ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1914.
nal Honorary Scientific Society
Elects Smiallest Number In_
Years; Alumnus Is
ER ARE PICKED
EVENTS FOR TODAY
Mathematics club dinner, Michigan Un-
ion, 6:00 o'clock.
Pennsylvania club smoker, Michigan
Union, 7:15 o'clock.
Try-outs for freshmen relay obstacle
race, fair grounds, 3:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Tau Beta Pi dinner, Michigan Union,
Round-Up club smoker, Michigan Un-
ion, 7:00 o'clock.
Student's recital, School of Music hall,
Graduation recital by Miss Katherine
Darby, pianist, School of Music hall,
Try-outs for Soph relay obstacle race,
fair grounds, 3:00 o'clock.
MICHIGANENSIAN TO BE PUT
ON SALE ON SWING-OUT DAY
NOW FOR THE PACER!
NOMINEES FOR UNION
.---- -..V., .....,q . _
* Ballot Saturday, May 168 *
* * * * * * * * * * *
President-P. Duffy Koontz, '14,
Werner Shroeder, '14, J. Herbert Wil-
kins, Jr., '14.
Recording secretary-Harold B. Ab-
bott, '15E, Chester H. Lang, '15, F. F.
* * * * *
* * * *
Technicality May Defeat Diree
by Campus of Students
Athletic Board in
HAROLD SCHRADZKI RESIG
HIS FOOTBALL UANAG]
Track and Baseball Managers
Elected on May 23 Unde
e Based Upon
h; Grades Play
Literary vice-president-H. G. Gault,
'15, C. H. Jenks, '15, W. B. Thom, '15.
Engineering vice-president-K. S.
Baxter, '15E, H. S. Parsons, '15E, A. T.
Law vice-president-K.J. Mohr, '15L,
. H. Saier, '15L.
Medic vice-president-G. J. Curry,
'15M, M. R. Lohman, '15M.
Combined departments vice-presi-
dent-C. P. Field, '15P, F. W. McDon-
ald, '15D, H. J. Caulkins, Jr., '16.
Additions may be made to the list of
nominees by submitting a nominating
petition, with 25 signatures, to the sec-
retary of the Union before May 13.
Thirty candidates, including one
Oman, were selected for membership
the Society of Sigma Xi, national
norary scientific society, at the final
eeting of the board of election, held
sterday morning. This is said to be
e smallest number of candidates to
chosen for the society for a number
years. Last year the new mem-
rs totalled 68.
ren of the candidates were chosen
>m the undergraduate body, four
>m the faculty, one from among the
imni and fifteen from resident grad-
tes. Elections were based entirely
on scientific research, while in pre-
us years grades were largely con-
ered in choosing the candidates.
iss Myra Melissa Sampson, the lone
man to be honored, was chosen from
resident graduate department for
ceptionally meritorious work in
logy research. Marion den Herder,
.E., of the engineering department
the Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
ul railroad, was the only alumnus
Those elected were: Faculty; med-
ne-Charles August Behrens, Ph.D.
d Udo J.-Wile, A.B., M.D.; chemistry
oseph Stanley Laird, Ph.D. and
vid Martin Lichty, Ph.D.
klumnus- Marion den Herder Kol-#
Recent delays have made necessary
a postponed appearance of the 1914
Michiganensian, but the management
promises the year book to the campus
by May 12, so that, unless a set-back
occurs at the last minute, the annual
will be placed on sale on swing-out
The book will contain a total of 680
pages, almost exactly the number of
last year, and will be bound in the cus-
tomary morocco. Tents located on
the campus will serve as selling sta-
Griest, Crack Halfmiler, Withdraws
From School; Catlett and
Ufer Out of Practice
VARSITY MEET IS SCHEDULED
FOR FERRY FIELD SATURDAY;
Trainer Farrell Hopes Coming Clashi
Will Bring Out More Track
Graduate Student Rescues Two Women
Companions When Canoe Is
Capsized Near New
BOAT CLUB OFFICERS DRAW
UP LIST OF SAFETY RULES
Edison Company, Civic Association and
Health Service to Help
Sunday ushered in the season of
near fatalities to canoeists on the Hu-
ron. Two accidents nearly resulted se-
riously. It was one of the busiest days
on the river in several years, and over
a hundred people could not be accom-
modated with canoes.
Aroused by Sunday's accidents, Boat
club officers drew up a set of sugges-
tions for canoeists, which will prob-
TO SELECT MEN
First Year Men Will Try For Obstacle
Relay Teams This Afternoon;
to Weigh for Tug-of
WILL CHOOSE CAPTAINS FOR
VARIOUS EVENTS NEXT WEEK
Freshmen Will Hold Mass Meeting
Wednesday; Sophomores on
Activities for the annual fresh-soph
spring contests will begin at 3:00
o'clock today, at the Fair grounds,
when for two and one-half hours, the
student council will hold initial try-
outs for the freshman relay obstacle
teams. Tomorrow afternoon at similar
hours, the sophomores will be given
opportunity to tryout. More freshmen
trials will be held Wednesday after-
Will Represent Michigan in Holland
Professor F. N. Scott, of the rhetoric
department, will represent the Univer-
sity of Michigan at the 300th anniver-
sary of the founding of the University
of Groningen in Holland. The celebra-
tion will take place on the 29th and
30th of June and the 1st of July.
Western University Men Visit in City
Dr. C. R. Bardine, dean of the med-
ical college and professor of anatomy
in the university of Wisconsin, and Ar-
thur R. Warnock, assistant dean of
men at the University of Illinois, visit-
ed the university yesterday.
PLAY, J ACKSO
Prison City Chamber of Commerce
Will Royally Entertain Musicians;
Managers Plan Rest of
. The resignation of Harold Schra
'15L, as Varsity football manager
action leading to the election by
directorate; of the three student
bers of the board in control, ;u
the session of the board of dir.
of the athletic association, yeste
afternoon. This latter action was
en despite the fact that the four
ly elected members of the board
pledged themselves to work for d
election of student members, and
based, it is claimed by the direr
on a rule passed by the Board o
According to the minutes of the
vember meeting of the board of
gents, the rule governing the n
up of the board in control pro
that, "three students to be select
the Athletic Association," shall
resent the student body.
The directors claimed, following
meeting yesterday, that this rule
misprint and that the real rule n
it obligatory for the directorate to
the student members in the same n
ner as was objected to during the
paign waged last winter, at the tim
the election of Patrick D. Koontz,
old Schradzki, Harry Gault and A
R. Johnson to the board. The la
was not present yesterday. These
didates pledged themselves to obey
sentiment expressed by the elec
The students voted overwhelmingly
According to the action taken
the directors, the election of stu
members of the board in control
Resident graduates: chemical engi-'
ering-Herbert John Cutler and Carl
uis Schumann; bacteriology-Paul
snry de Kruif; civil engineering-
mes Wightman Follin and Chester
ven Wisler; forestry-Alfred A.
iffin, Willett Forrest Ramsdell and
hn B. Taylor; histology-Stacy Ru-
s Guild; chemistry-Samuel H. Reg-
:er, Carl DeWitt Hocker, William
rnon Hoyt and Anton Augustus
hlichte; zoology-Miss Myra Melts-
Sampson; and electrical engineer-
--Leslie Osgood Waite.
Undergraduates: literary depart-
nt-Frederick M. Gage and Robert
Weitknecht; engineering depart-
nt-Edmond W. Conover, Withred
ok, Gerhardt Louis Luebbers, Floyd
ddon Moon, Albert Roth, Chester
itz Schoepfie, and Byron H. Stuck,
armacy department-William Lloyd
CHIGAMUA AND DRUIDS
itor, The Michigan Daily:-.
According to the terms of an agree-
nt made between Michigamua and
uids, any junior receiving a bid
im one of these societies, will not be
ited to become a member of the oth-
ably be embodied later in the week in noon, and final soph tryouts are sched-
the rules which will be enforced with uled for Saturday morning from 9:00
the cooperation of the Edison Com- to 12:00 o'clock.
pany, the Civic Association and the Weighing in for the tug-of-war
University Health Service. teams will begin the latter part of the
Carl L. Schumann, a graduate stu- week at Waterman gymnasium. Fol-
dent who was elected to Sigma Xi yes- lowing the precedent set last year,
terday, was in a canoe with two wom- three contests instead of two will be
en companions when it was capsized staged across the Huron May 15, the
THREE CONCERTS AND FINAL
BANQUET TO CLOSE 1914 YEAR
California Glee Club to Sing Here on
Way to European Tour of
The Nemesis of the 1914 Varsity
track team has been on the job. again,
and as a result, the squad alrddy suf-
fering from lack of material, takes an-
other slump. Added to the Cornell de-
feat, comes the injury to Catlett and
Ufer, and the withdrawal of Griest,
star half miler, from school.
It is said that scholastic difficulties
have forced Griest to withdraw until
next fall. Originally. a high jumper,
this versatile athlete was turned into
a half miler by Trainer Farrell, and
was a member of the Michigan quartet
at the Pittsburg relays. He was also a
substitute for the two mile four at
the Penn games.
Catlett, who it was thought had re-
covered from the leg injury received
indoors, started in the high hurdles
Saturday, and pulled a tendon just af-
ter taking the first hurdle. Ufer in-
jured his ankle Sunday, and at present
it is not known how serious it will be.
The outdoor Varsity meet will be
held Saturday, on Ferry field, and will
be an interclass struggle. Any one
eligible in studies, will be eligible to
enter this meet.
Trainer Farrell was disappointed
but not surprised at Saturday's results,
and hopes that the Varsity meet will
bring out some material that will
strengthen the squad, in its weak
near the Barton power house. Schu-
mann seized both of his charges, plac-1
ed one on the upturned craft,and swam1
to shore with the other. He then re-
turned to rescue the one in midstream.
Bert A. Baker, '14E, and K. Milhoss,
'17E, were breasting the rapids at the
old flour mill when their attention was
distracted by the call of passing
friends. The neglected canoe was
turned over by the current. Millhoss
could not swim, but clung to the canoe.
A passing canoeist helped him ashore.
By that time, Baker, who had been
swimming around waiting to help Mill-
(Continued on page 4)
Hydroxide Blown Into Easlick's Eyes
Sodium hydroxide was blown into
the eyes of K. A. Easlick, '17, while he
was blowing glass tubing in the chem-
istry laboratory yesterday morning.
Easlick was treated at the university
lightweight, the middleweight and
heavyweight pulls. The weight limits
of each class have been set at 135, 160
and above 160 pounds, respectively.
Captains for the events will be chosen
at mass meetings next week. Fresh-
men will assemble next Wednesday at
7:00 o'clock, in the west physics lec-
ture room, and sophomores will meet
the following day at the same time
According to the system of scoring
the games, the winning class will have
to amass the majority of the 7 points.
Each of the three tug-of-war contests
will count one score, each of the three
relay -races will count one point, and
the pushball contest will add another
tally to the total. Last year the sophs
won by a score of 4 to 3, and in 1912
the second year men carried away the
long end of a 4 to 2 score, but prior to
that, the freshmen have been the most
consistent winners of the spring com-:
Three concerts, a final business meet-
ing and a banquet, make up the pro-
gram mapped out for the musical clubs
before finishing the college year.
Saturday, at 1:00 o'clock, the men
will board a special interurban car for
Jackson, where they will give a con-
cert under the auspices of the Cham-
ber of Commerce. Immediately upon
their arrival in the city they will be
given an automobile ride, following
which a dance will be held lasting the
remainder of the afternoon. The enter-
tainment will wind up with a smoker
following the concert.
On Saturday, May 23, the California
Glee club will be the guests of the lo-
cal organization. The California men
will pass through Ann Arbor on their
way to the Atlantic coast, preparatory
to a two and a half month European
tour. They carry with them a person-
nel of 27 men. A full program of en-
tertainment has been arranged for
them by Manager H. Beach Carpenter,
'14. The visitors will witness the In-
ter-scholastics, and after the concert
(Continued on page 4)
E. S. Rogers to Give Lectures on Law
Mr. E. S. Rogers, of the Chicago bar,
will deliver a series of lectures on
"The Law of Uniform Trade," in room
G, of the law. building, at 4:00 o'clock.
The lectures will be given daily.
come next week.
The resignation of Schradzki c
as a surprise to the campus. In hi
ing in his resignation, the foot
manager stated that the press of
work in the law department wo
make it impossible for him to perf
the duties of the office. It is prob
that John Naylon, defeated candid
at the election last winter, and who
on a platform similar to that of
other candidates, will be named,
though nothing definite is known.
election of a successor, to be made
appointment by the board, has b
tentatively set for next week.
The time of election of track
baseball managers was set for b
23. This date is in accordance a
the new policy for such electi
which provides that they be held
the spring in order that freshmen :
be able to vote in a more com
hensive manner. The candidates
the two offices were before the di
tors yesterday, and action looking
more liberal campaign regulati
were informally discussed. Defi
action in this direction is expected
result at the next meeting of
Rain Delays All-Fresh Tennis Tour
Rain interfered with the playing
the second round in the all-fresh
nis tournament yesterday, and it
doubtful whether the courts will b
shape for matches today. Ano'
list has been posted at the athletic
fice, and contestants can fiad out th
whom they are to play.
Lieatlon Board to Meet Thursday
e board in control of student pub-
ion will hold its next meeting
rsday of this week and, if it is
d convenient to do so, Will then
upon the nominations for next
's managing editor of The Michi-
Liquor-Selling Case Again Continued
The case agains George Schaible, Ex-3layor of Ann Arbor Dies at Home
the Main street saloonist charged with Francis M. Hamilton, '69, A.M. '72,
selling liquor to students last fall, was ex-mayor of Ann Arbor and former su-
continued over in the circuit court yes- perintendent of schools at Bucyrus,
terday afternoon until the October Ohio, died at his home here Saturday
term. night following a short illness.
Have You Your
Ticket for the
May 7th, 8 p.m.
Tickets may be bought at Wahr's, Sheehan's, The University
Music House, Goodyear Drug Co., So. University Pharmacy.