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April 26, 1913 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-04-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I NO

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1
4

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/ice

The Past? No!
The Future? No!
The Present?
Yes'.

SENIOR CANE

CARRIERS ASK
RESERVATIONS
Near Grads Desire Block of Seats Re,
served at Ball Games
as New Senior
Privilege,

r \,

Current stale is the only style.
It is what you want at the
time you wstnt it. We supply
it in our tailored-to-measure
clothes. You'll be happy
with it. Get it.

URGED THAT' ChEERING
BE AIDED TO GREAT

WOULD
EXTENT.

III,

,
I

3 F ± e+4' 6+!l F1%it l"1f [l i' 4 F11 rYn[ 'rt

nI-~ i

SHIRTS TO ORDER

J Karl -Malcolm,
04 East Liberty Malcolm Block

Will be open in a few days in my

NewLooatlioll9 E.Liberty St
I have no connection whatever with
any other store.

racUic.iImIt UI o oringun UPlan
Will Be Immediate
Difficulty.
That a block of seats should be re-
served at all baseball games for sen-
iors who carry canes, is the latest pro-
posed addition to senior privileges.
Since the first ceremonies of cane
day, which were observed last Wed-
nesday afternoon and evening, the
campus, asa whole and the seniors in
particular is beginning to realize the
scarcity of senior traditions at Michi-
gan.
Many solutions for real senior dis-
tinction, such as. exists at the other
large universities, have been proposed
by various members of the senior
classes, but the most feasible addition
to the few senior privileges, that are
now observed, is the reservation of a
block of seats for seniors with canes
at the baseball games.
"Senior distinctions at Michigan are
few," said Morley Griswold, chairman
of the senior lit cane committee, yes-
terday. A senior is known here by
a numeral cap or a toque in the win-
ter, and that is all. If the plan for the
reservation of seats at games proves
practicable to the athletic authorities,
it will be a great addition to senior
privileges.",
Howard V. Ford, '13, manager of this
year's baseball team, said that he had
not. given the matter any consideration
and could not say whether the scheme
would be feasible. He was of the
opinion, however, that the grand-stand
at the ball diamond was not well
enough adapted to cheering, and that
the idea of having four or five hundred
voices massed in one section, the
cheering at the games would be of a
higher order.
The question will be presented to
the athletic authorities for considera-
tion. Whether there will be objections
on the part of other classes is not
known, but the greatest difficulty in
the working out of the plan will lie
in its practicability. The athletic au-
thorities, since the inauguration of the
blanket tax, have had to do some deep
scheming to accommodate the crowds
at various events. It is still a ques-
tion, whether, if with five hundred
seats reserved, the other students and
spectators can be accommodated.
If the plan is thought feasible by the
association, a permanent section will
be reserved for seniors who carry
canes. Ropes will mark off the seats
and if the section is not filled when
the game opens, it will be thrown open
to the crowd as a whole.
ASSOCIATION AID IN SIGHT FOR
BANDMEN.
(Continued on page 4.)
night, "I would be in favor of giving
the band either a yearly appropriation
or a trip on two conditions: that it
play at certain football and baseball
games and that an efficient organiza-
tion be formed for its government."
.Prof. Evans Holbrook also believes
that the band should be taken care of.
"I have always contended that the
athletic association should provide for
the band, ,and I will heartily support
any action which the board of control
takes on the matter," he said.
"I see no reason whatever why the
athletic association should not give
the band either an appropriation or
a trip, even though the regents refus-
ed to grant funds for its maintenance,"
said Morton R. Hunter.;
Dean A. B. Stevens and John Cool-;
idge also stated that they would sup-
port any movement to provide for and

BOAT CLUB HOPES
TO START CREWS
Although the plans for the Michigan
Union Canoe club are still incomplete
in many particulars, it is practically
certain that interclass racing contests
will be established, perhaps the first
year of the club's organization. Ne-
gotiations with the Detroit Boat club
have been started concerning the pos-
sibility of securing racing shells and
work boats for the contests.
I There has been much discussion on
the campus concerning the possibility
of using the straight away above the
Barton dam as the place to stage the
races, and many have declared that,
it would be impossible to conduct the
contests there. This has been effectu-
ally disproved by Capt. Inman Sealby,
'12L, who has visited practically every
racing course in the world, and pos-
sesses a wide nautical experience.
In a letter dated from San Francis-
co and sent to Chairman G. B. Duffield,
'14E, he declared," I saw the Stan-
ford practice water about a month ago,
and it certainly is a mud puddle coi-
pared to the facilities you have above
the big dam." Capt. Sealby was one
of the men interested in the possibili-
ties of the club last year, and did all in
his power to aid in the beginning of
the work.
The general meeting of all the stu-
dents interested in the organizationof
the club will be held some time next
week
PLAN PLAYGROUND
FOR CITY SCHOOLS
Following the example set by large
cities throughout the country, a group
of Michigan students has organized
a playground association to work
among the public school children of
Ann Arbor. This body, of which F. A.
Middlebush, '13, is general chairman,
plans to place men in each of the six
schools of the city, to oversee the play
of thetboys during recessetimes, in
order that each pupil may get the most
possible benefit from his recreation.
Four of the six schools have already
been organized. The men in charge
of each school are L. C. Reimann, '15,
Tappan School;H. D. Rankin, '14,Mack
school; E. S. Enselman, '15, Perry
school, and F. A. Middlebush, Jones
school. Each of these men has four or
five other students working with him.
The hours during which the work is
conducted are from 12:30 to 1:15 and
from 3:15 to 4:30 daily. Baseball
teams have been organized and a
league has been formed of all the
schools, which will play during the
spring. The schools will also join in
a track meet at the end of May.
"Our aim," said Middlebush, "is to
teach to the youth of Ann Arbor the
principles of true sportsmanship. In-
cidentally, we are deriving great ben-
efit from the work ourselves and are
enjoying it immensely. The school
boys are wild over the idea and we
have difficulty getting away, when the
hours are over."
Vir. H. M. Slauson, Sut. of Schools,
is giving the plan his support and Mr.
H. Apfel, physical director of the high
school is cooperating with the stu-
dents by his assistance in a technical
way.
REGENTS PASS PROVISION TO
REFUND FEES.

(Continued from page 1.)
J.D., Frank A. Reid; M. A. Wilfred
Aiken; M.S., S. N. Bal, Helen King;
D.D.S., Dr. William C. Craeth, as of
the class of 1902; training school di-
plomas, Minnie Holzhauser, Adelaide
Northam.
put the band on a permanent basis.
The band will no doubt remain in
a disorganized condition until some
action is taken which will give it not
only an appropriation but also some
permanent form of organization.

That for the want of a
nail a shoe was lost.
Nail your thoughts to-
gether with "Dads"
lunch es.
C. P. Bancroft

The Rainbow

MAJ ESTIC
MATINEE b
TODAY %P
Little Miss Miix - Up
30--P IO PL E--30

ONE NIGHT ONLY

Whitney Theatre
Saturday, April 26

IN

By A. E. THOMAS

H ENRY MILLER

722 Monroe St.

TUTTLE

'tS

NoTE--Mr. Miller will be supported by
the same sperb company that appeared
with him throughout the all-season run
at the Liberty Theatre, in New York,
last year.
Prices, 5 , 0c e, $ , $1.0, $2
Seat Sale, Wednesday, April 23

I

ON STATE STREET

I

We Serve Hot

Lunches

IAll Surgicai InstrumentsI

and, al'eicing

Cases

3 At Less Tirm Cost
Letus show yolz these gjood8-you mraay have them at
yo.zr owrx price.
THE REXALL DRUG STOKE
0 C. ESLProrpvieter
122 say. Maim. street Prescript ialm speciejilsts
ORDERS DELIVERED USE OUR PHONE
The Proper Place to go for a
COOL FOUNTAIN DRINK
CAN DY, CICARS, STATIONERY
Prescriptions a Specialty
302 S. STATE ST PHONE 1244-J
is a mighty nice city, and Rayl's is the nicest
place at which to buy

IN

CASH

ill buy the Michigan Daily,
delivered at your doors,

for the remainder of
the College year

ATHETIS

I11

Kodaks,Cutlery, Fishing Tackle
and General Sporting

Subscribe at the

MICHIGAN DAILY OFFICES

May We Serve You?-Rayls has been doing it for 38
years and ought to know how. Films Developed, 1e a
roll (any size.)
Michigan Students are Entitled to 10 per cent
Discount. Bring Ad. with you.

Across from Majestic

T.

.R AY L

CO.

n 1 to 2:30 Daily.

Cor. Woodward

and Congress

'1

r

Alm
FR NK.EL

, <
~.
7SYCtsm , i.'.= ,s.a

EICA'S

exclusivelv by FRED W.C

OSS 123 E. Liber

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