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April 19, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-04-19

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 1914.

PRICE FIVE Cl

t . --- _ _ t

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Dr. Charles E. Jefferson speaks at the
Methodist church, 10:30 o'clock.
Dr. H. M. Sheffer speaks before Me-
norah society, Newberry hall, 8:00
o'clock.
Rabbi David Lefkowitz speaks before
Jewish Students Congregation, Or-
pheum theater, 7:00 o'clock.
Fifty-Sixth Annual Meeting of S. C. A.,
Hill auditorium, 8:00 o'clock.
Prof. Swain lectures in Congregational
church, 6:15 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Educational club meeting, Tappan hall,
7:00 o'clock.

PLAN CORPORATION
UNDER STATE LAW
Order for 2,000 Tons of Coal is Given
Cooperative Store Committee
to Start With
TO LEARN DETAILS TUESDAY
At a meeting of 30 delegates from
fraternities, sororities, and house clubs
yesterday morning, at the Alpha Sigma
Phi house, in response to invitations
issued by the cooperative store com-
mittee, a decision was made to organ-
ize the store into a corporation under
the state laws. H. G. Tait, '15, acting
secretary of the club, has petitioned
the state secretary for the necessary
papers, and when these are. received
the organization work will be complet-
ed as soon as possible.,
It will be necessary to order about
2,000 tons of coal to fill the orders now
on hand. At present nearly every or-
ganization has placed an order and
about 50 faculty men have signified
their intentions of contracting for
amounts sufficient to fill their needs.
The coal will be delivered during the
month of May, the plans at present be-
ing to unload a carload every third
day.
Representatives from all prganiza-
tions are asked to meet Tuesday at
5:00 o'clock in the Economics building
to learn the definite details of the
scheme.

FRESHMAN HORDE
OUT FOR BASEBALL
Lavans Begins Work With Big Squad
of Yearling Candidates
at Batting Work
FIRST GAME AT DETROIT MAY 2.
Immediately following the Varsity
baseball game yesterday afternoon, 150
aspirants for berths on the All-Fresh
Baseball team flocked onto Ferry field
where Coach "Johnny" Lavans sent
them through the first practice of the
season.
Owing to the throng of candidates
the coach had to divide the yearlings
into several squads. The work out
consisted of batting for the most part
and eight or nine aspiring twirlers
were given an opportunity to work.
Coach Lundgren assisted Lavans and
both coaches kept close tab on the
manner in which the freshmen wield-
ed the stick. At the close of the ses-
sion Lavans was satisfied that there is
much promising material.
The first game for the All-Fresh
team will be played against the Uni-
versity of Detroit at Detroit on Satur-
day, May 2, and it is likely that a prac-
tice game will be played some day next
week. Coach Lavans expects an even
greater squad out at the next drill, to-
morrow at 4:00 o'clock.

pitching
y hitting
he home

TENNIS MEETING
SET FOR MONDAY
Campus Association to Regulate Courts
Is Planned by Authorities
to Remove Evils

and
men
error

i

]AUNCR NEW CLASS SERIES

The lbrganizatlon of a campus ten-
good nis association will be the chief pur-
ly 18 pose of"aiieeting to be held in the tro-j
unds, phy room of Waterman gymnasium to-
were morrow evening at 5:00 o'clock. Ev-
the eryone interested in tennis is urged to
y so be present.
Tennis has aroused intense interest
I to among the Michigan students of late,
field and the number of those who play has
Bar- made the present facilities for the
tion- sport inadequate. Heretofore, a mon-
short opoly on the tennis courts by some
aults who never tire of playing, has deprived
made others -of an opportunity to make use
nces, of the limited courts. As a remedy for
ps to this, Intramural Director Rowe, Coach
ig on Lee, Captain Wilson of the Varsity
team, and others have proposed the
die to association which will be formed to-'
when inorrow.
prded Itis thought by the promulgators of
good, this movement that a campus organiza-
; one. tion, through its executive committee
line- and regulations.will be able to obviate
this defect. All who expect to utilize
n ac- the Ferry field courts will have to
tting affiliate with the association and abide
ound, by its legislation in order that its pur-
ound. pose may be achieved.
isler Interclass tennis will also be taken
enton up at the meeting tomorrow evening.
ugh- The athletic association has offered'
r let two loving cups for the championship
class teams, and class managers will
roub- be elected.
eehy

PLAN TO POLICE HURON RIVER ICHOOSE CAST OF L'ASSAUT"

Eastern Michigan Edison Co. Will
Work With University Organiza,
tions to Protect Property
Plans are being formulated to police

Bernstein's Play to Be Presented by
Players With Former Experience
in Theatricals
The cast of "L'Assaut" by Henry.

the Huron river at the places where I Bernstein, to be presented by the Cer-

ALPHA NU WINS IN SECOND
CUP DEBATE PRELIMINARY
E. J. Engle, '14, M. C. Briggs, '14,
and L. J. Fries, '15, of the Alpha Nu
Cup debating team defeated the Web-
ster team composed of A. J. Mickelson,
'16L, P. G. Egar, '16L, and D. W. Ogil-
bee, '16L, last night in the second pre-
liminary for the Cup debate, the sub-
ject of which is Resolved: That Immi-
gration should be further restricted.
The Adelphi team, Victor Sugar, '15,
Harry G.tGault, '15, and N. E. Pinney,
'16, won the inter-society preliminary
against the Jeffersonidns. The final
Cup debate will take place between
Alpha Nu and Adephi in University
Hall on May 8, on the same question.
Adelphi will have the affirmative side
and Alpha Nu the negative, according
to the choice made last night.
FOUR SPEAKERS ON
SUNDAY PROGRAM
Wesleyan Guild Meeting
Charles E. Jefferson, pastor of the
Broadway National Church of New
York City, will speak.on "The Church
and International Peace" at the Wes-
leyan Guild service in the Methodistt
Church at 10:30 o'clock this morning.I
Jewish Students Congregation.
Rabbi David Lefkowitz of Dayton,
Ohio, will speak at the Jewish Stu-
dents' Congregation in the Orpheumr
theater at 7:00 o'clock tonight. Rabbi
I.efkowitz has spent much time amongc
young men and has a message for ev-
eryone, The meeting is open to all.
Congregational Church. l
Professor Swain will give an Illus-
trated lecture on the Canadian Rockiest
in the Congregational Church at 6:151
o'clock tonight.
Menorah Lecturec
Dr. H. M. Sheffer, of the department
of philosophy in the University of
Minnesota, will be the speaker on thel
Menorah lecture course at 8:00 o'clockl
tonight in Newberry hall. His subject
will be "The Philosophy of Job." 1
The public is invited to attend all
Menorah lectures and to take part in
the discussions which follow them.t
GEO. STERLING FAMOUS POET e
TO LECTURE IN ANN ARBOR
George Sterling, the famous Cali-
fornia poet and magazine writer ar-
rived in the city last night for a three
or four day visit with Edward N. Hy-
att, '17. An effort will be made to ar-
range for a lecture on "California
Writers" by Mr. Sterling during his1
stay in the city.1
Mr. Sterling was advertised to lec-
ture in Ann Arbor during the past
spring vacation, but changes in his
plans delayed his arrival, until the
present time.
No Danger of Spread of Ypsi Epidemic
That there is little danger of a spread
of the small-pox epidemic, now in Yp-
silanti, to this city is the opinion of
Dr. H. H. Cummings, head of the
health service, and Dr. J. A. Wessin-
ger, city health officer. Authorities at
Ypsilanti report that the epidemic is
well under control and that no new
cases have been reported since last
Friday. Many students have been vac-
cinated there as a result of the out-
break.
Wrong Time Announced for Lecture
Contrary to the announcement in the
university news bulletin, the lecture to

be given by Prof. C. E. Eggert on the
Deutscher Verein play, "Der Professor
Als Kaufmann," which, will be held
next Friday night, will not occur
Thursday night, but Thursday at 4:00
o'clock in room 101 economics build-
ing.

PENNSY

Haff, Jansen, Murphy and Lamey WI
Probably Make Up Two Mile
Team Which Runs on
Saturday
TRAINER RUNS VETERANS IN
MORNING AGAINST THE WATO]
Team Averages Under Two Minutes
Which Is Faster Than Last
Year's Victors
As the result of preliminary try-out
held on Ferry field yesterday after
noon, Michigan's quartette of relay
runners for the Pennsylvania games in
Philadelphia Saturday will probably b
Haff, Jansen, Lamey and Murphy. Tw
races were staged by Trainer Farrel
yesterday, one between Haff and Jan
sen, and the other for all the recrui
candidates, six in number.
The race in the morning was agains
time, Haff setting the pace and Jansen
following close behind all the way
around. No official time for eithe
race was given out, but the unofficia
watches caught both tilts at under two
minutes, thus insuring a quartette even
faster than the squad which won
championship honors on Franklin field
last spring in eight minutes flat.
In the afternoon race Murphy and
Lamey came out on top, with Gries
and Brown following close behind in
the order named. The showing o
Lamey was a distinct surprise to the
rooters, but was not unexpected by the
coach and veterans, who had been
watching the hard and conscientiou:
work of the former long-distance man
Both Murphy and Lamey trailed the
bunch on the first lap and the first hal
of the second, resting content with the
pace set by Griest. With three-fourths
of the race over, however, these twi
started a sprint which ended at the
tapeline in a win for both of them ove
Griest and Brown and Ufer, the lead
ers up to that time.
SOCIOLOGY STUDENTS SEE
STATE PRISON CONDITIONS
Fifteen students of sociology madea
visit to the state penitentiary at Jack
son yesterday to study the condition
existing there. Chaplain E. H. Lougher
in addressing the students, spoke o:
the subject of self-government amon
the prisoners, which he claimed wa
impracticable, because of the warpe
judgment of many of the men. "Ou
policy," he said, "is discipline, wor
and education," the latter includin
moral and religious training as well a
intellectual.

COACH TRIES
OUT MEN FOR

U

teen, and S
oubled. B
iird, and H

tr

it is most frequently used by students,
in order to insure better protection for
lives and property. The Eastern Mich=
igan Edison Company is leading the
movement and expects to cooperate
with city and university organizations,
The grounds about that company's
plant are being beautified for the use
of the public at large. New grass has
been planted and shrubs will be set
out. The park commissioner has ar-
ranged to police the river from the
Broadway bridge to Barton Pond, in
order to protect the new park and
grounds in the vicinity of the Huron..
A meeting will be called this week
of representatives of the Michigan Un-
ion Moat club, the Park board and the
facutty, in an attempt to get them in-
terested in the matter and to help in
drawing up a set of rules to govern
canoeists and promenaders.
BASSETT, '12, TO SUPERVISE
SETTING OUT OF SHRUBBERY
Ray Bassett, '12, the city forester,
will have charge of the change in
shrubbery decoration about Hill audi-
torium. A new variety of evergreen,
the Arbor Vitae, will take the place of
those planted last year. About- three
thousand plants will be used in the
work, which will be completed some
time before the May Festival. In con-
nection with this work, two hundred
shrubs of various varieties will be
planted along State street.

cle Francals at Sarah Caswell Angell
Hall, April 30, is as follows:
Alexandre Merital ...... Mr. Talamon
Antonin Frepeau .. Professor Wagner
Garancia ,.,,..,...,, James Chenot
Daniel Merltal .,, Leland Thompson
Julian Merital ...... Robert Tannahill
Un Valet DeChambre , ... Cyril Quinn
Renee De Rould ...... Isabelle Rizer
Georgette Merital ......Ruth Crandall
Several of the cast have been promi-
nent in campus theatricals. Miss Rizer
took a leading part in the.1912 Comedy
play "Mouly," and Robert Tannahill
has appeared in several of the annual
Cercle plays. Mr. Talamon and Cyril
Quinn have also had considerable ex-
perience in Cercle dramatics.
Last Senior Lit Dinner Held Thursday,
Senior lits will hold their last din-
ner of the year Thursday night at the
Michigan Union. Adna R. Johnson
will act as toastmaster, and Prof. A. H.
Lloyd, B. A. Bartlett and Lester Ros-
enbaum will respond to toasts. A
string trio will enliven the program
with several selections.
Governor Ferris Will Address Banquet
Ferris Institute club is planning a
big banquet, at which Gov. Woodbridge
N. Ferris and Prof. G. G. Masselink,
vice- president of Ferris Institute, will
speak, to be held at the Union Tues-
day night. A reception will immedi-
ately precede the banquet.

ee runs, but a
things. Benton
enth, doubling,
s wild pitch.
o runs in the
g prettily after
Labodie walk-
fly scored the
triple in this,
t, as Baribeau
ut.
n's final choice
I the slants of
iltless fashion,
the extra base
i three hits,
n, and Benton
Every member
ed except Bar-

Labodie, If.........3 2
Totals..........36 13
Alma
AB R
Siminton, 3b .... ..4 .0
Goodrich, ........4 0
Voght,c..........4 0
McCloy, lb........3 0
Wood, cf..........3 0
Schultz, rf.........3 0
Peacock, if .....2 0
Green, 2b......,...3 0
Johnson, p~...........3 0

1 4 0 0
1527 11 2

H
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
4

PO
1
4
4
10
0
2
1
1
1

A
4
2
2
2
0
0
0
0
5

E'
2
2
1
0'
0'
0
0
0
1

cf .........
, lb .......
n, 2b........
rf. ... ......
s ..........
, 3b ........

AB R
..4 2
..4 1
..5 1
..2 1
..3 0
..4 2
..4 2
..3 1
.4 1

H
3
2
2
1
0.
2
1
1
2

P0
0
9
1
0
0
0
3
0
10

A
0.
0
5
2
0
0
4
0
0

'E
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0

Totals..........29 0 2 24 15 6
Innings.....123456789-R
Michigan......5 0 2 0 0 3 1 2*-13
Alma .........000000000- 0
Three base hit-McQueen; two base
hits-Hippler, Benton; sacrifice hits-
Hughitt, Sheehy; sacrifice fly-How--
ard; stolen bases-Howard, McQueen;
double plays-Baker to Howard; John-
son to McCloy to Voght; left on bases
-Michigan 3, Alma 3; first base on er-
rors-Michigan 3, Alma 2; struck out
-by Sisler 7 in four innings; by Bari-
beau 3 in 5 innings; by Johnson, 3 in
eight innings; bases on balls-off Bar-
ibeau 1, off Johnson 1; wild pitch-
Johnson; linfe-1:40; umpire-Sprow.

III'

Cor. Division
N and Huron Sts

PROF. J. W. CUNLIFFE WILL
RELIEVE PROF. F. N. SCOTT
Prof. J. W. Cunliffe, who will take
charge of all Prof. F. N. Scott's class-
es, beginning May 18, during the lat-
ter's absence in Europe, is at present
assistant director in the Pulitzer
School of Journalism, Columbia Uni-
versity. Professor Cunliffe was at one
time head of the English department
at the University of Wisconsin.,

i

H

-

REV. LEONARD A. BARRETT, Pastor.
RoY HAMILTON, Student Pastor

i

Dean Benjamin to Lecture Tuesd
Dean C. H. Benjamin, of the en
neering school of Purdue Universi
will lecture on "Perpetual Motion"
room -348 engineering building Tu
day evening at 7:45 o'clock under I
auspices of the Engineering Socie
The lecture will be illustrated by me
els and slides and is open to all.

10:30. "The American Boy."
I 2:00. Young Man's Class-Roy W. Hamilton, Leader
6:30. Christian Endeavor Society. Candle Light Meeting

[oi -I

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"Go to Hill Auditorium" Tonight

56th Annual

M.

J.

'apbeli
New York City

White

Meeting

of

SC

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