promptly supplied.

Corns, bunions, ingrowingf Mrs. J.
.CHROPDYnails, treated and cured*
Everything absolutely an- FASHI
tiseptic. Office hours. 9-12 a.m. 1-5 and 7-8 p m Hair Goods,
MISS. E. J. FOLEY
921 E. Huron Street, End North 12th Rain wati
2 ilooks East of High School - Phone 989 - 1110 South L
We Do French Dry and Stear
F'PRESSING end RIF
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 76o
FULLER & O'CONNOR Talors

,e 8:3.0 for

-r.

t'

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