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March 16, 1913 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-03-16

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2.00

The

Michigan

Daily

I

1,O0CAI $1.50

MAIL $2.00

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1913.

PRICE FIVE CEN

I I

ARE

l

THlE WE~ATHER

MAN

-I

GIVE OUT COUPONS
FOR OPERA MONDAY

BY

E.

E

FRESH TEAM
I up 61 2-3-18 1- Score Against
Lansing Delegation, Winning
First Place in Seven
Events.
A. C. LOOMS UP'STRONG BY
WINNING IN WIVIGHT CONTEST
ints and Distances Are Both Easy
For the Freshmen
Runners.
mnulating the honors won by their
rs in foreign territory, the Michi-
All-fresh tra'ok .team rolled up a
i of 67 2-3 points against the 18 1-3
: marked the sum of the M.A.C.
sitys best efforts, in a lop-sided

Forecast for Ann Arbor-Snow to-
day and colder.
University Observatory--Saturday,
7:00 p. m. temperature 28.0; maximum
temperature 24 hours preceding, 54.5;
minimum temprature 24 hours preced-
ing 28.0; wind velocity 12 miles per
hour.
ALEXANDER TO TALK AT UNION..
Well-Known Advertiser to Tell of His
Experiences Today.1
"Character the Prime Factor in Pub-
licity" will be the subject of an address
by Kirkland B. Alexander, of Detroit,
at the Michigan Union this afternoon
at 3:00 o'clock. Mr. Alexander is
treasurer of the McManus Advertising
Company of Detroit and has had a
field. . He was connected with the De-
troit Journal for some time and will
tell of some interesting experiences in
this work.
The University mandolin club will
furnish several musical numbers for
the musical part of the program.

Union Members Will Have Another
Opportunity to Get Slips
For Tickets.
PEG LEGS FOR CHORUS ARRIVE.
Union members may procure slips
again on Monday afternoon from 2:00
o'clock to 5:00 o'clock which will en-
title them to purchase six tickets for
any one performance of the opera. The
seat sale for members opens Friday.
About 600 of the slips were given out
yesterday and those who did not get
them should do so tomorrow afternoon.
Membership cards must be presented
and no tickets will be sold at the seat
sale, for members, without slips.
The entire act was rehearsed yester-
day morning with the orchestra and
Director Bert St. John was pleased
with the showing. He is enthusiastic
about the music, which is said to be
the best that has ever been written
for a Union opera. The supply of
wooden legs for the Jerry Bones chor-
is here and the men have been fitted
up in regular "sea dog" style. This
with the waiters' chorus promises to
be a distinctive feature of the show.
Immediately after yesterday's rehears-
al Director St. John left for Detroit
where he will remain until Monday.
There will be a general rehearsal
of the whole cast Monday evening at
7:00 o'clock and the Jerry Bones and
waiters' choruses will hold a special
rehearsal Monday afternoon at 4:00
o'clock. The annual dinner given by.
the Union to those connected with the
opera will take place after the scenic{
rehearsal next Sunday afternoon.

WRESTLING MAT
TITLES DECIDED
Champ, Caswell and Amtsbeuchler Are
Winners in Close
Matches.
HEAVY WEIGHT NOT DECIDED.

TEAM DY 551.2

-21 1-2 SCORE

MICHIBAN CRUSHES ORANGE

Three
on the

championships were decided
mat yesterday afternoon.

Steve Farrell's Balanced Squad Takes
Nine Firsts and Three Seconds
From Strong Syracuse
Aggregation.
CRA1G NETS TEN POINTS AND
WINS INDIVIDUAL HONORS.
Carver Breaks Record in Half Mile;
Haff Defeats Bowser
in Quarter.

et last night in Waterman gym.
Fresh Win Seven Firsts.
'he freshmen gleaned seven undi-
ed firsts out of the melee, while the
itors were able to acquire only one
ar first and two ties for first in the
h hurdles and the high jump.
o records were put in hazard, but
marks set up were of a much high-
grade than those made by last
r's youngsters in tleir clash with
roit Central.
[. A. C. Shows up Strong at First.;
Ilse hopes were raised for an M.A.C.
ory when Blue took first in the
t put over Benton of the All-fresh,
he initial event of the evening. His
.ning put was far behind that made
Cole last year when he heaved the
1 45 feet, 2 inches, while the agri-
.ure weight man could get it out on-
7 feet, 4 inches.
n the thirty-five yard scamper, M.
C. offered no stiff competition with
result that four freshmen qualified
the finals to the utter exclusion of
visitors. In the race to decide the
remacy of the freshmen sprinters,
L. Smith retained his laurels, won
he fresh-soph clash, by winning in
fast time of 4-1, which is a second
er than the time recorded by the
h runners of last year. Monetta
Shulkin trailed in the order nam-

CELERY CITYITES TO HONOR
IRISH. SAINT BY SMOKER.
Underclassmen will have charge of
the St. Patrick's day snoker of the
Kalamazoo club Monday night at 7:30
o'clock at the Union. Mr. W. H. Ham-
ilton will speak and Prof. M. C. Wier
of the rhetoric faculty will give cello
selections.
SOUVENIR OPERA POSTERS,
ARE HAVING A RAPID SALE.
"Contrarie Mary" souvenir posters
are having a ready sale and half
of them have already been disposed
of. Only a limited number was print-
ed and it is expected that there will be
a larger demand from now on until
the time of the opera.
DRAMA LEAGUE
PLANS CAMPAIGN
Active campaigning for education in
dramatic standards was determined by
the Ann Arbor branch of the Drama
League of America, composed of mem-
bers of faculty, students and towns-
people, at its meeting in the high
school auditorium Friday. Mrs. A. L.
Ladd was chosen delegate to the an-
nual convention in Chicago, April 24-
26. It was decided to invite prominent
actors and dramatists to speak before
the association, and several small
plays may be givn for members only.
The league, which was formed here
December 11, 1912, and which has its
headquarters in Chicago, has for its
primary purpos the securing of the
best companies 'n the best plays for
Ann Arbor. It is expected that the
Drama league will cooperate with the
other campus dramatic organizations
in several plays.
The present small reading clubs are
studying modern plays and drama
study classes may be established. Any
one interested may become a member
upon application to the secretary,
Miss Annie Langley. The membership
fee is $1.00 and a special rate for stu-
dents is 50 cents. The officers are:
Mrs. A. L. Ladd, president; Mrs. Maria
Peel, treasurer; Prof. T. C. Trueblood,
1st vice-president, and Prof. A. H.
Lloyd, 2nd vice-president.

Champ won over Doyle in the light-
weights, Caswell threw Crane in the
welter weight class, and Amtsbeuchler
placed Harris' shoulders to the mat in
the middle weights. In the semi-finals
of the heavyweights Watson won, so
will tussle with Lightner for the cham-
pionship.
It took Champ 16 minutes to throw
Doyle, the last year's champion. From
the first he was the aggressive and
kept his opponent on the defense
throughout the struggle.
In the second match, Caswell work-
ed 23 minutes before he pinned his
heavier adversary to the floor. The
winner showed more science during
the entire 23 minutes, but the superior
strength of Crane kept him from get-
ting a fall in a shorter time.
Amtsbeuchler had little trouble in
winning the championship from
Harris and wrestled only six
minutes before he had him
downed on the "scissor" hold.
Harris showed some clever work in
breaking from the holds of his superi-
or, for from the first the winner al-
most had him pinned down.
Watson struggled 20 minutes before
he could throw Morris who outweighed
him by 20 pounds or more. This leav-
es Watson and leightner to fight it out
for the first berth in the heavyweight
division.
BLOCK "B" SALE STARTS MONDAY.{
Second Lot of Festival Seats to be
Sold at $5.50.
Tickets in block "B" for the May
Festival will be placed on sale tomor-
row morning at $5.00 ($2.00 to holders
of pre-festival tickets). On Saturday,
March 22, the rest of the block will be
placed on sale at $5:00 ($2.00 to hold-
ers of pre-festival tickets.)Unsold seats
in this block can be procured any time
up to the beginning of the festival.

nmre hope of Ml. A. C. failed to
alize when the much-touted
was beaten by Armstrong and
r in the low hurdles, and could
e with Armstrong in the highs.
nes chalked up in the hurdles
nediocre, the lows going at 5-2
e highs at 5-4.
he high jump, four men, two,
,ch team, remained after the bar
5 feet 4, all failing to go higher.
Win Distance Events Easily.
middle distance and distance'
vere conceded before the meet
ie strong forte of the freshmen
s, and the results proved the
irrect. C. B. Smith led his ,two
ates, Gore and Lyttle to first,
and third places in the' quar-
e dash in 54-1. No M. A. C. man
owed a look-in on the outcome
alf mile with Ufer, Hamill, and
. to nose them out of the run-
Ufer made the best freshman
years by making the -distance
2-5. The freshmen continued
.onopoly by placing three men
nile. Fox led the trio, making
ance in 4:40 2-5, Richards sec-
1 Lynch third.
:t defended the All-fresh inter-
the pole vault with Beatty of
second, and Cross, and Bruch
reshmen, and Loveland of M. A.
for third. The height was 10~
nches.
e relay race, the freshmen had
.eir own way, even lapping the

(Detroit News Service.),
SYYRACUSE, N. Y., March

15.-

NOMINATE Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS.
13alloting Will be Held Saturday.
March 22.
At a meeting of the Y. M. C. A.
Friday, nominations were made for
the positions to be filled at the annual
election to be held Saturday, March
22, at the Y. M. C. A. and Newberry
hall.
The nominations follow: president,
A. E. Gilman, '14, Paul Blanshard, '14;
vice-president, H. M. Rossa, '14, Har-
vey Clarke, '14; secretary, Roy Fellers,
'15, Paul Ramsdell, '16; treasurer, R.
S. White, '14, O. B. Enselman, '15.
Ralph Snyder, '12-'14L, was nominated
for president of the S. C. A.
The election will be held on Satur-
day, March 22, at the Y. M. C. A. be-
tween 8:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. and at
Newberry hall between 8:00 p. m. and
9:00 p. M.
Students Hold Revival at Pontiac.
Eight members of the Baptist Guild
left last evening under the leadership
of C. Rufus Osborne, '16, to conduct
an evangelistic meeting in Pontiac
today.
Chinese to Hear Charity Worker.
Mrs. Prof. W. H. Wait of the Ann
Arbor Bureau of Federated Charities
will lecture at the weekly meeting of
the Chinese Students' club this after-
noon at 4:00 o'clock in McMillan hall.
She will speak on "The Economy ofj
Coordinating all Charitable AgenciesI
in a City."

Michigan started the inter-collegi-
ate track world by running away from
Syracuse athletes in a dual meet on
their home ground to a score of 55 1-2
to 21 1-2 last night. This is the first
time that a Orange track team has
gone down to defeat in Archbold gym-
nasium. The defeat was decisive in
every particular, the Michigan stars
scoring nine firsts, three seconds and
tieing for second in one event. The
meet was featured by the hurdling of
Jimmy Craig, the individual point
winner with ten tallies, the record
breaking half mile by Carver, and the
running of Haff in the quarter mile
against Bowser.
Start Winning With Shot Put.
Kohler and Smith, both of Michigan
set the pace for their team-mates by
shutting the Syracuse men out of the
shot put..1
In the low hurdle race which was
not on the program of last year's
meet, and proved to feed Craig's totals,
he wrested the first pace from
Chamberlain in a contest fought
through all the sticks and decided in
the final sprint. When the high hur-
dles were run, Craig repeated. A sur-
prise was sprung when Jansen entered
this race and displaced a Syracusian
for second.
Did Not Place i 40 Yard Dash,
The one event in which Michigan did
not gain a place in the totals was the
40 yard dash, where Robertson was ac-
corded first and Bowser second. Syr-,
acuse runners confessed that they be-
lieved Seward to have won, but in this
view they were not upheld by the
judges.
Win Unlooked-for Points.
Five unexpected points were added'
to the Michigan roster through the
prowess of Carver in the half mile,'
who pressed by the redoubtable Taylor,
broke the gym record by a time of
2:04. The runners neared the tape on
the last lap,with the Syracuse man and
the Michigan representative breast to
breast, Carver won by inches only.
Everyone was especially waiting the
fight between Haff of Michigan and
Bowser, the colored wearer of the Or-
ange in the quarter mile. Familiarity
with the track was predicted to turn
the balance in favor of the negro, but
Haff,running with wonderful strength,
upset the predictions by nosing out
his opponent by a foot. His time was
also 1-5 of a second short of that made
by Reidpath last year.j
Haimbaugh had no trouble in ap-
propriating the mile for the Wolver-
ines, and Smith garnered the second
berth for Michigan without being push-
ed. He improved on last year's figure
by a cut of over two seconds, register-
ing 4 minutes and 34 seconds.
High Jump and Vault Are Easy.
First in the high jump went to Sar-
gent, who last year established the
gym record with a leap of 6 feet, 1
inch, but failed to repeat, clearing 50
feet, 11 1-2 inches. Cortwright of Syr-
acuse copped the remaining three
points over the work of White of Mich-
igan.
Cook had it all his way in the pole

WOLVERINE EDITOR 15 CHOSEN.
Italler undi McCormick Will Manage
Summer Paper.
Louis Haller, '14L, and Malcolm Mc-
Cormick, '15, will be the managing ed-
itor and business manager respective-
ly of The Wolverine during the com-
ing summer school session. The ap-
pointments were made by the board
of control of student publications at a
meeting held yesterday afternoon in
Prof. Scott's office.
Bruce Miles, '14, was chosen busi-
ness manager of the 1913 student di-
rectory at the same time. The editors
for the latter publication were not con-
sidered at the meeting and will not be
appointed until later in the year.
vault, leaving Daskam and Cortwright
to fight for the remaining four count-
ers. This dual ended in a tie. Cook's
height was 11 feet.
Relay Team is a Surprise.
The relay was'counted upon by the
Orangemen as their particular proper-
ty, but the cold test of competition did
not bear them out in this assertion, as
the Michigan quartet, composed of
Haff, Jansen, Baier, and Craig led
them to the finish by a yard, destroy-
ing the gym record. Time was 2:18
3-5. Critics of the track game were
united in declaring that Michigan was
represented by the most perfectly bal-
anced team that had ever competed in
the Syracuse gym.
The summaries are as follows:
'Shot put-Kohler (M) first ; Smith
(M) second; distance 44 feet 7 1-2
inches.
40 yard low hurdles-Craig(M)first;
Chamberlain (S) second. Time 5 3-5 .
seconds.
Half mile run-Carver (M) first;
Taylor (S) second. Time 2 minutes,
4 seconds. (Track record.)
40 yard dash-Robertson (S) first;
Bowser (S) second. Time 4 4-5 sec-
onds.
High jump-Sargent (M) first; Cort-
right, (S) second. Height 5 feet, 11
1-4 inches.
440 yard dash-Haff (M) first;Bow-
ser (S) second. Time 54 2-5 seconds.
40 yard high hurdles-Craig (M) first;
Jansen (M) second. Time 6 1-10 sec-
onds.
One mile run-Haimbaugh (M) first;
Smith (M) second. Time 4 minutes
34 seconds.
Pole vault-Cook (M) first; Cort-
right (S) and Daskam (M) tied for
second. Height 11 feet.
Relay race-won by Michigan, time
2 minutes 18 2-5 seconds.
ELEVEN FRESH LITS TO BE
GIVEN ATHLETIC INSIGNIA.
Fresh lits who will receive caps and
sweaters for track and hockey work
are: G. L. Murphy, H. L. Smith, I. H.
Gore, I. W. Benie, W. H. Lynch,, H. A.
Phelps, C. E. Ufer, A. L. Eastman, H.
R. Waddell, L. B. Cohen, and G. Mc-
Cleod.
Soph Prom is Scheduled for May 2.
The Soph Prom will be held at the
Armory, Friday, May 2.
Representatives of the second year
classes of the various departments
were unable to decide upon the price
of admission at their meeting at the
Union Friday and this matter, togeth-
er with the selection of the musicians,
will be determined at the committee
meeting which will be held next Fri-
day.

Pharmic Is Seriously Ill in Monroe.
H. C. Eiseman, '13P, who was called
to his home in Monroe Thursday with
pneumonia, is in a serious condition.
Dents to Have Fashionable Sticks.
All of the 79 members of the senior
dent class have purchased mahogany
canes with a silver band, engraved
D'13.
Prof. Eggert to Speak on Lessing.
"Lessing and His Relation to Men-
delssohn" is the subject of an address.
to be delivered tonight by Prof. C. E.
Eggert, of the German department be-
fore the Menorah society.
Some "Erin Go Bragh" Tickets Unsold
A few tickets remain unsold for the
fresh law "Home Rule" dance, which
will be held tomorrow evening at the'
Union. A saxophone quartet will fur-
nish the music and favors in the form
of green flags and shamrocks will be
given.

Catholic Students to Meet Tonight.
An important meeting of the Cath-
olic students' club this evening will be
featured by musical selections, which
will be given by members of the Cos-
mopolitai club. The meeting will be-
gin at 8:15 o'clock at St. Thomas hall.

11rebyteran Church
MARCH i6.
10:30-Morning Service. Subject: Modern Thought and Miracles.
. Rev. L. A. Barrett.
12:10-University Class for Men.
Subject: Teachings of Jesus.
6:30-C. E. Subject: Practical Christian Service.
' Leader: Ralph Frackelton.

__

REV:

JOH

E.

PC

Pastor Garfield Memorial Church, Hiram, Ohio

)UND
Union Series, March 16

hurch, 7 P. M.

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