100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 02, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-05-02

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

1

rI

C

ilgan

p

2

IV, No. 149.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURPAY, MAY 2, 1914.

PRICE FIVE~

S FAVOR
LL TEAM
EUAL MEET

EVENTS FOR TODAY

VARSITY NINE BIDS FAIR
TO SET A COLLEGE RECORD

Michigan-Cornell track meet,
field, 2:00 o'clock.
Michigan-Case Tech baseball
Ferry field, 3:30 o'clock'
Busrah social, Newberrv hall,
o'clock,

Ferry
game,

Michigan has a great nine.
The Varsity has won 11 games out of
the 12 contests played this year, a

8:001 playing 'percentage of .917. Since re-

Odds Are Against a Win For Michigan
in Annual Field and Track
Event With Moakley's
Athletes
FAJRRELLENTERS ONLY TWO
MEN IN LONG DISTANCE RUNS
Opponents Are Strong in Jumps and
Hurdes; Michigan's Strength
Lies in Sprints
Michigan and Cornell will clash this
afternoon at 2:00 o'clock on Ferry
field, in their annual outdoor dual
meet. 'Pro-enggement figures give
the eastern school the long end of the
odds, but Trainer "Steve" Farrell is
confident that his charges will not lay
down until the last event is over.
The agreement between the two uni-
versities limits the entries in most of
the events to three representatives on
each side. In the hurdles this num-
ber is still further restricted to two.
Because of dearth of material, Michi-
gan will enter only two men in the two
mile, the pole vault, and mile.
Michigan's strength seems to lie in
the sprints, the quarter mile and the,
weight events, while Cornell appears
to be irresistible in the jumps and the
hurdles. With the balance to be
swung in the middle and distance
events, a Michigan victory is not out
of the question.
The men that will start in the dif-
ferent events for Michgan,as announc-
ed by Trainer Farrell are as follows:
100 yards-Bond, Smith, Seward.
220 yards-Bond, Smith, Seward.
440 yards-Jansen, Griest, Plummer.
880 yards-Murphy, Brown, Lamey
One mile-Fox, Ufer.
Two miles-Walters, Trelfa.
High hurdles-Armstrong, Catlett.
Low hurdles-Larson, Crumpacker.
Pole vault-Cook, Cross.
High jump-White, Perkins, Berry.
Broad jump-Ferris, Begaman,
Brown.
Shot put-Kohler, Cochran, Phelps.
Hammer-Kohler, Quail, Bastine.
HEALTH SERVIE EXAMINES
SPRINGS NEAR HURON RIVER'
The university health service, in
connection with its campaign against.
Huron river disasters, has been ex-+
amining the springs frequented by'
canoeists. Dr. H. H. Cummings, head+
of the service, reports that the spring1
west of Whitmore road bridge, on the
right bank of the river is surrounded
by barns and the water is greatly con-
taminated with bacteria. On the oth-
er bank, however, west of the rail-
road bridge, the water in the spring
located near the old flour mill, was
found to be pure. Canoeists are urg-
.eqd to use the water in the latter+
spring.
Gargoyle Tells of Mexican Situation
The spring number of the Gargoyle]
will be on sale this noon. Realizing
the great concern on the campus over
the Mexican situation,' the Gargoyle
statistician has prepared a full page
of pertinent facts concerning ourc
troubles with our southern neighbors.c
Elect Forestry Professor President1
Prof. Filibert Roth, of the forestry<
department, was elected president oft
the Ann Arbor Civic Association at ai
meeting held Thursday night. Shirley<
W. Smith, secretary of the university,i
was re-elected vice-president of theY
association.

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.
Gargoyle on sale at the State street
stores at noon.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Prof. R. Nelson +lectures in Newberry
hall, 4:30 o'clock.
Rockwell H. Potter speaks in Presby-
terian church, 7:45 o'clock.
DIPLOMAS WILL BE GIVEN
TO1 26 GRADUATE NURSES
A class of 26 will be graduated by
the University school for nurses at Sar-
ah Caswell Angell hall next Wednes-
day evening at 8:00 o'clock. Dean V.
C. Vaughan, of the department of med-
icine and surgery, and Dr. Reuben
Peterson, are among the speakers on
the program. President Harry B.
Hutchins will present the diplomas. A
reception and dance will be held after
the exercises.
Senior Lits Want Class Orator
Because of the dissatisfaction ex-
pressed by senior lits relative to the
action of the class at a previous meet-
ing, in abolishing the office of class
day orator, a meeting has been called
by President Waldo Fellows for 4:00
o'clock, Tuesday, in the west physics
lecture room, to reconsider the matter.
The soci1 committee, the memorial,
senior sing, invitations, the cap and
gown, and the class day committees
will report.
IBLANSHARD TAKES
THIRD AT MADISON
Paul B. Blanshard, '14, was defeated
in the Northern Oratorical League con-
test last night by a slight margin, Illi-
nois carrying off first honors, Wiscon-
sin securing second place, and Michi-
gan third. So close was the contest,
that the respective ranks of the three
orators were only one point apart.
"Blanshard acquitted himself splen-
didly," said Prof. Thomas C. True-
blood, of the oratory department, in a
telegram to The Michigan Daily last
night.
A. V. Essington, the Illinois orator
who secured first place in the contest,
spoke brililantly on "The Hope of De-
mocracy." Howard M. Jones, who rep-
resented Wisconsin made a "Plea for
Poets." The subject of Blanshard's
oration was "Myself."
The Northern Oratorical League con-
(Continued on page 4)
EMINENT EDUCATORS WILL
ADDRESS SUMIMER SESSION
Addresses by prominent educators
will feature the special lecture courses
of the university summer school ac-
cording to an announcement made yes-
terday by Acting Dean Kraus. The
lectures will be given by Superintend-
ent of Schools C. E. Chadsey of De-
troit. Superintendent E: C. War-
riner of Saginaw, and Prin-
cipal Jesse B. Davis of Grand Rap-
ids. Mr. Davis' lectures will be in the
nature of a series, five in number, and
will deal with vocational education.

turning home, Michigan has achieved
four straight shut-outs, and has not
been scored on ih 35 consecutive in-
nings.,
Meanwhile, Michigan has scored 40
runs in the home contests, the Wolver-
ine attack pounding out 52 hits. Clever
base running has aided the scoring
power of the Wolverines, 39 stolen bas-
es figuring in the 40 runs of the last
four games.
Michigan's feats at the bat have only
been exceeded by the sensational
pitching of Captain Sisler, "Doc" Bar-
ibeau, "Ack',' Quaitance, "Fergy" Fer-
guson, and "Bill" Davidson. Against
the 52 hits made by their teammates,
the Wolverine hurlers have held the
opposition to 9 measley safeties. A
one-hit game, two two-hit games, and
a four-hit game are the record for the
home season..
Captain Sisler's feat of striking out
10 successive batters in his unended
run of Wednesday is the most brilliant
pitching .feat of the season. Several
of the other hurlers have achieved dis-
tinction in the number of men to face
them, however. Baribeau's one-hit
game against Western Reserve, inv
which but 28 men came to bat looks

like a college record for the year.
"Doc" failed to walk or hit a batsman,
and but one man got on the paths on
the solitary hit for the opposition,
Last season Yale established a rec-
ord for consecutive victories in the
college world, the Elis hanging up a
string of 21 victories. Wednesday the
Varsity finished one third of this row,
winning their seventh successive con-
test. If'the Varsity continues to clout
the ball and run the bases as in the
past few games, Michigan may set up
a new records as the Wolverine pitch-
ers are invincible, and seem to be im-
proving with each game.
The schedule for the rest of the year
is a hard one. Today, Case is
here, and next week Syracuse plays
on Thursday and Saturday. Cornell
winds up the home season on Wed-
nesday, May 20, the Varsity going to
Lansing Saturday and then leaving on
the annual eastern trip. Syracuse
(two games), Cornell, Princeton,
Swarthmore, and Pennsylvania, in or-
der, comprise the jaunt to the sea-
board, and the Varsity will have to
travel at top speed to complete the
road jaunt successfully.
Two games with Notre Dame, Penn-
sylvania and M. A. C., and the annual
alumni game are down on the home
card after the return from the week's
invasion of the east.

31
I
1
:I
J
T
IJ
'r

UNIVERSITY CALENDAR :
COMING EVENTS *
'-0-*
VWay 4-Charity vaudeville. :
May 7-Baseball, Michigan vs. *
Syracuse. *
May 9--Union Water Marathon. *
May 9--Varsity meet. *
\Iay 9-Baseball; Michigan vs. *
Syracuse. *
MIay 9-Girls' Glee club concert. *
MIay 12-Swing out and all-sen-
ior day.
\Iay 12-Band concert. *
vay 13-May Festival. *
\Iay 13--Baseball, Michigan vs. *
Cornell. *
Mlay 14-May Festival. *
Mlay 14-Engineering exhibit.
.ay 15--May Festival. *
\ay 15-Engineering exhibit. *
Miay 15-Spring contests. *
\ay 16-Ms y Festival. *
\Iay 16-Syracuse meet. *
day 1.6-Spring contests. *
day 16-Union election. *
May 21-Joan of Arc Pageant. . *
May 22-Interscholastic. *
May 23-Interscholastic. *
May 23-Combined Musical *
club's concert with University *
of California.
May 29 Boat club regatta. *
day 29-Baseball, Michigan vs. *
M. A. C. *
day 29-Cap night. *
day 30-Boat club regatta. *
day 30-Baseball, Michigan vs. *
M. A.C. *
Dune 4-Musical club's Farewell *
concert. *
rune 5-Baseball, Michigan vs.
Notre Dame. *
Tune 6-Baseball, Michigan vs. *
Notre Dame. *
une 8-Examinations start. *
rune 13-Baseball, Michigan vs. *
Alumni. *
rune 23-Baseball, Michigan vs. *
Penn.

Captain
Be

TOSSERS
CLEAN

OSHUT

Sisler or "Doc" Baribea
Coach Lnndgre's Chole
For Pitcher Against
Case Tech

A 1IE TO BE CALLED AT 3:30
'IVING TIME FOR TRACK Ml
Back Stop Position Will Be Fille
Tippler, Baer to Be Held
in Reserve
fichigan's Varsity baseball
riors will make a big effort this a
noon to preserve their clean at-h
record of consecutive shut-out sc
against their oposition. The re
shows 35 innings of goose-eggs for
other fellows, and the Wolverines
desirous of adding nine innings n
today.
To accomplish this desired of
Lundgren proposes to send ei
"Doc" Paribeau, hero of the Wes
Reserve battle, or the redoubtable (
tain Sisler against the Case scient
Hippler, absent from the squad for
past week, will again be in har:
and will operate behind the bat. B
the veteran, will be held in reserv
The game is scheduled to star
3:30 o'clock, or later if the Corn
Michigan track meet drags out loi
than expected.
The batting order for today's g
follows:
Case Tech.-Woods, rf; Oehlsch
er (C), 2b; Slater or Kellogg,

ALPHA NU FRESHMEN DEFEAT
ADELPHIS IN CUP DEBATE
The Alpha Nu team, composed of M.
C. Briggs, H. B. Teegarden and H. H.
Springstun, defeated the Adelphi team,
A. F. Paley, F. L. Nesbit, and R. M.
Carson, in the freshman Cup debate
last night, on the question, "Resolved:
That immigration should be- further
resticted by the United States govern-
ment." Delta Sigma Rho, the nation-
al honorary debating society, has pro-
vided a cup for the wining team this
yea?.
DELEGATES OPEN
ANNUAL SESSION
r ldent-Emeritus Angell's Talk Is
Feature at Journalists'
Dinner
HARSHALL AND KELLAND SPEAK
Recalling the days of Greeley, Ben-
nett and Raymond, and recounting in-
teresting anecdotes of ante-bellum
journalism, President-Emeritus James
B.Angell addressed -65 members of Sig-
ma Delta Chi, the honorary journal-
istic fraternity, who dined at the Mich-
igan Union last evening. The vener-
able educator not only reviewed his
own newspaper days, but gave the as-
piring journalists sage advice for the
betterment of the American press.
"The magazine of today welcomes
the work of the unknown conttribu-
tor," said Clarence B. Kelland, liter-
ary editor of the American Boy in his
advice to writers. Mr. Kelland further
pointed out that it is not the name of
(Continued on page 4),

iWICIIGA WINS IN SOCCER
G6ME AGAINST BATTLE CREEK
The Michigan soccer team outplayed
the representatives from the Battle
Creek Normal School of Physical Cul-
ture Thursday afternoon on Ferry
field and booted three clean goals
while their opponents failed to score.
Team work on the part of McColl
and Cohen was largely responsible for
the AMichigan soccerites' victory while
Pan, the Chinese star lived up to his
reputation by garnering the first goal
through some clever foot-work.
FOOTBALL MENTOR
LEAVES FOR HOME
Tiday's Practice Called Off Because
of Track Meet and Ball
Game

t,

June 24-Baseball,
Penn.

Michig av

vs.

. ,_

* * * .

IS TO DRILL

SCHULZ

SQUAD

After a conference at Waterman gym
with the older members of the foot-
ball squad, Coach Fielding H. Yost,
left Ann Arbor last night for his home
at Nashville, Tenn. The coach had
intended to remain until tonight, but
on 'account of the ball game and track
meet he called off the regular practice
scheduled for this afternoon,
"Germany" Schulz will take charge
o( the squad Monday and continue
with the work for the remaining two
or three weeks. Yesterday the candi-
dates were lined up in team formation
and given a stiff work-out under the
direction of the two coaches. Coach
Yost seemed well pleased with the
bunch and the.work they have done.

SUFFRAGISTS TO
CELEBRATE TODAY
Although no formidable demonstra-
tion in favor of woman suffrage will
be held by the university women to-
day, several sororities will display
banners, and a large number of women
will wear buttons in honor *f "Suf-
frage Celebration Day..
Later In the month, a vote will be
taken to determine the sentiment of the
women in regard to the suffrage move-
ment, and, if favorable, a petition,
drawn up by the national leaders, will
be signed to present' to Congress. A
comimttee of the Woman's league has
charge of the campaign.
The recent meeting of the Michi-
gan Association here was a continu-
ance of a movement started in 1907.
Several suffrage leaders spoke in Ann
Arbor, and at that time the suffrage
committee was organized. After these,
meetings t'ae regents forbade the use
of any of the university buildings to
promote the suffrage cause. Agitation
for that movement was continued in
the fall of 1912, and until the present
time no further action was taken.
Seven Seniors Receive Appointmed
The appointment committee announ-
ces the following appointments which
have been made within the past few
.days. Hester Robinson, Oskaloosa,
Iowa, Drawing; Blanch M. Field, Big
Rapids, English; Elinor Gage, Trav-
erse City, English; Laura Hollings-
head, Kendallville, Ind.; Henrietta M..
Brown, Hancock, Latin; Edward Bird,
St. Johns, Principal; Mr. Jerome, Ma-
son, Superintendent.

CASE TECH LOSES 2 TO 1
GAME TO MICHIGAN AGG
. (Special to The Michigan Daily
LANSING, MICH., May 1.-Midhi
Agricultural College metstiff opp.
tion in the Case Technical School r
today, winning a closely contested
tie, 2 to 1. The Cleveland aggrega
outhit the Aggies 8 to 3 arW only ;
satiQnal fielding by the home 1
made victory possible.
Case will play in Ann Arbor ton
row and expects to break the long N
ping streak of the Wolverines.
FORESTERS TAKE SUPPLIES
AND DEPART FOR BIG CA
Barbecue and Dinner Will Be C
Event of Opening Day for
the Woodsmen
Loaded with all the necessities
woodsman's life,-blankets, g
tents, cooking utensils et al.-40
esters left the campus .-esterday
ternoon for Third Sisters' Lake
open the fifth annual Fo.*esters' F
Day. Arriving at the camping grow
tents were pitched and plans made
the three days camp.
Today is the day of days In the ea
featured with the barbecue dinne
12. .A beef was put e-er the big
at 2:00 o'clock this morning for
annual feast.
On account of the unfortw
drowning occurrence of last yea;
has been decided to abandon the i
er sports and so the p'rogram of
tests for this afternoon will take
form of wood chopping, log rtl
and saddling horse contests.
Students who wish to attend
barbecue can take the Jackson I
and get off at the forestry farm.

I WATCH THAT BAND TODAY

Then hear them at their

CONCERT

Thursday Night

Hill Auditorium

All Seats 25c None Reserved

P

Competitors
must bring
athletic books
to obtain ad-
mission to the

DOUBLE ATTRACTION---SATURDAY MAY 2nd

CORNELL TRACK MEET 2:00

;

CASE BASEBALL GAME 3:30
Baseball game only 50c.

SYRACUSE GAM
Thursday May 7
4:05 P. M.
Saturday May 9
3:00 P.M.

Admission to both events 75c.

4

0

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan