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May 18, 1916 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-05-18

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VOL. XXVI. No. 160.



.., ..

Photes:-dEiitorial n1-i
It11silles -, 60




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Twenty Binigles Heaped Up by Cornell;
Michigan Batters Drive i .
Six Runs
Ithaca, N. Y., May 17.-Michigan lost
to Cornell today 13-6 in a game that
made the score book look like a crazy;
quilt. Everything that ever happened
in a ball game took place and some
things that nobody had ever heard of
before'were on exhibition. Miller
started for the Wolverines and got
away fairly well for two innings by
allowing Cornell' only one run in each
frame. Robins went in in the third
stanza and took his share of the pun-
ishment by walking one, allowing four
singles and two three baggers, all of
which netted the Ithacans five runs.
In the fourth, with two down, Michi-
gan started what looked like a rally
when Brandell, Caswell and Thomas;
all got singles, filling the bases. Dunne,
however, struck out, retiring the side.
In the fifth the Wolverines shoved
across four tallies. Newell doubled
to deep center, and went home when
Sauters threw wild to firat in an at-,
,tempt to retire, Ohlmacher. Eckley
repeated the performance on a ball
hit to him by Niemann, Qhlmacher
taking third. Walterhouse was hit.
Labadie popped up a high one to the
catcher. Brandell doubled to center,
scoring Niemann, Walterhouse and
Ohlmacher. The next two batters
filed out. Cornell gleaned six singles
in the next two innings, netting a run1
in each. Again in the seventh they-got
three on three singles, a double, and a
balk bytOhimacher. Michigan scored
one in the eighth on an error, a walk
and a passed bal.
In the ninth Brandell singled and
(Continued on Page Six) 1
Americans Drovn
In Dutch Vessel
Two U. S. Citizens Rescued When Ship;
is Mined; Send Report to
London, May 17.-Luiti Martini Man-
cini, an American citizen, was drowned'
and two other Americans saved in the1
sinking of the Dutch steamer Batavia
V in the North sea, according to a dis-
patch to the American embassy today.
Three Dutch sailors were also drown-
Mancini, an Italian by birth, was1
naturalized in New Mexico, and was
the younger son of a titled Italian+
family. Samuel Comstock, of Santa
Monica, California, and John Galeta, of1
New York city, were the Americans7
saved. Comstock reported to the em-
bassy that he thought the ship strucli
a mine. This report will be sent to4

Soft Courts, Wind, Lack of Practice,
Contribute to Downfall
Soft courts, a high wind, and strong
playing by the Lehigh tennis teani
combined to defeat the Michigan Var-l
sity yesterday by a 4-2 score. Yester-1
day was the first sunny day since last
Saturday, and the first chance the
team has had for a workout in three7
days, which also helps to explain the
Wolverine defeat.
The team meets Lafayette today, a
team which recently defeated Lehigh
with ease.
Singles--Powers,. captain (L) d.
Crawford, captain (M),. 6-3, 4-6, 6-1;
Mack (M) d. Warner (L), 6-3, 7-5;
Purple (L) d. Switzer (M), 6-4, 6-3;
Sherwood (M) d. Johnson (L), 4-6,
6-3, 6-3. Doubles-Powers and War-I
ner (L) d. Crawford and Mack (M),
6-3, 7-5; Purple and Johnson (L) d.
Switzer and Sherwood -(M). 6-3, 6-4.

iTe Weather an
9isi tied In Again

Fis01i achinations (arise Postpone-.
meat of Straw Hat Day;
"I told you so!"P
Yes, the old crowd was on deck
again yesterday when almost mid-De-
cember weather made the boys packj
up their new straw hats, and turn
sadly to the old felt.
"I've never seen it to fail," hissed
the fellow with the sore tooth. "It
either rains, or snows, or-Oh, some-
thing always happens to take the joy
out of life. Doggone it all."I
But cheer up, old sport. Things
aren't so bad after all. It may be hot
in California, but it's a good bet that
the boys from Leland Stanford have
never seen' a Michigan Straw Hat Day.
So for their especial benefit Straw Hat
Day's going to be held off until Sat- -
Everybody wear one!

Adopt Army Bill
Without Trouble
Republicans OpposeProvision for Vov.
ernment-Owned Nitrate
Washington, May 17.-After a live-
ly discussion of the Mexican situation,
the national guard, and the proposed
government nitrate plant, the Senate
today adopted the conference report
on the army reorganization bill, with-
out a roll call. The bill provides for
a regular army of 211,000 officers and
men at peace strength, and approxi-
mately 260,000 men at war strength,
and for a federalized national guard
of 457,000 officers and men at maxi-
mum strength. Republicans, gener-
ally, and a few Democrats, expressed
their hostility at the retention of the
provision for the nitrate plant, which
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts said
was intended more for the develop-
ment of a southern motor car &oncern
than for the manufacture of gunpow-
The bill, he said, was wholly inade-
quate in its provision for the regu-
lar army.


WAY ' itIiROi~


S'ENlOl t(N E'N 1H1"Al) SWI !("4U"!, PRIOCESSION

4: * * 4: A;'* At * *


* Tonight is the night!
* Mass meeting for a display of
: "pep".
7:00 o'clock, West Physics hall.
* Every man out! -
More than a score are still
'~needed for the soph relay teams.
* 'ryouts at Ferry field from 3:30
* to 5:30 o'clock today. Ten fresh-
m men are also needed for the re-
T ays.
M * * * * * * * * * $




One Yearling Arrested as Result
Encounter with Police in Front
of Orpheum



The men of 1919, though few in num-
bers, last night furnished one of the
most spirited and enthusiastic "pep"
sessions in recent years.
Approximately 300 of the first year
men gathered together in West Phy-
sics hall to hear the new rules for the
spring contests explained, and to hear
how different contests were conduct-
ed in past years, but from the moment
the freshmen had selected their yell
captain, T. Garrett the hall rever-
berated with noise from the lusty
throats. R. W. Collins, '17E, and W.
W. Schroeder, '16L, were the speakers.
Student Arrested
Later, during a demonstration by a
number of freshmen in front of the
Orpheum theater, the police took into
custody J. H. McLean, '19E, who is ac-
cused of throwing an egg which soil-
ed an officer's uniform. McLean was
later released when identified by E. C.
Flanders, a local flOrist.
Tonight at 7:00 o'clock, the sophs
will try to outyell the freshmen at
their meeting in West Physics hall.
"Wap" -John, '16. and "Bill' Mullen-
dore, '16L, will be on hand to tell

Pick 6 from Faculty, 22 Graduates, 16 Stock Directs Brilliantly; Frieda Item-
Undergraduates, and 2 Non- pel Well Received; Responds
Student Investigators I to Four Encores
Announcement was made yesterday A large and appreciative audience
of the election to Sigma Xi, scientific greeted the Chicago Symphony orches-
honor society, of six members of the tra, with Frieda Hempel as soprano
faculty, 22 from the graduate school, soloist, in the first of the May Fes-
16 undergraduates and two non-resi- tival concerts last evening in Hill au-
dent investigators. Election to the ditorium.
society is based on scholarship and The opening number was Berltoz's
aptitude in scientific research work. "Le Carnival Romaine," and its bright
Of th total list of 46, but three are and brilliant character as brought
women. Miss M. S. Ruger, grad., was out by the orchestra under the baton
chosen for proficiency in chemistry, of Frederick A. Stock made it a very
Miss Esther E. Shaw, grad., for apti- suitable number with which to intro-
tude in psychology, and Miss Anna G. duce the Festival series.
Dumont, '16M, for excellent work in Miss Hempel sang three well known
the medical college. arias, which afforded her an excellent
Of the faculty men picked. Prot. aiswihafodd1e.nexeln
H.Bartlttof the botaty nydkeprt.a, opport nity to display her beautiful
H. Bartlett, of the botany departm 1L' coloratura voice, which is of unusuI.
has done considerable research work sweetness and flexibility. Her inter-
on the mutations in the genus Oenoth- preatios were pleasing, and her pian-
era, Dr. Tomlinson Fort of the engi- issimo work was extremely effective.
neering college on differential equa- Her numbers were so well received
tions of the second order, Dr. C. H. that she responded to four encores.
Laws of the medical school has done thao one reshes theocalncr-
workin etaolim mehod, Pof.J Ior one encore she sang the vocal ar-
work in metabolism methods, Prof. J. rangement of the "Blue Danube"
C. Parker of the engineering collegewangemend herthen"B oe Dan"
has ondctednumrousresarchs waltz, and her rendition of the song
has conducted numerous researches could leave no one in doubt as to the
in electrical engineering, Dr. M . I. sing e's nat onlity.bHer oth r en
Smith of the pharmacy college has singer's nationality Her other en-
Smit ofthephamacycolegehascores were "Just You," a little Ger-
worked on the pharmacological effect a
of various alkaloids, and Dr. F. N.
Wilson of the medical school has stud- The other orchestral numbers were
ied on the electro cardiograph. Beethoven's splendid "Symphony No.
The non-residents selected are E. 7 in A minor," "Wedding March and
0. Weaver, professor of physics at Variations" by Goldmark, which con-
Wittenberg College,, Springfield, 0., sists of twelve variations and finale,
who is engaged in research on the ef- all of which were very interestingly
feets of electrolysis on the streets of worked out. Alfven's "Swedish Rhap-
that city, and Mr. Bryant Walker, De- sody," having Swedish folk-themes for
troit, an investigator of international its motives, thrilling with life and mo-
reputation in conchology, who has tion, closed the program in a fitting
been the financial backer of several manner.
museum expeditions sent out from At the second Festival concert to-'
this university to South America and night, the University Choral Union,
to Mexico. with Albert A. Stanley as director, as-
Harold Cummins, '16, is the !econd sisted by an able corps of soloists,
undergraduate from the literary col- will present Bossi's "Paradise Lost,"
lege to be picked by the society in this work having been given but once
three years. before in this country.
The date for the initiation has not Three of the soloists, Sophie Bras-
yet been definitely set, but it will un lau, contralto of the Metropolitan Op-
doubtedly be held some time next week era Company, Gustaf Holmquist, bass,
and some speaker of national reputa- and Mabel Garrison, soprano, also of
tion will be on the program, the Metropolitan Opera Company, will

Supporters of Plan for Ferry Field
Opening on Sundays Send
.~t1'ir Yirs
Furthering the plan to discover how
many students are in favor of petition-
ing the Board of Regents for the open-
ing of Ferry field on Sunday after-
noons, blanks similar to those posted
in various places about the campus
yesterday have been sent to the frat-
ernities and clubs.
While the signing of the blanks al-
ready posted about the campus has
been going on briskly, the feeling is
prevalent in some quarters that ndt
enough of the undergraduates are be-
ing reached by this method, and as a
result, the secofid set of petitions has
been issued.
Iihmediate action has been urged,
in order that the petition might be
presented to the Board of Regents at
a meeting in the near future. The
petitions will be collected this after-
Weather forecast for Ann Arbor and
vicinity: Cold.
Morning, afternoon and evening, en-
gineering exhibit.
4:00)o'clock-Junior lit vs. fresh lit
baseball game.
8:00 o'clock-May Festival concert,
Hill auditorium.
Gargolye out.
Horning, afternoon , and evening,
Engineering exhibit.
4:00 o'clock-Tug-of-war between
sophomores and freshmen.
2:30 o'clock-Third concert df May
Festival, Hill auditorium.
6:30 o'clock-Prof. White speaks be-
fore A. I. E. E:, room 165, Chemistry
5:30 o'clock-Meeting of the Colo-
rado club, Michigan Union.
9:00 o'clock-Round-Up club dance,
Granger's academy.
Freshmen and sophomore foresters
who have not yet reported are re-


* * * * * * * s * * *
*Sign Petitions Today

Additional petitions concern-
ing the opening of Ferry field
on Sunday afternoons this year
have been sent to fraternities
and clubs. It is urged that all
approving the movement sign
as soon as practicable.
* * * * * * * 1' * * *


F#hces Watching o (inents of Slip-
pe1ry Villa Leader; Can t
(Catch Him
Mexie (city, May 7a.-Vencral Obh.
regon, minister of )1ar, today denieY
reports in cIrculation in the United
States that he had expressed confi-
dence that President Wilson did not
contemplate war i~li ,Mexico. lHe de-
cla red that he had made no such starte-
Hleadquarters in the Field, near
Namiquipa, Mexico, by motor truck
to Columbus, New Mexico, May 17.-
Failure of the American forces to cap-
ture or kill more bandits since enter-
ing Mexico on the chase after Pancho
Villa and his men has been due to
lack of guides. Natives had to be de-
pended upon at first and they were
afraid, if not absolutely unwilling, to
furnish the desired information or to
act as guides through the gorges and
canons which it was believed the ma-
rauders were using as daylight hid-
ing places.
Go About Without Scouts
The same condition of affairs still
exists so far as the natives are con-
cerned, but the officers and men have
spent so much time exploring the
country that they are able to get
about now without trusting to na-
tives, or even to the American scouts
brought from the border, whose knowl-
edge of Perrain was mostly based upon
the fact that at some remote period
. t ':oatinued on Page Six)
Buildings 'Will Be Open All Day;
Guides to Shw Visitors Through

the sophomores how to beat their ad- The list of elections to the society
versaries in the three big events Fri- is as follows:
day and Saturday. Faculty-Harley H. Bartlett, A.B.;
Need More Men for Relays Tomlinson Fort, Ph.D.; Carl Henry
More than a score of sophs, and 10 Laws, M.D., instructor in pediatrics;
freshmen are needed for the obstacle John C. Parker, A.M., E.E.; Maurice
relays, H. L. Carroll, '17E, announced Isadore Smith, B.S., M.D., and Frank
last night. Tryouts will again be N. Wilson, B.S., M.D
held at Ferry field from 3:30 to 5:30 Non-resident Investigators - Edwin
o'clock today for this purpose. Every Oscar Weaver, Springfield, O., and Bry-
upperclassman is expected to help in r ant Walker, Detroit.
getting the underclassmen out for Graduates-In astronomy, Bernard
these races. If a sufficient number H. Dawson; in chemistry, Edgar C.
do not turn out for the relays, the aritton, William T. Isbell, Orin E.
affair will be forfeited to the side Madison, Earl C. Sherrard, Nathan E.
which does have the required num- Van Stone, Frank C. Vibrans, and Miss
ber of men out. M. Selden Ruger; in chemical engi-
Captains for the various fresh teams neering, Walter E. Jominy, John T.
were elected as follows yesterday: Naylon, and Harold F. Wood;' in en-
Pushball, E. E. Weiman; heavyweight gineering, Ira H. Reindel; in forestry,
tug-of-war, H. M. Brand; middle- Horace J. Andrews; in medicine, Wayne
weight, H. H. Block; lightweight, C. J. Atwell, Dr. Grady E. Clay., Arnold
Bell; first relay team, C. G. Fuess; H. Eggerth, Dr. Walter A. Hoyt, and
second team, E. S. Maurer; third team, Dr. Robert W. Selby; in physics, Al-
G. J. Higgins. bert L. Fitch, and Ambrose H, Stang;
The list of men who made the tug- in psychology, Dr. William II. Batson
of-war squads and those who are on 'and Miss Esther E. Shaw.
the relay teams will be published in Undergraduates-College of litera-
The Michigan Daily tomorrow. (Continued on Page -Six)

make their debut to Ann Arbor audi-
ences at this time.
The fourth soloist, Reinald Werren-
lath, baritone, appeared in this city
about two years ago, at which time
his work was very well received.
Perhaps They Want to Fish, Italy !
Rome, via London, May 17.-Orders
have been issued to the Italian sol-
diers not to eat American frozen beef
and canned meats, unless shredded.
Recent consignments to Italians
were found to contain small hooks and
prongs which it is suspected were pur-
posely hidden in the frozen beef and
potted meat for the purpose of dis-
abling the soldiers. An investigation
has beent ordered.
Junior laws will hold a class meet-
ing Friday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock.
to nominate a student councilman.
Soph lits pay class dues in men's
entrance to library, Friday, 1:00 to
4:00 o'clock.

The doors of the engineering build-
ings and the new science building
will be thrown open this morning at
9:00 o'clock to visitors to the third
biennial exhibition of the Colleges of
Engineering and Architecture. The ex-
hibit will continue in all, depart-
ments until noon when the student
exhibitors and visitors will suspend
operations till 1:00 o'clock. From 1:OQ
until 10:00 o'clock in the evening the
exhibit will be wide open.
All visitors will enter the south door
in the engineering arch and will then
be escorted by guides around the en-
tire exhibit in the following manner:
South end of first floor and up south
stairs to architectural exhibit; down
stairs north of engineering arch to
naval tank; north on first floor
through mechanical laboratories, elec-
trical and illuminating laboratories;
up north end stairs and south on sec-
ond floor to electrical exhibit;
upstairs in center of building and
north on third floor to surveying, na-
val, military, and marine exhibits. Up
to fourth floor to free hand drawing
After leaving the north entrance to
the building, the visitors will be
shown through the automobile labor-
atories, the highway department build-
ing, and the shops. They will then
go to the Chemistry building and be
escorted in groups to the various ex-
hibits, going last of all to the Science
building, where they will be met by
another body of guides.
Upon first entering the exhibit at
the engineering arch the visitors will
be given a souvenir program and will
register upon an automatic numbering
device. Seniors who will work on the
exhibit Will wear cap and gown on
the two days of the exhibit. A list o
illustrated lectures in connection with
the exhibit appears in another part
)f this paper.

quested to see Mr. R. W. Easterbrook
in room 317 of the Natural Science
building this afternoon.
Fresh lit baseball practice at 3:00
o'clock; game at 4:00 o'clock.

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