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May 11, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-11

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

ANCE OF

YEAR
LOCAL

The

Michigan

DailyILED7

p --

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1915.

PRICE

1lN MEETING TO
1AGK AUDITORIUM
Angell, President Hutchins, I. K.
Pond and Others Will Deliver
Talks TomorIow.
Night

TODAY
Senior swing-out exercises in Univer-
sity Hall, 4:30 o'clock.
Dr. Hendrick Willem Van Loon lec-
tures on "The Social Life of the
Low Countries" in 101 economicl

* * * * * * * * * *
STRAW HAT DAY.
--

*

Saturday will be Straw Hat
Day. There will be the Cornell
game and the Syracuse meet to
attend. The weather will be
ideal-105 degrees and a strong
sun from the west. Don't dare
venture out unless you wear
something that can be called a
straw. Picked sharp-shooters
will riddle derbies, soft felts and
cloth caps at sight. Rummage

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SENIORS TO I
SWING-OUT
Program Will Open at 4:30
University Hall with
by President hutch
and Dr. Angell
EACH CLASS WILL ASS]
ON CAMPUS AT 4:0
All-Senior Sing to Be he
Night on Meniorial
Steps

ARA AND VARSITY
UIVE MUSIC PROGRAM
eminate Union Idea, and
Foundation for
Cainpaiga .

building, 4:15 o'clock,
Dr. Hendrick Willem Van Le
tures on "Flemish Art" in
Memorial hall, 8:00 o'clock.

oon lee--
Alumni

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the attic or lay down a green-
back on the. counter. Get one
someway-that's the main thing.
Remember -Saturday -Straw
Hat Day.
*. * * * * * * * * *

Hill auditorium will be packed for
the Michigan Union mass meeting to-
morrow night, according to indications.
With a program including such speak-
ers as President-Emeritus James B.
Angell, President Harry B. Hutchins,
I. K. Pond, Henry E. Bodman and
Judge Robert F. Thompson, as well as
musical numbers by Edward J. Mc-
Namara and the Varsity band, it is lie-
.lieved that a capacity crowd will be
attracted.
Mr. McNamara, baritone in Schu-
man-Heink's supporting company, ar-
rived in Ann Arbor Sunday. He is the
.guest of P. D. Koontz, '14-'17L, and H.
Beach Carpenter, '14-'17L. His ap-
pearance is consideredone ofthe chief
idrawving cards for tomorrow night's
meeting. 'McNamara sang In Hill ;au-
dito ru last year, when he was study-
ing here. Since leaving Ann Arbor, he
has been en tour most of the time. His
voice is said to possess unusual rich-
ness, and he is rated by some critics
as a great find.
Members of the committee in charge,
of which Selden S. Dickinson, '13-'15L,
is chairman, called at the various fra-
ternity houses last evening, to explain
the object of the meeting. These men
will visit other houses tonight. It is
hoped to make the affair one of gen-
eral university interest, and to induce
.everyman to attend. There will be no
admission charge, and no attempt will
be made to solicit contributions. The
object is to disseminate the Union idea,
and to lay a foundation for the sum-
mer's campaign for the million-dollar
club-house.
Women and townspeople will be ad-
mitted to the upper balcony only. The
door men will exclude all but men stu-
dents from the main floor and first
balcony. The meeting is primarily
for the men of the university, and they
will be accommodated in the second
balcony, as well as downstairs, if the
size of the over-flow makes this nec-
tessary.-
LAST SENIOR LIT DANCE TO
BE HELD TOMORROW EVENIN
Will Stage "Swing-out Party" at Con-
try Club; Special Car Leaves
after 8:00 O'clock
Arrangements have been completed
'for the senior lit "Swingout Party,"
and a number of tickets have already
been reserved. The affair will be
staged at the country club tomorrow
evening, and will be the last senior
party of the year.' No effort is being
made by the social committee to make
the party pay for itself, and but 50
.tickets 'will be sold at $1.00 each,
A special car will leave State and
'ackard streets soon after 8:00 o'clock
to carry the near-graduates to the
dance. Special music for the occasion
has been secured, and the light re-
freshments will be served. Mr. and
Mrs. Allan Mothersill will chaperone
the affair.
Tickets can be secured from Harry
Gault, Chester Lang, Louis Friedman,
Howard Marsh, Rudolph Hoffman and
Jay L. O'Hara. Because of the size of
the dance hall the number to be sold
has been limited. After this noon the
M4ckets remaining will be sold to mem-
,t° of other classes.

TOMORROW
Baseball-Michigan vs. M. A. C., Fer-
ry field, 4:05 o'clock.
Dr. Hedrick Willem Van Loon lec-
tures on "Modern Russia" in room
101 economic building, 4:15 o'clock.
Union mass meeting in Hill auditori-
um, 7:30 o'clock.
Senior lit "Swing-out" party. Car leav-
es State and Packard, 8:00 o'clock.
VARSITY TO,MEET
AGGIES TO.MORROW
McNamara or Davidson Will be Choice
of Coach for Mound Duty
Against N. A. C.
ODDS FAVOR MAIZE AND BLUE
Michigan ought to play something
besides her usual non-comital ball
game tomorrow when Coach Lund-
gren's men meet M. A. C. at Ferry field
at 4:05 o'clock. If, the followers of
the game can take the dope on the
Aggies' game with Syracuse as a cri-
terion of the strength of the Lansing
boys, and if the Varsity is just as good
a team as the Orange nine, as the last
two games indicate, Captain McQueen's
men ought to draw a decision in tomor-
row's fray.
McNamara and Davidson were both
working in the box yesterday after-
noon, and the choice for the man to
oppose M. A. C. probably lies between
these two men. Davidson, who has not
worked since the Western Reserve
game at the opening of the home sea-
son is in need of a day on the mound,
and will probably be sent against the
Lansing contingent.
Yesterday's practice session was
marked by the presence of all regu-
lars, none of whom suffered any re-
verses in Saturday's game, except in
their batting averages. The practice
took the form of a fielding and batting
session followed by a three and one-
half inning game between the first
and second teams of the Varsity squad.
Bill Davidson, pitching for the sec-
ond team allowed 'two hits and one
run. He registered the only hit for
his team. At the end of the session
the score stood one run apiece. The
score by innings and batteries follow:
Innings........1 2 3 4-R H E
First Team.....1.00 0-1 2. 3
Second Team ....0 0 1 *---1 1 3
Batteries: for the first team-Nich-

..*.1

Combined Clubs Return from Concert
After giving two successful and
well attended concerts in Grand Rap-
ids and Jackson, Friday and Saturday
nights respectively, Michigan's Glee.
and Mandolin club returned to Ann
Arbor Saturday night.
ORANGETEAM NE[XT
Farrell's Athletes Will Meet Syracuse
at Ferry Field on
Saturday

EDWARD J. McNAMARA.
Baritone in company of Schuman-H eink, who will feature immense Miehi-
gan Union mass meeting in Hill auditorium. tomorrow evening..

ARRANGE SPECIAL TRAIN ON
At. C. FOR BOAT CLUB REGATTA
At a meeting of the Boat club regat-
ta chairmenlheld atrthe Union Sunday
afternoon, plans were proposed for the
chartering of a special Michigan Cen-
tral Railway train to carry onlookers
to the regatta, and R. C. Jeter, '16E,
was appointed to carry on the negotia-
tions with the railroad company. It
is expected that a rate of 25 cents per
person for the round trip to and from
the Barton pond can be arranged. It
has also been arranged that local taxi
companies will make the round trip
to and from the pond at 50 cents per
passenger.
VAN LONDPICTS,
SEIGE FNQWR
Describes Terrible Damage Inflicted
by German 42 Centimeter
Shells
TRENCh FIGHTING WORST PHASE
Horrors of the war in Belgium were
described with minute detail by an
eye witness, Dr. Hendrik Van Loon,
Associated Press correspondent, in his
lecture on, "The Siege of Antwerp,"
yesterday afternoon.
"Antwerp was a well fortified town,"
said he, "until the German 42 centime-
ter guns began firing. Their shells
may be compared to the Twentieth
Century Limited sent hurtling through
the air. When they hit, there is a ter-
rific explosion and a moment later the
spot has become a large pit filled with
great masses of mud; sticks and hu-
man flesh. Within 45 minutes after
the opening of the attack two fortifica-
tions, a number of churches and many
houses were reduced to utter wreck-
age.
"The Belgians fought on for several
days before considering retreat. At
the end of the third day they were too
tired to run away from danger and
many of them were killed by stray bul-
lets while snatching a few hours of
much needed sleep. Above the bridge,
which was the only means of exit from
the town, were some large oil tanks.
The Germans fired these by means of
shells. The burning oil covered the
bridge with such dense smoke that the
enemy could not find its range, hence
it was saved and the retreat made in
good order. This was a very simple
siege, yet 1,400 houses, many churches
and several first class fortresses were
blown to pieces.
"Fighting in the trenches is the most
ghastly part of the war. These ditch-
es are 25 to 50 yards apart. They are
the outposts meant to guard the big
guns from attack. Day after day the
men sit smoking, and fire their rifles.
Because of their position, the most
common trench wounds are to have
the fingers of the left hand, and some-
times the lower jaw blown off. When
charges are made the trenches are
(Continued on page 4)

TEN SOPHOMORES TAKEN INTO
SPHINX SOCIETY LAST NIGHT
Ten sophomores were led across the
burning sands of the desert in order
that they might kneel before the shrine
of the Sphinx, and be conducted
through its portals and shown the se-
crets contained therein. The follow-
ing men were taken into the junior
lit honorary society at the initiation
which was held last night: Harold A.
Fitzgerald, Donald A. Finkbeiner, Lee
E. Joslyn, Howard G. Muzzy, Harold
E. O'Brien, William K. Niemann, Kemp
S. Burge, Cecil F. Cross, Howard A'
Donnelly, and E. Rodgers Sylvester.
TWORAMS PLAYED
IN LASBSEAL
Senior-Junior Law Game Ends in Tie,
and Sophs Defeat Fresh
Boilermakers
THREE GAMES THIS AFTERNOON
Two games were finished in the in-
terclass baseball league yesterday af-
ternoon, the soph engineers beating
the yearlings from that college, while
the junior and senior laws fought to a
tie in seven innings. The senior laws
started out in championship form, and
counted six times in the first inning,
but the juniors came back and tied the
score in the seventh, when they tallied
twice. The fresh engineers were no
match for the sophomores, and the
sophs romped away during the last
two innings and won 9 to 4.
The law game proved to be the most
interesting of the two, and it looked
as though the seniors would win eas-
ily thereby making a three cornered
tie, but in the last few rounds the jun-
iors got to the senior twirler for sev-
eral hits thus putting seven runs over
in the last three innings and tieing
the score. The lineup and score fol-
lows:
Junior laws-Martin 3b, McCall 2b,
Brownell ss, Rowan cf, p, Stevens 1b,
Thomas c, Scott rf, Morse ff, Nichols
if, Rudolph p.
Senior laws-Leizerwitz 2b, Saier rf,
Bryant If, Burton p, McClellan 3b,
Donnelly cf, Lewis c, Wilmot ss,
Wright 1b.
1234567
Junior laws ........0 1 0 1 3 2 2-9
Senior laws .......6 1 0 1 0 1 0-9
The lineup and score of the engineer
game was as follows:
Soph engineers-Pollock ss, Collins
cf, Bowles c, Paisley lb, Cartwright 2b,
Martin p, Whalen rf, Coulter 3b, Sevin
if.
Fresh engineers-Rathburn 3b,
Pittsly ss, Knowlson cf, Hamilton 2b,
Middlesdorf rf, McKee lb, Pilgrim if,
Walter c, Brown p.

ACTIVE PREPARATIONS

BEGINI

Coach Farrell took advantage of the
ideal weather conditions yesterday to
begin active preparations for the clash
with Syracuse on Saturday, when the
Orangemen will come to Ann Arbor for
the second dual meet of the season
between the two teams.
Many of the varsity athletes and
point winners in Saturday's meet took
a rest or a light workout yesterday,
and freshmen track and field aspirants
were conspicuous on Ferry field. Sim-
ons, who tied for first in the high
jump event in the Varsity meet two
weeks ago, took the bar at five feet
10, inches, bettering his former mark
of five-six.
In commenting upon the Notre
Dame meet, the coach stated that while
the events were won in comparatively
slow time, he did not blame his men,
handicapped as they were by poor
weather conditions.
STEKETEE WILL MEET COONS,
IN ALL-FRESH TENNIS MATCH
Both Players Show Consistent Form
Through Tournaments; Dope
Favors Coons
Coons and Steketee will meet in the
finals of the All-Fresh tennis tourna-
ment as a result of the matches play-
ed yesterday. The last contest will
probably be staged at Ferry field this
afternoon..
Coons beat Sherwood after a hard
fight. The winner was consistent in
his play and conquered his opponent,
in spite of the flashes which the lat-
ter showed. The first set went 14 gam-
es before a winner was declared, Sher-

Senior Swing-out exercises
held this' afternoon in Universit
the program commencing at
o'clock. On this occasion Pi
Harry B. Hutchins, and Pr
Emeritus James B. Angell wi
make short addresses.
According to the arrangemer
seniors of each class, about 1
all, will assemble on the canm
4:05 o'clock. The seniors in th
ary class wil gather on the xv
tween the museum and Un
hall; of the engineering and a]
tural college, on the diagonal w
tween University hall and I
gell's residence; senior medic
on the walk between Universi
and the -flag pole; pharmics
walk in front of the cannon; h
at the north entrance of the e
ics building, and dents at the sot
trancerof the same building.
After marching from these pc
into University Hall, all will
standing until the signal is giv
exercises will be opened by the
cation by the Rev. Arthur W. S
of the Methodist church. Ch
Sikes, '16, will then sing a solo
come short addresses by Pr(
Harry B. Hutchins and the Pre
Emeritus, while the program v
closed with the benediction by th
erend Stalker. The program v
short, probably lasting not mor
one-half hour.
The seniors will then begin ti
tomary Swing-out around the c
lits, engineers and architects,
ics, laws, pharmics, homeops
dents, following each other in 1
der named. After marching out
main entrance to State stree
south to Alumni Memorial ha
academic procession will start
scribe an M. Turning east on
University avenue, toward the
neering building, the line will fo
last "leg" of the M, next followi
diagonals through the engin
arch to the flag pole and alo
walk to the gymnasiums, com
the letter by marching west on
University avenue to the law bu
Here pictures will be taken
classes on the bleachers ereci
the purpose in front of the law
ing.

f
"l
,"
,'1
l
t
~,:a

ols and Benton; for the
-Davidson and McGraw.

second team

TO BRING AFROP1LANE SATURDAY
Machine Is 1912 Model; First Used By
Howard Coffin, Aviator
Towed by an automobile, the model
"B" Wright aeroplane, *hich was re-
cently given to the university aero
society by Russel Alger, of Detroit,
president of the Michigan Aero club,'
and Frederick A. Alger, of Detroit,
will be brought to Ann Arbor from
Detroit next Saturday morning. The
machine probably will be stored in
the building north of the Ann Arbor
Press on Maynard street.
The aeroplane is a 1912 model ma-
chine and was first used in Detroit
by Howard Coffin, the aviator. In
1913 Coffin took the plane east, and in
one of his flights sailed it around the
Statue of Liberty in New York harbor.
Detroit Alumni To Hold Last Luncheon
According to an announcement is-
sued by the Detroit alumni of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, the last of their
series of weekly luncheons will be
held tomorrow at 12:30 o'clock at the
Statler hotel. Alexander Dow, '11,'
will speak at the luncheon and Waldo
E. Fellows, '14, will furnish some
Michigan "hits." All .Michigan men
are invited to attend.

wood finally winning out. Coons then
took the next two sets, and the match -
in comparatively easy fashion.
Steketee had harder work beating
Epstean than the score would indicate.
Almost every game went to deuce, but
the breaks of the game were with
Steketee and he finally won out.
The summaries: Coons beat Sher-t
wood, 6-8, 6-3, 6-2. Steketee beat
Epstean, 6-1, 6-3.x
From comparative scores and formI
displayed, the finalists of the tourna-
ment should be evenly matched, with
the dope favoring Coons. The latter1
is a fresh medic, who had four yearsc
of experience on the Varsity tennisf
team of Indiana University. He, plays 1
a good 'game 'at the net and is well
able to take care of himself at the
base-line. Sherwood, whom he defeat-
ed, is regarded as a hard man to beat,
as he has had experience on teams in I
the east. Steketee has shown good
form in the tourney and should make
things' interesting for Coons.

The custom of an all-se
the evening of Swing-o-
postponed, for this year
night at 7:00 o'clock on
Memorial hall. This actic
by the committee becaus
bility of both the band
club to be present, were
held this evening.,
MANY SCHOOLS ON EN
OF BIG INTERSCHOLA
Over 200 Athletes Enter,'
of 100 More Comi
With entries for the se
terscholastic meet nearly
the entry list closing la
majority of the large
many of the smaller prep
sent in the names of tt

Frank Millard, state:
ceive any entries p
the majority of the
bably in.
The following schc
class A; Bay City Ea
ds Central, Lansing,

are

E FRIDAYI

11 probabl.y send
eet the All-Fresh
on Friday. The
Albion Saturday,
nd the match had
as not been defin-

troit University School,
and Ypsilanti.

Class B has drawn t
Finish Golf Club's Qualifying Rounds tries: Richmond, De
Qualifying rounds in the University School, St. Joseph, Dec
of Michigan Golf club's class tourna- Plymouth, Memphis,
ment were concluded yesterday. The Rockford.
first round in the tourney will be play-' The total number of

1 2 3 4
Soph engineers.....2 0 1 0
Fresh engineers.....2 0 0 2
Two games were played on
(Continued on page 4),

56
4 2-9'

0 0-4 ed
Satur- the
be

y and
ialifyi

11

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