ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1914.
I I I
EVENTS FOR TODAY
Michigan-Notre Dame baseball game,
Ferry field, 4:05 o'clock.
Michiganensian dinner, Michigan Un-,
ion, 6:00 o'clock.
Soph lit dance, Granger's 9:00 o'clock.
NOTRE DAME RAPS
SDODGE HARD; WINS
"Y" WILL SEND 45
TO LAKE GENEVA
Professor Hamilton and Dr. Cummings
to Accompany Convention
Demon Catholic Batters Garner
Hits Off Two Aggie Moindsmen;
und-up banquet at Union, 8:30 ERRORS
PARTY TO LEAVE ON
Band concert on campus, 6:45 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Michigan-Notre Dame baseball game,
tors Ferry field, 3:00 o'clock.
Weekly membership dance, Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
ent to the
ame by a
d of the
SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY
INITIATES EIGHT MEMBERS
Web and Flange, senior civil engi-
neer honorary society, initiated the
following eight juniors Wednesday
night: John H. Bateman, Herbert L.
Bockstahler, Harrison H. Caswell,
Gilbert D. Douglas, Norman S. Flook,
Karl J. Probeck, Ira H. Reindel, and
Lyon F. Terry. The initiation banquet
was held at the Forest Lawn tea room.-
CLUBS CAN PLACE,
byothes Manager Wilson Shafer, of the 1915
>lverine musical clubs, announces that there
to keep Will be a big opening for new men on
as pos- the Glee and Mandolin club rosters
in right for next year. This is due largely to
es and the fact that many of the present
rial aid members are either graduating or
r Hugh- contemplating leaving college.
ne< will Out of the trip club of 37 men, only
Notre 24 are expected to return. Seven of
-handed. the 1 leaving are Mandolin club men,
.paw is Ahe other six coming from the vocal-
(Detroit News Service)
EAST LANSING, MICH., June 4.-
Coming from behind in the seventh
and eighth innings of today's game,
Notre Dame rescued a weird baseball
game this afternoon, finally trouncing
the Aggies by a score of 12 to 4.
In so doing they knocked' Ralph
Dodge, Tamer of the Wolverines, out
of the box, and came near to admin-
istering a like fate to Blake Miller. A
total of 14 hits were garnered off the
two M. A. C. nroundsmen, the Catholics
showing every bit of the batting
strength which has made them feared
'by every twirler who has faced them
The battle was close until the eighth
inning, with either team having a
chance to go out in front. Then the
Notre Dame batsmen came into their
own, and neither of the Macklin twirl-
ers was able to stem their onslaught.
Multitudinous errors by both sets of
fielders, contributed liberally to the
scoring of the rivals, although the vis-
itors had a little the better of the
M. A.C..0010 03000-4 5 7
N. Dame 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 6 1=114 5
Dodge, Miller and Bibbins; Berger,
Kelly and Gray.
GRINNELL AND PALMER TO
, BE GIVEN TROPHIES TODAY
Henry Grinnell and E. B. Palmer,
the two winners in the open golf
championship tournament of the U. of
M. Association, will be awarded their
prizes today by the tourney committee.
The trophies, a driver and a brassie,
given by M. 0. Slater, of the Sheehan
Book Store, will bey selected by the
two winners, who won out over a field
of strong players. The new associa-
tion is planning to eventually set up
a permanent cup as a trophy for the
annual champion of the organization.
PROF. TRUEBLOOD'S CLASS
PRESENTS FAMOUS COMEDY
"The School for Scandal," presented
by Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood's class,
was enthusiastically received by an
audience of 400 in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall last night. Walker Peddi-
cord, '14, and Earl Ross, '15, inter-
preted the part of Sir Peter with much
success, while Harry Gault, '15, Dur-
ward Grinstead, '14, Francis Hickok,
'15, and Ethyl Fox, '15, appeared in
their roles in a commendable manner.
Must Transfer Credits Before Fall
Students wishing to transfer from
the literary department at the end of
the year to the graduate or one of the
professional departments, or to anoth-
er college, should apply for the nec-
0Ssary statement of credits during
June or July. It will be impossible
to make out the statements during the
busy period at the beginning of the
college year this fall.
Prof. W. H. Hamilton of the econom-
ics department and Dr. H. H. Cum-
mings of the Health Service will ac-
company the Michigan delegation of.
45 students to the Lake Geneva Y. M.
C. A. conference of the colleges and
universities of the United States.
These men will leave Ann Arbor Fri-
day, June 12, and will remain at Lake
Geneva, Wis., for ten days following.
Plans for the policy of the Universi-
ty Y. M. C. A. work will be formulated
at this conference, suggestions being
gained from the successes of the other
Every department in the university
will be represented by men going on
this trip. Some of these men are:
Frank Murphy, '14L, W. W. Schroeder,
'14-'16L, Wm. C. Mullendore, '14-19L,
Paul Blanshard, '14, A. E. Gilman, '14,
H. McClenahan, '15M, Win. Klinesteck-
er, '16D, Paul Wagner, '16E, and sev-
eral Hindu, Chinese, and Latin-Ameri-
Raymond E. Flynn, '17, all-fresh
pitcher, will accompany the delega-
tion, and will be used in the baseball
games with the other colleges repre-
sented at the conference.
DR. LORIE RESIGNS FROM
MEDICAL SCHOOL FACULTY
Dr. Alvin J. Lorie, '08-'11M, instruc-
tor of otolaryngology in the depart-
ment of medicine and surgery, will
leave the university before the open-
ing of the regular session next fall for
Kansas City, Mo., where he will start
an ear, nose and throat practice. Since
graduating from the medical depart-
ment in 1911, Dr. Lorie has served in
various capacities in the otolaiyngol-
ogy ward of the university hospital.
He is a member of Phi Rho Sigma
Prof. Dowrie Writes Banking Article
Prof. George W. Dowrie, of the de-
partment of economics, has published
an article entitled "The Development
of Banking in Illinois." It is one of the
series of articles published by the
University of Illinois under the gener-
af title of Studies in Social Sciences
and aims to follow the development of
banking within the state of Illinois,
from the beginning to the stage which
it has reached at the present time.
Schroeder Elected President of S. C. A.
W. W. Schroeder, '14-'16L, was elect-
ed president of the Students' Chris-
tian Association for 1914-15 last night.
The election was made by the combin-
ed cabinets of the Y. M. C. A. and Y.
W. C. A. for this year and next year.
Schroeder held the office of recording
secretary of the Michigan Union this
past year, and in addition to the pres-
idency of the S. C. A., he will remain
active in the Union work.
FIRST ISSUE OF WOLVERINE
RILL APPEAR ON JUNE 23
Initial Numbers of hummer Paper Will
Serve as Commencement
The Wolverine, official university
newspaper of the summer months, will
make its initial appearance on the
campus June 23, This iissue and that
of June 25 will be published as souv-
enirs of the commencement exercises.
After commencement the paper will be
printed, as customary, three times a
week, on Tuesday, Thursday and Sat-
At present about 20 tryouts are en-
rolled for service on the summer pa-
per although more than that number
will be eligible.aThe 15 staffpositions
will be filled later by the appointees
of Leo N. Burnett, managing editor.
Professor E. D. Jones Publishes Book
Prof. E. D. Jones, of the department
of business administration, has pub-
lished a book entitled "The Business
Administrator; his Models in War,
Statecraft and Science." The purpose
of the book is to open up to the mod-
ern business man the methods of the
great administrators of the past, in-
eludingsgreat generals, statesmen and
UNION WILL "OPEN
CAFE FOR SUMMER
At the meeting of the board of di-
rectors of the Michigan Union held
yesterday it was decided to operate
the cafe during the summer session.
This will be the first time that the cafe
has been open during the summer. It
will furnish board at the rate of $5.50
per week to 40 people, and the regu-.
lar meals now served will be contin-
ued. Several students have already
Entertainments, such as smokers
and dances, will be given each week
during the summer. The alumni
members of the board of directors will
be elected at the next meeting of the
Alumni 'Association, which will be
held some time during commencement
FRESH ENGINEERS TO HOLJ
POW-WOW IN CASCADE GLEN
Freshman engineers will drink their
last toast to 1917 of this year at the
annual Pow-Wow tonight in Cascade
glen. The yearlings will leave the
Michigan Central station at 7:30
o'clock and will march up the river in
a body. '
William D. Moriarty and Frank H.
Stevens, along with several student
representatives will speak. During
intermissions the class glee club and
quartette will sing, and the class or-
chestra will play. Nume'ous kegs of
gingerale and other soft drinks will
be provided by the committee.
ROUND-UP CLUB INITIATES
THIRTY MEN THIS EVENING
The Round-Up club will hold its an-
nual initiation at 6:00 o'clock tonight
near the flag pole on the campus.
Thirty initiates, split into four groups
representing the north, south, east and
west of the United States, will be
brought from the four corners of the
campus and corralled near the flag
pole. Appropriate ceremonies have
been arranged by the committee in
charge of the initiation.
The following officers were elected
at the last meeting of the club to
serve for the coming year: president,
M. J. Broussard, '15L; vice-president,
J. C, Abbott, '15E; secretary, H. C.
Cowan, '16M; and treasurer, J. H.
Graduates to Be Enter
During Reunion o
In all probability the trip next year
will be taken through the east at
Christmas time. This'is due to the
fact that the opera has obtained per-
mission to make its tour during the
spring recess. Because of the early
date of the trip, manager Wilson ex-
pects to hold the tryouts as early as
possible in the fall, and he urges that
any men of talent will work up some
comedy stunts during the summer to
supplant those of Williams and Fel-
CONTRACT GIVEN OUT FOR
NEWBERRY RESIDENCE HALL
Automobile rides, mass
movies, band concerts at
have been planned to ente
turning alumni during con
week, and a lively time
the members of the 28 c;
are to hold reunions this
graduates whose classes c
regular reunions are invi
the "1492 class" reunion
A committee of alumni]
ed the Zeta Psi house as a
uate club, open to all alum
ternities have been reques
open house, and the Union
ed a list of available ro
will be served by the Uni:
out the week.
Alumni registration wil
Alumni Memorial hall o:
June 22, where class badg
enir booklets will be give
registration. An official
ton has been adopted by
association, and one of tb
given to every member fre
Tuesday, June 23 has
nated as a class reunion
the forenoon reunions will
the following classes:'U
'59, '64, '65, '69, '84, 'l
'04, '05, (informal), '06, '1
ing, '03, '04, '05, '06, '12; i
'94, '03, '05; law, '94, '03, '
The program for the:
Tuesday, 2:30 P. M.-Stu
tainment in hili audito
floor reserved for alumn
4:00 P. M.-Baseball gam
vs. Pennsylvania, Ferry
7:30 P. M.--Annual senior
on the campus.
8:30 P. M.-Illustrated lect
ippines by Dean C. W
in Hill auditorium, low
served for alumni.
Wednesday, 8:00 A. Me-J
9:30 A. M.-Annual alumn:
Alumni Memorial hall.
11:00 A. M.-Dedication c
Chancellor Tappan. Adc
ther Mendenhall, '60, of I
ication of tablet to the
of the university, Alumi
12:00-1:30 P. M.-Lunchec
Barbour gymnasium by
ate alumnae and the un:
2:00 P. M.-Alumni mass
Hill auditorium with s
moving pictures and sho
3:30 P. M.-Alumni para
field by .classes.
4:15 P. M.-Baseball game,
nia vs. Michigan.
7:00 P. M.-University b
on the campus.
8:30 P. M.-Senate Re
Thursday, 10:00 A. M.
ment exercises. Addreb
dent Edmund S. James,
versity of Illinois.
1:15 P. M.-Annual alumi
The contract for the new building
to be known as the Newberry resi-
dence hall was let yesterday to H. G.
Christman & Company, of South Bend,
Indiana, and work will begin the first
of the week. The building will be
completed about January 1, 1915, and
will provide room for 67 girls for
rooming and dining purposes.
The residence hall will occupy the
ground in the rear of the athletic as-
sociation building. This old building
will be torn down, and the lot convert-
ed into a grass plot with shrubs and
flower beds. The ground behind New-
berry hall will be made into play-
grounds and tennis courts for the use
of the girls.
>f the umpire
ed, they were
the M. A. C.
h a foul ball
d and shout-
ng and some
Is this true
r such dem-
Union Receives Picture of Dr. Angell
The Union has been presented with
a large portrait of President-Emeritus
James B. Angell. The donors of the
picture are Aowland W. Fixel, '14L,
and E. Rodgers Sylvester, '17. The
portrait is the only large picture of
Dr. Angell in the possession of the
Union and it.is to be hung in the front
SOB TO SOBBY MUSIC AT THE
1reP-Exam Da nce
Friday, June 5th
Nothing blue but the Danube!
9 to Midnight
- Tickets, 75c
E BA L L
Wednesdesy June 17th 4:05 P. M
"Red" cambell, Jack Campbell, "Chub'
"Grif" Hayes, Norm Hill, "Chick" Lathers,
Wendal, "Farmer" Marlin, Jerry Utley an
old stars will be in the game.
Friday June 5th 4:05
Saturday June 6th 3:00
ADMISSION 50 cents