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April 30, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-04-30

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

1

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iigan

ia

lI Y

T

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1914.

PRICE

i . .. x

.. t

I

EVEN FS FOR TODAY
Fresh engineer class dinner, Michigan
Union, 6:00 o'clock.
Cercle Francais play, "L'Assaut," Sar-
ah Caswell Angell hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Newton 1). Baker speaks to Order of
the Coif in room G, law building,
4:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF 'TOMORROW

CAST OF JEANNE
IS ANNOUNCED.

MAYOR BAKER

I

FRESHMEN WILL HOLD FIRST
ANNUAL DEBATE TOMORROW
Adelphli and Alpha Nu First Year Men
Will Clash For Possession
of Trophy

i

HILLSDALE

and

Leading Role to Be Filled by
Hubbard, '16, Daughter of1
Known Aurora
Sage

WLL ADDRESS
LAW STUDENTS
Chief Executive of Cleveland Comes
Under Auspices of Order
of Coif Honorary
Society
AL 1' I'S 'REDITS HIM 'WITH
iAEING POLISHED SPEAKER

Mirriam
Well

RSEfENT
Action by
In Is

Senior law class dance, Michigan1
ion, 9:00 o'clock..
Indiana club smoker, Michigan Un
7:00 o'clock.
The Drama league presents the "K
tomaniac," Newberry hall,8
c'clock.

Un- PROF. KENYON RESPONSIBLE
FOR SELECTION OF PLAYElS
ion,
Large Chorus of 00 Will Be Notilh'(l
lep- Personally by Committee
8:00 MembersI

The freshmanbdebate, an innovation
this year, will be held between Adel-
phi and Alpha Nu in Adelphi hall at
7:30 o'clock tomorrow night. A. F.
Paley, F. L. Nesbit, and R. M. Carsoni
have been selected for the Adelphi
team, while M. C. Briggs, H. B. Tee-
garden, and H. H. Springston, will rep-
resent Alpha Nu.
The subject of the debate is "Resolv-
ed: that immigration should be re-
stricted by the United States govern-
ment." This question was also used
in the Cup debate this year.
The freshman debate was arranged
by Belta Sigma Rho, the national hon-
orary debating society, to stimulate in-
terest among the freshmen, and to fur-
nish material for the Varsity debating
teams. A handsome cup has been or-
dered by the society as a testimonial
to the winning team.

TWOSAFE1
Capt. Sisler Performs in Super
Striking Out Ten Visitin
Batsmen in
Order
COACH LUNDGREN'S TOSSE:
REGISTER FOURTH SH
Davidson Makes Debut on
Grounds, Displaying Abili
in Pinch
Michigan, 11-12-0; Hillsda
-7.
Four straight shutouts-35 c

Lecture by Laurence Maxwell
Been Changed From 4:00 to
3:00 O'clock

Has

ie Michigan Daily)
CH., April 29.-Coach
opposed the endorse-
baseball by the Uni-
-an in a speech before
mni association here
local body of gradu-
esolution in favor of
meeting held April 15."
the football prospects
id in shifting to the
er ball explained that
tke part in the dis-
atter if he did not be-
action taken by the
on this matter would
the athletic relations
Yost, Michigan's pe-
>sition makes it prac-
take the lead in the
in the elegibility rul-:
very institution in the
med a positive stand
change, according to
as Michigan stands
and is not yet really
t, the Wolverines are
ich makes it impos-
summer ball, no mat-
ctory the present rul-
incere Michigan is in
ep.
,'ASSAUT TONIGHT

,o

es WellI

rehearsal for the per-
Bernstein's L'Assaut, a
nd politics, which Cercle
present in Sarah Cas-
hall tonight was gone
night with an ease and
:he critics agreed prom-
a performance of unus-
characters in the play
. Mr. Rene Talamon in
e plays the part of Alex-]
and his two sons, Daniel'
are played by Leland
d Robert Tannahill. Cy-
f. Wagner, James Chen-
dall, and Isabelle Rizer,
ier parts.
I Teams Resume Series
ing interclass games
iriginally scheduled' for
ernoon will be played
ngineers vs. fresh med-
vs. fresh dents. The
e has been set back a
games planned for to-
layed tomorrow and so

Liquor Seller Bound Over to Court
Roland Becks, the colored taxicab
driver charged with selling liquor to
students on the night of March 6, was
bound over to the May term of the cir-
cuit court at his preliminary hearing
before Justice W. G. Doty yesterday
morning.
REGENTS HANDLE
ROUTINEMATTER
Five graduate students were ap-
pointed to the $500 university fellow-
ships, at the April meeting of the
board of regents, held yesterday, and
fourteen others were appointed to the
$300 fellowships. These appointments
were made upon the recommendation of
the executive committee of the grad-
uate department.
Those receiving the appointments
were: Leland Crossman, A.B., U.of M.;
Sarah Hincks, A.B., Vassar College;
Adolph Rovelstad, A.B., St. Olef Col-
lege, A.M., U. of M.; Will Rufus, A.B.'
and A.M., Albion College; Volney
Wells, A.B., Olivet College.
The '$ 300 fellowships -Alvalyn
Woodward, Ph.B. and M.S., University,
of Rochester; William Raymond, A.B.
University of New Brunswick and A.M..
University of Michigan; Laurence
Johnson, A.B., U. of M.;. Lewis Vander-,
Velde, A.B., U.of M.;William Hoyt, A.B.
and A.M., Olivet College; Hope Fisher,
A.B., Vassar College, A.M. Columbia
University; William McCay, A.B.,
Morningside College, and A. M. State
University of Iowa; Leslie C. Waite,
(engineer) B.S., University of Michi-
gan; Esther Shaw, A.B., Mt. Holyoke
College and A.M., University of Mich-
igan; Clifford C. C. Camp, B.S., Earl-
ham College and A.M., University of
Michigan.
The Carl Braun Fellowship-How-
ard McDonald, A.B., Princeton Univer-
-sity.
Buhl Classical Fellowship-HomerE
Robbins, A.B. and A.M., University of
Michigan,
Emma J. Cole Fellowship in Botanyi
'-Edwin B. Mains, A.B., University of
Michigan.
Morris Fellowship in Philosophy-1
John:Kuizenga, A.B., Hope College.
The board granted a request from
the Federation of Christian Workers,
requesting the use of Hill Auditorium
for six religious meetings to be held
next year.
Prof. William Henderson was grant-i
ed permission to be in New York City
May 12-'3, to attend the National Con-
ference on Universities and Publicf
Service. Prof. Campbell Bonner wasf
granted leave to attend the meeting ofi
the managing committee of the Ameri-
can School of Classical Studies at Ath-
ens, which meets in New York CityI
May 9.
The degree of LL.B. was granted to1
Charles Engelbertson, of Muskegon.
The board provided for the publish-
ing of the university extension bulle-E
tin, which shall contain a record of all
the activities of the university in the1
way of extension service.
Louise Lindeberg was granted a cer-
tificate from the university training

Final selections for the cast of the
Jeanne dArc pageant, to be staged
May 21 on Ferry field, were announced
by Prof. H. A. Kenyon yesterday. Mir-
riam Hubbard, '16, daughter of the
well known Elbert Hubbard, of East
Aurora, N. Y., will take the title role.
Those to be included in the choruses,
which will number over 300, will be
personally notified by the cast com-
mittee.
Thecast will include:
Jeanne d'Arc .. Mirriam Hubbard, '16
Jacques d'Arc, her father........
........ Reuben Peterson, '14
Isabelle Romce, her mother, ........
....... Catherine Reighard, '15
Laxart, her uncle...............
Jacques ........Harold Abbott, '15E
Pierre, her brother ....R. J. Waite, '14
Jean, her brother......Paul Cooter,'14
Catherine, her sister.............
.Irene Bigalke, '14
Hauviette, her friend. Ruth Mensch,'14
Mengette, her friend . .Elsa Apel, '16
Noel Ramguesson, youth of Domre-
my .,..........Paul Wagner, '16E
Sieur Louis de Conte, youth of Dom-
remy . ...........Russell Dean, '15
Pere Fonte, priest of Domremy ... .
...............Robert Tannahill, '15
Cauebon, Bishop of Beauvais,.....
.Gordon Eldredge, '14a
St. Michael.....Arthur H. Kohler,'14
St. Catherine ..Beatrice Lambrecht,'16
St. Margaret ........ Rose Bjork, '14
L'Amiral de Culon. .Harold Perkins,'14
Sleur de Graville.....Harold Perry
Seur de Rais .... John Stevens, '15L
Court Jester ... Waldo Fellows, '14
English Captain .... Harry Gault, '15
French Captain ...............
.C. S. Bloomshield, '16
NOTED CHINESE TO
ENTER NEXT FALL
P. H. Peng, the former private sec-
retary of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, ex-presi-
dent of China, will be among the for-
eign students of the university next
fall as a special student sent by the'
new Chinese government. Mr. Peng is
now taking his required academic
work in the city high school and will'
enter the literary department next
fall, specializing in political science'
and economics.
While attending the Magi University'
in Japan, the recent revolution broke1
out in China, and' he returned to his
country and became an aide to Gov-
ernor General D. E. Chen of the prov-
ince of Kaingsu. While on a mission tol
Shanghai, he met President Sun Yat
Sen who appointed him as his private
secretary, in which position he served
for four months. At the end of the
revolution, he was appointed Commis-
sioner of Pensions in his home prov-1
ince for one year. After this service,
he was rewarded with a special schol-i
arship to the University of Michigan1
with an allowance of $80 per month.1
He plans to return to China upon
graduation, and devote his life to gov-
ernment service.

Hon. Newton. D. Baker, mayor of
Cleveland, will give the annual ad-
dress before a public meeting of the
order of the Coif, the scholastic fra-
ternity of the law department, at 4:00
o'clock this afternoon, in room G, of
the law building. Mr. Baker's subject
is, "Some Problems of an Executive in
the Administration of Law."
A prominent Cleveland alumnus
writes of Mayor Baker: "His friends
and enemies alike give him credit for
being one of the most polished speak-
ers and distinguished scholars among
men in public affairs at the present
time." He was secretary to Postmas-
ter General Wilson, City solicitor in
Cleveland and has been mayor of that
city for several years past.
The lecture by Mr. Laurence Max-
well, of Cincinnati, scheduled for 4:00
o'clock today will be given at 3:00
o'clock in room G instead of the time
previously announced.
TRYOUTS FAIL TO
CALL OUT TALENT
Fear for Michigan's chances to beat
Cornell In the impending dual meet,
followed in the wake of the trialsheld
yesterday afternoon in the hurdles and
the jumps. The performances in these
events were disappointments, and in
addition came the withdrawal of John,
the quarter miler, because of press of
studies.
In the high hurdles, Armstrong led
the other Varsity candidates in slow
time. Larson will probably be his
running mate, only two. entries being
allowed in the hurdles. Crumpacker
and Larson will be the choice for the
lows.
The high jumpers were not able to
jump five feet and a half; White lead-
ing Perkins, and Berry, the other prob-
able Michigan entries in this event.
Ferris leaped over 21 feet in the broad
jump, and Begeman and Brown made
over 20 feet.
The loss of John from the squad will
mean that Farrell will have to find an-
other entry in the quarter. Plummer
looks to be the man upon whom the
choice will fall. Jansen, Michigan's
chief defender in this event, and Griest
drafted from the half mile, will com-
plete the list here. Murphy, Lamey, and
Brown will run in the half mile. Ufer
and Fox will probably be the only en-
trants in the mile, and Tralfa and Wal-
ters will appear in the two mile.
ALL-FRESH TENNIS ENTRIES
TO CLOSE THIS AFTERNOON
Manager Willis Broadhead, '17, of
the All-Fresh tennis team will not
close the entry list until 5:00 o'clock
this afternoon. The poor condition of
the courts has delayed original plans,
but the first round will be staged to-
.morrow. The drawing of opponents for
the first set of matches will be an-
nounced in The Michigan Daily tomor-
row morning.
PRESIDENT HIUTCHINS WILL
SPEAK AT EPISCOPAL FEAST
Members of the Episcopal church
are planning a banquet for university
students who are affiliated with the
local church in Harris hall at 6:30
o'clock Thursday night, May 7. Pres.
Harry B. Hutchins, Prof. George W.
Patterson, and the Rt. Rev. Chas. D.
Williams, bishop of Michigan, will
speak.,

ELIGIBILITY RULES
ARE MADE PUBLIC
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
I beg to submit to the public the
following university eligibility rules:
"Any student of the University of
Michigan engaging in any of the rec-
ognized intercollegiate sports during
term time except on teams authorized
by the Board in Control of Athletics of
the University of Michigan, does there-
by become ineligible for all time for
either the Varsity or All-Freshman
teams of the University in each and
every one of the redognized intercol-
legiate sports.
"Any student of the University of
Michigan engaging in any of the rec-
ognized intercollegiate sports on
teams other than those authorized by
the Board in Control of Athletics of
the University of Michigan during va-
cation periods, except where special
written permission is given by the
Chairman of the Board in Control of
Athletics, does thereby become ineli-
gible for either the Varsity or the
11-Freshman teams of the University
in each and every one of the recogniz-
ed intercollegiate sports.
"Permission to engage during vaca-
tion periods in any one of the recog-
nized intercollegiate sports may be
given by the Chairman of the Board in
Control of Athletics of the University
of Michigan on condition that the ap-
plicant for such permission offers sat-
isfactory evidence that he is a perma-
nent or all-summer resident of the
town -supporting the team of which he
desires to become a member, and then
only providing that he offers satisfac-
tory assurance and evidence that in
no way will he' impair or even jeop-
ardize his amateur standing by his
competition on said team or teams.
P. G. BARTELME,
Secy. Board in Control of Athletics."
Morrison Shafroth, '11, Visits Brother
Morrison Shafroth, '11, son of Sena-
tor Shafroth of Colorado, is spending
a few days in Ann Arbor with his
brother Will Shafroth, '14, while en
route from Washington to his home
in Denver. Shafroth is is a member
of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, and
while in college was a member of
.41ichigamua, ran on the cross country
team and played on the Varsity tennis
team.
Work on Stadium Resumed After Stop
Work on the construction of the sta-
dium, which was held up for several
days on account of the lack of materi-
al, is again progressing - smoothly. A
large quantity of gravel was received
yesterday, and the second section of
cement frame work is now well under
way. Ground water seeping through
the drain tiles into the excavation, is
at present making a good deal of
trouble for Engineer Weeks.
Will Speak on "Failure of Austin Dam"
W. Cook, '14E, will present a paper
on "The Failure of the Austin Dam" at
the meeting of the civil section of the
Engineering society at 7:30 o'clock to-.
night, in room 311, engineering build-
ing.

tive goose eggs for their opponent
such is the record of the Varsity est
lished yesterday afternoon when SIy
and Davidson held Hillsdale college
two hits, in another of the one eld
orgies which have come to be t
spring style on Ferry field.
Captain Siser struck out 10 co
utive batters, and appeared to be g
ting better all the time when Oca
Lundgren sent Davidson onto t
mound. Mitchell grounded out to Ho
ard, and Scott lined to Benton to t
yesterday's game. Sisler then stru
out Captain Jenkins, and three Iin
later again whiffed the Hllsdale lea
er, In the meantime every man on t
Baptist aggregation had been fann
but 12 batters facing Sisler in the to
innings.
Sisler also scored the first run if
the Varsity, hitting to start the thu
stealing second, grabbing third on
passed ball, and scoring when c
muffed Baker's grounder. In the four
Sisler contributed the hit that scor
two more runs, Baker being on thi
and Baer on second with two down.
"Bill" Davidson, who made his fir
appearance on Ferry field in a Varsi
contest, worked himself out of a bi
hole in his first inning, and then reti
ed the batters in order. Roberts, t
first man up in the fifth, singled clea
ly, and when Davidson walked She
man it looked bad. Baer saved U
day on the next play, however, pe
ging Roberts out at third with a ni
throw to Hughitt on Reem's bunt.
Davidson then set the stand shive
ing by making a wild pitch, placli
runners on third and second with b
one down. With the poison out of 1
system, however, "Bill" got his sptt
going and farined Worden, retiring t
side scoreless when Baker camped u
der Sawdey's fly.
Wodden was the only other Hill
dale man to get on, singling in ti
eighth with one out. Sawdey retir
the side, however, by popping out
Baker, who easily double Worden
first.
The Varsity accumulated their rul
in a progressive fashion, making or
more tally in each inning Michigi
scored. Hits by Howard, Hughitt a
Labodie were largely responsible f
the three runs in the fifth.
A variety of good and bad baseb
cluttered up the seventh round. M
Queen got on when Scott juggled h
grounder, and Benton was credit
with a single when the Hillsdale ba
tery and first baseman stood aron
and let a high fly fall untouched. B
ker got an infield hit, and McQue
scored when Sherman dropped ti
throw to catch Baker. Hughitt contri
uted his second sacrifice hit, and L
bodie allowed Bach to hit him, in a
der that all the possible plays mig
be included in this round. Not to
outdone, Baer struck out.
"Bill" Davidson then qualified as
swat artist by making the long dri
of the day, bringing up at third wi
two runs scoring ahead of him. Sheel
hit in his turn, and stole. Howard w
hit by Bach, and worked a double de
with Sheehy. McQueen then drew
walk, but Bach caught Howard asle
at second for the third out. Five rut
four hits, and two errors.
Benton pushed out a double in t
ninth, but the score was lost when t.
fullback tried to buck the line, Jenki:
running him down with the ball in
wierd play.
The score follows:

. S. Baxter, '15E, who acted as as-
ant to the general chairman of this
r's opera, was selected as general
irman of the 1915 production at a
ting of the Mimes last night. The,
imittee upon whose vote the chair-
ship was decided consisted of the
sident of the Union, the president
he Mimes, the manager of the Un-
the president of the Mimes, the
lager of the Union, B. E. Kline, '14,
R. W. Fixel, '14L, both of whom
e chosen by the Mimes, and K. B.
h,'14, this year's general chairman,
acted in an advisory capacity on-
ie other important opera appoint-,
its will nrobably be made within'

L. R. STARK, '16, GLEE CLUB
MAN IS STILL QUITE

ILL

school for nurses, and Bertha Hinder-
man was given one from the Homeo-
pathic training school for nurses.
Prof. Gordon Stoner of the law de-
partment was appointed supervising
manager of student publications. Mr.
A. E. Boak, at present in Europe as a
traveling fellow of Harvard university,
(Continued on page 4) .

Lowell R. Stark, '16L, who was
stricken with an attack of peritonitis
while on the glee club coast trip, is
still in Minneapolis with his sister,
Mrs. H. O. Hoyt. It is not known as
yet whether an operation will have to
be performed but Stark will be una-
ble to continue his law work this year.
His home is in Norwich, Conn., where
he will go after his recovery.

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