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May 20, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-05-20

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

The,

Michigan

Daily

------

Vol. XXIV, No. 164.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1914.

PRIOm FIEB CENTF

..

BATTERS TAKE
7 VICTORY IN
SECOND CLASH
Sisler Mixes Home Run With Michigan
Hits and Final Syracuse
Game Goes to
Tourists
SHEEHY NIS ORANGE RUN
WITH WONDERFUL THRO11W-IN
Quantance Holds Opposition Safe All
the Way; Ferguson Will
Pitch Today
(By Detroit News Service.)
SYRACUSE, N. Y., May 19.--Michi-
gan's scoring machine busted wide
open this afternoon in the third and
final baseball game between the Wol-
verines and Orangemen, with the re-
sult that the westerns had all the bet-
ter of the tilt, the final count being 7 to
2.
After every man on'the Michigan
team had combined in shoving across
,four tallies in the second inning, Cap-
tain Sisler came up in the seventh, and
with two gray-uniformed men on the
sacks, lined out a clean home run. The
winners rested content after that, and
with a 6-run lead, allowed the Syracuse
men to score one more run before end-
ing the game.
Make Double Play
Sheehy followed close behind hi
captain in furnishing fedtures for the
battle, when he cut off a sure Syracuse
run in the very first inning with a
beautiful throw to the plate. Sey-
moure, the first man up for the Orange
nine singled, went to second on a sac-
rifice, and to third on Baker's error.
The next ball hit went on a line to cen-
ter. Sheehy grabbed it, ad with a per-
feet peg into Rippler, caught Seymoure
six feet off the bag for a double play.
Wolverine batsmen went on a ram-
page today, the final count showing
them to have amassed 11 hits during
the nine innings. Every man save La-
badie got at least one bingle, while Ba-
ker's double, Quaintance's triple and
Sisler's home run, ran up the total
base count to 17. In the mean'time
Quaintance was holding the Syracuse
hitters safe all the way, his total of-
(Continued on page 4)
STUDENT COUNCIL
ELECTS OFFICERS
The following student council offi-
cers were chosen for next semester at
the regular meeting of that body last
night: president, Allan T. Ricketts,
'15E; vice-president, J. S. Books, '15L;
recording secretary, H. G. Tait, '15;
corresponding secretary, Kenneth Bax-
ter, '15E; treasurer, H. M. Lacy, '15;
auditor, Harry G. Gault, '15.
The following resolution was passed
to explain the council's attitude on
electioneering for student council can-
didates: Resolved, That the council go
on record as opposed to solicitation of
votes, but it does not forbid private and
public discussion of the qualities of
the candidates.-
An amendmentwas proposed to the
constitution, providing for the repre-
sentation of senior architects in the
council the same as is provided for the
homeops and pharmics. The resolution
will be voted on at the meeting of the
council next Tuesday night.

No definite changes were made in
the pushball contest rules,but the com-
mittee will recommend consideration
of changing the single push to several
combats by different teams.

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Lecture on Philippines, Justice E. Fin-
icy Johnson, '89, 4:00 o'clock, room
G, law building.
Senior lit class picture, in front of Uni-
-ersity hall, 12:05 o'clock.
Senior engineer sing, engineering
court, 7:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Joan of Are Pageant, Ferry field, 7:30
o'clock.
Kentucky club dinner, Michigan Union.
6:00 o'clock.
Fresh engineer class dinner, Michigan
Union, 6:00 o'clock.

PLAN TRACK MEET
FOR FINAL TRIALS
Farrell to Pick Intercollegiate Teanm
Following Interclass Contests
Saturday

I TR FNEI

WATCHING~

RECROITS

Both as a part of the program of en-
tertainment for the visiting preparato-
ry school athletes, and as a try-out for.
the athletes who will be picked to
compete for Michigan in the Eastern
Intercollegiate a week later, Trainer
Farrell, of the Wolverine Varsity track
team will stage an interclass meet on
Ferry field Saturday morning, in which
his charges will strive for campus hon-
ors.,
The meet will be similar to the Var-
sity meet held two weeks ago in-which
the veteran Michigan stars, bunched
in the senior class, carried away first
honors with ease. The track meet and
the All-Fresh diamond clash with the
Universit yof 'Detroit, will furnish the
two entertainment features for the
morning.
Farrell will watch some of his newly
found stars more than closely in their
events on Saturday. The rapid im-
provement of Brown in the broad jump
has made it very probable that he will
be included in the squad which goes
east. Since he first tried the event,
less than a month ago, he has been
showing a steady and appreciable im-
provement, and already has done bet-
ter than 22 feet, deemed an impossible
distance for a4Wolverine leaper two
weeks ago.
Smith in the low hurdles, Armstrong
in the high sticks, Murphy inthe half
and quarter mile runs, and Ufer-in the
mile, are all men whom Trainer Far-
rell will watch closely on Saturday.
. ' COMMUNICATION
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
We, the undersigned, candidates for
baseball and track managerships, have
decided to do no campaigning whatever
in Saturday's election, and request our
friends not to do any campaigning in
our behalf.
(Signed)
P. H. CRANE.
C. H. LANG.
E. F. CONNELY.
W. B. PALMER.

TWO MANAGERS
TO BE ELECTED-
*FOR NEXT YEAR
Four Candidates Nominated for Track
and Baeball Offices; Four
Assiants to Be
Chosent
(CANDIIDTES DETERMINE ON
"NO CAMPAIGNING" POLICY
Farrell Yet to Pass on Part of List;
Directors to Have Charge
of Voting
* * * * *
* ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION *
* ELECTION
*. The Candidates *
* Baseball manager-P. H. Crane. *
* 'G15, and Chester H. Lang, '15. *
Track manager-Emmett Con- *
* nely. '15, and W.B. Palmer, '15. *
* Assistant Baseball Managers- *
* 'Harold Easley, '16, C. E. Stry- *
* ker, '16E, Russell Stearns, '16, *
* and Sidney T. Steen, '16E.
* Assistant Track Managers-(To *
* be announced tomorrow). *
* Time-Saturday, 8:30 to 1:00. *
* Place--University hall. *
* * * * * * * * * *
With the exception of the men who
will be candidates for the two assist-
ant track managerships, the list of stu-
dents who will stand for election to
baseball and track staffs was announc-
ed yesterday, together with the regula-
tions which will cover the balloting.
The election is to be held on Saturday
morning in University hall, and mem-
bers of the Athletic association will
cast their ballots for 1915 track and
baseball managers, and for the two as-
sistant managers in each sport.
Despite the fact that the board of
directors of the association recently
passed a revised ruling allowing cani-
paigning in a mild form, the various
candidates for the two chief offices
have announced it as their intention to
refrain from all active political work.
While no agreement of this nature has
been reached among the candidates for
the assistantships, it is expected that
these men will follow the lead set by
the others.
The four candidates for assistant
track managerships will be given out
tomorrow. The tentative list was pass-
ed on yesterday by Manager Charles
Crowe, Captain Kohler and -Athletic
Director P. G. Bartelme, but Trainer
Farrell has not yet been consulted. As
soon as he gives his sanction, the nam-
es will be made public.
The same rules which governed the
election last January will regulate the
balloting on Saturday. The members
of the board of directors will be in
charge of the election, and will canvass
the votes. It will be necessary that the
votrs present athletic association pass
books before casting their ballots.
Take Senior Lit Picture This Noon
The official picture of the senior lits
in caps and gowns will be taken at
12:05 o'clock today on the bleachers in
front of University hall.

CAMPUS POLLS
FOR BOARD IN
CONTROL TODAY
Will Hold Election This Afternoon
For Three Members of Body
Which Supervises
Publications
ALL UNIVERSITY MEN AND
WOMEN TO HAVE SUFFRAGE
Students Elected to Cooperate With
Four Faculty Men
of Board
* * * * * * * * * * * * *
* NOMINATIONS FOR BOARD IN *
* CONTROL OF STUDENT *
* PUBLICATIONS. *
* -0- *
* Voters-All students, men and *
* women. *
* Polls-Near library,weather per- *
* mitting or in University Hall, *
* today, 2:00 to 5:00 o'clock. *
* Rules-Every student will be al- *
lowed to vote for three of the *
* following nominees: *
* H. B. Abbott, '13-'15A, Cecil *
* Brown, '15, Selden Dickinson, *
* '13-'15L, Karl Mohr, '13-'15L, *
* Fred B. Foulk, '13-'15L, W. C. *
* Mullendore, '14-'16L, A 11an *
* Ricketts, '15E, Edward Saier,
* 13-'1SL. *
* The three nominees receiving *
* the highest number of votes will *
* be declared elected. ,
The polls for the general campus
election of the three student members
of the board in control of sttxdent pub-
lications will be open from 2:00 to
5:00 o'clock today, and, if weather per-
mits, will be stationed near the library.
If the weather is unseasonable, the
Aallot boxes will be placed in Univer-
sity hall.
Every university man and woman is
eligible to vote and may select any
three men for his ballot. The three
securing the largest number of votes
will be declared the success-
ful candidates, a n d will n e x t
year act in cooperation with four mem-
bers of the faculty in regulating stu-
dent publications.
The nominees for the election today
are the choice of the present manag-
ing editors and business managers of
the student publications, Lester F. Ros-
enbaum, '14, John I. Lippincott, '14,and
Adna R. Johnson, '14, representing re-
spectively The Gargoyle, The Michi-
ganensian and The Michigan Daily,
will supervise the election and count
the ballots.
TICKETS SELL RAPIDLY FOR
CALIFORNIA-MICHIGAN FEST
Tickets for the college vaudeville en-
tertainment, to be given by the Cali-,
fornia and Michigan musical clubs in
Hill auditorium next Saturday evening,
have had a rapid sale. The manage-
ment expects to fill the hall for the
occasion. Admission cards are now on
sale at Wahr's, Sheehan's and the
Michigan Union, at 25 and 50 cents.f

"Murphy," the prized bulldog of the
Delta Upsilon fraternity, holds the sea-
son's arrest record, in that he was
hauled into court twice within 24 hours,
and caused his protectors to pay two
fines of $10 each, for appearing on the
streets without a muzzle.
M. M. Murdock, '17, was called in,
and appeared before Justice Doty who
assessed a fine of $10 ad costs for the
second arrest, thereby saving "Mur-
phy" from the fate of the three other
dogs who were disposed of at the city
pound this afternoon, after no claim-
ants appeared.
BOAT CLUB SIGNS
UP REGATTA MEN
Names to Appear in Souvenir Program
Must Be Submitted
by Thursday
REQUIRE MEDICAL CERTIFICATES
Entries for the swimming, diving,
and canoeing events in the Union re-
gatta must be made by Thursday night,
if the contestants wish their names
printed in the 16-page program which
will be published. Entries have been
coming in slowly, and Boat club offi-
cers urge those who intend to compete
to sign up now. The winning poster
will be the cover design for the pro-
gram.
All who enter the contests must pass
a physical examination conducted by
the health service, by any physician,
or by a senior medic. As each man
enrolls for any event he will be given
a slip certifying that his heart is in fit
condition to permit him to take part,
and this must be returned with the sig-
nature of some medical man. All Boat
club members may enter any number
of events free of charge by presenting
their cards at the Union desk. Others
will be charged 25 cents for each
event.
The shell races previously announc-
ed as probable have now become a cer-
tainty. The Detroit Boat club will
send three four-oared shells, and two
single sculls. The four-oared shells,
manned by crews of Michigan alumni,
alumni of other universities, and a De-
troit Boat club crew, will race for a
mile, from the bend down to the dam
and back. The single sculls will com-
pete in a quarter-mile sprint, and also
in a mile race.
Committee Makes Many Appointments
The appointment committee has se-
cured positions for the following teach-
ers within the past few days:Erta Cur-
tis, East Jordan, principal and math-
ematics;Marie Root, Ironwood, grades;
Katherine Newberg, Saginaw
w e s t S i d e, Latin and -Ger-
man; Edith Thomas, Houghton,
English; Elgie Rolph, Ann Aror, sci-
ence; Mildred Kolb, Battle Creek, al-
gebra and history; Alma Young, '12,
Keyser, West Virginia; William H.
Cain, Hancock; and Rose Bjork, '14,
Ironwood.

Costumes Are Given Out at Barbour
Gymnasium; Pageant Will Be
Reviewed Before North
Stand
TO SELL SEATS TO GENERAL
PUBLIC IN U. HALL TODAY
Will Portray Seige of New Orleans
and Coronation of
Dauphin
The 400 participants of the Jeanne
d'Arc pageant, to be given Thursday,
will hold the first dress rehearsal on
Ferry field at 4:00 o'clock this after-
noon, most of the cast members having
received their costumes at Barbour,
gym last night. The pageant will be
reviewed for criticism before the north
stands, and the official moving pictures
will be taken by Lyndon. Spectators
will not be allowed at the rehearsal.
The affair is the most stupendous ever
attempted by a student body since the
pageant in the Harvard stadium sever-
al years ago.
Public May Buy Seats Today.
The general public may buy tickets
today at the office in the corridor of
University hall. The sale will con-
tinue from 9:00 to 5:00 o'clock. The
large seating capacity of the north
stand will allow nearly everyone to get
a desirable seat.
Pageant Has Five Acts.
The pageant will be divided into five
acts, totaling ten scenes. The first act
represents the call of Jeanne d'Arc,
and pictures the rustic and religious
atmosphere of the production. There
are four scenes: 1-the trumpeters;
2-the strolling musicians; 3-the
peasant dances; 4-the scene of the
"Ladies Tree" of Bourlement.
In the second act there is one scene
of the court dances portraying the
splendor of the times. The third act
will represent the scenes of the pro-
cessional and chants of the priests, and
greatest of all the -seige of the city of
Orleans where a battle is to be depict-
ed.
Acts four and five show the corona-
(Continued 3n page 4)
YEAR BOOK SALE'

MURPHY SETS ARREST RECORD

I

JEANNE D'ARC
PAGEANT GETS

Bull Dog Costs' Delta Upsilon
Fines Within Twenty-Four
Hours

TwoI

LAST DRILLIN

TO BEGIN TOO

The campus will receive its 1914
yearbook today. "High noon" is the
time set for the Michiganensian busi-
ness staff to begin to pass out the
books over the counters of the two
tents on the campus. The 1914 volume,
dedicated to President-Emeritus James
B. Angell, abounds in art work of a
new Michiganensian standard. The
price is $2.50.
Among the numerous new features
in the annual are: "Facts About Mich-
igan," "Michigan's Hall of Fame," a
list of Michigan's most prominent
alumni. Designs of panels, page fram-
es and cuts, gold border lines and "M"
shields, characterize the art portion
of the book.
The larger divisions of the yearbook
are the same as those followed last
year, all material being grouped in five
main divisions pertaining to the uni-
versity, classes, athletics, the campus
and organizations.
"Y" Employment Bureau Has Work
The University Y. M. C. A. employ-
ment bureau has positions for 15 men
to work at once. These can be procured
by calling at the office on State street.

lU

OUT
EARLIER
THAN
LAST YEAR

THE

1914

JUST

ENOUGH

M ICHIGANENSIAN
On Sale in Tents at 12 noon~
TO0DA Y

COPIES TO
GO AROUND

i

25c

Seats Now Selling at Wahr's and Sheehaen's
CALIFORNIA AND MICHIGAN MUSICAL CLUBS IN

500

CO

LEI

j

V

AU

)EVILLE

SATVRDAY EVENING

Hot Weather Specialties

HILL AVDITORIVI

F

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