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May 01, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-05-01

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

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4

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1914. PRIC

IFIGHT
CORNELL
No Place in Camp
and Men Will
rugglu in
Event
HOULD WIN
QUARTER MILE
'ances Good De.
eat by Ithacan
Thrower
Farrell is none too
result of the clash
ck team, tomorrow
field, he expects
ill fight out each
chigan should reg-
Seward, Bond and
ast Reller and In-
mile is likely to
end neck strug-
, and Caldwell, of
ds on the Wolver-
another chance at
miler from Ithaca,'
im out of the vic-
meet last winter.
will also start in
a~n.
Bred from the leg
ig the indoor prac-
that Farrell will
i hurdles Saturday
e of Armstrong.
efeat by McCutch-
mmer thrower, at
t Saturday, Train-
ent thatathe Wol-
have no difficulty
es tomorrow. The
er without any se-

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Senior law class dance, Michigan Un-
ion, 9:00 o'clock.
Indiana club smoker, Michigan Union,
7:00 o'clock.
The Drama league presents the "Klep-
tomaniac," Newberry hall, 8:00
o'clock.
Alpha Nu-Adelphi cup- debate, Univer-
sity Hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Weekly Lounger, Michigan Union, 7:00
o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Michigan-Cornell track meet, Ferry
field, 2:00 o'clock.
Michigan-Case Tech baseball game,
Ferry field, 3:30 o'clock.
Busrah -social, Newberry hall, 8:00
o'clock.
Soph girl's luncheon,.Michigan Union,
.12:00 o'clock.
Colorado club dinner 'Michigan Union,
6:00 o'clock.
Weekly membership dance,' Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
LAVANS' PROTEGES
GET THEIR SUITS,
Game With University of Detroit Is
Cancelled; Infield Berths
Undecided
TWO PITCHERS WIN THEIR PLACE
Coach Lavans gave out the first por-
tion of freshmen baseball suits yester-
day afternoon. Five of the tryouts
were handed the new gray uniforms.
The game scheduled with the Uni-
versity of Detroit for Saturday has
been called off, so the youngsters will
not be able to stage a real battle until
next week, unless a game can be ar-
ranged for tomorrow with a school in
the near vicinity.
Outfield positions are practically set-
tled and will likely be held down by
Nieman, Paterson, and Grandell. The
pitching will be left almost entirely
to Payette and McNamara, with Krauss
and Arentz doing the backstop work.
The infield is a hard matter for the
coach to settle, with the exception of
the first sack which belongs to Maltby
by a large margin. The other berths
are still open and Lavans is working
every available man to try to fill them
with real infielders.

REPRESENTATIVES
CHOSEN BY WOMEN

SCRIBES CONVENE
IN THIRDCONCLAVE
College Journalists From Entire West
in Ann Arbor at Meeting of
Sigma Delta Chi

LAW

CONTINUALLY CHANGES
SAYS MAYOR OF CLEVELAND

SCHULZ

. i

IU

:Members of New Self-Government
Body Elected by Three Classes
For First Time

ADOPT FINAL CONSTITUTIONS BIG NEWSPAPER MEN TO ATTEND

The women's self-government com-
mittee accomplished its first definite
purpose yesterday afternoon when at
class meetings of the junior, sopho-
more and freshman women called by
this committee, new representatives to
the self-government council for next
year, were elected. The proposition
making these class meetings an insti-
tution among the women was unani-
mously accepted.
Huldah Bancroft 'and Mildred Rees,
juniors; Louise Potter and Helen Tut-
hill, sophomores; and Anita Kelley
and Alice Blodgett, freshmen, were the
six delegates elected to office. Each
class elected a social committee of
which the vice-president is chairman
by virtue of office.
Precedent was broken by the soph-
omore women in placing the manage-
ment of the next year junior play en-
tirely in the hands of the "Masques,"
the inner circle of the Dramatic soci-
ety. Martha Gray, '16, was made chair-
man of the executive comimttee for
the play. Junior women voted to co-
operate with the "Masques" in the pro-
duction. Louise Markley, '15, is chair-
man.
This is the first attempt at separate'
class meetings for women and the
success met with warranted the vote
to make them permanent and to adopt
final class constitutions.
The committee on junior advisors
was nominated but must he approved
by the Dean of Women before becom-
ing official.
INTERSCHOLASTIC ATHLETES
WILL SEE CITY IN AUTOS
Interscholastic Manager P. D. Koontz
is making arrangements to entertain
the school athletes who will compete
here Friday and Saturday May 22 and
23. F. P. Wright has been appointed
chairman of the committee which will
handle details for the plan. -
An automobile ride is already sched-
uled for Friday morning of the meet,
between 11:00 and 12:00 o'clock. Stu-
dents who own machines and are wil-
ling to help take care of the young-
sters are requested to call Wright,
phone 131. Arrangements will be
made to have those who aid ^in the
plan excused from their 11:00 o'clock
classes that day.
ALPHA NU-AIDELPHI FRESH
DEBATE FOR CUP TONIGHT

College newspaper men from as far
west as the Pacific coast, and as far
south as Texas, will convene in Ann
Arbor today in the third annual con-
vention of the Sigma Delta Chi, na-
tional honorary journalistic fraternity.
Delegates began to reach the city early
yesterday afternoon and it is expected
that 30 scribes will be in the city by
the time of the first luncheon at the
Mihigan Union this afternoon.
Practical newspaper men, active in
all phases of journalism, will be pres-
ent at the convention to address the
delegates at the dinner tonight and at
the annual banquet on Saturday night.
George Fitch, humorist and author
of the famous Siwash College stories,
will be one of the guests at the Satur-
day night banquet. 'President-Emeri-
tus James Burrill Angell, an honorary
member of the Michigan chapter, will
be one of the speakers at the Friday
night dinner. Dr. Angell was editor
of the Providence Journal during the
civil war.
Others who will be here are Malcolm
Bingay, assistant managing editor of
the Detroit News-Tribune, Roy Mar-
shall, business manager of the Con-
crete Cement Age, Clarence B. Kel-
land, literary editor of the American
Boy, H. M. Nimmo, editor of the De-
troit Saturday Night, Stuart Perry, ed-
itor of the Adrian Telegram, and Lee
A. White, make-up editor of the Detroit
News-Tribune. The last two named are
Michigan graduates.
Delegate Strang from Oregon Uni-
versity was the first to arrive yester-
day, having been on the road ever
since last Friday. Other chapters to
be represented are Illinois, Ohio, Wis-
consin, Texas, Iowa, Oklahoma, Kan-
sas, Indiana, Nebraska, Missouri, Pur-
due, DePauw, Washington, Denver.
STUDENTS RUSH TO RESCUE
BUT FLEE FRO3 REVOLVER
A score of students, attracted by the
sounds of domestic conflict at 300
South State street early last evening,
when Garabed Maljean, a local tailor,
attempted to throw his wife through a
window, rushed up the stairs to the
rescue and were put to rout on the
first landing by an irate landlady flour-
ishing a revolver.
A hurry-up call was sent in to police
headquarters but when Sergeant
O'Brien arrived on the scene, Maljean
had left the premises. Later he was ar-
rested at 1606 Cambridge, and locked
up at the county jail.
To Post Schedule for All-Fresh Tennis
The list of matches for the first
round in the All-Fresh tennis tourna-
ment, which will be run in order to
select an All-Fresh team, will be post-
ed today at the Athletic office and at
the Ferry field courts. The first round,
consisting of 32 matches, will be com-
pleted Saturday afternoon, after which
time first matches will be defaulted.
Results of the matches should be left
at the athletic office.

Before an audience of 500 students,
Mayor N. D. Baker, of Cleveland, gave
the annual address of the Order of
Coif meeting yesterday. Mr. Baker's
pleasing delivery, together with his
modern conception of law and the du-
ties of a lawyer, made the talk an in-
tensely interesting one.
Mr. Baker brought out that the law
was not what people think it is, a com-
position of firm rules, but was instead,
a thing molded by public opinion and
continually changing with social con-
ditions. He also pointed out that a
lawyer's duty was not only to apply
the law, but was to serve his nation
in making the laws and serving those
who were not as fortunate as they
who have been able to acquire an edu-
cation.
Fresh Medies and J. Dents Win Games
Fresh medics and junior dents were
the victors in the interclass baseball,
series yesterday. The former defeated
the soph engineers 14-1, and the den-
tists took the measure of the junior
laws to the tune of 8-4.
SYLVANS GO BACK
TO-NA E TODAY
Pack Train Leaves Economics Build-
ing For Forestry Farm Wilds
at 12:45 O'clock,
HUTCH.INS SPEAKS SATURDAY
Forestry Field Day, the crowning
event on the forestry calendar, will
open tonight on the shores of Third
Sisters' Lake and continue over until

TO HELP
COACH LI
Big Assistant to Help
Squad for Las
Weeks of Sp
Training
CHIEF MENTOR WIL
SATURDAY FO]

If Cool

Be

"Germany" Schulz, M
specialist, reached Ann
day afternoon and tome
start working with the c
the first string, which
looks like the weakest ps
football team. Both Coac
Schulz will work with th
the end of the week wl
mentor will return to
Nashville.
Schulz will then take
candidates until the sp
closes. Training will
for two weeks longer
weather keeps up an ext
be added. With the mei
veteran linemen that w
university next fall, Sch
a big job on his hands :
a solid front string to f
However, the line he -
Miehigan last fall and the
for Wisconsin two yea
proved him to be one of t
petent line coaches in th(
De Coudres, All-Fresh
was looked upon as a str
ity for next year's line, ht
from college. Althougl
possibility of him returni
ester, he would not be el
team on account of the c
dence rule.
CERCLE CLEV
STAGES L'1

E 1A!

TODAY

r the spring regatta
29 and 30, may be
ion desk this morn-
the Boat club may
of events by show-
hip card; an entry
each event will be
bers. Entries for
n may hereafter be

me of the events have
by Michigamua, Trian-
ns. It is expected that
ther honor and campus
;ive cups, and Ann Ar-
will also present tro-
s the cups, medals will
the list of events:
half mile, quarter mile,
and under water from
ring header, fancy div-
and diving for distance.
gle-quarter mile, 300
yard dash; doubles-
ter mile, 300 yards, and
ilting contest, swim-
r, and tub race.
s will be scheduled if
ent demand, and if they

Monday. With favorable weather, it
is expected 150 foresters will take
part in the festivities.
The pack train, carrying a three
days' supply of grub, tents and sleep-
ing outfits,' will leave the economics
building at 12:45 o'clock today. Presi-
dent H. B. Hutchins, Regent J. E. Beal
and Prof. Filibert Roth will be taken
to the camping grounds in automo-
biles.. Students who wish to join later
may take the Jackson local and get
off at the Forestry farm.
The three days program, arranged
by R.J. Valliton, '14,,general chairman,
will be featured with a huge barbecue
dinner Saturday noon, at which Pres-
ident Hutchins will be the speaker. A
program of contests, including brid-
ling and saddling a horse, pitching
camp, and log rolling, will be held in
the afternoon, for which prizes will be
awarded. Saturday night and Sunday
will be given over to general camp
life. Camp will be broken Monday
morning when the party will return
to Ann Arbor.
TO NAME CANDIDATES FOR
ORATORICAL BOARD TODAY
A special meeting of the Oratorical
board will be held this afternoon, in
room 304, University hall at 5:00
o'clock, to nominate men to fill the
offices of president, vice-president, sec-
retary, and treasurer of the Oratorical
association for next year. In addition
to the nominations made by the board,
candidates may be named by petition,
20 signatures being required to nom-
inate in this manner. These must be
turned in to Secretary J. L. Primrose,
of the Oratory board, before Tuesday
-night.
Senior Laws Dance at Union Tonight
Senior laws will. dance for the last
time, as a class, at the Union tonight.
Tickets may be secured by the gener-
al student body from any member of
the committee today. Professor Gordon
Stoner and Mrs. Stoner will chaper-=
one. Dancing will start at 9:00 o'clock.

The first freshman cup debating con-
test will be held between the Adelphi
and Alpha Nu teams at 7:30 o'clock
tonight, in Adelphi hall on the fourth
floor of University hall. The question
is: "Resolved : That immigration should
be further restricted by the United
States government."
The two teams follow: Adelphi--A.F.
Paley, F. L. Nesbit, and R. M. Carson;
Alpha Nu-M. C. Briggs, H. B. Tee-
garden, and H. H. Springston.

In an interesting and clever
production, Cercle Francais Pi
as its eighth annual dramatic
in Sarah Caswell Angell ha
night, Bernstein's L'Assaut, a
love and politics which conce
attempt of one politician to
cross another.
Mr.R. Talamon, as the father,
leader of a political party,
splendid effect to the role of Al
Mlerital. Prof. C. Wagner, as
Frepeau the opposing politicia
ed opposite Mr. Talamon and
terized his part perfectly. Ga
a political friend of Merital w,
ed by James Chenot, and Cyri
appeared in the role of a valet d
bre. Merital's two sons, Dan
Julien, were taken by Leland
son and Robert Tannahill, wh
ed considerable skill in play
roles of the dutiful sons who la
fidence in the political integi
honesty of their father. Miss
Rizer played the part of Re
Rould with a truly French
was ably supported by Miss Rui
dall as Georgette Merital, the
ter.
Busrahites to Have Party To
Busrah workers are to be re
for their services in the late ca
by being given a social in NE
hall at 8:00 o'clock tomorrow
A 'special musical program i
arranged which will be given
the party.

h

15c

15C

ry Contest Closes Today
the last opportunity for.
in the Field poetry contest
ir contributions. A prize of
e awarded to the winner,
)e decided by the rhetoric

Walter H. Morris; '161L, who will rep-I
resent the state of Michigan in the
inter-state Peace Oratorical contest
at Cleveland, Ohio. tonight. Paul B.
Blanshard, '14,;Will enter the North-
ern Oratorical league' contest at
Madison, Wis., this evenin

Spring in all its gentle
soul-satisfying phases will
be given the GARGOYLE
treatment. Out Tomorrow

15c

15C

15c 15c

ave

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