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April 17, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-04-17

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_;

NLY MORNING PAPEI

IIN

The

Michigan

Daily

BEAD DAILY BY
1 5, 000 STUD)ENTS.j

ANN ARBOR.

1'kLIUB LCIV.E ir.n'xo

3,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1913.

PRICN FIVIR C S'

Vol: XXYTTL No 136.

Y. IV L. L1.

VARSITY WINS

FIRST GAME ON
HOME SCHEDULE
Rickey's Men Continue Winning Streak
and Tak, Opener With Alma
By Four to One
Score.
SISLER PITCHES GOOD BALL
ANI) MAKES SHOWING AT BAT
Perfect Weal her Brings Out Big
Crowd Which Packs Grand Stand
and Bleachers.
With Sisler pitching a remarkable
brand of baseball and the Michigan
batters finding Meyers at fortunate
moments, the Varsity opened the home
baseball schedule at- Ferry field yes-
terds y afternoon by a neat, clean, 4 to
1 victory over Alma.
The home debut of the port-side
flinger who seems destined to become
the star mound artist of the Wolver-
ines was phenominal, inthat the one
safety be allowed the visiting Presby-
terians was of the scratch variety. In
addition, Sisler struck out a dozen
men and was a potent factor in the se-
curing of two of the Michigan tallies.
His three base hit in the opening
round of the engagement sent Capt.
Bell scampering across the plate with
the first run of the afternoon.
But Sisler was not alone in pitch-
ing a good article of baseball. With
the exception of the first and the
eighth frames, Meyers, Alma's crack
deceiver, did 'excellent mound duty.
In fact if Meyers had received the sup-
port he deserved, Michigan's tally to-
tal might have been smaller. The
Wolverines really had only one earn-
ed run, but scores count however they
are acquired, and incidentally Alma's
lone tally came partly as a gift
Michigan Starts Scoring Early.
Michigan did not wait long to open
the scoring. After Sisler had retired
the first three Alma batters by the
strikeout route in the opening session,.
just to show the huge crowd in at-
tendance that the man whose name
the umpire announced was doing the
mound duty, the Wolverines started
things. Or more properly Captain
Bell started after Saier and Cory had
been retired. He sent a " scorching
hit down the third base line that ca-
romed off the bag and allowed the
fleet "Joe" to reach second. The ap-
plause Sisler received when he step-
ped into the batter's box did not hoo-
doo him and he hit between left and
center for three bases, and the first
Michigan run was chalked up.
In the second Rogers hit safely, was
advanced by Baker's perfect sacrifice,
(Continued on page 4.)

THE WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor--Thursday,
unsettled and continued warmer with
increasing south westerly winds.
University Observatory-Wednesday,
7:00 p. in., temperature, 53.4; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
65.2; minimum temperature, 24 hours
preceding, 40.0; average wind veloci-
ty, 8 miles per hour.

NEW HALL TO

STILL WAITING

BE DEDICATED
ONALU IDAY
Program For Appropriate Exercises
in Mill Auditorium is Made
Public by Pres.
IL B. Hutchins.
PRESIDENT-EMERITUS ANGELL
TO REPRESENT HILL ESTATE.
G(overnor of State, Senator To'vnsend
and Regent Clements to
Take Part.
The program for the dedication of
the Hill auditorium, which will occui
on alumni day of commencement
week, June 25, was announced by
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins yesterday af-
ternoon. The exercises will be held
in the auditorium at 10:00 o'clock in
the morning. Pres. Hutchins will act
as presiding officer and the music for
the occasion will be in charge of

'I-I
- D
- .
Er'F
x/
- ~ - ~6/

I)ELTSCIIER VEREIN TO HOLD
A "GEMITETLICIIKEITSFEST"
Deutscher Verein members will
dance Friday at 7:45 p. m. in Barbour
gym. The affair will be in the nature
of a "Gemuetlichkeitsfest" and will be
given an atmosphere by pretzels, ci-
der, and German songs.
A short program will precede the
dance including German recitations
and solos. The event is free to Deut-
scher Verein members.
CANE DAY WILL
BE CELEBRATED
ONWEDNESDAY
Committees From Four Senior Classes
Make Plans For Observance of
Newest Custom on
Campus.
RESERVE BLOCK OF SEATS
FOR GEORGIA BALL GAME.
First Sing of Season to Be Held in
Evening; Band Will Give
Short Program.

: .

,. .

Prof. A. A. Stanley.
President-Emeritus James B. An-
gell will present the building to the
university in behalf of the Hill estate
and Gov. Woodbridge N. Ferris will
accept the new structure in behalf of
the state. Regent William L. Clem-
ents, representing the board of re-
gents, will give the address of accept-
ance.
The dedication address will be giv-
en by Senator Townsend of Michigan.
Government Has Many Positions Open
Word has been received by the law
department that there are many gov-
erament positions of law clerk, sten-
ographer and typewriter open. Ex-
aminations for these positions will be
held on April 23 and 24. A salary of
from $1,000 to $1,200 is guaranteed.
To Announce Sigma Xi Elections Soon
The Sigma Xi list for this year is
now in the hands of the executive
council of the organization and the
names of those who will be elected to
membership will be announced the
last of this week.

ALUMNUS TAKES UP
FACULTY ;CONTROL
April Issue Also Contains Article on
Conference by Prof.
A. S. Whitney.

APPLAUSE TO BE
BARRED AT PLAY

Audience at Production
Will Conform to
Custom.

of "Eieryman"
Medieval

REGENTS GIVE OWN OPINIONS. TICKET SALE IS VIGOROUS.

In the April number of the Michi-
gan Alumnus there appears a sympo-
sium on faculty control of athletics
to which Regents W. H. Sawyer, J. E.!
Beal and Prof. A. H. Lloyd contribute.
Regent Beal is strongly in favor of
leaving athletic affairs as they now'
stand and cites the success of the uni-
versity's teams during the past few
years an an argument in favor of his
views. Regent Sawyer feels that
Michigan should never have left the
Conference and states that he would
ae willing to return to the Senate the

control of athletics.

Prof. LloydI

>rings out the fact that athletics are
an organic part of student life and

Campus Assumes Its Springtime Mien,
But Freshman Headgear Seldom

Seen

The appearance of real spring
weather, with gentle zephyrs to soothe
the brows of the feverish students, has
been marked by a profusion of vari
colored spring millinery and resplen-
dent raiment. The feminine students
have appeared on the campus decked
out in new Easter hats and bonnets
of the mode approved by the latest
reports from Paris, while the men
have been but little behind in their
spring style exhibits.
However, the only melancholy fea-
ture of the spring raiment is the lack
of little gray caps that the freshmen
are supposed to wear. In previous
years, the campus was always well
sprinkled with the emblems of verdan-
cy, but this spring the first year men
seem to display a noticeable lack of

class spirit.
The sight of so few grapeskins has
served to inflame the sophomores,
and some talk of reviving the old con-
fiscation day has been floating around.
While, of course, it is extremely doubt-'
ful whether this plan will be carried
out, the matter will be brought to the
attention of the student council un-
less a noticeable increase in the num-
ber of gray caps is seen.
The wearing of freshman caps is
an ancient custom of the university,
and has been observed by every class
since the idea was first introduced.
The general plan usually has been for
the verdant ones-to don the headgear
immediately after the spring recess,
and the "shyness" of the present
class is occasioning considerable com-
ment.

that they cannot logically be gov-
erned by that body detached from the
regular administration duties of the
university.
"Shall Michigan Return to the Con-
ference?-The Pros and Cons"-such
is the title of a discussion of the mat-
ter by Prof. A. S. Whitney, chairman
of the Board in Control of Athletics.
Seven reasons are given in favor of
"a return to the fold" and 12 frank
statements are presented in favor of
remaining independent.
Michigan's need of a new science
building is set forth in a short editori-
al, and the comparative merits of
American and English ideals in ath-
letic training are discussed in connec-
tion with faculty control of athletics
and the proposed return to the con-
ference.
A half-tone portrait of Dean H. M.
Bates appears as a frontispiece and
several pictures from the recent opera
are also printed.

"The audience is requested not to
applaud," is the extraordinary an-
nouncement in the program for the
production of "Everyman," the medi-
eval morality play in which Miss Edith
Wynne Matthison, supported by the
Ben Greet players, will appear in
University Hall Saturday evening. f
Different from the modern dramal
in action and characters, "Everyman"I
presents an equally strong contrast inl
the setting and atmosphere. Thesef
call for an unaccustomed attitude ont
the part of the audience which thoughl
frequently moved to express its ap-1
proval in applause, is compelled to
check itself until the dropping of the
last curtain.
The production of "Everyman" will
provide a rare opportunity for Ann
Arbor theatergoers to see a play
which appealed to the people of the
Dark Ages. It will be presented in
the same background that those for
whom it was originally produced saw
it. Modern elements have been care-
fully avoided and to the minutest de-
tail of scenery the play will be staged
as it was under the auspices of the
church throughout medieval Europe.
The incidental music will be made up
of the church hymns of the thirteenth
century.
Tickets for the performance which
went on sale yesterday met with an
enthusiastic demand which gave as-
surance that Miss Matthison and her
talented cast will appear before a
large audience in University hall Sat-
urday night.
Jerome, '84, Represents Michigan.
Thomas S. Jerome, '84, represented
the university at the international con-
ference of histoirans held in London,
England, April 1.

Arrangements for the all-senior
Cane Day were practically completed
at a meeting held last evening by the
cane committees of the senior lits,
engineers, laws, and dents. The date
for the big event, the first of its kind
in the history of the university, was
set for Wednesday, March 23, weather
permitting.
Contrary to the original plan,the fes-
tivities will be entirely informal, and
there will be no parade of any kind.
Instead, next Wednesday afternoon
will be a "coming out day" for all
senior canes and the fourth year men
will have a block of seats at the Var-
sity-Georgia baseball game reserved
for them. It is expected that they
will attend the contest in a body.
The celebration will continue in the
evening when the first all-senior sing
of the year will be held on the campus
about 7:00 o'clock. Instrumental mu-
sic, to be furnished by a band of stu-
dent players has also been arranged
for, but the Varsity band could not
be obtained for the occasion as it has
not been organized for the spring pro-
gram. An attempt is also being made
to have the Varsity glee club give a
concert on the campus and in all
probability the popular songsters will
take part in the program.
By holding this informal celebra-
tion to introduce Michigan's newest
"tradition," the committee in charge
expects to secure a larger turn-out
than would have been possible if a
large parade had been arranged.

Spring Has Come Beyond All Doubt,
Bold Stude Gets His Straw Hat Out
At last we can truly state that the brave the jibes and jeers of staring
gentle spring weather is here to stay. crowds of studes by appearing with
The proverbial ground hog usually the summery headgear unless the
weather man has posted a forfeit to
proves to be a false prophet, and the make good his prophecy of fair weath-
first game of marbles on the street er.
corner which is universally declared Yes, it is true that'State street sal
to be an infallible omen of the appear- the first straw4 hat of the season yes-
ance of the summery zephyrs, preced- terday morning. One courageous mdi-
ed a snowstorm this year. vidual sauntered back and forth on the
'The annual purchase of Easter suits promenade decorated with a real "lat-
and bonnets was made when signs of est style" plaited straw. And the usu-
snow were still in the air, and the sor- al smiles and quiet remarks of the
ority serenaders made the annual de- passing students accompanied the ush-
but before the Easter vacation, and so ering in of the straw lid season. It
that usually reliable omen was forced is somewhat early, and a good many
into the discard. days in advance of the annual dedica-
But the appearance of the first straw tion day for the summer headgear, but
lid of the season marks the genuine the courage of the first individual must
spring weather. Never does anyone be praised.

SECOND BODY
DISCOVERED-IN
SHIFTING SAND
Sheriffs Party,Working by Torchlight,
Finds Remains of Crandall
Short Distance Above
Cornwell Dani.
WATCH OF HURON'S VICTIM
STOPPED AT 7:04 O'CLOCK
Two Recovered Bodies Found in Samrt
Locality; Fear That Third is
Totally' Covered.
With only one hand and arm pro-
truding from the sand in the bottom
of the Huron river, the body of A. J.
Crandall, '16, was found yesterday,
morning at 1:30 o'clock about 100
feet above the piles near the old '
Cornwell dam. The body, discovered
by a party from the sheriff's ofie,
which spent the entire night In the
search, was in a good state of pre-
ervation, despite the fact that sand
had almost completely covered it.
The'' sheriff's party was in charge
of Deputy Matt Max. They were in
three boats, one of which was carried,
to the Barton dam and went down the
river, while the other two worked up
stream from the Argo site Charles
Hearst was the ma~n who first saw
Crandall, and the other occupants of
the boat were John Elsifor and a
brother of Hearst.
Crandall's watch, which slipped
from 'a pocket as the body was lifted
to the surface, had stopped at 7:04
o'clock. The remains were taken im-
mediately to Muehlig's undertaking
establishment. Crandall's father and
brother were in the city, and the body
was taken to Brocton, N. Y., last night
at 9:30 o'clock. The body of Bacon,
which was recovered Tuesday, was
taken to Pontiac yesterday morning
The discovery of Crandall's body
leaves but one of the victims of the,
triple drowning, Miss Ella Rysdorp,
to be recovered.
Conditions for the search were ideal
when the body of Crandall was re-
covered. At 1:30 o'clock the big Bar-
ton damn shut off',the water, so that
the river was only about two, feet
deep, except in a few holes. The
search was conducted by torchlight,
and every foot of the river from the
Argo site to the scene of the tragedy
was thoroughly explored:. The water
was turned on later in the morning,
and this caused the river to rise
slightly, so that the hunt was retard-
'ed during the day. However, all the.
available boats and many canoes Were
in use during the day and last night '
the search was again continued by
(Continued on page 4.

- -
- - -

O-

Seat Sale, at Wahr's
State Street Store,
Ppens
Wednesday, Apr. 16
2:00 P. M.

EVKY

1

The famous old Eng-
lish Morality play.

UNIVERSITY HALL
Saturday, April 19
8:15 P. M.
One Performance Only

I.

With Edith Wynne Maithison, originator of the part of Everyman in America.
Personal DIrectio n of BEN GREET

ii -

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