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May 02, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-05-02

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ONLY MORNING PAPER IN
ANN ARBOR

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Vol. XXIII, No. 149.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1913.

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PITTSBURGERS
PRESENT GAME
IN TWO INNINGS
Contest, Which Appeared as Pitcher'
Battle is Won by Michigan's Long
Distance Hits; Score
6 to 1.
BARIBEAU GIVES EXCELLENT
EXHIBITION OF PITCHIIN(
Game Is By Far the Best One Seen
on Ferry Field llis
Season.
Two innings caused the downfall o
Pittsburgh in yesterday's game, and
spoiled what looked like an air-tight
pitcher's battle between Harenski and
Baribeau. In those two innings by the
judicious use of three baggers and
home runs, coupled with an error or
so and a pass, the Wolverines garner-
ed six runs and left the smoky city
team far in the rear, they only boast-
ing of one little marker. It was by
far the best ball' game on the home
lot this year and Barlbeau gave a very
pretty exhibition of pitching.
It is a mistaken idea to believe that
the smoke eaters cannot play ball. Ex-
cept for a couple of ordinary misplays
their fielding was above average and
their general team work was far above
that of other teams seen here this
year. A peevish gent with the name
of Herenski essayed to twirl for the
visitors and he had the stuff. He only
allowed Michigan seven hits but he
made the fatal Merkle of allowing
them to be bunched where they count-
ed. Baribeau allowed as many bing-
les but le scattered them over the en-
tire game and was never really in
danger. With men on bases he work-
ed with better effect and his twelve
strikeouts seems to indicate he had
something on the ball. It was perhaps
the best game he has pitched since
the Penn contests last spring and
shows that he is rounding into form
early.
Varsity Makes No Errors.
In the fielding line the Wolverines
put up a beautiful exhibition and play-
ed an errorless game, there only being
one play that could be questioned. The
team seemed to have plenty of fight
and their hits were long, the seven
swats bringing a, total of seventeen
bases which is some slugging. Sisler
as usual picked the spot light circle
by slamming out another homer, while
Rogers, Webber, and Baribeau each hit
for three sacks.
The game had one feature that was
not missed by the rather small crowd.
A Mr. McKean appeared as an alleged
umpire, but only a generous and gen-
ial sense of humor, coupled with a
vivid imagination could yield him any
praise in that role. His work was re-
ally lamentable and Pittsburgh seem-
ed to be the victim of his practical
jokes. His work, if such it could be
called, on balls and strikes was a
striking advertisement for some opti-
(Continued on page 4.)
MUSICIANS TO GO TO DETROIT.
Musical Clubs Will Give Concert in
City Tonight.
The Michigan musical clubs will

give a concert at the Knights of Co-
lumbus hall in Detroit tonight at 8:00
p. m. The temptation scene from
"Contrarie Mary" will be presented,
with the parts taken by the original
cast.
Admission is $1.00,including a dance,
which will follow the entertainment.
Tickets may be had at Grinnell's mu-
sic store or at the hall tonight.-
Howe's Pictures Presented Last Night
Long heralded Lyman H. Howe, un-
der the auspices of the homeopathic1
hospital guild, gave one of1
his renowned travel lectures in3
University Hall last evening.'
Several of Mr. Howe's photogra-
phers were present at the Ohio floodsi
and these pictures were an extra fea- f

THE WEATHER MAN

Forecast for Ann Arbor-Friday
unsettled and cooler; moderate west
h'erly winds.
University Observatory-Thursday
7:00 p. m., temperature 69.0; maxi
mum temperature 24 hours preceding
s 79.0; minimum temperature 24 hour
preceding, 46.8; wind velocity 9 mile
per hour.
Names Chairman of Committee.
Charles Webber. '14, has been ap
C pointed chairman of the rooming an
employment committee of the Michi
gan Union for next year, by Presiden
Edward G. Kemp of that organization
f LASS BASEBALL
t TO BEGIN TODAY
Double header to be Staged; Fresh
vs. Soph Lits and Fresh Laws
vs. Pharmies
TO CALL GAMES aT 4:0 P. M.
A double header will open the inter-
class baseball series this afternoon on
south Ferry field, when the soph and
fresh lits will take a whirl, and the
fresh laws will stack up against the
pharmics. The games will be called
at 4:05 o'clock.
Much interest is being shown this
season in the teams and the prospects
point to the class fans seeing some
high class ball. The men on the nines
are for the most part players of some
experience and have been working out
their stiff joints for the past two
weeks. 0
The winners of today's battle, be-
tween the literary men, will play the
victors in the contest between the sen-
ior and junior lits Tuesday and the
tean coming out with the long end of
the count in the fresh law-pharmic
game will meet the victors in the sen-
ior junior argument which will be de-
cided Thursday.
COSMOPOLITANISM DISCUSSED
AT ANNUAL CLUB BANQUET
Dr. Angell and Pres. Hutchins Speak
on Michigan's Contributio.ns to
Race Problem.
Dr. James B. Angell and President
Harry B. Hutchins are delegates to the
peace conference at St. Louis at the
present time, but I feel that their pres-
ence here tonight is doing more for
international peace than it would in
St. Louis," said Regent Junius Beal
at the annual banquet of the Interna-
tional Cosmopolitan club last night
at Newberry hall.
Representatives from 24 countries
were present and enjoyed a menu of
oriental dishes, cooked by Chinese stu-
dents. Musical numbers were furnish-
ed by Kenneth Westerman, '13, Mark
Wisdom, '13, and Marten Ten Hoor,
'13.
Dr. Angell said that the relation of
one race to another is one of the most
important questions of the - day and
that the presence of so many foreign
students at Michigan is contributing
greatly to the solution of this problem.
President Hutchins stated that there
were two reasons why Michigan is the
most cosmopolitan college in this
country, that it is democratic and that
there are men here whose reputations
draw students.
Other talks were made by Prof. J. A.
C. Hildner, and William Welsh, '12.
Prof. J. P. Bird acted as toastmaster.

'SENIOR LAWS WILL BANQUET
A T ALLENEL HOTEL TOMORROW
An invitation has been extended to
all members of the law faculty by the
senior class to attend its annual ban-
quet, avhich is to be held tomorrow
night at the Allenel hotel. Dean H. M.
Bates of the law department and Profs.
Evans Holbrook and R. E. Bunker will
represent the faculty on the program,
and five members of the class will also
speak. Tickets for the dinner are sell-
ing for $1.50 and may be obtained
from the banquet committee.

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NINETEEN MEN
TAKE TRIP FOR
CORNELL MEET
Michigan's Tiack Squad Leaves to

BLN rlen Oi'&itricl CON EST' oam

Face Athletes of Eastern Will C'oinpete at Obcrliin Tn114)lglit;
School in Contest Leased Wire Rcpoos For
Tomorrow. The Daily.
CAPTAIN HAF GOES U'T MIHIGAN PITTET 1 &I) A6 NS'
WILL BE UNABLE To RUN. SIX OTilER 5CRi04LS IN MEE'I
Light Workout Held Yesterday After- Professor Tieblood Highly Comm uds
noon; Lamey and White Oratiion of Wolerine leigte
Show Good Form. for the Competion.
With strong hopes for a victory, Michigan pr nasix
Trainer Farrell packed 19 men in the other schools in the Northern Orator-
pink of condition on the 9:30 Michigan ical League contest at Oberlin, Ohio,
Central train last night bound for Ith- tonight by Percival V. Blanshard, '14
aca, the haunt of the Cornell track For the first time in the history of
warriors. In addition to this number, the league contests, of which Michi-
the crippled captain was taken, and gan has won the lion's share, a girl is
Varsity Manager Dennison in charge competing. Among the 23 entries in
of arrangements. By the planned itin- the university contest last semester
erary, the Wolverines will strike their for the right of competing for Michi-
journey's end this morning and willgc
work the kinks out of their muscles oil gan the league contest, there was
the Cornell track in the afternoon. also one girl entered.
Not convinced by the trials held The speakers,the schools which they
Wednesday afternoon, that Lamey the represent, and their subjects, are giv-
half-miler, and W. H,.White, the high- e i e order in which they speak.
jumper, would not when in shape, LutheIH. Gulik, Oberlin college,
show enough stuff to warrant being ,The Fight for Modernis"" Alvin C.
carried "Steve" Farrell gave them both
a last chance yesterday. His confi- Rice, Wisconsin, "The Toll of Indus-
dence in them was justified when Lam- try;" George Gordon Glick, State Uni-
ey romped over the half-mile distance versity of Iowa, "Slaves of Tradition;"
in close to two minutes, and' White J Howard linshaw, University of Ill-
leared the bar at 5 feet, 7 inches ;,r'I-----r;. aT1

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without apparent effort.
None of the other track men worked
at a hot pace, the trainer figuring that
they would be in better trim for Sat-
urday if given the benefit of a two
day's rest. 11. Smith was out with{
the hammer for a short time, and made.
some throws that if repeated in the
meet should put him up near Kohler
!11 the finals.
Haff's case does not seem so gloomy
as it did at first glance, and Farrell
is beginning to count upon him to be
back in condition for the inter-colle-
giates, if not before. With this star
out of the meet tomorrow, the doped
out results will have to be changed,
but Michigan still appears to be the

iuois, Liberty and License;
Burns, University of Minnesota, "'PThe
Significance of the Women's ove-
ment;" P. V. Blanshard, University of
Michigan, "Christianity and the Social
Crisis;" and 1Henry l. Wells, North-
western university, "The Patriotism of
Progress."
Before leaving yestetrday, Blan-
shard had a final public rehearsal.
Prof. Trueblood declared that the
speech had never been given as well,
and that he entertained high hopes
of again winning the league contest.
Prof. Trueblood accompanied Blan-
shard to Oberlin.
Arrangements have been made
whereby The Michigan Daily will re-

favorite in the calculations. ceive a special report of the contest
The entries for the Michigan-Cor- tonight by a specially leased wire ser-
vice, and will publish an exclusive
100 yard dash-Seward, Bond, (M). account in Saturday morning's issue.
Reller, Ingersoll,. Phillipi, Cozzens,Van
Winkle, Mehaffey, (C). FRESH WIELDERS ARE IN 1"O1L
220 yard dash-Seward, Bond, C. S.
White, (M); Reller, Ingersoll, Phillipi, Twenty-Five AIen Compete to Fill
Van Winkle, Mehaffey, Cozzens, Ben- Four Places,
nett, (C). Freshmen racket wielders are work-
440 yard dash-Jansen, (M); Coz- ing over time in order to decide who
zens, Snyder, Cornwell, Spates, Ben- will win the four places on the fresh-
nett, Chapman, Van Winkle, (C). man tennis team. There are 25 men
880 yard run-Jansen, Brown, Lam- entered in the contest and each aspir-
ey, (M) ; Jones, Snyder, Burgdorff, ant must play three sets with each of
Chapman, Beckwith, King, Brown, his 24 rivals.
Spates, Cornwell, McGolrick, (C). The youngsters are displaying some
Mile run-Haimbaugh, S. M. Smith, first class material and from the re-
Brown, Lamey, (M) ; Jones, Brown, sults thus far, there will be many men
Burgdorff, Ward, Beckwith, Finch, Mc- hovering at the top. With the advan-
Golrick, (C). tage of this season's preliminary train-
Two mile run Haimbaugh, C. M. ing the youthful "servers" will be in
Smith, Lamey, (M) ; Speiden, Finch, better shape to fill out any vacancies
Ward, Cadis, Hart, Brodt, (C). that may appear on the Varsity team
120 yard high hurdles-Geene, Mc- next year.
Nabb, Craig, (M); Whinery, Shelton,
Beale, Beebe, Stamwood, (C). PLANS FOR NEW DETENTION
220 yard low hurdles-Craig, Greene, HOSPITAL NEAR .COMPLETION
McNabb, C. S. White, (M); Phillipi,
Shelton, Whinery, Castenada, (C). Plans for the new detention hospital
Pole vault-Cook, (M); Halsted, will be completed within a month or
Van Kennen, Milton, Clark, McCredie, six weeks, and then the actual work
(C). on the construction of the building
High jump-Sargent, W. H. White, will be started.
(M); Brodt, Castenada, Warner, Han- Some time ago, the city appropriated
rahan,' (C). $25,000 for the erection of this hospital,
Broad jump-Ferris, Waring, (M); placing the supervision of the plans,
Whinery, Van Kennen, Lynch, Warner, administrative work, and general con-
Brodt, Wood, (C). trol in the hands of the university au-
Shot put-Kohler, H. C. Smith, (M); thorities. When finished the building
Kanzler, Coffey, McCutcheon, Eyrich, will be located back of the psycho-
Lahr, (C). pathic ward.
H am m er throw- Kohler, H.S. Sm ith,(; n B i , ___ 1i
(M); Munns, Bannister, MeCutcheon, Detroiter' Speaks to Law Siimdends,
Davidson, (C). More than 100 students of the law
_-- department attended the lecture given
Seniors Laws Hold Last Dance, by Mr. Hal H. Smith, of Detroit, in the
The senior law class held its final law building yesterday. "Compensa-
dance of the year last night at the tion Acts and Their Relation to the
Union. About 75 couples were chap- Law of Torts" was the subject of Mr.
eroned by Prof. and Mrs.' Durfee. Smith's address.

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