Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 24, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-04-24

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







Il, No. 142.

ANN ARBOR, -ICHIGAN, TH UESDX \, D . . ' L 24, I1.


Southerners .Tic In Seventh Jnning.
But Error in Ninth Nets Varsity
One Tally, Resulting in
4 to 3 Count
Wolverine Scores, With One Exception,
Are Made ofi Costly Errors
o Visitors.
Michigan opened a crate of Georgia
peaches, on Ferry field yesterday af-
ternoon but had a hard time downing
them in a full nine inning battle.
About the biggest peach in the crate'
was one Corley, an elongated cling-
stone who did the heaving for the
southerners. It was a .hard game for
him to lose for he did not allow Mich-
igan one earned run and in only one
of the Wolverine's four tallies was
there a hit in the mixup. On the other
hand Baribeau had excellent support
except for one inning when a dropped
fly cost two markers and tied the
count at three all. But the southern-
ers errors were rather costly ones and
Michigan took advantage of them for
another victory. There was more or
less delay in starting in the battle
and it lasted nearly through the aver-
age bean hour. The seniors swung on
to the field just' before the starting
gong and gave a good imitation of
prominent mourners who were paid
for their work. When the last em-
bryo genius had settled into a seat'
with his hcin on his cane a hunt was


Forecast for Ann Arbor-Thursday,
showers and cooler.-
University Observatory-Wednesday,
7:00 p. m., temperature, 66.0; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
78.3; minimum temperature, 24 hours
preceding, 59.0; average wind velocity,
12 miles per hour; precipitation, '0.04
Y. Ai. C. A. Aks Discoverer of South
Pole to Talk in City Juno 8.
University Y. M. C. A. authorities
are making plans for an expected visit
of Mr. Roald Amundsen, who discov-
ered the South Pole. He will proba-
bly deliver his illustrated lecture in
Ann Arbor, Friday, June 6.
Mr. Amundsen gave his lecture some
time ago in Detroit. The meeting was
wel attended by university students
and faculty members. Pres. H. B.
Hutchins presented the speaker.
Frcm the lecture which he deliver-
ed there, Mr. Amundsen appeared to
entertain a sympathetic attitude to-
ward American colleges and toward
the college youth of this country.
Pres. Jemp Says OrgAnization 'wli
Not Take Up Sale o Fresh Caps
and Class Toques.
,The Union is not considering tak-
ing up the sale of fresAman caps and
-lass toques at this time, according to
3 statement by Pres.. Edward Kemr
last night. The campus dealers arl:
now definitely opposed to such an ac-

IU ilt Stop in A n Io F
Tlrack Cnte:: Iiirinag

Gk.I l X1N iABOD)Y 1i MidVOTE




Large Entry List of Young Athieies
Now Assured For Prep
School Meet.E
That the Varsity track team will

l'etiions Will Ito Ptreseiited by Board
The board of resents will know

Junior Committees Decide to ReMoiT
Dance From Black LIst
The tango will be allowed during
certain dances at the Junior Jamboree
to be held at the Armory tomorrow
night. Although other dances will be
permitted during these numbers, Fin-
zel's orchestra of Detroit, has promis-
ed several dances especially adapted.
to the tango. The decision was made
by the committee yesterday partly as
a result of the action taken by Michi-
gan Union Censors. The committee
also emphasized the "no carriage"
Flash lights and flood lights have
been ordered from Detroit and will be
operated during a majorityof the num-
bers. The 32-page memory books have
been received and are a distinct nov-
elty in the line of dance programs.
The tickets, only 200 of which were
orinted, have been nearly sold out but
hose remaining may be procured
from members of the comnittee at
$2.00 cach, which includes refresh-
Inents. '
The chaperones will be Prgf. and
Mrs. Claude H. Van Tyne, .Prof. and
A1rs. David Friday, Mr. and Mrs. E: D.
?ich, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles L.
?rof. llolb ook, at J. Lit Dinner, Tells
of ,Sentiment Prevailing in
Different Cities,


Trainer FarrelI to Take I nusually
4larg, Squad (i i3ichigan Men
to Intercollegiate at
Relay Mcn Are Allowed IDay o
Lonfing But Light Workout Will
lio Held Today.
By the consent of Trainer Farrell,
the rely men loafed yesterday, but

meet the team of the University of all about the conference question by
California in actual competition now this .evening and lrchably tho mat-
seems assured, and it is more than ter will be settled to some extent. A

probable that the dual engagement
will be staged on Saturday mornin,
vlay 24, the second day of the Michi-
gan Interscholastic track and field
Director Iartelme of the athletic as-
sociation and Interscholastic Manager
H. B. Carpenter have agreed that the
meet between Michigan and California
would be a big event for the prept
schcol athletes who will be taking part
in the Interscholastic, and if possible
,he meet will be arranged with this
Ind in view. The California athletes}
will stop off at Ann Arbcr on theirt
Kay to the Eastern Intercollegiate and
t is believed that they would not be
it all adverse to stacking up against
Nfichigan for the practice.
Interscholastic Manager Carpen-.
ter states that all arrangements for
the events of May 23 and 24 are beingi
pushed through rapidly. More inqui-t
ries are coming in and a large entryk
.1st of prep schools now seems assur-k

resZolution from the board of control
has passed the matter into the hands
of th'e regenta and tonight they wiL,
2ay whether or not they will grant
faculty control. And they are not to
be without assistance in the decision.
A delegation from the Chicago
Alumni association, headed by .Pres.
G'raves of that body, is in the city
prepared to plead the cause of the
(;oferenlce before the regnets. The
Chicago alumni are anxious to have
Alchigan back and they will endeavor
to show the regents why the return
should be made.
Also front unofficial sources it is
said at least two other requests along
similar lines will be presented. Ac-
cerdin; to Persistent rumors the uni-
\ ersity senate has passed resolutions
asking the regents to grant them con-
trol of athletics and this will probably
be rassed on if presented. And the
board cf directors of the athletic assp-.
iiation,. not to be outdone, will also
have a esoution asking for Michi-

lade for an umpire but there was no
gn of any arbitrator. So the fes-
vities were further postponed until
andidates for the job could be brought
efore Justice McWhorter of Georgia.
e refused the assistance of several
opefuls but finally a hero named Mc-
ane was captured and set to work.
nd strange as it may seem he called
good game.
Michigan's Lineup Changed.
The Michigan lineup was rather a
essed one and gave occasion for
ore or less reflection. Hughitt was
i third and dill excellent work there
hile Baker disturbed the dust around
lort. Sisler patrolled the initial sta-
on and the mere fact of a glove on
e wrong hind did not seem to de-
riorate from lis work at the job.'
ieehy worked the left garden and'
ade some very pretty catches. He
>vers a lot of ground and handles
mself well. His one misplay was
to muff of a fly that cost two runs
it as long as Michigan won his Snod-
ass was excused.
Just to show their southern gener-
ity the peaches presented Michigan
ith two runs in the first. After Shee-
y was out Baker was punctured and
ll hit to Covington who tossed the'
Al into the bleachers putting Baker
. third and the captain on second.
sler hit to the infield b .t Clements
iscued and Baker and Bell rang the
gister. Again in the fifth the Wol-
rines tallied without a sign of' a
t. Sheehy was safe on Corley's er-
r and pilfered the second sack. HeI
ored when Hutchins threw wild to
i id.
Georgia Ties in Seventh.
Georgia counted once in the sixth
ien McWhorter got transportation
.d scored on clean hits by Hutchins
(Continued on page 3.)
At a meeting of Pres. H. B. Hutchins
.d Dean M. E. Cooley with the heads
the subdepartments of the engineer-
g department and the exhibition
mnittee chairmen Tuesday after-
on, it was decided to hold the Engi-]
ering Exhibition Thursday, May 15.
The date of the exhibition was seta
r the May festival week in orderl
give the out of town visitors ai
ance to inspect the work of the en-
ieering department. Special invi-7
ions will be sent to the members of

There is no little work connected with
.he staging of the meet that has not
been taken care of as yet, and it is

tion at. any time, and declare that they
will appeal to the student council and
:he Ann Arbor Civic association if
any such action is definitely undertak-
en by a campus organization.
4'The plan of taking over the sale
of caps and toques was suggested te
the Union some time ago," said Pres
Kemp last night. "It was not thought
to be entirely outside the field of the
Union, but owing - to the excessive
expense which would necessarily b
incurred at the beginning of the year,
it was thought to be inexpedient to un-'
dertake the matter."
One of the campus merchants, who
das canvassed three others and spoke
.or them all, threatened 'to appeal in
case any definite action was'taken by
a student organization. He also out-
ined a plan whereby the same ends
of uniformity in styles, and sales re-
stricted to students, could be main-
rained through the merchants.
"All four merchants on State street
will sign an agreement with the coun-
-il to buy only one style of cap, and
sell them only to bona fide students,'
ie said. "There is no official style
aow. We can't afford to give up this
business. It isn't the profits, but the
advertising value of the cap amgig the
new men."
Preparations have been made for the
annual inspection of those high schooe
which iye on the university accredited
Lst, or desire to be placed on the list.
and which have not yet been visited
y a member of the university. ThiE
year the work has been unusually
leavy and the department. of educa-
ion has found it advisable to ask as-
3istance of several professors in other
lepartments; accordingly the follow-
ing members of the faculty will each
make an inspection tour of one week:
Prof. C. S. Berry, of the education de-
partment; Prof. Campbell Bonner, of
the Greek department; Prof. V. S.
Breed, of the education department;
Prof. J. R. Brumm of the rhetoric de-;
partment; Prof. A. R. Crittenden, of I
the Latin department; Prof. W. W.
Florer, of the German department;1
Registrar A. G. Hall; Prof. C.H. Kauff-1
man, of the botany department; Dr.
1. D. Scott, of the geology department;I
Prof. L. A. Strauss, of the English de-K
partment, and Prof. M. P. Tilley, of theI
English department.

:he wish of Manager Carpent
any men caring to try out for
terscholastic committee report
at once.

er that
the In-
to him

cTneral Chairman Fletcher eeles
TVelegram Annouincing )ate
For "Contrarie Mary."
"Contrarie Mary'-' will go to Chicago
nor two performances Saturday, May
Such was the announcement made
ast evening by Philip K. Fletcher,
13IP, general chairman, following the
receipt of a telegram from S. E. Thom-
,.son, '04, representing the Chicago
Mumni Association of the University
3f Michigan. Acccrding to the wire:
It proved necessary to select May 2'
is the date of the productions, because
>)f the fact that the only other date
:pecificd by the faculty, May 10, had
ilready been set as the time for the
annual performance of the Black Fri-
ars of the University of Chicago.
Although definite details have not
>een decided upon, it is believed that
,he Chicago performances will be held
:n the Illinois theater. -ractically
.he entire opera organization will be
uransported to the Windy City. In all
about 100 men will make the trip, in-
cluding the cast, most of the chorus-
mnen and orchestra,, and a few commit-
teemen. The party will leave Ann
Arbor on a special train Friday even-
ng, and will return some time Sunday
norning, May 25.

gan's return.
At a late hour last night it could not
as learned n he her or not the "antis'
would be on hand. to dispute the ques-
ion but it is probable some of then,
will be called before the regents.
;,tn~;.s SIr.g Stkeks and Attend Gam
in iody; Listen to Musical
Clubs in Evening,
Cane day was celebrated yesterday
afternoon and evening by seniors of
.he literary, enginterin, law, dental'
aomeopathic, and pharmic depart-
nents. Although all the seniors who
are in possessioni of canes did not
ake their appearance, the celebra-
.ion was a decided success.
The days festivities were begun by
Itenoin; the Michigan1-eorgia base-
'all game in a body. Over 355 seniors
vith the'r cate entered the grand-
Ytand at 'erry field at 4:00 o'clock
rid t uc a O::2siO2 of the block of
;cats which had been esecially re-
:e:.,d fcr thm. The presence of the
;valkin t s war hegt constantly ir
he minds cf the crowd, as the senior:
rajpped their caes in unison when-
ever Mihigan showed exceptlona.
I he cane wearers and hundreds o
racalty reen, students, and town peo-
+1e gaihered at the campus grand-
a.tand in the evening to listen to an
..n er ainmment by the musical clubs of
the university. The glee and mando-
1n clubs ave selections alternately.
and the e enin 's program was con-
eluded by the entire audi'enee singing
the "1 e ow and Blue," which was led

"The sentiment of Michigan alumni
in the west is almost universally in
avor of a return to the Conference,"
said Prof. Evans Holbrock at the jun-
.or lit dinner held at the Union last
avening. "Even at Minneapolis and
St. Paul where it has been said that
-the alumni are not in favor of a return,
I only found one man who was strong-
.y against renewing affiliations with
the westerners." Prof. Holbrook ac-,
companied the musical clubs on their,
recent trip to the coast.
Pro" Holbrook also spoke on the.
proposed system of faculty control of
athletics whch will be necessary be-
ore a return to the conference may
even be asked for. In regard to this
ie said: "Faculty control has been
mtade to appear as a horrible bugaboo,
when in reality nothing is to be fear-
ad by its adoption. In all the years of
faculty control from 1893 until we left
:he - conference, there was only one
time when there was a complete di-
Aision between faculty and students
ind that was on the one year resi-
lence rule which all the students of
:he board voted against." Prof. Hol-
;rook concluded his talk by saying
.hat in his opinion intra-mural athlet-
.c ocmpetition would be stimulated by
getter relations with the western col-
Rolfe C. Spinning, '13, addressed the
;uniors on the senior advisory system
md urged them to get the work for
.ext year started as early as possi-
>e. Talks were also given by Reuben
"eterson and B. E. Kline, while John
I. Lippincott acted as toastmaster
Music was furnished by Roy Parsons
.ccompanied by Waldo Fellows.

they will be put in their places this
afternoon, to give them the final con-
ditioning for the Philadelphia races on
Saturday. Besides the Varsity two
mile and freshman mile relay fours
and substitutes, Sargeant and Kohler
will be taken, the latter to compete in
the shot, hammer and discus. Ito
broadjumpers will go.
Confidence is expressed by the train-
er in the ability of the rmners on both
the Varsity and freshman squads to
perform up to their highest standards
in the supreme test. With the ex-
ception of Catlett, of the freshman mile
,eam, all are in the pink of condition,
and it was fear of driving them stale
that gave them their leisure yester-
RInining Order Vncertain.
Some guess work is now passing
the rounds concerning the order iii
which Farrell will run his men at
the Penn contests. There are two
places that can definitely be decided up-
on in the persons of Haff and C. Smith,
as anchor men for their respective
quartets. Haff led the half milers
in both trials without exerting himself,
so will be saved for the final spurt,
out the question of order of the re-
naininw three, will not be decided
antil on the train for Philadelphia. It
could, -however, seem to be certain
.hat Haimbaugh as the second fast!
est man, wo4ld run third, with Jansen
is third speedster to stat off and
3rown to follow
For the personnel of the first three
places on the freshman mile team,
the trainer will make a selection from
five men, as he is still wavering be-
tween the use of Lyttle and Catlett.
Lyttle led Catlett to the tape in the last
:rials, but Catlett had the edge in the
first ones, so that the score would
seem to be even. An injured ankle
slowed Catlett up in the last race, and
may if persistent in not healing settle
the question. Gore and Ufer are prac-
tically sure to be in the running, but
no complete order has been determined
Kohler Takes to Discus,
Kohler has taken to- discus throw-
ing like a duck to water; amid recently
astonished Farrell by casting the
weight over 130 feet. If he can leap
:hrough with a throw of this caliber
At the games, there would be no one
o step in between him and first hon-
3rs. In the hammers he. looks less
sure of place, as he has been chang-
ing his style. Second place in the
shot will content the Michigan fans if
Beatty, of Columbia, is on deck to.
win first.
While Sargeant has been making no
spectacular leaps so far this year,
from the turf, he shows no strain in
clearing six feet. The fight for place
in this event will be the keenest of all
the special contests, with four or five
men entered, each touted to jump over
six feet.
The 12 performers will entrain with
"Steve" Farrell at the Ann Arbor sta-
tion at 7:30 o'clock, constituting the
largest squad of Michigan athletes
that has been carried to the Penn
carnival, since the years of ascen -
ency in the mile and four mile races.
Editor (9 Lecture in Summe_ Seha,
Prof. Griebsch, of the German-
American seminary of Milwaukee, has
been procured by the Ann Arbor Art
Standtverbandt to give a lecture in the
summer school courses. Prof. Griebech
is one of the best known German-
American teachers in this country. Ho,
is the editor of the "Monastschefte."

CLASS 11ASEBALL MANAGERS by the seniors.
All class baseball managers must. IN T ILLNESS iN DETROIT,
have the lists of their players, prop- --
erly passed upon, in the hands of Miss Margaret M. O'Shaugnnersy,'16,
Coach Douglas by April 28, in order died at her hone in DetroIt Monday
that the season may be started on r!eonin', after an illness of more than
time. 'we weeks. She suffered from an at-
Though the schedule for the inter- tack of rheumatism shortly before
coass series has not been completed spring vacation and was immediately
as yet, the various classes are showing taken to her home. Miss O'Shaugh-
no little interest in the approaching nossy attended the Detroit Western
seson. .._ I high school before coming to college.

University women who intend to sub1
nit manuscripts for the junior wom-
en's play next year are requested t
nand in sketches of the plots that the3
_ntend to incorporate into a play tc
Prof.. H. A. Kenyon during the coin-
ing month. This idea of getting the
work started in the spring is to guar-
antee a higher class of plays for pre-
sentation. I
These sketches need culy the bard
outline of the action planned for eaciH
act. This material will be criticised
and instructions given for improve-
ment of the work which is to be writ-
ten during the summer. If this plan,
succeeeds it is hoped to judge the
manuscripts early next fall and to
start rehearsals before Christmas va1

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan