I THE DAILY
FOR B.AANCIE OF THE YEAR
JMAILED The LOCAL
1MAILED 75c LOC
Vol. XXV, No. 154.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1915.
TO FACE SYRACUSE
Coach IdntlgrI Will Probably Select
Lanky Boxman, Although
Sisler May Start
r 11 -194-U
l w 7- - m
Baseball-Michigan vs. Syracuse, Fer-
ry field, 4:05 o'clock.
Hon. George Macaulay Trevelyan
speaks on-"The Balkan Situation" in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall, 8:00
Speaks on "The Balkan Situation" in
Sarah Caswell Angell Hall
at 8:00 O'clock
HEAD TO PRESIDE
President Harry, B. Hutchins to Be in
Charge of Immense Union
ENTERTAINED BY PROF. VAN TYNE I TO EXPLAIN DETROIT CAMPAIGN
BRANDELL BACK IN SHAPE AND
BEGINS CONTEST AT SHORTSTO
If Ex-(aptain Pitches, Neman Wil
Ie Stationed at Vacancy
in Right Field
When the umpire calls this after
noon's game with Syracuse at 4:0
o'clock, the Michigan fans are likely
to see Charley Ferguson in the box
for Captain McQueen's men. Unless
weather conditions change, Ferguson
will be the man to do the twirling
but in case of warmer weather, ex-
Captain Sisler may open the game
Brandell will be back in te game
and no changes will be made in the
line-up if Ferguson pitches, but if
Sisler is the man of the day, Niemann
will play at right field, while Labaie
will be sent to fill Sisler's place in the
After two days of enforced rest, due
to rain, the men resumed work again.
Matting practice in the cages busied
the squad most of the time, but the
regulars got in a little fielding prac-
tice before the session 'broke up.
Syracuse will probably lineup as
follows: Rafter cf, Wilbur 3b, Sey-
mour 2b, Ahearn ss, Hamilton 1b, Con-
able If, Lowe rf, Morga or Travis c,
Nichols, Slater or Turnure p. Mich-
igan's probable order will be: Sheehy
cf, Labadie rf, McQueen 2b, Sisler If,
Brandell ss, Benton c, Maltby 1b,
Waltz 3b, Ferguson p.
A EAN V. VAUGHAN WILL SPEAK
TO HEALTH REPRESENTATIVES
Dean V. C. Vaughan, of the Medical
School, will speak on "The General
Hygiene of Student Life," before the
health service representatives at 8:00
o'clock tonight, in the west amphi-
theater of the medical building.
This is the first meeting of the dele-
gates from the organization houses for
some time, and all representatives are
urgently requested to attend, as well
as any interested students.
Greate Appeal to Campus Assigned
as Reason for Increased
EDITION NEARLY EXHAUSTED
In spite of threatening weather, the
1915 Michiganensian had the largest
first day sale in the history of the
year book, nearly 600 copies being
disposed of. Books to the number of
1,056 were placed on sale this year,
and it is expected that the remaining
450 will be disposed of by tonight. The
receipts of the annual yesterday
amounted to over $250 more than the
sum taken in on the first'day of sale
last year, and last year's sale estab-
lished a record.
According to Business Manager
P4u M. Godehn the increased sale is
due to the efforts of the editorial staff
towards making the book of more gen-
eral interest to the campus. The book
this year contains a great many new
features, and more than 100 pages are
devoted to campus scenes and under-
class affairs. The color work in the
book and the high order of art work
it contains are other attractive fea-
tures. The remaining books will be
placed on sale at 8:00 o'clock this
morning in the. tents on the campus.
Charity vaudeville at Whitney theater,
Alpha Nu banquets at Union, 6:00
5 Comedy club tryout, Cercle Francais
y rooms, 3:00 o'clock.
Annual meeting of Craftsman society,
M asonic temple, 7:30 o'clock.
Soph Prom at Armory, 8:30 o'clock.
Campus band concert, 7:00 o'clock.
Charity vaudeville at Whitney theater,
Gamma Alpha Will Banquet Monday
Members of Gamma Alpha, gradu-
ate scientific society, will hold their
regular monthly dinner, 6:30 o'clock
Monday, at the Union. Prof. A. F.
Shull, of the zoology department, will
talk at the dinner.
PICK SQUAD TODAYf
Michigan Track Mentor Will Take Big
Team tg South Bend for
AGGREGATION LEAVES TOMORROW
Varsity track men who will be taken to
South Bend to meet the Notre Dame
squad next Saturday, will be selected
this afternoon. Coach Farrell stated
that he would probably take a big
team, as, he intends to use every man
that he thinks has a chance of placing.
The majority of the men were out yes-
terday afternoon, the weather favoring
track work slightly more than has
been the case thus far during the
-week, although the conditions were
not particularly favorable.
The coach tried Max Robinson over
the 220-yard route yesterday after-
noon, running the sophomore against
the watch. Robinson's showing was
excellent, and he may start in the
longer sprint against Notre Dame, al-
though he has been working at the
quarter up until this time.
The squad will leave some time Fri-
day for South Bend, Ind.
VARSITY BAND TO PLAY LIGHT
OPERA MUSIC TOMORROW NIGHT
Following the best band rehearsal
of the year, held last night in Univer-
sity Hall in preparation for the sec-
ond campus concert tomorrow night,
the Varsity musicians expect to put on
a program of light opera music which
will be a big improvement over that of
last week. Nearly every man was
present. The complete program for the
concert will be announced tomorrow.
Union Coupon Books Have Rapid Sale
About 60 of the coupon books for
use at the Union counter have been
sold so far, according to Union offi-
cials. Since they were not started un-
til this spring, the management is
more than pleased with their success.
The books sell for $2.50 and $5.00, con-
taining coupons worth $2.70 and
$5.50 in trade respectively.
Senior Architects to Hold "Swing-Out"
Senior architects will hold their an-
nual cane "swing-out" this afternoon
from the engineering building. The
members of the class will meet in the
architectural section of the building
at 3:30 o'clock, and will march in a
body to the Syracuse-Michigan base-
ball game at Ferry field.
Bringing with him a store of crisp
war news as well as a knowledge of
events of the past, Hon. George Mac-
aulay Trevelyan will make his first
appearance in Ann Arbor when he de-
livers his lecture on "Tlfe Balkan Sit-
uation," at Sarah Caswell Angell hall
at 8:00 o'clock tonight.
Mr. Trevelyan, one of England's
greatest historians, was first petition-
ed to come to the United States
through the combined efforts of Yale,
Harvard and Columbia universities.
After the concerted appeal of
these three universities, Mr.
Trevelyan felt it his duty to come
to this country, realizing that such a
trip would also include numerous oth-
er engagements. The historian has
only been in the United States for
about three weeks and in that time he
has lectured at Harvard, Yale, Colum-
bia, Princeton, Chicago, Wisconsin.
Although Mr. Trevelyan is one of
England's youngest historians, his
reputation has spread over as large an
area as that of his predecessors and
During recent months, shortly be-
fore his coming to this country, Mr.
Trevelyan was one of a group of men'
whom the English government sent to
Servia to look after governmental af-
President Harry B. Hutchins will
preside at the immense Union mass
meeting, to be held next Wednesday
evening in Hill auditorium. The "how"
and "when" of the campaign for funds
for the new Union will be made plain
by other prominent speakers. The
meeting will be esesntially a universi-
ty affair, and those in charge hope
that it will be attended by every man
on the campus.
Henry E. Bodman, '96, of Detroit,
will be on hand to explain the propos-
ed campaign in his city. As chairman
of the Detroit campaign committee,
he will tell of the publicity plan by
which it is expected to induce De-
troit alumni to subscribe one-quarter
of the required sum of one million dol-
lars. Mr. Bodman is known as a live
It is aimed by the men in charge of
the meeting, headed by General Chair-
man Selden S. Dickinson, '13-'15L, to
drive the Union idea into the head of
every man who is present. The un-
dergraduate will be informed in con-
crete fashion just what the Union is,
what it stands for, and what it hopes
to be able to do for him soon. The
details of the projected club-house,
which is the goal of the campaign for
funds, will be presented.
At the same meeting, the members
of the Union will be called upon to
vote on an amendment to the consti-
tution, made necessary by the adop-
tion of a general campus election day.
CHARITY VAUDEVILLE WILL BE
GIVEN AT WHITNEY TONIGHT
Program Promises to Be Fascinating;
Many Campus Celebrities
When the second annual Charity
vaudeville goes on the boards at the
Whitney theater at 8:15 o'clock to-
SCORES OF FORMER YEARS
Year Michigan Syracuse
1901 4 8
1908 2 0
1908 2 0
1909 8 2
1909 5 2
1909 1 2
1910 1 2
1910 1 2
1910 6 4
1910 4 2
1911 5 3
1911 4 5
1911 0 5.
1911 0 5
1912 6 3
1912 4 7
1913 1 5
1913 14 1
1913 15 1
1913 10 8
1914 4 2
1914 8 6
1914 7 2
a! - --
TOTALS ...112 77
Syracuse ......... . . 9
Classes Assemble at 4:05 O'clock anly
Exercises in University
Ball to Comnience at
WILL HAND OUT INSTRUCTION
CIRCULARS THIS AFTERNOON
Rev. A. WI. Stalker Will Give Invoca.
tion and President H.B. hutch ins
to Deliver Address
Plans for the traditional "Senior
Swing-Out" exercises are now corm-
pleted and according to the arrange-
* * * * * * *
* * * *
3Mr. Trevelyan arrived in Ann
bor last night, and while here,
.be entertained by Prof. C. H.
Tyne, of the history department.
HARRY F. WARD TO SPEAK IN
METHODIST CHURCH TOMORROW
Talks on "The Challenge of Socialism
to Christianity"; Address
Open to Public
Representing 30 religious denomina-
tions and more than seventeen mil-
lions of church members, Harry F.
Ward of Chicago will speak tomorrow night, one of the greatest collections
evening at 8:00 o'clock in the Metho-
dist church on "The Challenge of So-
cialism to Christianity." The address,
which will be open to the public, will
be in the furtherance of a movement
in the majority of the Christian
churches in this country for social re-
form and a reconstruction of society.'
Mr. Ward is one of the founders and
leaders in the movement, and he has
been a keen student of social problems
for many years, having made a thor-
ough study of existing social condi-
tions in most of the large cities of the
world. He was, for ten years, the
head of settlements and institutional
churches in Chicago, and for a time he
directed the social uplift work in the
After the address, the meeting will
be turned into an open forum and Mr.
Ward will discuss any existing social
problems or any of the points which
he made in his address with those of
his hearers who wish to remain.
FRESH ENGINEERS WILL HOLD
GATHERING IN CASCADE GLEN
Fresh engineers decided at the reg-
ular weekly meeting, held yesterday,
to hold a pow-wow in Cascade glen.
The date will probably be May 22nd.
A committee was appointed to confer
with the fresh lits with reference to
adopting a definite policy with regard
to Confiscation Day. Prof. A. H. White
spoke on the general subject "Chemic-
al Engineering" with particular refer-
ence to the important part which the
division of engineering has played in
the development of the iron and steel
of campus stars ever gathered togeth-
er will be offered. In addition to stu-
dents, a number of townspeople will
tale part in the affair.
Special scenery, elaborate costumes
and a beauty chorus of 60 are among
the many features on the program.
Among the many prominent student
artists who will take part in the pro-
duction are: Chase Sikes, '16, F. W.
Grover,.'18, Robert Dieterle, '18, C. L.
Kendrick, '15, C. F. Boos, '18, Glenn
Shipley, '16, Helen Ely, '16, Genevieve
O'Leary, '16, Adele Crandall, '17,
Elizabeth Mason, '15, Margaret Den-
feld, '15, Helen George, '17, Marie
Boos, '15, and Frances Seeley, '18. Har-
old Ristine, the boy tenor, has been
secured to give a number of vocal se-
Tickets for the vaudeville, which
will be given both tonight and tomor-
row night at the Whitney, are now on
sale at the theater at 75, 50 and 35
JOURNALIST TO SPEAK BEFORE
MENORAH SOCIETY SATURDAY
Samuel Strauss, one of the foremost
newspaper men in New York city, will
lecture under the auspices of the Me-
norah society at 8:00 o'clock Saturday
night in Newberry hall. The subject
of Mr. Strauss' lecture will be "The
Changing Perspective." Mr. Strauss is
connected with the editorial staff of
the New York Times.
Employment Bureau Awards Positions
Working students have received 10
jobs at the Michigan Union employ-
ment bureau during the past few
PILAY THREE GAMES
Junior Engineers, Sophomore Medies
and Pharnics Win Battles.
TRIO OF CONTESTS FOR TODAY
Three games in the interclass base-
ball series were played yesterday af-
ternoon. The junior engineers took
the measure of the sophs from the
same college in a 5 to 2 game, while
the pharmics beat the homeops 6 to 3.
A real battle was engaged in by the
fresh and soph medics, the latter win-
ning 6 to 4.,
The junior engineers started out in
the rear but nosed out their competi-
tors when they pushed three runs over
in , the last inning. The lineup and
Junior engineers-Wickham c,
Smith p, Hyde 1b, Buell 2b, Gore ss,
Richards 3b, Holloway cf, Schoon If,
Soph engineers-Pollock ss, Collins
cf, Bowles 3b, Martin 2b, Paisley 1b,
Thomas rf, Aker c, Sevin lf, Cartright
1'2 3 4 5 6 7
Junior eng........0 0 0 1 1 0 3-5
Soph eng.........1 0 0 0 01 0-2
Starting out with a tie the phar-
mics soon got together and scored
three runs which put them in the lead.
The score and lineup follows:
Homeops-McKenny c, Stebbins p,
Smith 3b, Boyd lb, Cady 2b, Malfroid
If, Wood ss, Thornton rf, Staake cf.
Pharmics-Miller ss, Canage If, Feek
c, Prentice cf, Finzel 2b, Stumpf lb,
Carlson 3b Ankenbrant rf, Shaw p.
Pharmics ..........2 0 0 1 0 2 1-6
Homeops ...........2 0 0 0 0.0 1-3.
The fresh medics went in the air on
two occasions and let the sophs score
three runs in each instance. The
lineup and score follows:
Fresh medics-Shute cf, Smith rf,
Marshall 2b, Bowman c, Hirshland lb,
Hyde lf, Prall ss, Norton 3b, Vollmey-
Soph medics-Jones ss, Nutting If,
Purcell 3b, O'Rourke 2b, O'Connor 1b,
Ruedeman rf, Larson c, Palmer cf,
Soph medics ............3 0 0 3 0-6
Fresh medics ........2 0 2 0 0-4
Three games are scheduled for this
afternoon, the soph lits will meet the
junior lits, the junior laws will meet
the fresh laws and the junior dents
will tackle the fresh dents.
ments the seniors of all colleges will
start their annual promenade around
the campus next Tuesday afternoon,
donning their black robes and mortar-
boards for the first time this year.
The plans for this event are practical-
ly the same from year to year, and
the only important change this year
is that the event is,scheduled to start
an hour later, the time of assemblin
being at 4:05 o'clock, and the exer-
cises in University Hall commencing at
The senior lits will assemble on the
walk between the museum and Uni-
versity hall, while the engineers and
architects will meet on the small diag-
onal walk between University hall
and the residence of President-Emeri-
tus James B. Angell..The medics gath-
er on the walk between University
hall and the library; the laws be-
tween University hall and the flagpole;
the pharmics on the main diagonal
walk in front of the cannon; the hom-
eops at the north entrance of the eco-
nomics building, and the dents on the
walk at the south entrance of the eco-
nomics building. Circulars giving full
instructions for the occasion are being
printed, and the presidents of each
class may get them for distribution,
at the Michigan Union after 5:00
o'clock today. The pamphlets will also
be left for distribution at convenient
places around the campus as in the
law library, and economics buildings.
After marching from these positions
into University Hall, the program will
be started with the invocation by the
Rev. A. W. Stalker, of the Methodist
church. President Harry B. Hutchins
will then address' the seniors, and
if his health permits, Pres-
ident- lmeritus James B. Angell
will be on hand to speak a few
words of welcome and advice. A song%
by Chase B. Sikes, '16, and the bene-
(Continued on page 4)
PALEFACES RUN GAUNTLET
TO MICHIGAMUAS WIGWAM
Listen to this song and story, legend
of the Michigamuas. In the early
moon of green leaves, Michigamua
donned their feathers; Got their tom--
ahawks and war paint; Danced the
war dance of their fathers; On the
campus of old Michigan. Hit the trail
'round Prexy Angell's; Up to Michi-
gamua's oak tree; Under which stood
pale and trembling, eleven of Michi-
gamua's captives. One was missing-
tribe heap sorry. He waited in pale-
face office, he wos honorary sachem.
Michigamua roped her captives; Took
them over muddy trails; Leading to
the oldtime wigwam. There the pale-
faces proved their merit; Flinched not
under many tortures; and so they sat
among the warriors; Ate around the
glowing campfire; Heard the many
words of wisdom; Smoked the peace,
pipe with the warriors. So came into
Dean Henry M. Bates, of the Law
School; W. D. Cochran, '16P; H. L.
Smith, '16; F. F. McKinney, '16L; J.
S. Leonard, '16L; J. W. Finkenstaedt,
'16; L. M. Bruch, '16L; L. H. Benton,
'16E; F. G. Millard, '16L; Karl Staatz,
'16M; Clyde Bastian, '16; and R.. S.
Syracuse vs. Michigan
Saturday, May 8th
Syracuse vs. Michigan
3:00 P. M.