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April 25, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-04-25

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1914.

PRICE FiIVEI

x

TRIP

BY

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S

i Governor's Banquet
and Sing at Mormon
uple in Salt Lake
City

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Senior women's luncheon, Michigan
'Union, 12:00 o'clock.
Fresh. and Soph girls' track meet, Bar-
bour gym, 3:00 to 5:00 o'clock.
Weekly membership dance, Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
Michigan-Western Reserve baseball
game, Ferry field, 3:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
President A. F. Sheldon speaks at the
Majestic theater, 6:10 o'clock.
Rabbi Leo M. Franklin speaks before
Jewish Students' Congregation, Or-
pheum theater, 7:00 o'clock.
Samuel S. Marquis, D.D., speaks in St.
Andrews church, 7:45 o'clock.
Dr. Mabel Ulrich gives a lecture to
girl's in Newberry hall 4:30 o'clock.
WESTERN RESERVE HUMBLED
IN CONTEST WITH AGGIES

, '16L, STRICKEN WITH
PPENDICITIS DURING TRIP
inment Is Given at Alumni
Association Banquet in
Chicago
to Ann Arbor at 6:57 o'clock
ay morning, after covering
niles, the combined musical
f the university terminated the
eek tour of the west.
. Louis the men were tendered
bition game by Coach Rickey's
. A five hour stop was made
sas City to play to the alumni
The clubs then went to Denver
a concert was given April 9.
bs were the guests of the gov-
convention, dining with nine
rs from the western states, the
nt Secretary of the Interior
federal Land Commissioner.'
was the next objective point,
>s playing there April 10, and
into Salt Lake City for Easter.
The rules of the Mormon
decreeing against church visit-
Sunday were broken to allow
s to sing in the Mormon Tem-
exposition commissioner met
is in San Francisco and show-
a the exposition grounds. In
;eles the men went out to Ven-
ch for a plunge in the Pacific:
ere able to pick oranges from
s in Pasadena, where fruit and
s were growing on the same

(Special to The Michigan Daily.)
EAST LANSING, MICH., April 24.-
M. A. C. today defeated Western Re-
serve 7 to 1 in a listless game. The.
Clevelanders were held to six hite, a~n
error by the Aggies letting in the on-
ly run for the visitors.
Macklin's men landed on the Re-
serve twirler for 13 solid hits, and
earned their total of seven runs.
The Buckeyes left tonight for Ann
Arbor, where they will play Michigan
Saturday afternoon. Reserve hopes
to repeat her performance of two years
ago when she handed Michigan the
first defeat of the season on Ferry field
by a score of 2 to 0. Last year Michi-
gan won, 11 to 5.
FRESHMEN WOMEN
WIN. FINAL GAME

LUNDGREN WILL
WORK GAPTAIN
SISLER TODAY
Michigan's Star Twirler Is Selected
to Face Western Reserve
In Third Home
Game
COACH, STRUCK BY BATTED
BALL, IS SLIGHTLY INJURED
Practice Contest With All-Fresh Team
Features Final Workout
Yesterday
Western Reserve University is the
team which will be compelled to face
the attack of the Varsity today, and
to make matters more. interesting for
the invaders from Cleveland, Coach
Lundgren has selected Captain Sisler
to do the twirling for Michigan.
"Rus" Baer, the veteran backstop,
will catch his first intercollegiate
game of the season today. The split
digit which prevented him from taking
the southern trip is healed over, al-
though still weak. As Mattson's fin-
gers are in still worse condition, Lund-
gren is forced to ask the veteran to
work in Hippler's absence.
Labodie will start in left field again,
and George has apparently won the
berth as a regular by his work in the
home games. "Lab" has batted .600 in
the two games,getting three hits in five
trips. He has made five putouts in the
two games, and has stolen three bases,
and the coach has decided to move him
up before the catcher in the batting
order, following Hughitt.
During yesterday's practice Coach
Lundgren had a narrow escape from
a serious accident, a line drive from
"Bill" Davidson's bat striking him in
the knee cap while he was pitching'
to the men in batting drill. It sounded
as if the bone broke, and the force ofy
the blow crumpled up the coach. An
examination, however, showed that no'
serious damage was done, although
the coach will probably be bothered
for several days.I
As a final preparation for today's7
game Lundgren gave his men a five'
(Continued on page 4.)

SCaliber of WoZ"erine Runners Causes
Eastern Critics to Anticipate
Shattering of Former
Record
CAPT. KOHLER EXPECTED TO
CARRY OFF HAMMER HONORS
Greist, Alternate in Two juile Event,
Is Awaited by Teammates
and Farrell
(Special to The Michigan Daily.)
PHILADELPHIA, PA., April 24.-
Trainer Farrell and seven of the eight
Michigan entrants in the Penn carni-
val arrived this morning, and worked
out on Franklin field. Griest, the
eighth member of the squad, missed
the train at Ann Arbor, and is expect-
ed late this afternoon.
Track followers are inclined to pick
the Michigan quartet to win the two-
mile relay race tomorrow afternoon,
in spite of the claims advanced by
other contenders. The Illinois four
which bested the Chicago two mile
team last Saturday, in eight minutes
flat, is confident of pushing the Wol-
verines, and Trainer Keene Fitzpat-
rick claims that he has a toam from
Princeton that will bid for the first
honors.
Michigan's defen ders-Haff, Jansen,
Murphy, and Lamey-all make the half
mile distance in under two minutes,
and the first two can be expected to
run in one minute 56 seconds, if neces-
sary. This will insure the Michigan
team a mark well under the record
of eight minutes fiat set up by their
last year's quartet.
Captain Kohler will meet the best
men of the east in the weight events.
He is conceded to have the strongest
chance in the hammer, and is sure to
score in the shot put. Whitney of Dart-
mouth, and Beatty of Columbia, will be
his chief opponents in the shot, and
may force the Wolverine captain to ac-
cept a second or third. Seward and
(Continued on page 4.)

'MICHIGAN TEAM
CONCEDED BEST
RELAY ,ENTRANT

* * a * * * * yo * a
SMIETHOD OF RIUSCITATION
* by Dr. H. H. Cummings.
t act immediately upon recov-
ering the body from the water. 4
*Lay the person prone, face
* downward, with stomach renting
* on a firm plane surface. Wipe
* mouth and nostrils dry. Wrap
* the corner of a handkerchief
* about the foreflinger and 'clear
* the mouth of all mucus and
* slimy substances. Rip open the *
* clothing on chest and back and
* keep face exposed~ to air. Sepa- *
* rate the jaws and keep apart by *
* a piece of wood.
* Kneel by the side of the pa-
* tient and place your hands over
* the lowest ribs. Lean forward "
* and put your weight straight '
* over the lowest ribs. Exert this '
* pressure for three seconds. To *
* count three seconds, say: "One *
* thousand and one, one thousand *
* and two, one thousand and *
* three." Do not remove bands *
* from ribs, but release the pres- *
* sure from the ribs for two sec- *
* onds, counting in the same man- *
* ner as given above. Alternate *
* thus (three seconds pressure and *
* two seconds release) about 12 *
* times a minute until breathing *
is restored. This method at once *
* expels water and produces the *
* identical results of normal *
* breathing.
* Keep the body warm in every *
* possible way, by sheltering from *
* the wind, rubbing hands and sol- *
es of feet, and by hot applica- *
tions. Warm the head nearly as *
fast as to avoid congestion. *
* After breathing is restored, *
which may take up to two hours *
to accomplish, remove patient to *
* a warm bed and give stimulants *
* in samil doses only. *
* * * * * * * * * * *
BOAT CLUB PLANS
WATER MARATHON

Part

burned,

of Jeanne d'Arc in 1
Pageant Filled by Miriam
Hubbard; Rest of Cast
in Doubt

LEAD GOES TI
DAUGHTER I

Hanchett Stars for First
Girls in Deciding Fray
With Juniors

Year

was
he way

Several Teams Representing Societies
Have Already Entered Names
For Regatta
START WILL BE AT LAKELAND

neapolis but has not been
n yet. The clubs played
igh schools in Omaha, in
he regular concert. A
ven in their honor Tues-
he clubs stopped in Rock-
day, going to Chicago to
lumni banquet Thursday
't Tannahill and Durward
re in Chicago at this din-
ed the argentine arid max-
e exception of of Stark,.
e to make 8:00 o'clock.
rday.
LEY RECOMMENDS
)F SAN CARLO OPERA

MISS ROBERTSON SHOOTS WELL
Freshmen women won the basket-
ball championship by defeating the
junior team in a 14 to 7 game in Bar-
bour gymnasium yesterday afternoon.
The first score was marked by the
freshmen who never lost the lead.
Their team work, together with the re-
markable shooting of Miss Hanchett
enabled them to finish the first half
with a total of 8 to the juniors' 5.
jThe juniors showed their best form
at the beginning of the second lialf,
but when time was called the wearers
of the green had doubled their lead
over the third year women.
Miss Robertson did most of the scor-
ing for the juniors, mising only two of
her throws for field goals, while Miss
Hanchett did stellar work for the
freshmen. The centers deserve much
commendation, Miss Love's speed
being responsible for two of the
junior scores, while Miss Waters' pass-
i-ng was not the least factor in the suc-
cess of the freshmen.
The lineup and summaries of yester-
day's game follow:
Freshmen (14) Position Juniors (7)

DRILL ON MAIN CHORUS
COMMENCES NEXT 1
All Moving Picture Privileges
Rights Are Granted to
A. S. Lyndon
Miriam E. Hubbard, '16, has
chosen to represent the charac
Jeanne d'Arc in the pageant to
acted upon Ferry field the even
May 21. The fact that Miss H
is the daughter of the well I
writer, Elbert Hubbard, of East
ra, N. Y., will add considerable o
Interest in the pageant.
Prof. Kenyon has not made
the rest of the cast but this will
ably be done, soon. At prese
question of eligibility is causin
committee trouble. Drill on the
chorus will be commenced next
A. S. Lyndon was granted the
to make the moving picture flu
the Jeanne d'Arc pageant on M
These films will be shown in all t
cal theatres and throughout the
by contracting film companies.
Bids for the costuming of the
eant were awarded to the
Schoultz Costuming Co., of Ch
and the Detroit Scenic and Costi
Co., of Detroit.
STRINGENT LAWS MADE FOR
TENNIS RACQUET WIEL:
Bad Weather and Unforeseen M
Put Courts in Horrible
Condition
The following regulations have
submitted by Intramural Dil
Rowe and the tennis committee I
ply to all who use the Ferry field
nis courts: 1. Players must wea
nis shoes. 2. After completing
consecutive sets, players must
quish privilege to courts to w
players. 3. On days when Va
baseball or other contests are
held on Ferry field, those W'Ishi
play tennis will be admitted afte
o'clock only on presentation of ec
book.
Any infringement on the first t
these rules can be reported to
managers of tennis teams, or Dii
Rowe. Players are asked to st
the varsity courts so that the va
men may have their courts' in
shape -at all times.
Inclement weather has. frust
the plans of the athletic assoc
for putting the Ferry field cour
playing condition, and, as a c
quence, the =ajority of courts ar
suitable for play now.
It was learned at the athletic
yesterday that every effort is bein
tended to have the courts repaire
that bad wither and unforeseen
haps have delayed the work. I
diately following the spring r
ma were put to work on the c
but the rain of the precediing wee]
soaked the ground so thoroughly
their rolling was of little consequ
With the courts caked and cra
some anxious tennis enthusiasts 1
to utilize them, and on top of
tramping, rain .ot in again .an
courts have since resembled rak
gardens.
Fresh Discards Go to Interelass T
The engineering department
out in full force yesterday after
and invaded south Ferry field wil

After witnessing last night's per-
formance of the San Carlo Opera Co.,
at the Whitney theatre, Prof. Albert
A. Stanley spoke in the most glowing
terms of the work of the troupe. "It is
one of the best companies that has
visited Ann Arbor in a long time," he
said, "and is well worth the attention
of every student on the campus."
The San Carlo Grand Opera compa-
ny will give its two concluding per-
formances at the Whitney theatre to-
day. In the afternoon Verdi's "Rigo-
letto" is announced for presentation
with Vergeri and Antola as Gilda and
Rigoletto respectively. The evening
performance will be another of Verdi's
operas-the ever-popular "Il Trova-
tore." For this Mme. Ada Cassuto,
the noted Covent Garden soprano, has
been chosen to sing the role of Leano-
ra. In this connection it is interest-
ing to note that Mme. Cassuto has fre-
quently sung with the great tenor,
Caruso-in itself commendation of no
little value.
Bulletin Gives New Department Title
The new official title,-Departments
of Engineering and Architecture,-ap-
peared on the campus for the first time
in the new bulletins of those depart-
ments, which were put out Thursday.
This is the first notice of the fact that

MOSER'S, COMEDY
PROVES_ SUCCESS
Gertrude Helmecke and George Grobe
as Husband and Wife, Take
First Honors
SMALL STAGE PROVES HANDICAP
Taking every advantage of the op-
portunities for clever comedy offered
by Moser's bright farce, an exception-
ally well balanced cast achieved suc-
cess in the 12th annual Deutscher Ver-
ein play, "Der Professor Als Kauf-
mann" at Sarah Caswell Angell hall
last night. The many ludicrous situ-
ations were ably handled,and the char-
acters were well cast both for individ-
ual acting and general effect.
As the successful business man,
George Grabe, '16, ably supported by
Gertrude Helmecke, '14, as his poetic
wife, took first honors. Erwin Har-
tung, '14, in the role of the irritable
and impracticable professor, and Ella
Fredeen, '15, as his wife, were a dis-
tinct success. Vera Burridge, '15, and
Mildred Nuechterlein, '15, as Therese
and Hedwig, easily charmed Georg
and Bruno, the ardent young lovers,
cleverly handled by Carl Guthe, '14,
and Oscar Klager, '17E. Robert Tan-
nahill, '15, as the supercillious dandy
presented some of the most finished
acting of the performance. As the in-
dulgent and carefree uncle, Reuben
Peterson, '14, admirably filled his part.
The minor characters were well acted
by William Hiller, '15, William Laux,
'16, Jean Davidson, '15 and Leah Schu-
eren, '16.
Although considerably hand'icapped
by the small size of the platform, the
general effect of the staging was good.
The play was under the direction of
Mr. F. B. Wahr, of the German depart-
ment.

UNION TO ISSUE
NEW PROSPECTUS
Descriptive Booklet of Organization
Will Be Used as Aid in
Campaign
FACULTY APPROVES OF SCHEME
As an adjunct to the million dollar
campaign recently inaugurated by .the
Michigan Union 35,000 copies. ti s
elaborate Union prospectus are now
being printed, in order that the story
of the growth and aims of the organi-
zation may be spread broadcast
throughout the country.
Replete with cuts and feature arti-
cles, the 20 pages of the booklet cover
the growth and activity of the Union
from the time of its birth until the be-
ginning of the present semester. Sta-
tistics are used showing the percent-
ages of fraternity and non-fraternity
men enrolled, together with the num-
ber of life and participating life mem-
bers. Lists of events staged at the
Union by the numerous campus organ-
izations are given in detail showing
the breadth of appeal made by the or-
ganization to the student body.-The
remainder of the space is given over
to a detailed description of the new
million dollar club house, and compar-
ison with the buildings now in use in.
some of the other leading universities.
The attitude of the faculty is set
forth in an article signed by the ad-
ministrative officers of the university.
The beginning of the article reads:
"The university is about to make an
earnest effort to -add to its equipment,
adequate housing for a purpose re-
garded by all of us as most import-
ant for the accomplishment of the pur-
poses of a broad education. We wish
to emphasize the importance to the
university of the continued existence
and growth of the Michigan Union."

A water marathon race in canoes
from Lakeland to Ann Arbor, for two
man crews, is planned by the Union
Boat club for May 9. Flans for the
regatta are not yet sufficiently settled
to be announced. The membership
campaign with a goal of 500 is now
under way.
As a general rule the entries in the
marathon are to represent organiza-
tions, the senior engineers, and several
honor societies and fraternities hav-
ing already entered teams, but teams
may be entered which are not repre-
sentative of societies by using the
name of the Union. A silver loving
cup, to be won three years for final
ownership, is the prize. Entries should
be made with Ray Hill, '14E.
The canoes will be started from
Lakeland at three minute intervals.
By a ruling of the Ann Arbor Civic
Association and the Union life-saving
committee, teams will be made to take
10 or 15 minutes time out at all dams
on the route.
The boat club membership cam-
paign, under the general chairmanship
of E. B. McKinley, '16, will be modeled
after the life membership campaign.
Staats M. Abrams, '17, Harold Bow-
cock, '16, Howard Pelham, '16, and W.
L. Watson, '17E, are sub-chairmen.
Each of these have about 10 men under
them. In this way the entire member-

Hanchett......... R.F.
McFarlane... . L.F.
Basset. ..........J.C.
Waters.........S.C..
Armstrong,...... . S.C.
Shinkman........ R.G.
Vail. ............L.G.

.Drittler
.... Robertson
........Inglis
.Doyle
....... Love
...... Gordon
... . Farnham

Summary: Field goals,-Hanchett 3,
McFarlane 2, Robertson 2, Drittler 1;
fouls-Hanchett 4, Drittler 1; time of
halves-12 minutes; score end of first
half-freshmen $, juniors 5; referee-
Miss Post; umpire-Miss Dreffein;
scorer-Miss Atwood.
Fraternity Men Convene in Ann Arbor
Representatives from ten chapters
of Gamma Eta Gamma, professional
law fraternity, are in Ann Arbor for
the national convention which is being
held Friday, Saturday, and Sunday of
this week. Most of the chapters of
the organization are in the east and
this is the first convention to be held
in the west. The conclave is being at-
tended by 18 representatives.

ship roll of th& Union will be canvass- senior, junior, sophomore and
ed' man teams. Tie lits were secor

11 ..

The objects of the club are to pre-
vent, accidents on the Huron, to pro-
note interest in aquatic sports, and
to pave the way for a varsity crew.
The benefits, of the club are its protec-
tion, and privileges such as the right
to fly the official flag, free entry into
regatta events, first choice of canoes
for the regatta at the boat livery, and
admission to special boat club parties.

the juniors and freshmen workir
All freshmen who have bee
from the All-Fresh baseball squa
urged to report to their class :
gers. As this is the first year
there has been an All-Fresh tea
idea may have arisen that that
be the freshman's only chance to
nart in camnus ball but this is

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