kRBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1912.
a.1 . . - . . . - : .
. I vt1 9.-F a li iur A nfl
T FOM TODAY
TON RIOMI),INITIAL SING
Tuesday .fay 14 Selected in Case the
Weather Does Not Permit
Swing on Tursday.
CAPS AND OWNS ARE REA )DY.
Unless the weather man interferes
and puts a stop to the festivities, the
annual senior swing-out will be held
on Thursday, May 9, with Tuesday,
May 14, as the date if the condition
of the weather is such that it is im-
possible to "swing" on the first day.
The date was decided by the pres-
idents of the various senior classes
at a meeting held yesterday afternoon
at the Union. The proposed plan of
holding the affair during the May Fes-
tival was rejected because it was
thought that it would crowd the week.
Besides the May Festival, the annual
spring contests, and the track meet
with Syracuse will be held, and this
would would crowd the week too
Arrangements for the usual cere-
monies have not been completed, but
it was announced that President Har-
ry B. Hutchins would give the annual
address, and Prof. Martin L. D'Ooge
would deliver the invocation, while
Prof. Albert A. Stanley would pre-
side at the organ.
The caps and gowns have arrived
and may be obtained by paying the
customary fee at the business places
at which the orders were left.
ALL SENIOR SING
Senior Lits Will Warble Evening of
At a meeting of the senior lit sing
committee last evening, it was decid-
ed to hold the initial senior sing on
Thursday evening, May' 9, the date
of the senior swing-out. The lits will
hold their sings every Thursday even-
ing during the rest of the school year.
Singing will begin at 7:30, and the
committee is planning on a rousing
EI RItR 1ARS
T1ria;ngle North of Flag Pole is Pilae
Where Musicians Will Hold
* . Tun, Fess.
BANI) AL READY WELL ORGANIZEI
That Michigan will not be deprived
of her spring band concerts is an as-
sured fact. The triangle near the
apex of the two diagonal walks, di-
rectly north of the flag pole, among a
clump of evergreens has been selected
as the site for the stand.
"It is thought that in its new loca-
tion, there will be no objection against
it by tlose students who desire to
study in the library," said Prof. C. S.
Denison, head of the committee that
selected the new site.
"The new stand will be erected ei-
ther the end of this week or the early
part of next," said Supt. of Grounds
Marks last night, when interviewed.
The band has already started to
practice all the latest pieces, and
will be ready for duty about the same
To hold a team hitless
nings is considered more
stunt among those who
watch ball games, but w
er strikes out twenty wo
gers in addition,' it is a
seldom equalled on an:
But such was the perform
ler, the fresh engineer i
the game against the jun:
yesterday afternoon. Oi
passed and succeeded in
with the aid of an error,
ing the star hurler of a
ord. Sisler never allowE
sluggers a chance and o
one put outs, all, but one
three whiffs route. And i
sity future was open bE
it is easy to this freshir
the interclass league or
dentally, in fact quite sc
men won nine to one.
The fro;h and junior 1
gaged in an encounter v
real tall game, the jun
one to nothin:;. Quaintanc
ie, of Amherst and Princ
ively, were the batteries i
men, while Lanigan and
ed for the juniors. Quain
ed two hits and Lanigan
was easily the .defensive
re not in any
re with indi-
but rather to
ip among all
ement was started primari-
request of those depart-
ch have a small enrollment
sings in the past have not
reatest success because of
of numbers. The plan is
Woolsack, the junior law honorary
>ciety, last night elected ten men
om among the first year laws to its
embership. Those selected were:
A. G. Allen, San Diego, Cal.
R. M. Gillette, Bay City, Mich.
E. P. Grierson, Manchester, Ohio.
G. C. Grismore, Pandora, Ohio.
L. P. Haller, Omaha, Neb.
J. S. Kelley, Bardston, Ky.
G. E. Kennedy, Naugatuck, Conn.
1. W. Lippincott, Flint, Mich.
Henry Rottenschaefer, Holland.
P. B. Schick, New Berlin, Ohio.
The selections were made from a
st of men recommended by the fac-
lty for their scholarship. The ten
en elected now, together with ten
ore to be chosen by them next fall,
ill guide the destinies of the society
iring their junior year.
iploma and Teachers' Fees Payable,
Diploma fees of $10, and teachers'
ploma fees of $2 are payable to the
niversity treasurer from now- on.
ank cards containing directions must
e procured at the office of the secre-
.ry of a candidate's department. No
agrees will be granted unless the fee
paid. But if, after the $1-0 is sur-
ndered the payer fails to be recom-
ended by the faculty, for a degree, his
oney will be refunded on giving up
of the S.
ent of de-
A meet- I
rt of the wee
er will be broi
>n. The date
will be anno
to go an insight into the metho
state penal institutions.
The excursion train will leave S
day morning at ten o'clock and
return some time in the afternoon
rate is $1.50 and is open to anyone
wishes to make the trip.
SE'NIORS PAY GCRA DFATION
FEE BY S'CATURDAY, JUN
It is imperative that seniors
their diploma fee of $10 paid by
urday noon, June 1. In case thez
ey is not in, no recommendation
be made by thi faculty that the
geats grant the delinquent a de
and he will have to put off,the o
till after the following Regents' n
mal Trip to Detro
tal class and men
1 faculty will go
morning to mal
ir of the city. T:
guests of Parke, D;
e available in Club house at T
of college year at a fee of