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April 04, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-04-04

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

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ANN ARBO, 1MICHIGAN, ~FRID fAY, IAetff , 1913.

VTTIIV WTIT'W 4'*VINrmr

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FOURTEEN MEN
TAKEN ON BA.L
TRIP TO SOUT
Coach Rickey Makes Final Select
of Squad Which Departs
Last Evening For
Sunny Climes.
THREE PITCHERS AND ONLY
ONE CATCHER ON THE LI

'H
Ion
ST
ind
h-
its
all t

I_

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

* * * * * * * *
MORE HELP NEEDED.
-0--

*

More men are needed to aid in
the search for the three people
drowned in the Huron last Sun-
day. E-very student who intends
to remain in the city during the
vacation should turn out and
help in the hunt for the lost bod-
ies. All who can, aro urged to
meet Prof. C. E. Johnston at the
surveying building this morning
at 8:00 o'clock or at 1:00 o'clock

this afternoon.
* * * * * *

* * *

Baker, Formerly an Ineligible
Hard Hitter, Among Those
to Leave.

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THE WEATHER MAN

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NEED STUDENTS
TO SEARCH FOR
LOST REMNS
Prof. C. E. Johpsion, Who Has Charge
of Wor Asks For More
Searchers to Drag
Rive=,
AUTHORITIES WILL USE
DYNAMITE IF NECESSARY.
Search Yesterday Results in Absolute
Failure, No New l)e-
velopments.

COME BAK TO
FERRY FIELD

PREP ME

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ETTO

_ m
_.__,.
-____

_. _ __
M
_ T

MANY SESSIONS
'TO MARK LAST
SciYoolmast er'' ('m Club Will End Forty-
Eighth Convention TodayA ftep -
Various Business is
Tran sacted.
PAUL E. MORE IS TOSPEAK
AT 8:00 O'CLOC 'fOI AIv.

IUlm1HO

Forecast for Ann Arbor-Fridl

Intnio nirn"

ON FELLOWSHIP,
ANNOUNCEMENT
Engiveering epartNent Claims to
have Had No linowledge
oGrFad~aue

Noticeable because only three pitc
ers and one catcher were listed ini
numbers, 1[ichigan's Varsity basebE

squad, 14 players strong, left Ann Ar-
bor last evening at 7:28 o'clock for
its annual invasion of the south.
Captain Bell, Howard, Corey, Shee-
hy, Pontius, Duncanson, LavansHugh-
itt, McQueen, Baker, Sisler, Baribeau,
Quaintance and Rogers were the four-
teen players taken on the annual
training trip, while the other mem-
bers of the party were Coach Rickey
and Manager McCarthy.
No little adverse comment was oc-
casioned by the fact that Coach Rick-
ey deemed it advisable to take only
four battery men on the trip. The
fact that Baribeau, Sisler and Quaint-
ance are all able to stand the strain
of pitching the games in rotation, was
undoubtedly the reason Rickey chose
to take only three mound artists to
battle against the Dixie teams. His
reason for taking only one catcher
when there are two other good receiv-
ers who need Varsity seasoning and'
who are both eligible for next year's
team, is, however, not so clear to the
critics. A number believe that the ex-
tra catcher was dispensed with in or-
der to make room for outfielder Ba-
ker, just declared eligible.
Baker played third base for the in-
eligibles last season, but was prevent-
ed from 'Varsity competition. Baker,
who is an exceptionaly good baseball
player, a consistent fielder and a hard
hitter, was granted his eligibility just
in time to make the southern trip. Ow-
ing to his diamond ability, Coach Rick-
ey deemed it advisable to take him on
the trip, and so he is listed with the'
men who will fight it out for infield
berths on the Maize and Blue nine..
Of the fourteen men taken south,
Captain Bell, Corey, Howard, Sheehy,'
md Sisler will be used in the outfield,+
Sisler taking his turn in right garden
vhen not pitching. Pontius, Duncan-{
son, Lavans, HIughitt, McQueen, Baker
and perhaps Howard will be given an'
opportunity to show what they can do
n the infield. The box work will be
onfined to Baribeau, Quaintance and
Sisler while Rogers will be called up-'
>n to do all of the receiving work. X
The team opens in Lexington Sat-
rday afternoon where the University
f Kentucky nine will be met.

urr~rn

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warmer with local showers. Easte
winds.
University Observatory-Thursda
7:00 p. m., temperature 61.9; ma
mum temperature 24 hours precedin
64.1; minimum temperature 24 hou
preceding, 36.4; rainfall 0.34; wir
velocity-11 miles per hour.
EXPECT PROFITS FROM OPERA
WILL NOT BE MORE THAN $1,U
Contrarie Mary" Costumes Expensi
So Returns Will Be Smaller
Than Last Year.

More searchers are needed to aid in
the hunt for the remains of the vic-
tims of Sunday's triple drowning, and
unless the bodies are recovered by Sat-
urday it is believed that the authori-
tieswill dynamite to bring them to the
surface.
Prof. C. E. Johnston, who has charge
of the dragging of the river, stated
last night that more students were ur-
gently needed to help drag and pa-
trol the Huron. "Every one who pos-
pibly can, should be at the surveying
building at 8:00 o'clock this morning,
or at 1:00 o'clock this afternoon," said
Prof. 'Johnston yesterday. "The sen-
ior civil engineers have been helping
since Monday, but because of the com-'
ing vacation and the fact that the pa-
trol has nowtreached a stage where
the banks of the river must be watch-
ed forha considerable distance, we
must have the help of more of the
student body."
The announcement that dynamite
(Continued on page 4).

r icigan Interseltolastie A(hletre As,
sociation Votes to Stag
Contest Here the Last
of May.
TO BE OPEN TO SECONDARY
SCIIOS OF UMTED STATES
3choojiuasters Rave Awarded Official
ft,:e E 'ewt to Thieligan Agri-
cltural College.
With tho sanction of the Michigan.
Interscholastic Athletic association
assured, Michigan will hold an Inter-
scholastic track and field meet on Fer-
ry field this spring as was the custom
before the schoolmasters set their of-
" al foot down upon the Wolverine
igh school meet. This was deter-
in ed yesterday afternoon when a
plan for the re-establishment of Mich-
gan's meet, submitted to the school-
nasters for their approval, was unan-
mously agreed to.
Michigan's meet this season will not
)e the official one, inasmuch as the
,fficial track meet of the Interscholas-
ic Athletic association has been
:warded to M. A. C., but the Wolver-
ne meet will receive the sanction of
.he association. Whereas the official
neet at Lansing will be open only te
Aichigan high school. teams, Michi-
,an's meet will be open to any
:econdary school in the Unitedc
tates. The only questic: is that ofI
(Continued on page 4).
ENGINEERSUSLECT
OFFICE CANDIDATES

Teti Selarate Conferences Will
Hldt in University and
High School,

Bel

r

Business affairs of "Contrarie Mary"
are rapidly being closed up and the
management expects to be able to an-
nounce the not returns soon after va-
cation. In any event the profit prob-
ably will not exceed $1,500.00. The
total receipts are somewhat larger
than last year although they do not
quite come up to the gross return from
"The Crimson Chest," the opera of
two years ago, which holds the record
for the largest total receipts.
This year's profit, however, will fall
nearly $700.00 below that of last year
because of the added expense of pre-
sentation involved in this year's show.
This was due chiefly to costumes and
scenery. Every costume was entire-
ly new whereas last year practtcally
all cf them were made over from
those of previous years.

71{al D AT
,. 3 . l ( > '

S(1i(1C ANVE
XVSE OB CO:;;I?

I-

STUDENT ORATOR

GOES TO CHICAGO

L. D. David, '14L, Will Represent
Michigan lii Hamilton
Contest Tonight

)irectors of Society Nominate
to Fill Executive
Positions.

Men

fr]
1D &

IVES LECTURE TO JOURNALISTS
mul E. More, of the "Nation," Talks
on Needs-of Good Newspaper Men.

S

Fl

IVE UNIVERSITIES ENTERED

Michigan meets Wisconsin, North-
western, Indiana, and the State Uni-
versity of Iowa tonight in the Hamil-

s
t
k
C
v
7
1

"Modern newspapers obtain large
circulatiens by faking exaggeration,
and sensational news' stories," said
Paul E. More, editor of the.New York
'Nation," in an address delivered yes-
terday afternoon before Prof. Scott's
class in journalism.
"Many an editor prints what he
knows to be false because he feels
that the people desire colored news
'matter. The influences which lead ed-
tors to publish such articles are hard
4o combat, and. it is the coming news-
paper men who must establish and
vindcate the honor of journalism as a
profession."
Mr. More will lecture on "The Par-
%dox of Oxford" in Sarah Caswell An-
;ell hall at 8:00 o'clock this evening.
Fhe address will be given before mem-
)ers of the Schoolmasters' club.

T,
' E,

or
D.

n Oratorical contest at Chicago. L.
David, '14L, who won the univer-

AINS ELIGIBILITY RULES.

11

Hall Corrects Misunderstanding
s to Meaning of Conditions.
ere seems to be considerable mis-
standing in regard to the eligi-

R

ty contest, is the Michigan represen-
tative.
The contest will be held at the Ham-
ilton club, a political and social or-
;anization. It is a re-establishment
of a series of similar contests aban-
doned six years ago owing to the ex-
cessive expense connected with their
aiaintenance.
Testimonials of $100.00 and $50.00
will be awarded the winners of first
and second honors, and the competi-
;ors will be entertained at the club.
David has drawn the last place, which
:s the most favorable one, and accord-
ng to his coaches should make an ex-
,ellent showing. His oration is enti-
;ied "The *ocial Reformer."
The order of speakers, the univer-
sities which they represent, and the
subjects of the other competitors, are
as follows: Howard W. Jones, of Wis-
consin, "Insurgency;" S. Eugene
Whiteside, of Northwestern, "The
Changing Order;" Leonard H. Recker,
State University of Iowa, "America
and the Immigrant;" and Indiana's{
representative, whose name is not
known here, "The University and the
State."
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, of the ora-
tory department, accompanied David
to Chicago. A number of students liv-
ing in Chicago, have also arranged for
admission to the contest, and will be
present tonight.

COMMUNICATION.

rules a
nate cor
b to con
that a
andingc
bited frc
tivities
epartme
ent will
a condi
is rule
)nditions
said Reg

s passed by the universi- (Special to The Michigan Daily.)
ncerning the section ap- BISMARCK, SOUTH DAKOTA,April
editions and failures. It 3.--The university glee and mandolin
ny student having any clubs are meeting with rousing wel-
conditions or failures is comes at every concert, and the trip
om participating in pub- has so far been an unqualified success.'
and that a D in the liter- Yesterday the clubs sang before the
nt or a C in the law de- chapel of the University of Minnes-
, in general, be consider- ota, and a joint concert with the Go-
tion. pher clubs has been arranged for the
only applies to outstand- return trip on April 15.
of the preceding semes- Prof. Evans Holbrook, the faculty
gistrar A. G. Hall yester- man accompanying the combined mu-
not meant that all D's !sical clubs, and a member of the board
a student's collegiate in control of athletics, spoke on Mich-
I count against him but igan's return to the conference at the

rO ELECT ON APRIL 29TH,
Nominations for officers of the en-
;ineering society for the year 1913-14
lave been announced by the board of
lirectors of that organization. The
election will be held on April 29.
Robert H. Braun, '14E, C. A. Crowe,
14E, and C. B. Pfeifer, '14E, were
iominated for the presidency of the
:ociety.
In accordance with the new ruling
>f the organization four men were
iominated for the two senior mem-
>erships on the Technic board, and
;wo men were nominated to run for
,unior membership on the Technic.
The following were nominated for
ffice:
President-R. H. Braun, '14E; C. A.
irowe, '14E; C. B. Pfeifer, '14E.
Vice-president-L. E. Delf, '15E; A.
2. Ricketts, '15E.
Corresponding Secretary-W. M.
kchombu'rg, '14E; H. C. Wickes, '14E.
Recording Secretary-S. B. Douglas;
14E; F. Vande Laare, '14E.
Librarian-A. B. Frederick, '14E;
J. J. Taylor, '14E.
Treasurer-B. C. Budd, '15E; D. W.
r'aylor, '15E,..
Registrr--W. G. Case, '15E; H. F.
-_utzel, '15E; C. R. Reynolds, '15E.
Senior members Technic Executive
Committee (2)-T. G. Abrams, '14E;
C. W. Howell, '14E; T. N. Robie, '14E;
G. S. Wiley, '14E.
Junior member Technic Executive
Committee-0. M. Hall, '15E; S. B.
Wilson, '15E.
MISSOURI VALLEY CLUB
ELECTS OFFICERS FOR YEAR
A special meeting of the Missouril
Valley club elected officers for the en-
suing year last evening at the Union.
A constitution was presented to be
submitted to the non-athletic board.
It was decided to give a smoker some
time following the spring vacation.
The officers elected were:
H. K. Curtis, '14L, president; W. R.
Carpenter, '16L, vice-president; F. L.
Pulley, '13L, secretary; S. B. Atwood,;
'14L, treasurer;. and L. B. Haller, '14L,
sergeant-at-arms.

Varicus business meetings and a
reception at the Michigan Union will
mark the last day's session of the
Schcolmasters' club and after the lec-
Lure by Mr. Paul E. More in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall this evening, the
:orty-eighth meeting will be ended.
When the general session of the
Schoolmasters convenes in University
Hall this morning at 9:00 o'clock,
?roi. R. M. Wenley will' give an ad-
dress on "Social Origins of the
.Schcol," and Prof. J. L. Markley will
tell about the "Product of the High
School;" The Hon. Luther L. Wright,
Superintendent of public instruction
will also address the gathering on
The Function of the Hi ,h School."
Prci. Karl Bezold of Heidelberg Uni-
/ersity, Germany, will give the second
of his series of lectures in the co-
aomics lecture room at 4:15 o'clock.
He will speak on "The Religious Art
of the An:ent Orient." Mr. Paul E.
More, eJior of the New York "Nation'
will give an address in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall at 8:00 o'clock in the ev-
Wning on "The Paradox of Oxford."
Tin separate conferences will be
held in different rooms o the univer-
Aity buildings and high school. The
Alassical conference will meet at 2:0
Vclock in Sarah Caswell Angeli hall
and will listen to an address by Prof.
C. IEcnnor on "The Material Bond Be-
ween Cod and the Worshipper." At
.he modern language conference in
roam 203 o University hall at 2:30
>'clock, Pref. H. R. Brush of Hope col-
ege will speak on "Composition Work
n Modern lsanguages." *Prof J. R.
3rumm, of the rhetoric department.
vill address the English conference at
ts first meeting in the high school au-1
litrium at 2:00 o'clock. He will
;peak on "What College Freshmen;
know About English When They Ar-
ive on the Campus."T
The historians will meet in roomz
-3 of the high school and listen to an
ddress by Prof E. W. Dow on "Thel
lighway of History." At the gather-
ng of the physicists and chemists in
he west lecture room of the physics
aboratory at 2:00 o'clock, Prof. F. S.
edzie, of M. A. C., will speak on "The
telation of a High School Science
eacher to Instruction in Agricul-
ure." ,
Pro'. G. W. Pattersofi will addressl
ie first meeting of the mathematical
onference in Tappan hall at 1:4
'clock on "Revolving Vectors." At n
lie second meeting of the biologica: n
onference, Prof. Walter Frenck, of >
. A. C. will tell about a new course
z agricultural botany, The commer- 1'
ial conference will hold another
eeting this afternoon in the high
dhool and the physiography confer-
nce will be held in the geological lab- a
ratory of the economics building di
ubjects closely connected with the th
,ork of teaching these subjects will c
a discussed at both meetings. 9:
Mr. T. W. Koch, the university li- m
rarian, will repeat his lectur on the d
hysical side of the book to the draw- g
g conference meeting in the art lec- n
ire room of the Memorial building at p
:30 o'clock, and at the first meeting
the manual training conference in P
>oms B-2 of the high school af 2:00
clock, both Supt. S. O. Hartwell, of fo
alamazoo, and Prin. J. B. Da is, of to
rand Rapids, will give lectures. A

f'aeiity Heads IDeny Tholat Question
May Result in leated
Contro ersy.
An impressicn is current that the
aculty Of the engineering department
.ad taken Issue with the graduate
,chool over th publishing of the fif-
eon fellowships available to graduate
:tudonts, and that the situation is at
L stage where it threatens to embroil
Both departments in a heated contro-
ersy, is denied by the deans of the
epartments concerned, although it is
admitted that there is a difference of
)iuon as to how the announcement
4 the fellowships should have been
'iade. The failure of engineering stu-
lents to make application for the fel-
owships is accredited to the fact that
hey were unaware of their eligibility
o them.
"I was not informed of these fellow-
hips," said Dean M. E. Cooley, "and
have inquired among the faculty of
ny department, and they profess that
hey wre unaware of the fellowships
co. I am a member of the executive
>oard of the graduate, school, and have
rept informed of the affairs over there,
>ut the fellowships were not: brought
o my knowledge. I think it was an
>versight that information failed to
'each me concerning the fellowships
n question, and I feel that no discrim-
nation was meant by anyone. So far
1o-reasons have been assigned me for
he oversight, and I am unable to
peak definitely."
Dean Karl E. Guthe, of the gradu-
te department, holds a different view,
tnd urges that since the graduate de-
>artment has been but recently estab-
ished, it has not had time to impress
ts position.
"The graduate school is for stu-
lents who have had four years of col-
ege work," said Dean Guthe. "The en-
ineers are eligible for work in this
epartment and so far none have ap-
lied. For these fifteen fellowships
vhich will probably be apportioned
y the regents at their next meeting,
here are sixty candidates. The grad-
ate department does not think it ad-
isable to send out invitations for the
iteen scholarships because it would
ot be fair. A great deal of trouble
as been experienced by the failure
f graduate students to register in the
raduate department. Many of them
o to their departments when they
hould come here to register. I have
ried to make the work of all- depart-
ent clear to the members of our
xecutive board, and we have had
any discussions concerning the scope
f the graduate department."
ODAY IS LAST CHANCE FOR
SENIOR LAWS TO PAY DUES.
Members of the senior law class will
ave their .last chance to pay class
ues today, when the treasurer of
t class will be stationed in the north
orridor of the law building between
:00 and 11:00 a. m., to receive the
oney. Students who do not pay their
ues at this time will not have the
raduating privileges, such as their
ames on the invitation roll and a
lace in the class picture.
rof. Lovejoy to Lecture in Pontiac
Assistant .Professor Lovejoy, of the
restry department, will give an ex-
nsion lecture in Pontiac on Friday,
pril 11. He will talk on "Forestry
the States."
Webster Sociefy Will Not Meet.
There will be no meeting of the Web-'
er society before the spring recess
ut the first meeting after vacation
ill be held 'on Friday, the 18th, at
hich time officers will be elected.

a

b

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I -,

LAWS RECEIVE PAMPHLETS
ON JUDICIAL QUESTIONS.

ch were received
rious to the one
is entered."

in
in

Nearing Completion,
work of the new Hill
earing completion. The
charge plan to throw
to the general public

Minnesota chapel exercises, and his
remarks were roundly cheered.
Railroad washouts prevent the Miles
City concert, but no further trouble of
this nature is anticipated. Mail should
be addressed to the New Washington
Hotel, Seattle, Washington, if mailed
before Friday noon. All members of
the party are well, and enjoying the

I

Three mail pouches addressed to
Dean H. M. Bates, of the law depart-
ment, filled with government docu-
ments arrived at the law building yes-
terday. The material is in the form
of pamphlets and contains a lengthy
article on the Judicial Recall, which
is described as: A Fallacy Repugnant
to Constitutional Government.

( Dents and Pharmies Dance Together
Fresh dents and pharmics gave a
combined dance at Granger's academy'
last night, about 60 couples attending.'
Chaperones for the evening were Dr.
and Mrs: R. C. Bunting, Mr. C. H
Rogers, and Miss Grace Johnson.

in
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McCORMICKI

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