ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 1912.
one man and the best the
Auld do was an easy ground
WORK ON SUMMER
PAPER IS STARTED
Editors of Wolverine Have Issued Call
For Candidates; Business
Staff is W)orking.
Donald Robertson Players and Senator
AiFoliette Can Not Conpe
to Ann Arbor.
AB R H O A E
...4 0 0 7 2 0
...4 0 0 1 5 1
4 0 2 2 0 0
...4 0 1 2 1 0
...4 0 1 0 0 0
..3 0 0 9 0 1
...3 0:1 2 0 0
...4 0 2 0 2 1
4 0 0 1 0 0
---35 0 7 24 10 3
PAPER HAS BEEN SUCCESSFUL. 1 BACHELLER TO APPEAR TUESDAY
...;.......29 2 6 27.12 3
........ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0*- 2
ase hits-Kalish, C. Knight.
ut-by Barnes 7, by Corbin 5,
1. Base on balls-off Barnes
by pitcher-Hanley, Kalish,
olen bases-Mitchell 2, Dun-
/unson, Kalish. Sacrifice hits
. Passed ball-Rogers. Um-
ttison. M. A. C. Time-2:15.
Work has started in earnest on the
Wolverine, the summer school paper.
Candidates for the business staff have
already started a campaign for adver-
tising and another campaign is under
way for subscriptions. A special effort
is to be made to get all the seniors to
subscribe for the Wolverine, as many
in the graduating classes have done
in past years.
Several members of The Michigan
Daily staff have signiflel thir iien-
tion of remaining fcr summer school,
and will be back "on the job" for the
The old five column sheet on the
smooth enamelled stock is the form in
which the Wolverine will appear this
summer. During the first six or eight
issues a directory of students in the
Summer session will be run, to supply
the want of the regular student direc-
An enviable reputation has been es-
tablished in the short life of Michi-
gan's tri-weekly. During its first year
the circulation was little over 200, and
but small profits were cleared. But
under the business managership of Da-
na Jones, '10, with Lee A White, '10,
as managing editor, a live news sheet
was gotten out all summer, and the
possibilities of such a publication, with
experience and time for organization
behind it, were proven. Last summer's
paper managed by John Payne, who is'
also Business Manager this year, and
Harold McGee, '13 E, achieved success
financially and otherwise. The cir-
culation was nearly doubled and the
quantity of news was much increased.
This summer a system of getting news
by "beats" is to be worked up, to a
greater extent than before, and a still
"newsier" paper is hoped to be the re-
sult. While if the future-can be fore-
casted from past experience, the bus-
iness managership of Payne assures
financial success for the 1912 summer
Owing to the Donald Robertson play-
ers breaking with the Shuberts about
two months ago they will not appear
on the S. L. A. program for this year.
The local association contracted for
the engagement with the Shuberts and
an unsuccessful attempt was made to
procure an individual contract with
the players. The engagement of Sen-
ator Robert M. LaFollette has also
been cancelled as the senator has been
sick for some time and is only able
to fill a few political obligations.
The last number on the S. L. A.
course for this year will occur Tues-
day night when Irving Bacheller will
lecture on subjects treated in his satire
"Keeping up With Lizzie," He is con-
sidered to be one of the greatest of
American humorists and his lectures
are said to abound in wit. He is the
author of a number of books, among
the best known of which are "Eben
Holden," "D'ri and I," "Silas Strong,"'
and "The Hand Made Gentleman."
rTrO LOVELL TO SPEAK AT UNION.
Cobbler Philosopher Will Read Own
Poems This Afternoon.
Tom Lovell, campus favorite poet,
philosopher, preacher, seer, and in
his spare time a Huron street cobbler,
will entertain the Michigan Union
guests this afternoon for ten or fifteen
minutes by reading a number of orig-
inal poems and ditties.
"Tell the boys that Hi'll be there, Hi
rally 'ad han hingagement hat a soror-
ity 'ouse, but the boiys '11 mike a
ground houdiance and hit '11 bay the
best place for me to spike."
Tom's repertoire includes several
poems, among them "The Star," "The
Titanic," "Snow, the ,Beautiful Snow,"
"Columbus' Adventure." He also has
a number of songs composed by him-
The remaining part of the program
will be given by C. B. Mitchell, Willis
Diekema and W. Ogden Johnson. C..B.
Mitchell, well known in dramatic cir-
MED)ICS AND LAWS START
Senior Doctors Lose to Freshmen, 4-2;
Near Lawyers to Juniors
16 to 2.
Opening games in the Inter-class
baseball series were played at South
Ferry field yesterday morning and the
season was started off with much en-
thusiasm. The senior teams from the
medic and law departments were the
victims in the initial contests, the for-
mer team meeting defeat at the hands
.of the medic freshmen while the latter
aggregation were held helpless by the
The other game scheduled, between
the soph and junior medics, was called
off on account of the failure of either
of the teams to turn up. There is lit-
tle chance of a team being ,put in the
race by either of these classes. .
Summaries: Senior medics, 2; fresh
medics, 4. Batteries-Seniors, Robins
and Lilley; freshmen, Vis and Goehr-
ing. Umpire, Munson.
Senior laws, 2; junior laws, 16. Bat-
teries, seniors-Maxey, Davis, Polut-
nik, Hoyt and Ohlson. Umpire, Bell."
Three games will be played Mon-
day, April 29: 12 vs. '13; '12 E vs. '1
E;,'14 vs. 15.
TENNIS T.EAM HERE
Varsity Squad Has Been Reduced from
30 to 6 Men; Will Meet Ohio
COURTS ARE TO BE INCREASED.
Michigan's Varsity tennis squad has
been cut from 30 aspirants to six, in
preparation for the match with Ober-
lin on the Ferry field courts Saturday.
The cut was made by Acting Captain
Thorward' and Qoach Lee, on the basis
of the tryouts last fall and the showing
made by the, candidates in the tryouts
last week up to Saturday morning.
Andrews, Slaymaker, Hall,, Holmboe,
Coolidge, and Thorward are the men
who survived the test, and as they
constitute the Varsity squad from now
on, they will have the exclusive right
to the Varsity courts.
According to the present plans,
Michigan will have a freshman tennis
team. There ar a number of good
players in the freshman class, and it
is planned to select the best of them
for an all fresh team, in order that the
Varsity of next year will have some
basis on which to make selections for
the team. Of interest to all tennis
players, is the announcement that the
number of courts 6n Ferry field is to
be increased. The plans are not yet
definite enough to give an idea of the
number of new courts that are to be
MENORAH SOCIETY TO HOLD
ANNUAL ASSEMBLY TONIGHT
Rabbi Leo M. Franklin, of Detroit,]
Professor Louis A. Strauss and Profes-
sor Moritz Levi will be the speakers
at the assembly of the Menorah club
to be held this evening at M. B. A.
The Menorah movement is a nation-
wide propaganda active in collegiate
circles for the dissemination of Jewish
history and ideals. Clubs affiliated
with the National Confederation now
exist in every large university in the
country. The Michigan club was or-
ganized in -1910.
Y A lms,
(By Detroit N
Though Penn won
mile relay race for
championship of Ai
competition was not
The quartet of miler
adelphia by Dr. K
second in the race,
runners the hardest
the way In additic
gan's giant weight]
second in the 16 p
fourth place in the
throw and the diE
failed to place.
Steady Rain S
The four mile rel
the long lists to be
men were called to
was after a steady
had been falling si
the track was not in
tion. Brown was D
lection to run the fir
since the concep-
ion six years ago,
ied off the honors
ace Contest, when
ard, '14, speaking
ves of five other
ee in the contest
[11., on Friday ev-
e of the struggle
r of second place,
Knox college, was
r Michigan man,
+'01, who at pres-
ratory at Knox.
resentative of the
t for the national
[ohonk Peace Con-
t Lake Mohonk, N.
.ay. As there are
n this meet, Blan-
place. Prizes of
I are presented to
and second places
RHETORIC CLASS DABBLES IN les will give a series of hu
POLITICS AND FAVORS T. I. readings. Diekema will singl
songs and Johnson will give
The party press is not the only solo.
squabbler in the big political taffy pull,
nor is the game of war played solely ORAT. ORICAL LEAOTE ELEC
by grey haired sages of the stump-it O FICERS FOR ENSUING
has invaded the classroom and turn--
ed it into a veritable battle ground. R. M. Snyder, '12, was electe
For Friday morn, the erstwhile peace dent of the Oratorical Associa
and quiet of one of the Rhetoric class the annual election held y
rooms resounded with the battle cry morning. The other officers ar
of the partisans who shouted for the lows: vice-president, B. P. Bu
Fig Three-Roosevelt, Wilson and Taft, secretary, Karl Mohr, '13; fir
After a heated discussion by the mem- president of the Northern Or
bers of the class a straw ballot reveal- League, T. 1. Black, '14 L. 0
ed the following in the pick of favor- the fact that A. J. Andrews,
ites: From the 8 o'clock section, Carl Schoeffel, '13, received th
Roosevelt- returned 12; Wilson 7 and number of votes for treasurer
Taft 5. At the 9.o'clock class, Roose- er election will be held in th
velt netted 16, Wilson 12 and Taft 5. wing on Wednesday afternoon
to 4:30 to decide the question
e as fol-
ed a 50
loose a f
in with a
ed to Ha
Professor T, C. Trueblood, when
told of the result of the interstate con-
test, said, "I am more than pleased.
It is a great honor for the school and
for the speaker, especially through the
fact that Michigan has won every con-
test in the line of oratory and debating
this year, a remarkable record."
Laws to Hold Last Dance May 3.
Fresh laws will hold the last of
t their series of dances at ranger's on
May 3. Tickets may be ecured from
I any of the committee for one dollar.
The chaperons will be Prof. and Mrs.
e Holbrook, Prof. and Mrs. Clark, and
the first quarte
other yard, and
with a two yar
was too much
finish line four
the Maize and F
finished third a
first to be stag
first, distance 4
gan) second, d
distance 43 fee
10:30 TH E IDEAL MODEL
7:30 MUSICAL SERVICE
Annual C. E. Banquet 6 P.M. Friday,
Reynolds Brown, D.D.
Dean Yale Theological Seminary
Dr. Brown was formerly the pastor of the largest Congregational Church
on the Western Coast.