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May 21, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-21

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y 7 THE DALY E1
El) 5c LOCAL1

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Michigan

Daily

SUJBSCR1IBE
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Vol. XXV, INo. 167,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIqAN, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1915.

PRICE FIVE C

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WOlVERINES AAlN
LOSE TORED TEAM
Failure o lit in Pinches Coupled
vah l Errors As4ists (ornell
JPIayer'is in Taking'
IDecisiye (Gaino
SWA RTIIMORE NINE BIIIILLED F]R
NEXT CONTEST IWITH MJHI1A N
'Bll"i ialidso 1 Seems Probable Choice
to iar (1 30o41Mound in
Next Clash

I

j _7UNDEROLASSES TO
- 1STAGE CLASH TODAY
TODAY All in Readiness for Annual Spring
I i Etsi'tr l nntnsrf :111Atlfe i '-2 U 1"72 i._ Tr . .-

_ __

1 f y 4 ; O Uo l e f r t I , 1 1 1 UIm a m Iu t i O V u I I ,

May festival conceri, lTril auditorium,
8:00 o'clock.
Fresh-Soph Tug-of-war at the Island
near Wall street bridge, 4:05 o'clock.
Cn cert by Varsity band, campus band
stand, 7:00 o'clock.
Interscholastic meet preliminaries,
Ferry field, 1:30 o'clock.

f aCntest Which Will be Held
This Afternoon and
Tomorrow
LAST NIGHT'S "PEP" MEETING
INSTILLS FIGHT IN '17 CLASS

TEAMS ARRIVE FOR
INTERSCHLASTICS
Detroit Eastern High Rank Highest
wIth 12 Men; Others Have
Seven and Nine Athletes
in Delegation
NUMBER OF ARRIVALS PREDICTS
$UCCESS FOR A1NN'IAL CLASSIC
Preliminaries Will Be Held at Ferry
Field This Afternoon; Select
Officials

ITHACA, N. Y., May 20.-Cornell
took the third game of her series with
Michigan by a 5 to 2 score after nine
innings of listless ball on the part of
the Michigan team. Michigan con-
tributed the usual help to her oppo-
nents by 'three errors, .and lacked the
push to put across runs in the oppor-
tunities afforded her.
Michigan's best chance to get the
drop on her opponents, came in the
first inning when Sheehy, MCQuoen
and Brandell got on bases at the same
time. With three men on and none
out, Michigan failed to realize on the
opportunity, and not one of the Mich-
igan men crossed the plate.
Errors in the first inning allowed
Cornell one run. Michigan tied the
score in the first of the second when
ILabadie singled. Ile was sacrificed
to second, scoriag-from there on Shee-
hy's double. Sheehy was left at sec-
ond, counting the fourth man left on
bases for the Michigan nine.
The Cornellians touched up Fergu-
son for four hits in the second. The
hits were made to count for two earn-
ed runs, and Michigan handed another
counter to the Ithacans, the inning
ended with the score 4 to 1 in Cor-
nell's favor. Michigan failed to come
through in the third, and Cornell
seized the opportunity to score one run
on some more loose play by the Mich-
igan team. With one man out, Fergu-
son was replaced by McNamara.
Cornell stopped scoring with the
coming of McNamara, and he allowed
them but three hits in the six innings
he was in the box. He showed fine
control, his only showing of wildness
being a wild pitch.
Michigan's second score came in the
fifth inning when McQueen singled.
He was out when Brandell pushed one
to the infield, and reached first on a
fielder's choice. Brandell showed a
flash of speed. aid stole second, scor-
ing when Clary, the Cornell eatcher,
pegged to center field.
Johnson, for Coach Sharpe's men,
kept the Wolverine hits well scattered.
Michigan bunched two in the seventh,
but missed another chance to score
when the Cornell twirler proved too
much for them, and pulled himself out
of the hole.
Sisler returned to hitting form, after
yesterday's game in which he failed to
figure in the hits column. He found
Johnson for two hits, -being the only
Michigan player to get more than one.
Michigan meets the Swarthmore.
nine tomorrow, leaving for th1ere late
~tonight. Davidson looked well against
Syracuse in the last game of the Or-
ange series, and he will probably be
the man to face the Swartmore nine.
Davidson worked against.that team in
last year's game, when the Wolverines1
were defeated by 'a 6 to 5 score, and
should prove effective against themt

TOMORROW
Spring games, South Ferry field, 8:30
o'clock.
May festival concert, Hill auditorium,
2:30 o'clock.
May festival concert, Hill auditorium,
8:00 o'clock.
Membership dance, Michigan Unions
9:00 o'clock.
Craftsman society banquets at Mason-
ic Temple, 5:30 o'clock.
interseidlastic Meet, Ferry field.]
NICHIGAN MAY M3EET LAWRENCE
Clash Probable Between Elevens of
Th. o Institutions
Due to the intervention of Marc Cat-
lin, a former University of Chicago
football player, who is now coaching
Lawrence college, it is possible that
Michigan will meet the Wisconsin in-
stitution on the gridiron next fall.
Although Director P. G. 3artelme of
the athletic association has been con-
ducting negotiations with the Ripon
school for some time, it was thought
that the exhorbitant demands made by
Lawrence would preclude the possi-
bility of a mid-week game in Ann Ar-
bor. Mr. Bartelme is already certain'
of the first mid-week game, and is ne-
gotiating for a game for October 13
with two or three Ohio institutions.
Now it is fairly likely, however, that+
the Wisconsin institution will land
the date, as Coach Catlin has induced
the Lawrence authorities to reconsid-
er their refusal to meet the Wolver-
ines on their basis.+

Tugs-of-War Across Huron, Push-Ball
Contest and Relay Races
Scheduled
When the opening shot is fired in
the tug-of-war contest today, the an-
nual spring contests between the fresh-
men and sophomores will commence.j
In spite of the small number of men
who turned out for the preliminaries,
it is expected that the two classes will
put up a hard fight for victory in the
several events. After their defeat last
fall, the freshmen are out for revenge,
more than 400 of the first year men
having weighed in for the tug-of-war
teams.
The location of the tug-of-war con-
test will this year be just below the
Wall street bridge not far from the
island. As the railroad bridge across
the Michigan Central tracks is torn
up, the only route to the scene of the
contest is across the Main street
bridge and down Wall street. The
struggle will begin at 4:05 o'clock.
Preparations for the relay obstacle
races and pushball contest which will
start at 8:30 o'clock tomorrow morning
at Ferry field are nearing completion,
the last mass meeting of the sopho-
mores being held last night. The
second year men were addressed by
"Hap" Haff, "Jimmy" Raynsford and
"Tommy"Hughitt, and showed lots of
enthusiasm, although the attendance
was nothing to boast of.
Each side will enter a lightweight,
middleweight, and heavyweight team
of 45 men in the endeavor to win the
tug-of-war contest across the Huron
this afternoon. The freshmen have
a slight advantage over the sophs in
the heavyweight tug, as the team av-
erages more than 200 pounds. To score,
one side must pull their opponents
into the river until the banner on the
middle of the rope touches the oppo-
site bank.
All teams assemble in Waterman
gym at 3:00 o'clock before leaving for
river. Names of the contestants can
be found on page three.

NEIPNE TAKES
THIRD. A"fM OHONK
Hard l'ought Battle Falls to Eastern
College; Second Honors
(lo to Virginia
six STATES'SEND DELEGATES,
N. E. Pinney, '10, who represented
Michigan in the National Peace Ora-
torical contest held at Lake Mohonk
yesterday, received third place accord-
ing to word sent by him to The Daily
last evening. Boston College, of the
North Atlantic group of states, won
the chief honors while the University
of Virginia, of the South Atlantic
group was given second laurels. First
prize was $100, second $80 and third
$70.
'Although details of the contest are
lacking, Pinney's telegram states that
the battle was hard fought, a fact
which is readily understood in view of
the extended competition this year,
two new sections of states taking part.
Last year only four sections were rep-
resented, while six, covering the entire
United States, sent spokesmen to the
present contest.
Pinney's subject was "The Ameri-
can Conquest of the World," the speech
which won him first place in both the
University Oratorical contest and the
Central group event held at Ripon
College, Wisconsin. Pinney is the
third representative that the Univer-
sity of Michigan has sent to the Peace
oratorical finals within the last four
years. Twice during this time Mich-
igan has captured the National hon-
(Continued on page 6)

Up- to a late hour last night, 13
teams with 67 men had arrived in
Ann Arbor for the largest state inter-
scholastic meet in the history of prep
school competition at Michigan.
Of the teams:which arrived yester-
day, Detroit Eastern high, with 12 men
actually ready for competition, was
the largest, while two out-of-the-state
schools, Toledo, Scott high and Lewis
Institute, with nine and seven men on
hand, ranked second and third.
From the number of men who have
already appeared, it is evident that
150 out of the 200 men entered in the
meet will be on hand when the com-
petition begins today on Ferry feld.
This will rank the meet as the largest
interscholastic event ever held at
Michigan, and will surpass the number
appearing last 'year by nearly 50.
Nearly every minute of today will
be taken by some form of entertain-
ment planned by the committee in
charge for the visiting athletes. From
8:00 o'clock this morning until noon,
the university buildings will be open
to the visitors. Before 11:00 o clock,
the athletes are expected to report to
Interscholastic Manager Frank Mil-
lard, in the trophy room of Waterman
gym. At 11:00 o'clock the prep school
men will be taken around the boule-
vard 'in automobiles.
in the afternoon, trials and prelim-.
inaries in the track and field events
will be heid from 1:30 to 4:00 o'clock;
at Ferry field. From 4:00 to 0.o
o'clock the visitors will be given an
opportunity to witness the fresu-sopi
tu- :- t acruss the Huron.
The ordtbr ;i' events in th aI'cr
noon's trials is as follows: Class A:
100-yard dash, pole vault, 120-yard
high hurdles, 12-pound shot put, 100-
yard dash-second trial heats, discus
throw, 440-yard dash, 12 ound ham-
mer throw, 220-yard dash, rwnin
high jump, 220-yard low hurdles, run-
ning broad jump, 880-yard run, 220-
yard dash-second trial heat, 220-yard
low hurdles-second trial heats, half
mile relay, trial heat. Class B: 100-
yard dash, 440-yard dash, 220-yard
dash,running broad jump and 880-yard
run. -
The officials for the meet have beens
selected, and are as follows:
Referee and Starter--Steve Farrell.
Clerk of Course--Sid W. Millard. -
Assistant Clerks of the Course-Em-
mett Connelly, W. B. Palmer, Patrick
Koontz, J. S. Leonard, A. R. Johnson,E
Hary Gault, Phillip Middleditch and
Boyd Compton.
Announcer-Jack Watkins. s
Track Judges--Harold Smith, Clar- .
ence Ufer, George Fox, H. Leslie Car-t
roll, Howard Donnelly, J. B. Catlett,1
Cecil Corbin and Ray Blake. '
Field Judges-W. D. Cochran, C. F.
Cross, H. E. Wilson, H. B. Carpenter,t
L. E. Waterbury, John Ferris.
Scorers-T. H. Tapping, F. M.1
Church, W. A. P. John, Chester Lang,t
Francis McKinney, Chester Muller,p
Charles Kendrick and Carl Jenks. c
Timers--Dr. George May,Evans Hol- f
brook, Floyd A, Rowe, Carroll Haff,
and Si Huston.0
Marshal-James Raynsford.N
The teams which had arrived lasts
night, and the number of men on each6
were as follows: Bay City Western, 8;c
Saginaw Eastern, 6; Toledo Scott, 9;n
Croswell, 2; Memphis, 2; Lewis Insti-i
tute, 7; Rockford, 2; Constantine, 1;d
Detroit Eastern, 12; Grand Rapids, 4;

* -0
* TIME-4:05 o'lock today.
*Teams meet in Waternian gym1,
*' 3:00 o'clock. Fresh class '
* meets at flagpole, sophomore #
G * at chemistry .building to
* march down with teams, 3:30 ,
* o'clock.
* PLACE-,Just below Wall street '
bridge.
* ROUTE----Down State street to
' Michigan Central station,
* acrossIMain street bridge to '
* Wall street, and down Wall
* street to the concrete bridge.
* RULES--Three tugs, 45 men on y;
* each team. No holes except *
* those dug with heels. Goal will *
* be scored when one side suc- *
ceeds in pulling to its bank the *
* banner fastened to the middle
* of the rope. Men should wear *F
canvass gloves and heavy *
shirts, and shoes.
* ~ Relay Races and Piislball *
* TIME-8:30 o'clock. *
* PJLACE--South Ferry field. *
* ASSEMBLY-Sophomores gath- *
* er at Tappan hall; freshmen *
-e at flagpole, March to south *
* Ferry field begins 8:00 o'clock. *
* RULES FOR RELAYS-Flag *
m must go over barrier. Contes- *
* tants must wear tennis shoes. *
* RULES FOR PUSHBALL-Al *1
* freshmen and sophomores *
a may enter on their respective *
* - sides. Contestants must wear *
* tennis shoes. Contest in four *
* quarters .of five minutes each, *
' with five minutes intermis- *
* sion. Neither side can ap- *
* proach nearer than three
* yards to ball before gun is fir- *
* ed. When man is down raise *
* right hand. Three shots sig- *
* nifies a man is down, when *
* ycontest stops immediately. *
* POINTS-One point for each *
* tug; one for each relay; one *
* point for each goal in push- *
ball, and one to side having *
* the ball in opponents' teritory *
* at end of contest. Side get-
* ting greatest total number of *
* points will be declared winner *
* of the spring games. *
PENNSYBEATS NT
TEAMHANDSDOW
Wolverine Lose Every Match to Racket
Wielders of Philadelphia;
Courts Puzzle
C. MACK TAKES SOLITARY SET
PHILADELPHIA, PA., May 19-
Losing every match and all but one
set, the men of Michigan went down in
defeat before the tennis stars of the
University of Pennsylvania here today.
The visitors were unaccustomed to the
grass courts and consequently appear-
ed off form.
Davis, the Penn star, had little dif-
4culty with Captain Reindel. Both
sets went his way by the same score,
6-1. Thus another pelt was hung on
the belt of the man who has already
beaten McElroy, of Pittsburg, Church,
of Princeton, and Wallace Johnson,
who is regarded as one of the best
tennis players in the country.
Captain Rowland beat Crawford, of
Michigan, in two sets. The score of
the first was 6-1. The Wolverine im-
proved in the next and pushed the
count to 6-4, before he accepted de-

feat. Replegle beat Switzer, 6-3, 6-0.
It was in the match between Mack
of Michigan and Disston of Penn that
Michigan won its only set. The first
set was won by the Philadelphian,
6-3. Not daunted by the fate of his
comrades, Mack went in and tock the
next one, 6--1. After a hard stuggle,
in which the deciding set went to
deuce, Disston conquered.
The doubles were easy for the Penn-
sylvanians, who took both in straight
(Continued on page 6)
IDeutslcher Verein Elects New Officers
Deutscher Verein held its last gen-
eral meeting for the year yesterday af-
ternoon for the purpose of electing
officers and c-oncuding the business
>f the sodiety. Those elected to office
are: president, Hugo T. Wagenseil,
16; vice-president, Florence C. Ger-
ber, '16; secretary, Gertrude Seifer,
'17; treasurer, A. Thomas Lehman,
17; auditor, William T, Adams, '17.

TRI UMPH ACHIEVI
BY CHORAL ARTIS
Cantxata, Sung in Second May Fes
Concert, Proves Unqualified
Success; Harrison
Asset as Soloist
MISS FRIEIIA IIEMPEL DAZZL
A UDi)ENCE; CRA'NTED 'OVA'T
Orchestra, Deserving Highest Pr
Secures Only Nominal
Applause

IICHIGAN MEETS EASTERN
CONQUERORS OF LAST YEAR
Swarthmore Loses Few Men In Grad-
nation; Wolverines Hope to
Play Better Ball
Michigan and Swarthmore clashed
for the first time on the baseball dia-
mond last year, when the easterners
defeated the Wolverines in a 6 to 5
game, winning for themselves the dis-
tinction of being one of the six teams
to take a game away from the inter-
collegiate champions.
The strength of last year's team
at Swarthmore has not been sapped
by graduation to a great degree, and
with three good pitchers to choose
from the eastern team should show a
strong tendency to repeat its perform-
ance of last year.
Last year Michigan showed poor
baseball at Swarthmore, making four
errors, and throwing the game away
when the men reached first. Although
they garnered one more hit than the
Swarthmore team, counting 11 safe-
ties, they were unable to make 'the
clouts count for runs.
Twining pitched for the home team,
and managed to keep the Wolverine's
hits scattered, while Davidson, who
started for Michigan was replaced by
Quaintance in the fourth inning when
Michigan's defense went to pieces, and
Davidson weakened.
PROF. ADAMS GIVES ADDRESS
TO DEDICATE NEW BUILDING

" Perhaps on no previous occasion
has the Choral Union achieved a great-
er triumph than it did last night in
the second of the series of May fes-
tival concerts. Under Professor Stan-
ley's direction, their delineation of
Wolf-Ferrari's beautiful cantata, "The
New Life," ringing. with animated and
tuneful melodies, kas a distinctly dis-.
criminating one. As difficilt as it is
to secure perfect freedom of move-
nient, and a light, airy quality with
such a large organization, including
organ, piano, orchestra, and chorus,
Professor Stanley secured many mag-
nificen't effects in shading, color, and
in the production of broad climaxes.
Mr. Theodore Harrison, as baritone
soloist in the cantata, was a distinct
asset in its successful r'endition. He
has a voice of rich, luscious "timbre,
remarkable for its carrying qualities.
He distinguished himself in his inter-
pretations, giving a thoroughly sym-
pathetic treatment throughout his dif-
ficult role.
Heard only in the first solo, Miss -
Olive Kline creates a favorable im-
pression, her -voice being clear and
strong, and her interpretation quite
adequate. Much interest was display-
ed in the eccentric effects in the or-
chestral interludes. The instrumental .
"Dance of the Angels,' employing the
curious ensemble of harp, piano, tyn-
pani, andstrings playing pizzicato, ex-
cited much admiration, but was not
repeated so that the veoherence of the
cantata might not be interrupted.
Ann Arbor may congratulate itself
on being,.accorded the privilege of
hearing so distinguished an artist as
Miss Frieda Hempel. She will be re-
membered as the wizard trill producer,
She is-gifted with a voice of surprising
pliancy and freshness, and with a
magnetic personality, she was accord-
ed a veritable ovation. Her first offer-
ing was, "Queen of the Night" from
"Magic Flute." Here she exhibited both
her phenomenal technical capacity as
well as powers of interpretation. She
was heartily applauded, offering as an
encore, the simple, but beautiful cra-
dle-Song". of Mozart's. Her second
number, "Ernani involami," still more
dazzling in its brilliancy won for her
a burst of applause that would not be
silenced, until she graciously respond-
ed with the captivating, "Blue Dan-
ube Waltzes," set to an Italian poem.
Enthusiasm spread. rampant necessi-
tating a repetition of the last part.
Miss Hempel is a coloratura vocalist
of exquisite technique, and her reap-
pearance at Ann Arbor will always be
welcome.
Taken as a matter of course, the
splendid orchestra under Frederick
Stock, played with characteristic en-
ergy and conviction. Although this
organization is the backbone of the en-
tire festival, and deserves the highest
praise, it rarely receives more than a
nominal amount of applause.
The attractions for tomorrow af-
ternoon are Harold Bauer, pianist, who
appears in the famous Schumann, "P-
anoforte Concerto in A minor," and
Margaret Keyes, Contralto, already fa-
miliar to festival patrons.
In the evening the Metropolitan ten-
or, Giovanni Martinelli, will be heard
in three operatic numbers. Mr. Mar-
tinelli takes the place of JohnMcCor-
mack.
MAXWELL CHASSIS GIVEN TO
UNIVERSITY FOR AUTO COURSE
For demonstration and lecture work
in the courses in automobile engineer-
ing, the Maxwell Motor Car Co., has
just presented a 1915 model Maxwell

"25 chassis to the engineering col-
lege. The machine will be shipped to
Ann Arbor in a short time. It will
not only be used in the general courses
in automobile engineering, but will .
form a part of the testing apparatus
of the department.

box score and summaries fol-
'(Continued on page 6)
(TORS WILL ALLOW BAND
EMBERS TO WEAR INSIGNIA
ough the boards of directors of
hletic association at its meeting
day tabled the new plan for the
ing of class numerals, a final
ition was made of the proposi-
award the members of the Var-
and some sort of insignia. It
ecided to allow the band men to
an old-English "M.1.", and the
f the organization.
s probable that final disposition
e made of the scheme to award
numerals on a different basis, at
xt meeting of the board.

i
i

resented at Ohio Meeting
R. Effinger, of the liter-
nd Prof. F. G. Novy, of
chool, will represent the
1 meeting of central Ohio
held at Columbus, 0.,

Plans Completed for All-Medic lDance
All arrangements have been made
for the all-medic' dance to be held
Tuesday, May 25, at Grangers. The
chaperones will be Dr. V. C. Vaughan
and Mrs. Vaughan, Dr. Reuben Peter-
son and Mrs. Peterson, and Dr. G. Carl
Huber and Mrs. Huber. Tickets
may be secured from the committee in
charge of the dance, H. A. Litchtig,
'16M, P. W. Beaven, '1M, and C. L.
Straith..'17M.

Prof. Henry C. Adams, of the eco-
nomics department, who left Wednes-
day for Baltimore, will deliver the ded-
ication address at the formal openingj
of the new academic building of Johns
Hopkins University today.
The engineering building lately com-
pleted, will be formally dedicated by
Colonel Geo. C. Goethals, chief engin-
eer of the Panama Canal. The cere-
monies follow the inauguration of
President Goodnow which took place
'yesterday.

Although yesterday's rains dampen-
ed the roads somewhat, the 1917 engi-
neer pow-wow, scheduled for tonight
at Cascade glen on the Huron river,
has not been postponed. An final an-
nouncement, however, will be made
at the assembly of the class this morn-
in in room 348, engineering building.

Muskegon, 5; Chicago University high,
7; La Grange, Ill.,6.
RAIN FORCES NO CHANGE IN
PLANS OF SOPH POW-WOW

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