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 23, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-05-23

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

The

Ml(;higan

Daily

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1914.

Vol. XXIV, No. 167.

PRIGUVIVAN(31

SWARTHMORE'S
NINE TROUNCES
MICHIGAN 6 TO 5
Errors, Caused by Bad Field, and Sleep-
ing on Bases Force Wolverines
to Drop Second Contest
of Trip
SISLER WITH WRENCHED ARM
CANNOT FACE PENNSYLVANIA
Qunaintance Will Probably Be Used in
Final Eastern Contest
Today
(Detroit News Service.)
PHILADELPHIA, PENN., May 22.-
Hard luck and poor fielding, lost to-
day's game for the touring Wolverines,
Swarthmore taking the contest by a
score of 6 .to 5. Michigan's defense
went to piece's in the fourth inning and
Davidson weakened under the ava-
lanche of errors which his backers piled
up. The sum total of Swarthmore's
efforts in this inning was four runs,
and they followed it up with a couple
more in the following round, enough to
win over Michigan's five tallies.
Captain Sisler did not appear in the
game today for the Wolverines, having
suffered a wrenched arm in the Prince-
ton game yesterday.
Michigan had an excellent opportuni-
ty to cop the battle in the ninth in-
ning, but Sheehy was caught napping
off second ase and Howard was put
out while trying to steal, and the sus-
pense was over. In this inning, with
the score 6 to 3 against them, the vis-
itors came to bat, determined to win,
but two runs were all that were at-
tainable.
There is a deep ravine in right field,
and everything which went out in that
direction was labelled a double as soon
as it left the batter's stick. And a hole
in the left field fence allowed a ball,
which had filtered through Labadie, to
go for a four-base swat and several
runs.
Tomorrow afternoon the Michigan
team plays its final game of its eastern
invasion, when it meets Pennsylvania
on Franklin fild.
The score follows:
(Continued on page 4)
LACK OF TRYOUTS MAY MEAN
FAILURE OF WOMEN'S PLAY
"Prunella," the play to be produced
by the senior women during com-
mencement week, is in danger of being
cancelled because of a lack of talent.
* Twenty people are needed to complete
the cast and at the final tryouts held
yesterday less than this number re-
sponded. The nature of the play calls
for exceptional histrionic ability and
it is impossible to secure the right
characters unless a large number of
women offer their services.
Another chance to tryout will be giv-
en all senior women today from 10:00
to 11:00 o'clock at Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall and unless more interest is
shown it will be impossible to give
the performance.
CITY MAY BUY LIFEBOAT
FOR USE ON HURON RIER
A lifeboat for use on the Huron river
may be purchased by the city. Alder-
man Prochnow brought the matter up
at the meeting of the common council
Monday night and suggested that the

boat be placed on the river near the
old grist mill above the Argo dam. A
committee was appointed to report on
the matter at the next meeting.

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Combined Musical club's concert with
University of California, Hill audi-
torium, 8:00 o'clock.
Michigan Interscholastic meet, Ferry
field, 2:30 o'clock.
Interscholastic dinner, Michigan Un-
ion, 6:00 o'clock.
Weekly membership dance under aus-
pices of the Glee club, Michigan Un-
ion, 9:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
J. T. Escobar~speaks at Newberry hall,
9:30 o'clock.
Clifford G. Roe, speaks at the Michigan
Union, 6:00 o'clock.
Reverend Anson Philips Stokes speaks
at the Episcopal church,7:45 o'clock.
ROE, '021 TO TALK
ON VICE PROBLEMS,

CURTAIN WILL
FALL ON HOME
TRACKSEASON
Interclass and Varsity Athletes to
Perform 'This Morning Before
Interscholastic
SRunners
FARRELL WILL CHOOSE BEST
MATERIAL FOR BIG EVENTS
intercollegiates and Deal Match With
Aggies For Freshmen Conte
Next Saturday
Michigan track athletes will perform
before the interscholastic visitors this

CALIFORNIANS
OFFER MUSICAL
SKITSTONIGHT
Female Man, Rose Gilbert, Introduces
Dancing Chorus; Exposition
Quartet Will Also
Perform
IPNA)LARA RENIERS PORTION
OF FAUST AS EXTRA. NUMBER
_11ehigan's Combined Clubs to Assist
Westerners in Varied Vaude-
.ille Program
Varied specialties will feature the
big combined "College Vaudeville"
show, to be given in Hill auditorium at
8:00 o'clock tonight, by the California
and Michigan Glee and Mandolin clubs.
From the advance ticket sale figures it
is predicted that a capacity audience
will welcome the star California or-
ganization, now on its way to Europe.
The announcement that Edward Mc-
Namara,' protege of Mine. Schumann-
Heink, will make his only public ap-
pearance in* Ann Arbor at. tonight's
conert, has created unusual interest in
the affair. Mr. McNamara will go on
as a added attraction, singing a Faust
selection as a special number.
Turner ' and Baker, Dick Lyman,
Rose Gilbert's dancing chorus, Dick
Maddox, Leon Ettinger and Howard
Patrick, together with the Panama-Pa-
cific Exposition Quartet and the Cali-
fornia Octet, are among the much-

* ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
ELECTION
The Candidates
* Baseball manager-P. H. Crane,
* '15, 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 Manager--J. A.
* Barnard, '16, J. W. Finken-
* staedt, Eng., M. M. Beaver,
'16, J. M. McKinney, '16.
* Time-Today, 8:30 to 1:00.
* Place-University hall.
* * * * *

{ _

*

THREE SCHOOLS
AHEAD IN PREF

PRELIMINAF

m o r ni n g

o n

Ferry fieldI

Chicago's
Will

White Slave Prosecutor
Tell of Experiences
at Union

HOLDI MEETING AT 6:00 O'CLOCK
Clifford G. Roe, '99-'02L, famous for
his activity in the crusade against vice
and particularly the white slave traffic,
will deliver an address tomorrow ev-
ening at 6:00 o'clock at the Union.
He will take up some phase of the
white slave ' problem. For several

in the second outdoor interclass meet
of the year. The first event is sched-
uled to begin promptly at 9:45 o'clock.
It will be the last appearance of the
Varsity and All-Fresh athletes in com-
petition on Ferry field this year, as on
the following week end, the Varsity
contends with the talent of the East in
the intercollegiates, and the All-Fresh
in Lansing against the Farmers. Train-
er Farrell will use this morning's meet
as a tryout to determine the makeup
of the freshmen delegation to take the
trip to East Lansing on May 30.
Capt. Kohler has shown rapid im-
provement in the hammer throw, and
according to Trainer Farrell is likely
to establish a new Ferry field record
today. The trainer has kept him iii
this event rather than the shot, be-
cause of several throws of over one
hundred and sixty feet made in prac-
tice. These distances would practical-
ly assure him of a first in the inter-
collegiates.
The seniors are picked to win, but
are sure to fight every inch of the way
by the galaxy of stars in the freshman
class.
TICKETS FOR GLEE CLUBS'
DANCE GO ON SALE TODAY
The few tickets for the combined
musical clubs' dance, to be held at the
Union Saturday night in honor of the
California Glee club, which the clubs
will not require, will be placed on sale
at the Union desk today. The com-
mittee for this dance will consist of
J. R. Watkins, '15, chairman, M. H.
Pontius, '14L, C. J. Quinn, '14, and L.
W. Van Vleet, '16E. Chaperones for;
the occasion will be Mr. H. W. Doug-
las and Mrs. Douglas, and Mr. Daniel
Zimmerman and Mrs. Zimmerman.
PENN RACQUET MEN DEFEAT
VARSITY IN 5 TO 1 MATCH

Student Autoist Winds Up in Court
Myron McLaren, '14, was fined $10
and costs in Justice W. G. Doty's court
yesterday morning for violating the
traffic ordinance against speeding with
an automobile. McLaren was arrested
on Packard street Thursday night by
patrolman Kuhn.
IMPORTANT RULE
MADE BY REGENTS
Waterman ITrack Cannot Be Used For
Gallery; Hospital. Fee
Increased
FOURTEI'EN GET THEIR DEGREES
The track in Waterman gymnasium
cannot be used as a gallery for any
purpose. Such was the ruling of the
regents at their meeting yesterday, at
which degrees were granted, appoint-

heralded iton-liners' in the westerners',

repertoire, all of which will be includ- ments made, fellowships awarded and
ed in this evening's entertainment. The the annual budget passed.
program will be almost entfrely pop- The hospital fee has been raised
ular in nature. from $1.75 to $2.00 a day. It was voted

Tickets for the affair are now on;
sale at Wahr's, Sheehan's and the
Michigan Union. Seats on the first
floor sell for 50 cents, while seats in
the first and second balconies are 25
cents, none of the seats being reserved.
The ticket sale will be continued at the
Hill auditorium box office this after-
noon, and beginning at 7:00 o'clock
this evening. The doors will open at
7:30 o'clock.
FORESTERS COMBINE; ANN
ARBOR MAY LAND CONVENTION
The Intercollegiate Association of
Forestry clubs has been organized, af-
filiating the forestry students of Mich-
igan, Harvard, Yale, Cornell, Califor-
nia, Syracuse, M. A. C. and Vanderbilt.
By mutual agreement between the
clubs, Cornell will elect the first pres-
ident and Michigan the first secretary-
treasurer. The Michigan club will
elect at its next meeting.
It is the aim of the local foresters
to bring the convention of the clubs
to Ann Arbor at the dedication of the
new science building.
Kentucky Club Elects 1915 Officers
Officers for the coming year were
elected at a meeting of the Kentucky'
club last night. The officers are:
president, Wilbur K. Miller, '15, vice-1
president, Murphy Tate, '16L, secreta-
ry, Yancey Alttscheler, '17, treasurer,
William J. Goodwin, '16L.

to ask the alumni association to dele-
gate the authority for a benificiary for
the Williams fund, the principal of
which is $30,000 at present.
Dr. Hubbard, of the homeop depart-
ment, tendered his resignation, which
was accepted with regret. William*O.
Raymond was appointed instructor in
English for Prof. M. P. Tilley on leave.
John Conger was appointed to take
Prof. R. T. Crane's courses in political
science for the summer session.
A.B. degrees were awarded to Joan
Watkins, H. R. Hildebrand, C. T. Hin-
ton, R. L. Hogue, L. C. Howard, Myr-
tle Lingenfelter, A. T. Madden, J. B.
Mott, Edward Whitney, Ichiro Yasu-
hara. Bachelor of Science degrees to
R. H. E. Baribeau, A. B. Murtha, L. C.
SScooley and D. O. Walthall. Hospital
training school certificates were given
to Vera Johnson, Violet Munn and
Talks Wubena. Teachers diplomas to
A. T. Lingenfelter, J. B. Mott and J. F.
(Continued on page 4)
SENIOR ENGINEERS LEAVE
LOAN FUND AS MEMORIAL
Senior engineers, at their class
meeting Thursday afternoon, decided
to give a loan fund of $400 as their
class memorial. The fund will be
loaned to engineers who lack money
to carry them through their senior
year, and will be at the disposal of
Treasurer Campbell of the university,
and Dean M. E. Cooley.

Keewatin Academy, Lewis Institute,
and Grand Rapids Central
Each Place Eleven Men
For Finals
ROBINSON, STAR PERFORMER,
1AY NOT BE ALLOWED TO RUN
Former Mercersburg Sprinter Breaks
220 Record and Does 100
In Ten Flat
Grand Rapids Central, Keewatin
Academy, and Lewis Institute tied for
first by qualifying 11 men each in the
preliminaries of the sixteenth annual
interscholastic meet on Ferry field yes-
terday afternoon. Chicago University
high with 10 men and Bay City East-
ern with 8 are the only schools \press-
ing the leaders closely.
Athletes representing 20 different in-
stitutions qualified for the finals to- ,
day in the 12 events for which prelim-
inaries were held yesterday. In addi-
tion to the 78 men who qualified Fri-
day, the mile run and relay race will
add several other athletes, and up-
wards of 85 prep school stars will fight
it out in today's competition.
The best individual performances
were made by Robinson, the dash man
from Keewatin Academy. He ran
away from the field in both dashes, ty-
ing the interscholastic record of 10
seconds in the century, and stepping
the 220 in 21 .3-5 seconds, which low-
ers the official mark by 1-5 of a second.
One of the three official watches and
two unofficial watches caught the time
at 21 fiat, but owing to the strong wind
probably no official record will be giv-
en.
Robinson was allowed to run in the
preliminaries yesterday under protest,
the eligibility committtee having ruled
him to be ineligible owing to the fact
that he is more than 21 years of age.
Should he be allowed to run in the
finals today Keewatin Academy will
be the favorite over Grand Rapids,
Lewis Institute and Chicago Universi-
ty High. These three schools have well
balanced teams, and any of them may
take the meet, even if Keewatin's star
dash man is allowed to compete, as the.
Wisconsin aggregation is largely a two
man combination.
Goelitz, of Keewatin, carried off the
individual honors 'of the day, quality-
ing in seven different events. He won
the fastest heat in each hurdle race,
and placed in every field event except
the pole vault. Goelitz made the best
throws ini both the shot and discus,
made the second best broad jump,
qualified in the high jump, and placed
fifth in the hammer throwing trials.
Yesterday morning the visiting ath-
(Continued on page 4)
* * * * * *
* QUALIFICATION STANDING *
* IN INTERSCHOLASTIC *
* Grand Rapids Central ......11 *
* Keewatin Academy .........11
* Lewis Institute ...... . ...11 *
* Chicago University ..........10 *
* Bay City Eastern*.........8
* Saginaw Eastern.......... 4
* Coldwater ............ ... .. a
* Detroit Eastern ............3 *
* Richmond .................3 *
* Chelsea.................. 2
* Lansing..................2 *
* Muskegon.................2
* Ann Arbor, Croswell, Detroit
* University, Plymouth, Rockford
* Rock Island, Ill.,-St. Joseph, and
* Wayne each qualified one man. *
* * * * * * * * * * * s *

CLIFFORD G. ROE, '99-'02L,
years he was assistant state attorney
of Illinois and had charge of the pros-
ecution of all white slave cases in

1
7

Chicago. He is now leading the ight I
against the traffic in- Chicago, backed (Special to The Michigan Daily)
by an organization of wealthy business PHILADELPHIA, PA., May 22.-
men. Michigan's tennis team suffered defeat
today in their contest with the Uni-
Track Dinner Open to Student Body versity of Pennsylvania, losing five
The dinner for the interscholastic matches out of six played. The Wol-'
men at the Union tonight is open to the verines took only one of the four sin-
student body. Tickets are on sale at gles, and dropped both doubles,
th2 Union at 50 cents per plate. Steve The Michigan four will play the final
Farrell will speak and the cups will match of their eastern tour against the
be awarded to the meet winners. I Navy at Annapolis tomorrow.

INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK MEET I

Fifteen Events

250 Entries

Saturday, May 23, 2:30 p.m.
Varsity Track Meet Saturday 9:30 a.m.

Admission Saturday Morning 25c
Admission Saturday Afternoon 50c
Student Book Coupon to admit to
Interscholastic

r

I I

T O NIG H T I
COL

C8JIiforn u2%

and Michigan Musicad Clubs

"n

LE

C

E

V

DVI

TONIGH T!
LLE
5,0a

HILL

AUDITORIUM, 8:00

O'CLOCK

25c

Sea ts at WAHK'S, SHE;EHAN'S and BOX OFFICE

A;

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan