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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.

April 21, 1914 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-04-21

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

I

I

I

RING
914

te nnis 4
agents for the
Slotted Throat
Rackets
Tennis Balls.
3 for $1..00
any make
Lo.ok over outrpackets
before buying

III" ~LJfiIlel
Official newvspaper at the University of 'Mich-
igan. Published every morning except Miorn-
day during the university year.
Entered at the postoff'ice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, under Act of Congress of March 3,
1879.
Offices Ann Arbor Press Building.' Sub-
scription price: by carrier, $2.30; by mail,
$3.00. Want Ad. Stations: Press Building;
Quarry's Pharmacy; University Pharmacy; C.
Hi. Davis, Cor. Packcard and State.
'telephones 96o and 2414.
Maurice Toulme......... Managing Editor
Adna Johnson........... Business Manager
H. Peach Carpenter, ..........News Editor
Fred Foulk ............Assistant to Editor
F. M. Church...............Sports Editor

I

Shoes Men

I,

Ir
C

I

Is WIID CO.
ag M~ercha~nt Tailors

ITEMDLINES

SHEEHAN5S
STUDENTS'BOOHSTOQE

TA BLZ"

t --

Cars for Dtroit--7 "cj
0 6:10 P. in., also S:xo
t-5:40 a. in., 6:o6 a. in.,
's to 6:o6 p. mn., 7:06 p.
op. m., and 10:45 P. 1n"
I :1I5 P. tn., 12:15 p. in.,

-7 :46 a . a. and
mU.
ca. mn., 6:51 a. i.,
)I P. M., also 4:0 '

COX SONS & VININO
72 Madison Ave., NEW YORK
M~AKERS 0F
CAPS, GOWNS & HOOOS
For All Degrees
LMay be Ordered Prom
MACK & CO.

'il
''
I

REAL~ GOOD tailor-made!
clothes are not obtainable under
$a5 but if you appreciate extra-'
ordinary value for that money,
have them tailored to measureI
by
ED. V, PRICE & Co.
L~et us show you their 500
beautiful woolens and take yourT
measure.

Ld MYi1l ln steet
nt place for

---'

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11

yourl

&T& IA,. 4 I1

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Lfeonard Rieser .....intercollegiate Editor
Robert TannahillMuianDrm
Glenn Munn.......Msifn rm
Harald, Abbott.......... ....Cartoonist
Lillian Thomson........ ..Women's Editor
FD1TORIALS
Harold ippler Paul Blanshard
Marshall Foote Lester Rosenbaum
Louis David.
NIGHT EDITORS
Leo Burnett Chester Lang
Henry' Rummel Jbin Hsu
F. F. McKinney Walter Nye
On Spxt Staff
Calton Jenks Berns Kline
TI. Hawley Tfapping Bruce Miles
REPORTERS
P. F. Thompson J. M. Barrett
C. A. Swainson D. R'. Ballentine
R. S. Collins Leon Greeneaum
L. C. Roth H. R. Marsh}
C. L. Munller J. F. Jordan
Donald Sarbaugh D. A. Wallace
Reuben Peterson W. A. P.john
Willis Goodenow
ASSISTANTS TO BUSINESS MANAGER
Sherwood Field Harry Johnson
John S. Leonard F. G. Millard
BUSINESS STAFF
R. V. Leffler R. J. Hofmann
A. H. Torrey Myron Watkins
TUESDAY, .APRIL 21, 1914.
Night Editor-.-T. aley Tapping.
SUMMER BASEBALL.
A rule which receives no popular
support after years of attempted en-
foreement,deserves a thorough looking
into and overhauling. Such is the con-
dition of the rule prohibiting summer
baseball, now on the statute books of
practically all of our larger univer-
sities.
A law lives only because the public
that it governs overwhelmingly favors
its enforcement. No human law can
prohibit, so we would not quarrel with
a rule ,which falls, but slightly short
of prohibition. But what is the con-
dition of the summer baseball rule?
We find that normal student players
feel no compunction in signing the el-
gibility slips, which are required by
the athletic associations, affirming that
they have never received reward for
summer baseball. We venture no es-
timate on the number of "ineligible"
players on the present Michigan base-
ball team, on past teams, or on the
teams, present and past, of other uin-
versities of this country, but we know
that they are many. Two years ago,
the Minnesota authorities undertook
a rigid examination of their players.
Practically, the entire team was dis-
qualified. Three years ago the Uni-
versity of Chicago conducted a ques-
tionaire among its baseball alumni.
The results were never -made public,
despite many requests and advance
promises. We all know and realize
that this "carelessness" is not .confin-
ed to the players. They are openly sup-
ported by the student bodies or winked.
These are the present results of the
summer baseball rule. The conditions
are 'certainly most dissatisfying, des-
pite the years of effort.
A COMPROMISE.
We should be slow to argue for the
admittance of real professionalism-
the players of organized baseball-into
college circles. We would not care to
go so far-at least at this time. How-
ever those who argue for the semi-

The man on the inside of a pair
of our shoes knows from 'experi-
ence what excellent shoes they
are.
Test a pairof or Spring Shoes
and you'll know why meen want
them.
Shoes at
'$3w00 to $800
Gross iezel
pro players-the hotel teams, city
league teams, independent organiza-
tions and commercial league teams-
have a stronged case.
The summer baseball rule, as it now
stands has been ineffective and we can
see no correction in sight, save aboli-
tion. We are sick of this deception-
it is nasty, it is not preventing profes-
sionalism. and it is anything but eth-
ical.
HOWEVER?
No matter how much, we dislike this
summer baseball rule and its results,
Michigan must use the greatest cau-
tion and tact in making changes. Mich-
igan stands alone in the athletic world,
not a member of the western intercol-
legiate and certainly not powerful
enough in the east to take revolution-
ary steps.
First, we had better have a confer-
ence with our eastern rivals and find ,
out what their temper is. At any rate,
we moust have assurances from Cor-
nell, Pennsylvania, Princeton and oth-
ers-and this is being done-that they
will continue relations with Michigan
under the looser, but honest system.
With affirmative replies, Michigan .
would be in a happy condition, to go
ahead and clean out her back yard.
The atmosphere, at present, is stifling.
FOR SALE-Baseball uniform practi-
cally new, including cap, shoes and
stockings. (fall at 426 Cross St. or
phone 677-J.
FOR SALE CHEAP-igh-grade tour-
ing car. Racy type. Must be dispos-
ed -of this week Address A. R. care
of Michigan Daily not later than
April 24.
FOR SAL:--$85.00 Gibson Guitar and
case, nearly new, guaranteed per-
fet. Will sell very cheap if taken
at once. Phone 2048-R or call 128
Minerva Road. 133
WANTED--Three men-teaching ex-
perience preferred-to complete
group doing educational work in N.
Indiana during vacation. Phone
359-M for appointment.
WANTED--Old shoes by Tom Lovell.
No low cuts. Send postal, for call.
Address Tom Lovell, City.
WANTED-Educated man or woman
to work in Springfield, Ohio, under
Prof. Dail. $2.50 per day and car
fare. 138-139-40
Safety razors sharpened keen as new
20 each. Pay after you try blades.
American Tool Co., Dept. A., Columbus
The home of Rexall Remedies. Ed-
ill's Rexall Drug Store. 122 South
Main St. Tue-Fri

per 'week.

Sftfe drfink in

I t. C. Fr..

3 for $1.00

TEN

-One Hundred Rack~ets' to etfrom
University W AH ftPBSok

Sprigand
Summer Styles
We are the people who m;
See our possible for you to buy as
classy at reasonable prices.
Creations
for SWell Domestic and Imported N
Dressers are ready for your inspect
E.C.FL AND!E
THE QUALITY 249 E. LIE

THE

CHU!

20 0Sa ut1

Gives Clean, wholesome

B.uy

Your

Vwrx Dorsn 'spha

igan Chocolates, 80 Cents
Varsity Bitter Sweets, 60 Cents
r In the White 3oxt
K.L Milk Chocolates, 6V Cets The Red Dex
eke Them in Our OwniClean Candy Shop. They're Simply Delicious.

r.

'BY

THE POPULAR PLACE

\

DHO0L rSUPPLIES
r Loose Leaf Note Books, Loose Leaf
V size. Department Paper and Envelopes
OUNTAIN PEN HOSPITAL

.._

the Kind ofle "h

LEERDE.

340 S.T STATE ST.

- h~

RCHFIELD

&

CO.

FINE TAILORING TRADE

e can and do give you the limit of excell-.
ni Tailoring, this issue, with a complete
rup-to-date woolens, makes us the leaders
"line.
Respectfully,
Sam Burchfield & Co.
pa

They are the finest typpe of en i
vering, active in nind cd body
alw ay s striv in g , alw ay s accom plish . g n e e i e o u a nd a oTe cr a i e i s i c s s r n n t e e m n
They like to ma2le their own ci(-arettes, with
their own hanids, just the way they ware them.
They prefer the citarettca they roll for them-
selves from ripe, mellow,"1Bull" Durham tobacco
to any ready-made $kind they can btuy,
OENUINE
SMOKING TD~A
(E=nourb Aforty ham~l~r odq f:igo,04;f~n jpa ~ sa
Once a rnan learns tht rich, fragrant freslr~ยง and
delightful, inellow flavor of '13A ,l' rhain h~and-~made
cigaretteg he, Tnever Moki~s
AskfrFRE any'other kid,4 Gel the
bo,1c - of 'PdZ<f55" fsn'vspoay- "roll you
u~i'ate A5C lan --and obtain thorough,
healthful1 enjoyment and lasting
satisfaction.

4

SHIRTS

t received a complete line of SOFT SHIRTS
new style collar attached or detached.
jllgees in handsome patterns.
> ADJESTO sleeve Shirt---iBest Ever"
new BALLMACAAN Cos all sizes.
arsity 'Toggery-Shop

' An Illustrated Booklet,
~ showing how to "Roll
YourOwnanda Book of cigarette papers,
W"I both be mailed, .free, to any address
it U. S. en post l rai-!st. Address"' Bull"
Durha~u, Lrha~n, N1. C., Room 1210.
TI AMERICAN TOB3ACCO COMPANY

_x

J FI r _S 4ND M gHANICS BAN TH~E STATE S
Q ' 0$I 5 ;; p S r u rP 1 n~
I *RII #$toph

S. University Avenge.

%urpiiis and Profits,

f x

raits, but you will RA A L AK
~ua lty i the"R ANDLL"

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