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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.

May 20, 1912 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-05-20

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

MICHI A__ DAILY

~AS1"P

FI IST )EFEAt, iF TI' IVEN BY
S - l A USE
(Continued from page 1.)
bed by an attack of tonsilitis but the
doctor assures him that if he takes
good care of himself, he will be in
condition to don his uniform again on
Wednesday when the team meets West
Point.
Corbin or Baribeau will twirl to-
morrow's game here with Rogers on
the receiving end. The statistics:

will win--

its

L M
hY ST.
Established 1872

Michigan.
AB
Duncanson 2b......3
Bell If .......,.... 4
Rogers c..........5
Munson rf ..........5
Lavans ss...........'3'
Blackmore 3b ...... 5
Snadjr cf.........4
Howard lb ...... 4
Smithp..........3

R
0_
0
1
1
1
1,
0
0
0

H
1
2
1
3.
1
2
1
0
0

0
1
2
10
0
4
0
1
6'
0

A E
2 2
0 0
2 0
0 0
1 1
1 1
0 0
0 0
2 1

Totals..........36 4 11 24 8 5

No 2 $6.00
No 3 $5.00~

I,

Syracuse.
AB
Seymour ss ........5
Newhart f.. .....4
Schoepflin cf......4
Keegan c. .....1
Giles 2b..........4
Foley lb .......... 4
Quinn rf..........4
Carling 3b.........3
Desilva p.........3
Welch p..........1

R-
3
1
1
0
0
0
1
0.
0
1

H
4
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
1
1

0
0
1
0
9
2
11
1
3
0
0

A
2
1.
0
0
4
0
1
1
1
0

E
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1

Enameled Monogram

Totals ....... ...33 7 9 27 10 2'

REQUEST

Michigan
Syracuse

By innings"
.....0 0 0 0
..310,0:

1 0 3 0 0-4
1 0 0 2 *-7

FIOL.dOW
r 1
r

Summary.
.Hits-off Desilva 10 in 6 1-3 innings;
off Welch 1 in 2 2-3 innings; two base
hits-Rogers, Munson, Blackmore;-
three base hits-Seymour 2, Quinn,
Lavans; home run-Schoepfiin; sac-
rifice hits-Bell and Schoepfiin; stol-
en bases-Seymour, Keegan; first base
on balls-off Smith 2, off Desilva 4, off
Welch 1; hit by pitcher-Carling, New-
hart; first base on errors-Michigan
1, Syracuse 1; left on base-Michigan'
4, Syracuse 5; stfuck out-by Smith
10, by Desliva 4, by Welch 3; double
plays-Duncanson to Lavans to How-
ard; wild pitch-Welch;- time-2
hours; umpire-Heagland.
Verein Members to Hear Prof. Hildner
"The Division of Parties in the Ger-
man Reichstag," will be the subject of
a talk by Prof. J. A. C. Hildner of the
German faculty, to the members of the
junior men's section of the Deutscher
Verein tonight at, 8 o'clock.

COMMITTEES FOR
-RECEPTION NAMED
Commence Preparations for Big Social
Event of Commencement
Week.
PL1N AN ELABORATE FUNCTION.
With the appointment of the sub-
committees for the senior reception
at yesterday's meeting of the general
committee, preparations for the big
social event of Commencement week
were begun in earnest.
Owing to the coincidence of the event
with the Seventy-fifth Anniversary
Celebration, plans are being made to
make the affair the most elaborate so-
cial function in the history of the uni-
versity. Special arrangements are be-
ing made for thedelegates from other
universities who have been invited by
the authorities in addition to the large
number of undergraduates and alumni
who are expected to remain here for
the festivities.
Fischer's orchestra, which played
for the Junior Hop has been engaged
to furnish the music. Mr. Fischer is
planning a number of special original
features and will use an augmented
company for the evening.
Designs for the programs have al-
ready been submitted and several more
are being looked for from the engrav-
ers this week. These will be unituely
dsigned to commemorate the celebra-
tion.
Following are the committees as
announced by General Chairman Mc-
Cormick yesterday: general arrange-
ments-Herbert B. Trix, chairman;
Lucy H. Baker, Lewis F. Brames, Has-
kell J. Sweet; reception-Kenneth D.
Osborn, chairman; Lucy H.,Baker,
Clara E. Kerwin, Marguerite E. Reed,
Yazel K. Wolcott, Floyd M. Annis, John
A. Carruthers, John J. McDermott, Ed-
ward A. Mack, Mellen A. Martin,
George F. Muehlig; decorations-Lloyd
D Gillis, chairman; Clara E. Kerwin,
John J. Devos, Ralph M. Snyder; mu-
sic-George R: Irving, chairman; Mar-
guerite E. Reed; Frank A. Limpert,
Russell D. Morrill; program-Otto H.
Kruenzberger, chairman; Hazel K.
Wolcott, Nathan 0. Lynn, Andrew W.
Smith.
OVERHAL ENTRANCE CONDI-
TIONS
(Continued from page 1.)
drawing, which admits of only one-
half unit, or one unit.
Of the fifteen units required for ad-
mission only three may be in the vo-
cational subjects. In the academic
studies to be offered, the change has
been madg of "grouping" them so that
at least two of the subjects present-
ed must have been pursued for three
years.
Assuming the role of pioneer the
university will go a step farther and
differentiate between two sets of
schools. Graduates of schools on the
approved list of the North Central As-
sociation of Colleges and Secondary
Schools, and other specially approved
schools, will be admitted upon pre-
senting an unqualified recommenda-
tion covering not less than fifteen un-
its, regardless of the "grouping" sys-
tem. This system, however, is made
compulsory on graduates from schools
not on these lists. In all cases, the
groups are recommended, and it is ex-
pected they will be generally followed.
The scope of the academic studies
has been broadened by adding Physi-
ology and Spanish, while other chang'-
es have been made in the number of
units required and permitted in vari-
ous subjects.

Alter "Cons" and Advanced Credit.
In conjunction with the revision of
the requirements, a curtailment was
made in the conditions and advanced
credit possibilities, at the meeting last
night. No applicant will be admitted
hereafter who presents less than fif-
teen units. He might in the past have
entered with but thirteen and a half
units, providing he removed the con-
dition before beginning his second
year. The only conditional entrants
are to be those who have fifteen units
but are deficient in the right number
of the proper sort.
As a matter of policy it was decided
that no advanced credit will be grant-
ed for subjects studied in the high
school unless the student has taken a
post-graduate high school course of at
least one semester,, This is to avoid

We serve only the good kind. Ou
are absolutely the very best qi
Vernor's Ginger Ale, Parke, Davi
Celerytono and all kinds of E
to be right in every way.
The Rexall
EtC. EDSI
122 S. Main St.
the tendency of allowing high school
students to "cram" in extra work for
the sake of advance college credits.

i

J. PLUVIUJS SPOILS FRESH
AND NORMAL TENNIS IM
RIcquet Wielders Will Play off
With YpsiIfes Tomorrow
Afternoon

DoY

Interference on the part of the ele- A
ments spoiled what promised to be an ti
interesting series of matches between w
a tennis team of Michigan freshmen Pr
and the quartet from Ypsi Normal on al
the latter team's courts yesterday af- th
ternoon. The local team consisting of w
Randiel, Wilson, Tinnel and Rankin, pI
journeyed to the neighboring city early
in the afternoon to show their prowess ti
against the Ypsiites the rain came T
soon after the first match had started so
and with the score 5 to 1 in favor of W
Tinnel .the racquet weilders were forc- A
ed to abandon the grounds and seek so
the shelter of the gym. The match will ni
be played off tomorrow afternoon. er
The weather has prevented the play-
ing of the freshmen tournament so far, 4
but with a promise of sunshine for a R
week or two and with the spring con- N
tests and Varsity track meet out of ar
the way the matches in this series will
be run off every afternoon from now nc
on.
MANY HEAR STEPHEN S. GREGORY

ti

he

Noted Lawyer Speaks to Laws
"Starting in Practice."
Over a hundred senior laws in c
and gowns, three hundred of the fr
man and junior classes and - sev
members of the faculty, filled roo
of the law building yesterday al
noon while Mi. Stephen S. Greg

I,

COMPARISONS SO1V TRACK
STRONG

IEAM

in Practice."
-After paying a tril
ry of Judge Thoma
Gregory discussed it
ner some of the ques
a young lawyer who
into practice.
"Probably most o
yers in the big cities
tice in small places
average in character
ing is higher in small
After the lecture
law faculty entertai
at dinner at the Unio
til 10 an informal re
for him at the sameX
efit of senior laws
SUBSTITUTE NEW
WORKMEN 0

(Continued from page 1.)
ton who pushed the shot 43 feet 5
inches. Bartlet of Brown hung up a
mark of 45 feet 8 inches, but it is
thought Kohler can do as well if not
better this mark.
While comparisons as methods of
"doping" out track results, are always
to be taken with a Frain of salt, it is
nevertheless interesting to see what
the men in other institutions are do-
ing. Although some of the men whose
performances are quoted might not
have put forth their best efforts, it is
certain that Michigan's showings did
not represent the caliber of the men
who made them, and so the compari-
sons are on about even ground.

for the be

Daily to Advertisers

j

ItC
A gang of workmen from Pittsburg
has been substituted for the one from
Toledo that began the work on the
Hill Memorial Auditorium. The work
was proceeding too slowly, and it was
thought that it would be stimulated
by new men.
According to construction manager
Anderson, the work is now progress- c
ing rapidly. Some of the stones have p
already been set, and by the end of.e
the week the stone work will be well
under way.
RUMOR OF AUDITORIUM -
DAMAGE SUI'lS UNFOUNDED

4

Silk

Hose

25c,

.50 per box
'Vasa Navysiam

Double Toe

Grey

I

while you can get a choice. A bargain of this kind means .a
r summer wear
new patterns of fancy shirtings, made with French cuffs and
ached or detached. Silk stripes in oisettes, madras ard yer-
4.00.
L, includes several new ideas. Sennets splits and fancy braids,
Ad Bangaks.
s, at 25c and 50c.
mohair interlining, to keep the collar fran crushing while
most comfortable and sensible hot weather sleeping garment
for the Indestructo Trunk.

The superintendent of construction
of the new Hill Menorial auditorium
denies the current rumor that the
company is being sued for damages
done to property in the vicinity, on ac-
count of the blasting, and other opera-
tions necessary in construction work
He stated positively that the company
has not been notified >f any suits, and
as far as he knew none were contem-
plated.
His statement is- corroborated by
many property owners in the vicinity.
It is also the general belief by the
owners that the company is doing ev-
erything possible to prevent any injury
to the neighboring houses.

Two

pi

lR .Fiegel'

d'j t

a-cment Styles
Our New Ideas in

Po

:raifts

GC4

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