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April 10, 1908 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1908-04-10

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The Michigan Daily




M Men Win Last Game in Prac-
tice Season--Depart for Dixie
Land Today.
The training season for the nine is
over and things have settled down to
the serious reality of intercollegiate con-y
petition. The squad, together with
Coach McAllister and Manager Kennedy,
will leave on the rtr :32 this morning for
sunny Kentucky, and tomorrow will see
a good or a bad start on what ought to
be one of the greatest seasons in the
history of Michigan baseball.
The final practice game between the
varsity and the scrubs was played yes-
terday amd the flaws revealed were few
and far between. The batting of the
entire team is materially improved and
the pitching staff is in good fettle. Barr
will probably do most of the pitching,
but Donahue and Linthicum will come
in for a good share. Snow is the utility
man selected for the trip. He is batting
nicely and if needed in any of the field-
ig positions will prove far from a
The practice season closed most aus
piciously. The day was almost perfect.
ihe sun shone brightly and the diamond
was protected from the slight breeze byy
the grandstand which covers the north
and east of tlce held. Linlticum, Barr
and Sincock pitched for the scrubs, with
Emerman receiving. For the varsity
McAllister pitched to Enzenroth for the
lrst few innings. 'Ihen Donahue twirled
with the coach behind the bat. The var-
sity won the game, 5 to o.
In the first' oing neither of the
pitchers was solved, but in the second
the "M" men found" Mac" and clouted
him around the field until the bags were
filled. Kelley was up. -He caught the
ball for a pretty single and two of the
ten on bases found their way home.
In the fourth inning Wheeler sacrificed
and in the fifth a hit to left field netted
him two sacks and brought i brace,
For the rest of the gamue neither of the
teams could score.
Barr pitched a strong game, as, did
Sicock. Donahue and Litthicum were
a bit inconsistent, but their work was
of such a quality that they need not be
feared in collegiate company. Both En-
zenroth and Emersan cttaught well,
whipping out a number of wouldhe
stealers at second.
Quite a number of fans were out to
see the last game, and there will be a
good-sized bunch at the train to see them
on their way.
Fifteen men will take the southern
trip. They are Coach McAllister, Man-
ager Kennedy, Captain Sullivan, Tft,
Dunne, Kelley, Paterson, Giddings, Mel-
lon, Wheeler, Barr, Donahue, Linthi-
cum, Enzenroth, and Snow. They will
play as stated in yesterday's Daily. The
tour will be: Ann Arbor to George-
town; Georgetown to Knoxville; Knox-
ville to Lebanon; Lebanon to Nasville I
Nashville to Crawfordsville; Crawfords-
ville to Ann Arbor, arriving home on
the date of the opening of college.
The meeting of the senior engineering
class yesterday was mainly taken up with
the report of committees. A senior sing
was held about the senior bench last
night. It is planned to hold these sings
every one or two weeks after the holi-
days. A double quartet will lead the
All senior engineers are urged to hand
in their orders for commencement invi-
tations today so that the orders may be

sent to the manufacturer. Slips may be
signed at the rooms of the Engineering
society at anv time today.


Those who remain in Ann Arbor dur-
itg vacation will have the privilege of
attending the eighth annual meeting of
the American Association of Patholo-
gists and Bacteriologists on April 17 and
This organization is one of the strong-
est and most select of national' scientific
orders. Dr. A. S. Warthin, professor of
pathology, is the present chairman.
Among the many noted scientists to at-
tend will be Welch, of Johns Hopkins,
and Hektoen, of Rush.
Among those to speak at Friday's ses-
sions are such men as Wells, Loeb, ZeitL
Warthin, Buerger, Fleischer, Rous,
Vaughan, Edmunds, Welch, and Wil-
liams. At 7 o'clock in the evening a
dinner will take place at the Michigan
Union, and two hours later the Michigan
members of the association will give a
smoker to their guests in the Nu Sigma
Nu fraternity house.
' On Saturday, Hektoen, Mallory, Nty,
Pearce, Ophiils, McFarland, Bloodgood,
and Christian will speak. At t o'clock
the regents will entertain the guests at
the Michigan Union. All sesions of
the society will take place in the New
Medical building.
Prof. Felix E. Shelling, of Pennsyl-
vania, who will tell "How to Read an
Elizabethan Play," on Wednesday, April
22, has a most charming personality and
ts one of- the best liked mett on the
Pennsylvania faculty. He was bornt 'in
Switzerland and was educated for a mu-
sician. Even today he is a mrvelous
performer on the piano. His tithe now
is .almost entirely taken ttp with the
study of the Elizabethan drama. He
treats this subject from an historical
point of view. He has spent much tine
n England and Itondon studying tlhe
surroundings atnd conditions which in-
fluenced the Elizabethan writers, ie
also has made a deep study of the atti-
tude of each writer and treats the play
from this .point of view. He is an in-
timate friend of Furness, the editor of
the Veriorttm edition of Shakespeare,
and his suggestions have proved ery
helpful to that writer,
Just reently Pyof Shelling published
a book, "The History of Elizabetlan
Drama.". His book is a. most compre-
hensive treatment of ,the. subject andd
many of the most competeuf. critics think
it the best written book irecent years.
Twenty-five Michigamnua braves as-
senbled at the Union clubhouse Wed-
nesday,,noon to smoke the peace pipe
and eat venison, in token of their pleas-
ure at having among their number, Hon-
orary Sachem Adams, who has long been
toiling for the Great 5WliteFather at
Washingto' Honorary Sachem "Heap
Think" Wenley - and "Ftiesdly Chief"
Cooley added enjoyment to'the pow-
wow by lending their presence.
TV'es eve g-twelve of the braves
hit the trail with their squaws for a
local bowling alley,.- Mr. 'and Mrs.
Friendly Chief" Cooley kept watch by
the ;camp-fire during the festiviies
At a meeting of the reception com-
mittees of the various senior classes, it
University Hall last .-night, H. W. Cole-
man, 'oe, was elected general chairman
of the senior commencement reception.
Miss Adeline Carter, 'o8, was chosen

general secretary, and R. 0. Bisbee, 'o8,,
general treasurer. The remaining com-
umittees will be appointed by the general
chairman immediately afterthe spring
vacation and take up their work atonce.


IS ANNOUNCED The Michigan Union will be open to
the members during the spring vacation.
---- While nothing special has been planned
Twenty New Editorial Assist- for the holidays, the club will be pre-
a Are Chosen for Coming pared to entertain and serve the many
ants Avisitors during the week. This is the
Year. first spring vacation during the Union's
existence in its home and the managers
Following are the men chosen from expect that the many members who re-
the t9qo class of the law department main in the city will spend considerable
to be "editorial assistants" of the Mich- time in the house.
igan Law Review for next year: J. F. The Anierican Pathologist and Bac-
Bingham, E. B. Carter, Arthur Clark, teriologist society will hold their con-
L. T. Crane, P. S. Dubuar, F. S. Duffy, vention for tnree days in the clubhouse
W. A. Herbruck, J. F. Kiernan, J. F. during vacation. A luncheon and din-
McCartin, E. A. McDonald, F. Olds, J. ner will be given by the society in the
E. Ogle, J. H. Prescott, M. F. Shannon, banquet room.
F. D. Stone, D. B. Symons, D. L. Way, Monday night the New England club
S. M. Wiley, C. E. Winstead, M. E. held a banquet in the clubhouse, and to-
Wolf. night the rooms will be turned' over to
These men are chosen as the result the annual smoker of the soph lit class.
of the election by both the class and the The two tennis courts which are being
faculty Election to the Re'iew is one built for the members will be completed
of the few honors of the law depart- within two weeks. The bad weather has
ment. The Law Review is' a monthly delayed the work, the contractors ex-
magazine published by the law faculty, pecting to complete the courts before
assisted by twenty men chosen from the the vacation. The courts Hill be fast
senior class. It is now in its sixth yer. and equipped with regulation require-
Prof. Floyd R. Mechem, now of Chi- ments throughout.
cago, was the first editor. He was suc-
ceeded by Prof. James H. Brewster A. F. RITCHIE IS RE-ELECTED
who has since conducted the magazine. MANAGING EDITOR OF DAILY
The circulation has grown until at pres- --
ent it is sent to nearly every state in The Daily's managing editor for 1968-
the Union and is found in aJl the large 9 is Archer F. Ritchie. Prof. A. H.
law libraries. It is meant tgbe of prac- Lloyd, chairman of the board of con-
tical use to lawyers and seems to meet trol, announced their choice at the an-
with general approval. There are four nual luncheon of The Daily staff in the
chief departments in the magazine- Union clubhouse yesterday noon. Prof.
articles, note and comment on current Lloyd also presented the members of
legal events, recent important decisions, the staff with fobs, as an appreciation
and reviews of legal literature. of their services.
C. E. Winstead, who has served his
SENIOR LAWS DEBATE fourth year on the paper, was givens a
MEMORIAL QUESTION gold bar. This is the second bar that
the board has presented in five years.
The senior law class will attempt to According to custom the senior men-
settle the question of a class memorial bers of the staff leave The Daily after
by circulating a petition among the mem- spring vacation. They are the follow-
bers of the class today. This was de- ing: C. E. Winstead, H. S. Cody, IH.
cided at a class meeting held yesterday John Wambold, J. W McCandless, Elser
afternoon. During the debate the dis- C. Adams, and B. G. R. Williams.
cussion waxed exceedingly warm. A Chauncey S. Boucher will succeed Mr.
large proportion of those present favored Cody as news editor.
a gift to the Union, but to this proposi- The business management reports the
tion there was strong opposition. There paper in a better financial condition thans
were only sixty out of two hundred and ever before Two office rooms will be
fifty members of the class at the meet- occupied next year, one for the editors
ing and for this reason the method of and another for reporters. It has also
getting a more general opinion was been decided to have all subscriptions
adopted. paid it advance next year.
After the session President DeWitt That The Daily is paying off the old
said: "We have a strong element in Inlander indebtedness is not generally
the class in favor of the Union memorial known. The surplus is being used to
but there is also an opposition led by wipe out the entire debt and until that
Mr. Bird, which does not want our is done the publication of the Inlander
memorial to go to the clubhouse. In will not be resumed.
order to get a more representative opin-
ion we have adopted the petition method. MANY STUDENTS TO SOLICIT
In this way we will be able to know FOR ALUMNUS THIS VACATION
within a few days what is the desire of -
the majority in this matter." The Michigan Alumnus has mapped
The annual class banquet will be held out a campaign to increase its subscrip-
in Detroit on April 25. The riot com- tion list. For work during the spring
mittee reported that tsp to date the class vacation seventy-five students have beens
had raised $385o. enmployed. They will canvass the large
cities of the neighboring states, inducing
LLOYD WILL DELIVER LAST Michigan alumni to subscribe to the
LENTEN SERVICE LECTURE Alumnus. These canvassers have all
-- been given the addresses of the alumni
The last of the series of. addresses located in the various cities. The states
delivered by University professors at the of New York, Wisconsin and Pennsyl-
Lenten services of. St. Andrew's church vania are among those that will be thor-
will be given by Prof. Alfred H. Lloyd, oughly covered. A plan is also being
in Harris Hall, this afternoon at 5 put into effect to canvass the city of
o'clock. Prof. Lloyd's subject will be Chicago, in which no work has yet been
"The True Basis of Morality." These done. Any students who will have some
addresses ace under the auspices of the spare time may enlist for work in the
Hobart Guild and all students are cot- Chicago section. Those wishing to do
diAJly invited. so may call at the Alumnus office in
University Hall at o o'clock this morns
EMPIRE STATE CLUB ELECTS . ing. The return which the Alumnuss
OFFICERS FOR NEXT YEAR promises the canvassers makes the work

worth considering.
The following officers have been elect- The plan which is to be pursued this
ed by the Empire State club for next vacation is but a forerunner of the gen-
year : President, - rances Graham; vice- eral campaign that is to be instituted
president, Lotta Hobart; secretary, Ruth this summer. It is expected that every
Bartlett.treasurer, ')rah Pledger. state in the Union wIll then be covered.

No. 145.
President Angell Says It Is of
Vital Interest to Faculty Men
and University.
The importance of the announcement
that Andrew Carnegie will add $5,ooo
ooo to the Carnegie foundation, or what-
ever sus may be necessary to include
as pension beneficiaries such professors
of the state universities as are eligible,
is perhaps underestimated by a great
many. President Angell yesterday stated
that he considered the action to be of
the most vital interest not only to the
faculty members as individuals, but to
the University as a whole.
"The extension of the gift to faculty
members in state institutions," said
Dr. Angell, "in the first place will bene-
fit these men who, on account of the
inadequacy of the salaries which they
receive, have not been enabled to save
enough with which to support themselves
properly in their old age. But, more-
over, it will benefit all the state univer-
sities also because it will enable them
to secure better men. Sometimes, since
the gift of Mr. Carnegie to the other
institutions, men of exceptional ability
have been unwilling to accept positions
in state schools, naturally preferring to,
labor where they will be snsre that they
will be well proeided for in the future:
The new order of things willsput the
state university on an equality with the
schools which formerly were given an
unfair advantage to some degree at
"The gift does not yet extend to the
sectarian universities and colleges. It
has been rather difficult to decide jut
which institutions are sectarian and
which are not. In general such schools
as are required by their charters to have
as their president or a certain proportion
of their governing body members of
some particular demonimation, have been
ruled to be sectarian. Those also in
which, by their charters the board of
trustees is selected by the governiig
body of the church are included in the
same class.
"'The additional gift will effect ap-
proximately forty universities. As in
the future the state university will prob-
ably be the most important one in at
least two-thirds of the states, its import-
ance can be more easily estimated."
Prof. Andre Beziat de Bordes lectured
Son Corneille's "Horace" yestgrday after-
soon, as one of the regular 'Thursday
afternoon French legtues. Readings
from this drama were given to illustrate
this lecture.
f rnof. Beziat compared the treatment
aofCorneille's "Horace" with tose of
Italianand Spanish autsors who had
otreated Ise same suhject before him.
Corneille in this play showed noe or-
iginality of inventio thassits anyother
of his dramas. It was shown how the
Play typified Corneille's ideas of tragedy,
for in "Horace" the style known as Cor-
neillian was typified to a greater extent
than in his other tragedies.
The next French lectures will be given
beginning April 30, on the subject of
"L'Avare" whicl wille tesented May
8 at the New Whitney, y the Cerc e
Dramatique Francais.

Prof. Lorch will take a party of eight
or ten architectural students for a five
days' visit to Chicago tonight, on the
so0:a0 train. The studtensts go to study
metropolitan architecture and will give
special attentionto. office buildings, fank,
stores, museums, and churches

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