PRIORU FIVa G E2
Vol. XXIV, No. 172.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDA.\Y, , 1914.
r M+ -err rr -. _ _--__ " y ..
MEET MA.C. ON
Lundgren's Men Expect to Administer,
Another Defeat to Aggies
Whom They Beat Two
WEDDING BELLS MAY KEEP
HUGHITT OUT OF CONTEST
Waltz Will Hold Down Third Sack and
Capt. Sisler May Play
* Michigan M. A. C.
* Sheehy, Cf E. Chilton, 3b
*Howard, lb Fick, ss*
* McQueen, 2b Fuller, 2b *
* Sisler, if L. Chilton, If *
* Baker, ss Mogge, of *
* Labadie, rf Frimodig, rf *
* Waltz, 3b Bibbins, p *
* Baer, c Griggs, lb *
* Baribeau, p Dodge or Miller, p *
* Umpire--Egan. *
* Game called at 4:05 o'clock. *
** * * * * * * * * * * *
Michigan will be given her second
chance at revenge over the M. A. C.
Farmers this afternoon when the Ag-
gie nine comes to Ferry field for the
second diamond clash of the season.
Two weeks ago the Wolverines trounc-
ed the Lansing tribe by a 6-0 score,and
Coach Lundgren's charges are confi-
dent of repeating.
Following the practice drill yester-
day afternoon, Lundgren announced
Baribeau as his probable mound
choice. Ferguson, the twirler who
tamed the Farmers in the first tllt,may
be given a chance if the veteran fails
to show enough in the warming up
drill. Ferguson is anxious to be given
a chance to repeat his performance of
two weeks ago, especially as Dodge,
the chap he beat, is the likely choice
of Macklin for heavy duty.
With Tommy Hughitt out of the
fray via the "marital route," the root-
ers will be given their first chance to
see the youngster Waltz in action on
third base. Waltz played a fast game
at this bag during the eastern invasion
and performed to the entire satisfac-
tion of the coach. Captain Sisler, al-'
though out of the practice for the
past two days, hopes to be able to take
part in the game today, and if he is
in condition, will be seen in left field,
with Labadie in the right garden.
SENIOR WOMEN TO SEE PLAY
BY MASQUES AT LAWN PARTY
Senior girls will be entertained by
a lawn party at 4:00 o'clock today at
Mrs. Douglas', 1620 Cambridge Road.
The Masques have planned a dramatic
program to present to the party and
refreshments are to be served. daps
and gowns will be worn by those at-
tending, for a picture which will be
taken of the, party.
ALL-FRESH TENNIS TEAM
TO MEET YPSI TOMORROW
All-Fresh tennis men will play their
fourth and last match of the season at
Ypsilanti with the -normal college to-
morrow. The All- Fresh team proba-
bly will wind up with a clean record,
tsince it easily won from Ypsi in the
match played on the Ferry field courts
two weeks ago and also beat Kalama-
zoo and Albion colleges. A match with
M.A.C., which was scheduled for June
6, has been cancelled because the date
is too near to examinations.
EVENTS FOR TODAY
Union Boat club regatta preliminaries,
bend of Huron river, 2:00 o'clock.
Union Boat club dance, Armory, 9:00
Cap night; assemblage on campus,
M. A. C.-Michigan baseball game, Fer-
ry field, 4:06 o'clock.
Senior engineer formal dance, Gran-
ger's, 10:30 o'clock.
"Campus" number of Gargoyle on sale
at State street stores.
Gargoyle on sale.
Student Life on sale.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Union Boat club regatta finals, Huron
river, 4:00 o'clock.
Weekly membership dance, Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
Union Boat club water carnival, Hu-
ron river, evening.
M. A. C.-Michigan baseball game, Fer-
ry field, 1:30 o'clock.
CALL ON FRESHMEN TO HELP
CLEAN RIVER FOR REGATTA
In order that the Regatta may be
run off in the most successful manner,
it is necessary that help be obtained
for finishing the work of cleaning the
river. The committee on arrange-
ments requests that 50 or more fresh-
men turn out Saturday morning to
lend a hand. All those who will help
in the work are ased to meet at Hus-
ton Brothers on Saturday at 8:30 a. m.,
where they will be met by one of the
Alumnus Subscriptions Coming In
Subscriptions for next year's Alum-
nus are already being sent to Sec-
retary W. B. Shaw by members of the
senior class. A copy of the May num-
ber of the magazine was sent free of
charge to every senior, accompanied
by a subscription blank and from the
way the replies have begun to come
in, it seems probable that an unusual-
ly large number of subscriptions will
be taken by this year's seniors.
DATE CHANGED FOR
In spite of the protestations of the
senior class presidents and the general
dissatisfaction of the senior classes,
the date of the senior reception has
been changed from Tuesday, June 23,
to Monday, June 22. According'to Wil-
fred B. Shaw, alumni secretary, the
change was made so that the senior
promenade may be held Tuesday night
after the alumni have arrived, and al-
so that Barbour gym may be ready
for the alumni banquet Wednesday.
The reception will be held in the
gymnasiums. Waterman gym will be
used for dancing, and refreshments
will be served in Barbour gym. The
reception will be held at 8:30 o'clock,
and the grand march, followed by
dancing, will begin at 9:00 o'clock.
Tickets are now on sale for $4.00, and
"singles" for $2.50. The galleries will
be thrown open to spectators for 0
All Classes Are to Be Held Today
According to. a statement issued by
President H. B. Hutchins yesterday
afternoon, there will be classes in all
departments of the university today.
The announcement has been made to
counteract the rumor to the effect that
there would be no classes today be-
cause Decoration Day falls on Satur-
BLOW MAN, BLOW!
A ,n A
BOAT CLUB TO
Preliminaries in Two Events Will Be
Run Off on the Course
A NNOUNCEI) BY COMMITTEE
Informal Saxophone Dance at Armory
to Be Final Number on Day's
Man, Trio u bed With I-eadherlw,
But Condition Not
1D AND SEWARD DOPED TO
TA1E FIRST PMl.ES IN 20
Weighls, 'enury w Iash, and Qmarler-
M11l~e Should Also Net (Good
* Time--8:00 o'clock. *
* Place--Palmer field. *
* All students leet by classes on *
* campus at 7:30 o'clock.
SProcession stars at 7:4
Seniors met at engineering *
arch, juniors between econom-
* les building and library, soph- *
omores at flag pole, and fresh- *
* men back of law building *
* Seniors wear caps and gownls.
Freshmen wear tennis shoes.
*, * * * *' * * * * *4* * *
E'ditor, The ,Michigan Daily :_
(The Athletic Associa ion1assumes
no responsibility for artils regard-
i' itii I e ma t ters appear:i vin iTh'De
Why? First: Because mre simple
facts given The Daily by the aihetiec
authorities have frequently been pri -
ed andl distorted. The pruning and
distortion has often resulted from an
honest effort to devote space to adver-
tising at the expense of ne ts.
Second: The Daily has in a num-
ber of instances scrupulously avoided
seeking information very easily ob-
tainable, as per the editorial "What Is
The Matter?" appearing in its issue
of May 28, 1914.
For the enlightenment of The Daily
and its readers, the writer wishes to
say that it is not necessary for a col-
lege to send 10 men to the eastern In-
tereollegiates in order to retain its
membership in that organization. Mem-
bership may be retained by payment
of the annual dues of ten dollars and
representation by one sole competitor
every other year. All colleges sending
ten men or more to the Eastern Inter-
collegiates receive a share of the re-
eipts, the amount of which is pro-
portioned according to the number of
men actually competing and the nun-
her of miles traveled. There have been
years when Michigan's share of the
reeipts camne within a few dollars of
covering the entire expenses of the
At Michigan, and to the best of
know ledge of the writer, at all colleg-
es, the selection of the nen for com-
petition in all track meets is left en-
tirely to the track coach. ichigan's
triack coach in the past five years has
beent urged to compete every maii
(Continued on page 4)
LI EETDSENIOR LAW TEAM
Iy defeating the sophf its in a 7 to
3 (.nntest yesterday afternoon the sen-
ior laws cinched their hold on second
place in the finals of the interclass
A bad start for the sophs gave the
laws four runs in the first which were
followed in the second, fourth and sev-
enth by single scores. A tardy rally in
the sixth gave the second year team
two runs and one more in 91e seventh
closed the gaie.'
Lehr played a remarkable game for
the senior laws, scoring two runs on
one time at bat, The first two times at
the plate Lehr was hit and the third
time he drew a walk. On his fourth
appearance he was out at first on a
slow grounder to short.
The score by innings follows:
1 2 3 4 5 U67-tR lE
Sen. laws ...4 1 0 1 0 0 1- 7 8 3
Soph lits ....0 0 0 0 0 2 1- 3 6 7
The standings of the teams follow:
Team Won Lost Pet.
Junior laws.2 0 1.000
Senior laws...........2 1 .666
Senior engineers .92 2 .500
Junior engineers.......1 2 .333
Soph lits............0 2 .000
Sleepy Hollow to Be Scene of Annal
Celebration in Which All
BAN) TO LEA DPROCESSION
FROM CAMPUS TO BIG FIRE
Dean Effinger and Prof. Holbrook to
Speak; M[usic to Be Given
by Glee Club -
Imitative of the exultant savage,
men of the clas of 1917, will execute
a spiral war dance around a great
bonfire in Sleepy hollow tonight, and
offering their little emblems of ver-
dancy to the flames, will leave the
impressive scene as sophomores. The
same ceremonies will mark the ad-
vance of all the classes one step, -and
instead of four undergraduate classes
returning alumni, seniors, juniors and
sophomores will file back to the cam-
pus. The visitors who are here for
the Boat Club Regatta will swell the
number of spectators to a record
All classes will meet at 7:30 o'clock,
at the places' designated. At 7:45
o clock, the seniors in caps and-gowns,
will begin to march down the diagonal
walk led by the band. Juniors, saphs
and freshmen will fall in line irf or-
der named. Passing down State street
to H uron, and then east on Huron to
Sleepy Hollow, the parade is sched
uled to reach Palmer field about 8:00
o'clock. Sophs will burn red lights
along the way.
After arriving, seniors will sit on
the hillside to the right of the bonfire,
with the juniors at their left. Sopho-
mores and freshmen will be seated In
front of the upperclasses, the fresh-
men nearest the fire.
Louis Haller, '12-'14, as master of
ceremonies, will call on Dean John R.
Efinger, Prof. Evans Holbrook, Frank
Murphy, '14L, Patrick Koontz, '14,
Ceorge Paterson, '14E, and Harold
linibert, '14M. to speak. The Varsity
band and the Glee Club will furni h
the music. Bruce Bromley, '14, w I
lead the singing.
After the program, the freshmen
will swoop past the flames in single
file, tossing the gray head-pieces into
the fire. They will then withdraw to
the south, and the classes will march
back in the order o going out.
Student councilmen, and ex-council-
men are requested to meet in the coun-
eil rooms at 7:00 o'clock tonight, to
receive instructions for directing the
various parts of the celebration. Thir-
ty soph volunteers for handling red
lire torches are asked to meet General
Chairman Herman Trum at 3:00
o'clock today at the Union. A free show
will be given to the new sophs by the
Majestic management, directly after
T E ENGINEERS INITIATED
UNTO VULCANS YESTERDAY
Ten junior engineers poundepd per-
,-stently on an anvil in the erigineer-
ing court yesterday afternoon for ad-
mission to Vulcans, senior engineer
honorary society. These taken in are:
Walter W. Kurtz, James W. Rayns-
;ord, Frank W. Sheehy, Millard H.
T'oncray, John I. Bateman, Burton C.
Dudd, Oliver w. aell, Walter H. Stew-
art, Charles P. Barton, and Arthur R.
Griffes. Professor C. T. Johnston, of
the engineering department, presided
at the initiation banquet.
Preliminaries in two water events BOSTON, MASS., May 28-Michi-
will start off the second annual Union gan's track team aecompanied by
Boat Club Regatta, this afternoon, big- Trainer Farrell and Manager Crowe
ger in every way than last year's af- reached Boston at 2:30 o'clock this
fain. afternoon and established their head-
Over a hundred entries, twice the quariers at the C'opley Square hotel.
number of those of last year were Owing to the tiresorne journeyFarrell
made by last night., will riot aj;i1 his men a work-out either
After the Cap Night program to- today or tomiorrow.
night, the Boat Club dance will be Tli mi are all in good shape with
held at the Armory. the exception of 'api. K hlcr, who is
Preliminaries will be run off only tirofbled ithi sec pains in is heai.
in the 100 yard swimming and the rl'ainer. Farrell is omewhat worried
50 yard doubles canoe race at 1:30 about the big weight man. lie believes
o'clock today. All the races will be the trouble was probabyi brought on
run in heats tomorrow afternoon. by the long trip. S ith, thm low hurd-
Qualification and course rules were ler, had synmipoms of a slight "Charley
posted last night by D. 1-I. Williams, Horse" when he left Ann A\rbor, but it
Jr., '14E, chairman of qlalifications. is not serious enough to bother him
Each man must be able to swim, must much in the preliminaries Friday af-
pass a physical examination showiig ternooi.
that his heart is in proper condition, Farrell believes that [lond and Sew-
must register his canoe with the corn- ard have good chances of taking first
mittee, and must get a number from and second in the 220, and he gI-es
the' committee. Canoes must be 15 thei at least second and third in the
feet long, 30 inches in beam, 12 inches centnry. if the track is fast, he dopes
deep, and 55 pounds in weight for the Jansen to nake a good fight for first in
single races; for the doubles, 16 feet, the quarter. Kohler, if he gets away in
30 inches, 12 inches, and 60 pounds the sam style that he did Melpday af-
are the required measurements. All ternoo on Ferry ield, should take the
canoes coming up to standard will be high honors in the hammer and at
(Continued on page 4) least third place in the shot.
WV&atch fo4Pr the
Cam pusN umbeA~r
OF THE GARGOYLE
Don't miss ths orc IVS
worth more thrn 15 caz'ts.
Track meet will
be received both
BAS EE LL
Fri. May 29A4:05 P.M., Sat. May 301:3OP3rl. Admission 50c
Friday, June 6
Saturday, June 6