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June 06, 1914 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1914-06-06

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Michigan

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Vol. XXIV, No. 179 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914. PRICE yIVE CEN

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SOUTH BENDERS.
COME BACK ON
VARSITY NINE
"Ack"Quaiutance Knocked Out of Box
in Third Frame and Notre Dame
Sluggers Win By
9 to 3 Score
TODAY'S CONTEST WILL BE
'CRITICAL ONE FOR TE AMS
Ysitors, Defeated I y Wolxerinies on
Southern Trip,, Turn Tables
and Tie series
Notre Dame easily defeated the Var-
sity yesterday on Ferry field by a score
of 9 to 3; making it one game 'each for
the season, with the contest today the
final test of supremacy between the
two teams. Today's game will be the
critical one of the season for both
nines, and it is expected that it will be
bitterly fought.
Yesterday's contest was little more
than batting practice for the Catholics.
Quaintance was knocked out of the
box in the third inning after four hits
had driven in three runs, with only
two men out. . Baribeau, who relieved
"Ack," was just as ineffective against
the fndiana slu'ggers. As Lundgren
was saving Ferguson for today's tilt,
however, Baribean was allowed to face
the fire until the finish.
Kelley came back. Although the
Varsity defeated him on the southern
trip, the port sider had little difficulty
yesterday. Michigan looked dangerous
in but two innings, and in one of
these poor base running killed the
Wolverines' opportunity.
Iaribeau reached first in the third
on Mill's boot. Sheehy singled to sec-
ond, and took an extra base when-
Newning threw wide to first after mak-
ing a sensational stop of Sheehy's
drive. Howard grounded to Mill, and
the latter easily retired Baribeau at
the plate. Sheehy tried to steal third
during the excitement, but was out
Gray to Myers to Newning. McQueen
was given a life on a boot by short,
and ]loward subsequently scored when
Gray dropped the ball on a close play
at the plate. The single and four er-
rors netted Michigan one tally.
Michigan's other scores came in the
sixth. Howard was hit by Kelley. Mc-
Queen struck out, but Sisler singled.
BAker also singled, Howard scoring.
Hippler's long fly to center scored Sis-
ler, but Labadie popped to the infield.
Quaintance looked good for just two
innings. He fanned three men, and
the other three grounded to McQueen.
The first man in the third also died a
la' "Mac," but trouble followed rap-
idly.

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Michigan-Notre Dame baseball game,
Ferry field, 3:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Joseph A. Vance, D.D., speaks at Pres-
byterian church, 7:45 o'clock.
TAL AMON MARRIAGE SUttPRISE S
Sails For Europe With Bride I Days
Before the Date Set
Friends of Mr. Rene Talamon have
just received their second surprise
concerning the popular professor's re-
cent marital adventures. Invitations
were received in Ann Arbor two weeks
ago announcing the engagement of
Prof. Talamon and Miss Beatrice Un-
derwood, niece of Congressman Oscar
Underwood, of Alabama, and immedi-
ately plans were set on foot to arrange
a party to accompany the newlyweds
on their honeymoon abroad.
But now all plans are frustrated.
"Married Monday. We are speeding
toward New York," so read the tele-
gram. Moreover, it is learned that
Mr. and Mrs. Talamon will sail next
Monday, just eleven days prior to the
original date.
BARRISTERS MEET
GINUEERSODAY
Weather permitting, the tie for sec-
ond ;place in the finals of the interclass
baseball series between the senior en-
gineers and junior laws will be settled
at 9':00 o'clock this morning.
Although the senior engineers have
once lost to the junior laws, it looks
as though the boilers- 3 have a
chance of copr t he form-
er game, w v azto -are, was
anybody's ery and depend-
ed on v > the . bat to see
w hi li v 1 wi. Since tbn the en-
gin 'ers 1anc. t< lits
anu y in turn hav ate jun-
ior laws, so at least a close contest
can be expected.
Wheat will probably work in the
box for the ,team from the arch. In
view of Waldo's former showing
against the laws, he will probably be
held out. Haff, who lias been doing
the best work for the junior barristers,
will probably start for them.
Union Tennis Tourn ament Ends Today
Finals in the doubles of the Union
tennis tournament will be played on
the Union courts at 10:00 o'clock this
morning. Switzer and Crawford will
cross rackets with Thorsch and Mack
for the championship.

LETTER MEN TO
ORGANIZE CLUB
Association of "M" Men to Be Officially
Laimiled in Commencement
Week
DINNER TO MARK GET-TOGETHER
Michigan's "M" club, composed of

BOAT CLUB PLANS
AUTUMN REGATTA
Students Express Confidence in Crew;
Will Campaign for Members
in Fall

IRA REINDEL, 91 E, ELECTEUD
CAPTAIN OF TENNIS SQUAD
Wilson, '15, Not to Return Next Year;
Varsity Team Is Left With
But One Veteran
Ira H. Reindel, '15E, was unanimous-
ly elected to captain Michigan's tenniis
team of 1914-15 at a meeting held
Thursday, by the members of this

SENIOR MEDICS

ARE

AWARDE!

TAG DAY WAS NOT A

SUCCESSI

A strenuous campaign for members I year's squad. The captain-elect hasI

Wolverine athletes who have won the will be made by the Union Boat club played for two seasons on the Varsity

Varsity letter during their attendance
at the university, will be formally or-
ganized during commencement week
this spring, when it is expected that
an unusually large number of the men
will come back for reunions.
Cards have been mailed out to every
"M" man whose address is known, urg-
ing him to be present at the organiza-
tion meeting which is to be held on
June 23. Vhis club was informally
launched at a meeting of about a dozen
old athletes on the eve of the Penn-
sylvania game last fall. It is the in-
tention of the members in Ann Arbor,
of whom Secretary Floyd Rowe and
Homer Heath are the chief movers,
to complete the organization while the
Quakers are playing baseball here.
The feature of the reunion will be
a big "M" club dinner to be held at the
Union on the evening of the 23d. Offi-
cers will no doubt be elected and the
prospectus for the club made public.
tl -- - ''' '* -" " '''
1IICHIGAN MEN GAIN HONORS
AT ARMY MEDICAL SCHOOL
Notice was recently received that
C. L. Gaudy, '10-'12M, and 1Harry N.
Kerns, '12M, who entered the army
medical school at Washington, D. C.,
last year, passed the final examina-
tions at the institution with high hon-
ors. Gaudy received the highest mark
i the examination, while Kerns was
fourth.
Dean V. C. Vaughan of the medical
department received a congratulatory
letter from the surgeon-general of the
United States army complimenting the
university qn this remarkable show-
ing. Both Kerns and Gaudy were
members of the Alpha Kappa lKappa
fraternity.
LAWS MUST ACCOUNT FOR
ABSENCES TUESDAY, JUNE 9
The attendance committee of the law
department will meet Tuesday, June
9, at which time all absences in that
department, where the student has
more than a week's absence, must be
accounted for. If not, they will be
carried over to the next semester.
Absences which occurred either pre-
vious to or after vacation, if not ac-
counted for, will materially affect the
student's credit.
Professors Translate Russian Dramas
Scribners' will soon publish a book
by Professors F. N. Scott and C. L.
Meader, containing translations of
three dramas of the Russian writer
Andreev. Two are symbolic dramas
and the third is a farce. In place of
an introduction 'the volume will con-
tain a statement by Andreev himself as
regards his personal relation to the
plays and concerning the significance
of their symbolism; and also a por-
trait of Andreev.
Cosmopolitan Student Appears Today
The Yale number of the Cosmopoli-
tan Student, featuring articles by Pro-
fessor W. H. Taft, ex-president of the
United States, and president A. T. Had-
ley and Secretary Stokes of Yale, will
be placed on sale today. An article
entitled "What Shall We Do For Mex
ico?" by Mr. A. G. Bryant, organization
director of the World Peace Founda-
tion, will also appear in this num-
be?.

next fall. As a means of arousing
enthusiasm for the club, a special fall
water carnival maY be arranged.
This year's regatta has demonstrated
to the campus the great possibilities
for a spring water festival, and this
fact is counted on by Boat club offi-
cials to help considerably in enlisting
support.
Because of lack of time for prepara-
tions, the tag day for the future crew
was not much of a success, but it is
felt that the interest aroused by the
Detroit Boat club's oarsmen will make
a canvass for funds next fall success-
ful. Many students have expressed
their confidence in the success of a
crew at Michigan, and some think it
would go to strengthen athletic rela-
tions with the East.
Westcott T. Smith, '15E, chairman
of next year's regatta, said yesterday
that its organization for next year
will be altered. Instead of a large
number of specialized committees,
there will be three assistants to the
general chairman, and five sub-chair-
men who will have charge respective-
ly of publicity, judges and prizes, ar-
rangements, novelties, and amuse-
ments. All of these men will be jun-
iors.
SIMPLIFIED SPELLING GAINS
POPULARITY WITH STUDENTS
Simplified spelling has been the sub-
ject of talks by a number of the pro-
fessors of the university in their
classes during the last few weeks, and
as a result, a number of the students
have since begun using it. About half
of the students in Prof. C. L. Mead-
er's classes now use the simplified
form.
Last Monday Michigan Agricultural
College officially adopted simplified
spelling. This is the fourth Michigan
college to adopt it.
MICHIGANENSIAN STAFFS
AWARDED FOBS AT DINNER
Michiganensian fobs were distrib-
uted to the members of the staffs at
the final dinner at the Union last night.
Talks were given by Professor W. G.
Stoner, Carl Schoeffel, '15L, business
manager of the 1913 Michiganenslan,
William Thom and Paul Godehn of
next year's annual, and John Lippin-
cott, business manager of the 1914
yearbook. Robert Sturtevant, this
year's managing editor, acted as toast-
master.
MORE TRYOUTS NEEDED ON
THE SUMMER SCHOOOL PAPER
A few tryouts are needed *for both
the business and editorial staffs of
the Wolverine, the tri-weekly paper
published during summer sessions.
Applications for either staff should
be made at the office of The Michigan
Daily. Men who have not already ap-
plied are asked to report from 11:30
to 12:00 o'clock this morning.
Student Waiters Wanted by Union
Students to work as waiters at the
Union during commencement week are
wanted. Board will be furnished and
wages paid. All applicants should see
the steward at once. About 20 men
are wanted..

tennis team and his work has been of
stellar calibre in all matches played
by the Wolverine net exponents
Edwin Wilson, '15, th retiring cap-
tain, announced that he will not re-
turn to Michigan next year, which
means the loss of all the veterans on
the Varsity except Reindel, as both
Hall and Andrews are to graduate this
semester. It is not known for certain
why Wilson is leaving, but it is certain
that his decision will materially han-
dicap the building up of the 1915 ten-
nis team.
Girl's Glee Club Elects Officers,
The Girls' Glee club has elected the
following officers to serve next year:
president, Helen Malcomson, '15; vice-
president, Florence Middaugh, '15;
secretary, Aris Van Deusen, '16; and
treasurer, Marcia Muncell, '15.
SUMMER PROGRAM
PLANNED BY UNION
Dances, smokers and dinners are
among the events to be held at the
Michigan Union during the summer
session. In past summers the Union,
although open, has been rather inact-
ive, but this summer P. D. Koontz, '14,
president-elect, and Edward Haislip,
'14L, assistant manager, will be in
Ann Arbor, and will conduct Union
affairs in much the same manner as
during the regular year.
Many of the summer session laws
are graduates of the literary depart-
ment, and an effort will be made to
interest them as alumni in the new
Union club, house. Weekly dances
and lawn parties will probably be
held Wednesdays instead of Saturdays.
A series of smokers and dinners will
be given at some of which the new
club house idea will be featured. The
tennis courts and reading room will
be open for members during the entire
summer.;
Membership cards for 1913-14 will
entitle holders to membership privi-
leges during the summer, and special
cards will be sold at $1.00, good only
during the summer, for those who are
not members at present-.
Open house will be held during
Commencement week for the alumni
who are in Ann Arbor to attend the
reunions of the various classes.
ROUND-UP CLUB INITIATES
NEW MEMBERS ON CAMPUS
Interdepartmental Organization rakes
28 Into Fold, Representing
Many States
Round-Up club, an organization of
100 students from all departments of
the university and every state in the
Union, held its annual initiation last
night near the flag pole on the campus.
The following men were initiated:
Bruce Woodbury, '16E, J. H. O'Haro,
'15, H. A. Cottrell, '15E, Carl Ruede-
mann, '15, Clarence Conn, '16E, A. L.
McEven,'15, James Hughes, '15E, J.H.
Fee, '16, Bruce Lyttle,'15E, W.B. Adams,
'15, E. B. McKinley, '16, Clarence Len-
hart, '15E, John H. Cohran, '16E, J. B.
Smith, '16E, L.. K. Meredith, '16M, H.
D. Bordman, '15L, F. H. Begole, Jr.,
'16, H. D. Koonsman, '16E, E. B. Fran-
sham, '15, C. R. Wilson, '15D, Theo.
Bornett, J. C. Melaniphy, '16L, A. G.
Bergstrom, '15E, J. G. Ferrand,. '16E,
L. W. Robinson, Jr., '16L, L. D. Cooper,
'16L, H. B. Sutter, '16L, and P. M.
Godehn, '15L.
After the initiation, a banquet was
held at the Union, at which 125 men
were present. Clark E. Clement, '14L,

acted as toastmaster, and Frank L.
Rowland, '14, James H. Klingler, '15,
and Earl Black, '14L, spoke. The retir-
ing president, T. G. Forney, '14L, talk-
ed on "The Future of the Round-Up
Club."

APPOINTMENT$
Positions Awarded Are of Many Sorts
Include General Practice
and Hospital Service
as Internes
LIST INCLUDES ONE WOMAN
AMONG TOTAL NUMBER OF 88
Ten Men Are Selected to Remain al
Local University
Hospital
Senior medics to the number of 36
will be graduated from the depart-
ment of medicine and surgery this
year. Some will leave the university
to accept positions in hospitals, some
will devote themselves to general prac-
tice in various parts of the country,
while 10 of the class will assume post-
tions in the university hospital.
The list of graduates and their loca-
tions follows: L. L. Bottsford, instruc-
tor in anatomy in the University of
Michigan; A. L. Chapman, city hos-
pital, Minneapolis, Minn.; B.S. Guteli-
us, Dr. Abrams private hospital, Dol-
lar Bay, Mich.; Henry L. Wenner, Jr.,
German hospital, New York city; L.
Jones, general practice, Sebewaing,
Mich:.; Milton Shaw, Cincinnati gen-
eral hospital, Cincinnati, 0.; H. E.
Clark , Harper's hospital, Detroit,
Mich.; H. DeBarss; interne in surgery,
university hospital, Ann Arbor; D. E.
MacPhail, interne in St. Elizabeth's
hospital, Dayton, Oh>; V, W. LeMas-
ter, general practice, Sidney, Ohio; H,
S. Hulbert, house physician, state psy-
chopathic hospital, Ann Arbor; H. R.
Hartman, Mayo brothers, Rochester,
Minn.; F." E. Senear, interne in der-
matology, university hospital, Ann Ar-
bor; J. R. Lisa, Blackwell's Island
hospital, N. Y.; C. J. Sinclair, Provi-
dence hospital, Washington, D. C.; F.
D. ,Scruton, general practice, New
York city; F.A. Munson, Copper Range
hospital, Trimountain, Mich.; A. F.
Murtha, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Mine
hospital, Marquette, Mich.; C. L. Ky-
ner, general practice, Detroit, Mich.;
R. A. Barlow, interne in otolaryngol-
ogy, university hospital, Ann Arbor;
A. C. Pfeiffer, Providence i hospital,
Washington, D. C.; A. P. Sutherland,
St. Joseph's sanitarium, 'Dearborn,
Mich., later Minneapolis city hospital,
Minneapolis, Minn.; B. A. Miller, gen-
eral practice, Toledo, 0.; J. F. Lavan,
interne in surgery, university hospital,
Ann Arbor; F. A. Lawrence, general
practice, Elyria, Ohio; G. E. Clay, in-
terne in opthalmology, university hos-
pital, Ann Arbor; Roy Baribeau, gen-
eral practice, Grand Ledge, Mich;
Miss Clara Shellhammer, New England
hospital, Boston, Mass.; J. A. Franklin,
general practice, Lexington, Ky.; Q. .
Gilbert, assistant in internal medicine,
university hospital, Ann Arbor; F. T.
Munson, with Dr. Cunningham, Mar-
quette, Mich., eye, . ear, nose, and
throat; F. H. Lamb, house physician at
university hospital, Ann Arbor, until
Oct. 1, then pathologist, Davenport
city hospital, Davenport, Iowa; H. M.
Malejan, interne in surgery, university
hospital, Ann Arbor; J. A. Elliott,
Barnard hospital, St. Louis, Mo.; T. C
Anderson, general practice, Ek Point,
South Dakota; A. C. Button, Copper
Range hospital, Trimountain, Mich.;
L. W. Case, general practice, Wash-
ington, Iowa.
MAXWELL MOTOR COMPANY
HAS POSITIONS FOR THIRT
Mr. Charles Gould, special represen-
tative of the president of the Maxwell
Motor Company, of Detroit, will be at
McMillan hall Monday afternoon at

4:00 o'clock to interview the men to
whom he sent special letters a short
time ago in regard to summer employ-
ment in connection with the aidvertis-
ing department of that concern. He
will also interview those whose names
are on file at the Y. M. C. A.
The company will employ at leasi
30 men from this eiversity during
the summer, at a salary of $140 per
month and traveling expenses. Wher
Mr. Gould was here before he inter-
viewed 130 men.

Gray and Kelley both hit and stole.
Quaintance walked Newning, filling Hippler c ..........4 0 0 4 1 0
the paths. Lathrop's single scored Labadie rf .........4 0 1 0 0 0
two runs, but Quaintance threw, out Hughitt 3b .........3 0 0 2 1 2
Newning at third on Farrell's bunt. Quaintance p .......0 0 0 0 1 0
Mill hit, scoring Lathrop, and 'Bari- Baribeau p .........3 0 0 1 1 0
beau took up the burden., He fanned * Davidson.........1 0 0 0 0 0
D. Newn'ing, winding up the inning, -- -- -- -.-
but did not get another strike-out dur- Totals'...........34 3 8 27 11 4
ing the game. Batted for Hughitt in ninth.
Kelley walked to start the fifth. La- Notre Dame
throp's hit scored him, and the latter AB R H P0 A E
counted when Hughitt foozled Mill's Newning 3b.... ...3 1 0 2 0 3
grounder. In the sixth Michigan stay- Lathrop If.........5 2 3 2 1 0
ed off threatening ruin with but one Parrell lb ..........5 0 0 6 0 0
run. D. Newning walked. Myers was M ill 2b............5 1 2 3 1 1
safe on Ilughitt's error. Dugan sac- D. Newning rf ......4 1 1 0 0 0
rificed. McQueen fumbled Gray's Myers, ss ..........5 1 t 0 4 0
grounder and D. Newning scored. Bar- I Dugan, cf ..........5 0 1 2 0 0
ibeau walked Kelley, again filling the Gray e........ . ....4 1 1 10 3 1
sacks, but Newning flied to Sisler and Kelley p...........2 2 1 2 2 0
'Lathrop lifted to MeQueen. - - -- - -- - --
In the seventh, Mill and Myers en- Tolal.......38 9 10 27 11 5
livened the occasion by both crackinxg Innings........1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9--R
out home runs to deep center. The Michigan ......0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0- 3
Michigan fielders did not relay the ball Notre Dame . . .0 0 3 0 2 1 2 1 0- 9
into the field in time for a play at the Earned runs-Michigan 1, Notre
plate in either instance. Dame 5; home runs--Mill, Myers;
The visitors made their last run in stolen bases-Lathrop, Gray 2, Kelley
the eighth. . Newning walked, advanc- 4; sacrifice hit-Dugan; sacrifice fly-
ed on Lathrop's infield hit, and scored Hippler; struck out--by Quaintance,
when Rippler threw wild to second. 3 in 2 2-3 innings, by Baribeau, 1 in
The score follows: 6 1-3 innings, by Kelley, 9; first base
Michigan Jon balls--off Quaintance 1, off Bari-
AI R H PO A E beau, 4; first baSe on errors-Michi-
Sheehy cf.........4 0 2 2 0 0 gan 2. Notre Dame 1; left on bases-
Howard lb .........3 2 0 12 1 0 Michigan 5, Notre Dame 6; hit by
McQueen 2b .....'...4 1 3 6 2 pitcher--by Kelley 1 (H oward). Time
Sisler If ............4 1 2 1 0 0 of gamce--1 hour 55 minutes. Umpire
Baker ss .....,. 4 0 2 2 0 0 -Ferguson.

Senior Reception
BARBOUR CYMNASIUM
Monday ve.June 22, 1914

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