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June 04, 1912 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-06-04

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ichigan

1

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1912.

rs of
>duc-
plat-

r

'ODAY

to Serve
of Student

*IJANAVA N INJURE S LEG MUSCLE.
This Accounts for Star Miler's Poorf
Showing Saturday.
.Michigan students who have been
wondering at the poor showing made
by "Eddie" Hanavan, Michigan's miler,
in the mile event at the Intercollegi
ate Saturday, have learned since the
return of-the team to Ann Arbor that
-Tanavan was suffering from a pulled
muscle during the race. In one of the
final practices before leaving Ann Ar-
bor Hanavan complained of a crimp in
his leg, but it was given treatment and
it was thought he would be in fair
shape for the race. In the mile Sat-
urday, Hanavan pulled a muscle and
consequently his showing was not up
to his form.
MORTAR BOARD TO INITIATE
FOURTEEN JUNIORS TONIGHT
Mortar Board, the senior literary
girls' society, will initiate fourteen
new members from the junior class
this evening in Newberry hall at' 6
o'clock. After the initiation the soci-
ety will banquet at the Home Tea roomj
at 8.
The following initiates will be in-!
ducted into the mysteries, Winifred B.
Mahon, Gertrude S. Moore, Anne Mae
McCalmy, Mary Palmer, Ruby L. Sev-
erance, Florence W. Swinton, Mae A.
White, Amy C. Barnum, Helen S. Col-
lins, Louise W. Conklin, Norma L. De
Guise, Eva Hanks, and Catherine H.
Mackay.
IMPROVEMENT OFk

on

HOLD CANOE CARNIVAL TONIGHT,
Regatta 1ill Wend Its Way Up Huron
.at 8:00 O'clock.
The annual anoe carnival will be
held on the Huron river this evening.
Under a full round moon and a sky
predicted perfectly clear, a regatta of
canoes decorated and adorned with
Japaneses lanterns will wend its way
up the river at about 8 o'clock tonight
Between. 8 and 8:30 members of the
musical clubs will give a concert oppo-
site "Beef-steak Hill."
All the owners of the private canoes
have promised to be present in the re-
gatta this evening.
nRUIWI INITIATION WILL
OCCUR AT ROCK TONIGHT.
Druids, the senior literary society,
will initiate tonight the juniors, who
will perpetuate the organization next
year. The novitiates will gather at the
Druid rock, which is planted east of
the museum, where they will be met
by the active members. The initiation
will start at 6:30 o'clock.
CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB
ELECT 1912.13 OFFICERS,
At the election of officers Saturday,
of the Chinese Students Club for 1912-
13, Tiam H. Franking, '13 L, was chos-
en president, L. K. Kao, '13, vice-pres-
ident; D. P. Wong, '14, corresponding
secretary; D. K. Liu, '15, recording
secretary; K. Y. Pan, '14, treasurer;
V. T. Maw, '14, auditor.
INDIGNATE OVER
VEREIN FAILURE

ITOMEOP a~

SLUMP
BATTII
Only Bell and
fhit

Lavans
Set RI
*a 1

The Homeopathic trainir
[nurses held its annual cor
exercises at 8 o'clock lasi
Sarah Caswell Angell hall
ers of the Homeopathic del
dressed the class and Pre
Hutchins gave a short talk
senting the diplomas to I
graduates. The exercises
lowed by a reception and d,
bour gymnasium.

JUST

THREE HIT

TO VOTEI

be held this af-
will be chosen to
he Board in Con-
.blications. The
ce from 2 to 5 in
f University hall,
the university are

1g men have been nomi-
ions on the board by the
anagers of the principal
ations: Thomas R. Con-
bner D. Dilley, '13 L;
ach, '12-'14 M; Clair B.
: L; Norman Preble,.'13
,einhart, '13; Goodloe
Harold P. Scott, '13;

Perhaps some reason for t
of games on the eastern trip a
triple defeat by M. A. C. may b
in the decided slump in the
averages of the team since May
ly two men, Bell and Lavans ha
-up the gait and gone a little
while the rest of the squad ha
len off considerably. Lavans
with Bell second, Munson thi
Mitchell completing the leading
Only three of the men have b
ting over the magic 300 mark
Mitchell is pushing it close wi
The development of the hitting
Bell has been wonderful in t
month, he coming up from am
lowly and taking second plat
steady and consistent hitting
work on the bases has also
a great aid to the, team. Ju
caused the slump in the ba
hard to conjecture unless it be
on the illness of some of the a
It is also true that'tbe quaty,
err encountered has been beti
in the early part of the season
The batting averages for
games this season are:

FIELD TO GOON

UM

utent Re.
the

ub has practically
for this year, as but
speaker to deliver an
school alumni ban-
, Mich., remains to

try-outs -for the club will be
iring the first week of college
11, and will take place before a
tee composed of Prof. R. D. T.
or and several members of the
All those trying for the organi-
will deliver recitals or address-
it 45 minutes long, at this time
a selection of members for the
ill be based on the formal de-
of these addresses.
Hollister is anxiops to confer
the close of this semester with
ident. who is thinking of trying
club in regard to the nature of
quired selection..
Y BILL LEAVES FOR
HOME IN DETROIT TODAY.

Passing of Women's Athletic Associa-
tion Will Not Affect Pain- -
er Field.
LE AGUE E TO REMAIN SAME.
Plans, designed by Prof. Aubrey
Tealdi, for the improvement of Palm-
er field, will not be affected by the
dissolution of the Women's Athletic
Association. According to the present
flans of the Women's League, which
will take over the athletic activities,
the intended improvements to the field
-will be carried on under the supervis-
ion of the committee of athletics.
The first step in the .beautification
and increase in efficiency of the field
will be the erection, in places at least,
of a fence. With the money that has
already been raised through the fwom-
en's athletic fee, it is hoped that the
fence may be erected around the most
vulnerable parts of the field, and this
probably will be commenced next year.
The first section, about 2,200 feet long,
will cost about $300. This will be con-
structed of barbed wire topping and
wire strands.
The plans, as designed by Prof. Teal-l
di, include the erection of a field house
and skating pond, with profuse shrub-
bery around the field, and when com-
pleted will make Palmer field the fin-
est athletic field for women in the
country.
Another feature of the new regime
in control of women's athletic activi-
ties,'will be the fact that 25 cents, the
customary entrance fee to the Wom-
en's League, will not be increased next
year, so that for the -usual sum, the
women will enjoy the double advan-
tage of league membership and the
use of Palmer field, Heretofore, a spe-
cial fee for admittance to the athletic
association has been charged, and the
fact that the membership fee for the
league will combine both next year,
will probably result in a decided in,
crease in the the membership of the
organization. .
Senior Chlemicals I)ance Tonight..
The senior chemical engineers will
gather at the Country Club this even-
in gor a farewell dance. Several nov-
el features have been planned by the
committee. Prof. and Mrs. E. E. Ware
and Dr. and Mrs. A. E. White will be
the chaperones.

Detroit Germans Are Incensed Over
Poor Patronization of "Die
Journalisten."
MAY MAKE GOOD THE DEFICIT ,
The failure of the German residents
of Detroit to patronize the Deutscher
Verein play, that was given recently
in that city, has aroused a storm of
indignation among the leaders of the
German societies of the city. The day
following the performance, the Abend
Post, a German daily, printed a scath-
ing editorial in which the Teutons

Lavans......
Bell .........
Munson ......
Mitchell .....
Duncanson-.

s- Yesterday morning Harry Bill, '14 E,
id was dismissed from the hospital. Bill's
h- skull was fractured three weeks ago
he by a falling plank at tle new audito-
ir rium and he has been in a precarious
condition. He sat up for the first time
ie last week and'today was able to return
a- to his home in Detroit.
ip Junior Research Club to Banquet.
he The Junior Research club will cel-
es ebrate the successful completion of its
or fifth year on the campus by a banquet
r-- at the Michigan Union at 6:30 this ev-
ening. Addresses will be made by
- members and guests of the club.
[T Prof. Brumni Gives Extension Lectures'
Prof. J. R. Brumm left yesterday
bs morning for Ithaca, and Grand Ledge
in where he will deliver two extension
Lis lectures. Next week he will speak at
ar Riga and Rockford. Prof. Brumm will
o- return next Friday morning in time
rs to hold his classes.
n- Senior Obtains Position in New York,
al George Maxwell, '12, has accepted a
he position with the Western Electrhi
s. company of N'dew York City.

were censored for their attitude to-
ward the college thespians. Meetings
of the several German societies have
been called and an effort will be made
to help the Deutscher Verein out of its
difficulties that arose when the play
failed to make expenses.
The situation in Detroit is rather pe-
culiar because most of the German res-
idents belong to clubs and these clubs
are consolidated into one large or-
ganization. When the play was first
given in Ann Arbor, the Detroiters
were anxious to secure it for a local
performance and the big society agreed
to take enough tickets to pay the ex-
penses of the production. However,
no steps were taken to sell the tickets
to the society in a block and the mat-
ter of purchasing seats was left to the
individuals. When they failed to at-
tend the play, the backers of the pro-
duction were left in the lurch and the
prominent Germans in the society feel
the affair keenly,
From hearsay comment among the
Germans of Detroit, the reason for the
lack of interest in the play is said to
have been because "Die Journalisten"
was so familiar to many that they re-
ally did not care to see it. Then too,
the many attractions that visit the city
in the spring as well as the press of
business and social functions kept
many away. It seems that the time of
year was unfortunate for as soon as.
the warm weather comes, the theatri-
cal season becomes dull until the mid-
dle of summer. However, no other
date could be secured at the theater
and the play had to be put on at that
time or not at all. Because of these
unfortunate circumstances, the De-
troit Germans want to make amends
and the Verein officials feel confident
that the club will not lose any money,

Rogers ......
Blackmore
Baribeau ...
Nourie......
Scully ......
Howard .....
Snadjr......
Weber ....
Pontius .....
Corbin ......
Smith .... .
Wiggins ....
Ward ......

Games A.B
.24 80
.26 102
.26 102
.25 95
.19 66
25 90
.14 48
.11 35
.2 5
.16 53
.16 50
11 34
.~3 6
. 8 22
.8 17
9. 25
2 2'
. 1 1

1
3
2
1
0
^n

.167 t
.136 a
.117 n
.040 it
.000 t
.000 g

TO FINISH THIRD ROUND I
TENNIS TO.URNAMENT

The varsity tennis tournament is cilitie
still in the third round and only three amoni
of the eight matches necessary to com- comes
plete the round were played yesterday race <
afternoon. Owing to a sprained wrist,
Reindel was not able to play his usual WEB
fast game and Shafroth surprised ev-
eryone by defeating him in straight
sets. The matches yet to be played in Wet
the third round are as follows: Hunter gineei
vs. Dunn, Bartlett vs. Greist or Stein- annua
em, Blanchard vs. Miller, Pinnell vs. and it
Perry, and Hall vs. David or Sprague. Brow:
If these matches are not played by Howe
tonight those failing to report will be A. Oti
defaulted. the cE

17 .2
22 .2
11 .2
7 .2
1 .2
10 .1

b

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS J
HOLD ANNUAL ELECTION. 4

the

The university branch of the Insti-
tute of Electrical Engineers held their
annual election of officers at the Union
last night. W. F. Davidson, '13 E, was
elected chairman, and E. A. Roeser, '13
E, secrtary-treasurer.
The faculty members present who-
responded to toasts were Professors
G. W. Patterson, B. F. Bailey, C. L. de
Muralt, R. D. Parker, Mr. 1. L. Tan-
ner, and Mr. J. F. Wilson.

t:

Johnston
who are:
tion, and

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