AT YOUR DOOR THREE THE ONY OFFICIA.
TIMES A WEEK, 75 SUMMER NEWSPAPER
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 6, 1915.
BHON DIVER GETS 'D II ; n
ONE MODEVICTIM 'cl TODAY
4:15 o'clock-"Ha : May a Community
Bo m Mncio nl dI If R alxr
SAY, HE'S SOME PLAYER!
Irving M. Fenell, Literary Student
Drowned at Bend of Stream
About 3:00 O'clock
NEITHER OF TWO STUDENTS IN
CANOE EXPERIENCED ON WATER
Body Found 15 Minutes After Accident
But Resuscitation Efforts
Another name was added to the al-
ready long list of victims of the Hur-
on, when Irving M. Fenell, of Greens-
burg, a student in the summer session
of the literary department, was
drowned at the bend, a half-mile above
the boat-house, Saturday afternoon,
shortly after 3:00 o'clock.
When interviewed by a Wolverine
reporter at the scene of the accident,
Owen Clowes, Fenell's companion in
the mishap, gave the following ex-
planation of the occurence:
"We were at the bend, just above
the boat-house. Fenell was paddling
in the stern and I was in the front.
He didn't know much about a canoe,
and in trying to keep the boat straight,
he took a wide stroke on his right
side. He must have taken too big a
stroke, for he -lost his balance, the
canoe tipped over and we both went
into the water. It was way over our
heads, so we both held onto the canoe.
I guess Fenell got tired out, as the
canoe kept turning over and over, and
suddenly he let go and sank and
didn't come up again."
The body was under the water fully
15 minutes before it could be located,
and after that was done, 10 minutes
were spent in getting it to the sur-
face. This was finally accomplished
by means of a grappling hook in the
hands of Harold Stimpson of this city.
The pulmotor was then sent for, and
Stimpson, Fowler Osborne, and Arthur
M. Stull, a friend of Fennell's, worked
over the body for over an hour with-
Penell was a graduate of the Ind-
iana Normal college of Pennsylvania,
and was here taking special work in
the literary department. It was the
first time either man had been cano-
ing, and the accident was due more
to their ignorance of the way to
handle a canoe, than to their inability
The body was sent home Sunday af-
ternoon, by way of the Michigan Cen-
This is the second student drown-
ing of the year on the Huron.
FERGUSON HAS SIGNED ANDT
REPORTED TO DETROIT TIGERS
Recent press notices state that Cecil
Ferguson, star Varsity pitcher for two
seasons, has signed with the Detroit
Tigers and has already donned the un-
iform of that team. It is not definitely
known wether "Fergy" will be given
a chance to pitch in the near future or
not, but it is expected that he will re-
ceive careful training under the Tiger
coaches and the best there is in him
brought to the surface.
15 STUDENTS TREATED DAILY
BY UNIVERSITY PHYSICIANS
During the first week of the summer
ession approximately 15 patients per
ay have received treatment at the uni-
ersity health service. This average
s far below that which is maintained
uring the regular school year. Dr. H.
.Cummings supervises the treatment
f men students and is being assisted
Jrecomie iusica, ana isi t ea y
Worth While?" Prof. A. A. Stanley,
University School of Music.
5:00 o'clock-"The Biblical Era in
Jewish Education," Dr. Abram Sim-
on, West lecture room, Physical lab-
8:00 o'clock--"The Extent and Causes
of Insanity and Feeblemindedness in
Michigan," Dr. A. M. Barrett West
lecture room, Physical laboratory.
4:15 o'clock-Vacation league ball
game, lits vs. laws, Ferry field.
5:00 o'clock--"The Rabbinical Era in
Jewish Education," Dr. Abram Sim-
on, West lecture room, Physical lab-
8:00 o'clock-Faculty concert, Mr.
Earl V. Moore, organist, and Miss
Nora Crane Hunt, soloist, Hill Audi-
SUMMED AIDS TO
FEAT ODE CONCEDT
D'ja ever see Ty Cobb? No? Well,
say, ya've missed th' greatest scenery
in this little country. . Talk about
seein' America first! If ya wanna see
the leadin' can'idate for th' eighth
wonder of the world, jest hit the trail
for Dee-troit and watch that guy Cobb.
Ya know they don' have any reg-lar
ball players out there in Kansas, and
while yer here in 'N'rbor ya wanna
take a slant at Cobb.
He's a whiz, an' no mistake. Now
I've seed this here Wild Bob Burman,
or wha-ch-call-em. He c'n sure tear
the stuffin' out of them speedways.
'N' I seen "Mauly" rip through that
there Harvard football team las' fall,
which is jes about as sweet a sight as
a guy could want.
An' when it comes to thrills "Pop"
Geers an' Murphy comin' down the
stretch neck and neck qualifies fer the
finals. This here Mich'g'n peerade
they tell 'bout at the inner-colleg'ates
gets 'cross with me, too. Craig, an'
Bondy, an' Seward, an' Smitty sure
do show up them eastern high brows
when it comes to tearin' off the sprints.
Them runnin' ponies that take the
barrier at Win'sor are jest 'bout as
graceful birds as they make, an' when
it comes to speed, why Dixie IV an'
them power boats sure do cut th'
But there's only jest one real game,
after all, an' that's baseball. An' ya
don' know much about baseball till
ya've seen Cobb beat out a bunt an'
score from first on ol' Sam Crawford's
That guy is a King. There ain't
a thing he can't do with a baseball,
excep' find it after he hits it. 'F I
had th' dough there ain't anything I'd
rather do than jest travel with them
Tigers. -No siree!
SISLER WINS HIS INITIAL
MAJOR LEAGUE BALL GAME
Proves to Be Whining Pitcher as Well
as Good First Sacker and
States That Adoption of Standard Time
by Railroads Brought
INDEPENDENCE DAY TALK GOOD
That old favorite Fourth of July illu-
Sisler won his first game in the ma-
Earl Moore, Organist and Miss Hunt, jor leagues Saturday, defeating Cleve-
Vocal Soloist Selected for land by a 3 to 1 decision. The former
B0111 AIRTISTS VERY POPItAR
Light, airy, summer music will fea-
ture the second complimentary con-
cert to be given under the auspices of
the university school of music in Hill
auditorium at 8:00 o'clock tomorrow
Mr. Earl Moore, who gave tle major-
ity of the twilight organ recitals dur-
ing the past year, and Miss Nora
Crane Hunt, vocal soloist, are the
artists selected for the musicale.
"Reverie at 't'wilight," composed by
Mr. Moore, and especially suited to
portray to advantage the beautiful
chimes and other unusual features of
the Frieze memorial organ promises
to be the principal number on the
Miss Hunt is instructor in voice in
the school of music, and also has acted
as director of the Girl's Glee club.
She has appeared at several local con-
certs and always met with an enthus-
Michigan star fanned nine men, but
passed as many. As there were 14 In-
dians left on the paths, the Browns
evidently gave the Wolverine graduates t s h u
excellent support. sion of the Pilgrims or the Revolution-
Seven hits were secured off Sisler, ary fathers being the first Americans
but all of them were singles. He failed received a shattering blow yesterday
to secure a hit himself, although he afternoon when Prof. F. L. Paxon as-
sacrificed one of his three trips to the serted that real Americans did not ex-
piate.oist until after the Civil War. The first
Rickey is said to be negotiating for American, contended Professor Paxon,
Paulette, a first baseman from the did not come until artificial communi-
cation had united the various parts of
Nashville Southern Association team,thconradderydsetia-
in which case Sisler may appear more the country and destroyed sectional-
regularly as a hurler than an infielder, ism.
tic tie tried in the out eld, where lie "One of the most significant dates in
played for Lundgren. American history is a little known one,
p nNovember 18, 1883, when the railroads
of the United States adopted one stan-
dard time, that brought unification,
standardization and nationalism," said
"Along with the extensive railroad
'system, came big business, and the
1 whole effort of big business was to
~ -~ break down sectionalism, to develop
Itecords Broken in ile and Shot Put the real American, living in every part
mnd' t'ied in 100 of the country. Before the war, law
and 200 was local and federal law was limited.
With big business carne the advent of
tARROLL TAKES FOURTH IN MILE federal power."
-- "If the Confederate states had fol-
By Nap Church lowed their inclination and seceded in
1850, it is inconceivable that they could
"Hml" Smith lost the century dash
have been held in the union. But with-
LITS OPPOSE MAS
IN INI TIAL1CAE
Directors Arranged Schedule of Eight
(games for All Teams Exce it
ALL S' AR 'tEAM MAY PLAY YPSI
Directors of the Vacation league
met Monday evening and drew up a
15 game schedule for the four teams
which will enter the campus race, and
accepted a challenge from the Ypsi-
lanti Normal team for two games.
Pending the approval of the tossers
down the Huron, a Friday game will
be staged in Ypsilanti late this month,
and the Normalites will appear oms
Ferry field either Aug. 7 or 14. "Tom"
Soddy and "Jack" Benton, Varsity
battery, will be on hand for the Mich-
iganders, and with Captain Labdie,
will form a nucleus around which the
class of the various departmental
teams will be woven into an aggre-
gation which should give the Normal
stars a strong argument.
In the Vacation league, the medics,
whose scholastic work closes two
weeks earlier than lits and engineers,
and three weeks ahead of the laws,
will play the other teams two games.
The three remaining teams, however,
will meet each other three times.
As the medics can only play Satur-
days, two double headers will be neces-
sary, but these contests will be but
ive-round affairs; while all league
games wil be restricted to seven
stanzas, barring ties.
Owing to the law examinations, the
lit team will play a double header on
July 24, meeting both medics and
engineers. Saturday games will be
called at two o'clock, and Wednesday
frays at 4:15.
"Tom" Robertson has been appoint-
ed manager of the medics, and stu-
dents of the pharmacy, dental and
medical departments are requested to
get in touch with him at once, if they
wish to play. Labadie is leading the
laws, Benton piloting the engineers,
and McFarlan has charge of the hits.
Owing to the absence of Athletic
Director Bartelme from the city over
the holidays, the league officials were
unable to ascertain just how much
encouragement the authorities would
give the Vacation league. It is an-
ticipat'd, however, that balls will be
provided; and the use of the Varsity
diamond offered to the league, at least
for the game with Ypsilanti.
The laws and hits will meet in the
first game tomorrow afternoon at
The complete schedule follows:
Wednesday, July 7-Lit-Law.
Saturday, Jly 10-Medic-Lit; HEng.-
Wednesday, July 14-Lit.-Eng.
Saturday, July 17-Medic-Law;
Wednesday, July 21--Law-Eng.
Saturday, July 24-Medic-Lit; Lit-
Wednesday, July 28-Eng-Law.
Saturday, July 31-Law-Medic;
Wednesday, Aug. 4-Lit-Law.
Saturday, August 7-Eng-Lit.
Wednesday, August 11-Lit-Law.
The complete program for tomor-
row night's concert follows:
Rhapsodies on Breton Melodies. ..
No. 1 in E major.
No. 2 in D major.
Earl V. Moore.
(a) "t Lovely Flowers".....lmaunder
From (Song of Thanksgiving).
(b) "Thy Name"..Mary Knight Wood
Nora C. Hunt.
(Organ Accompaniment by
Reverie at Twilight-............Moore
(a) "Vieni che poi Sereno......Gluck
(b) "Du bist die Ruh......Schubert
(c) "Prince Charming"......Lehmann
(;Piano Accompaniment by
Miss Frances L. Hamilton.)
Allegretto in ii minor....... Guilmant
Assembly March from "Tannhauser''
-..............-. W agner
at the Chicago A. A. U. games by a
hair line decision, but equaled the rec-
ord in the furlong by a mark of 21
4-5 see. Carroll took fourth in the
mile, being the only other Wolverine
Loomis won the hundred, with
Smith second, Cooke third, and Casey,
of the University of Wisconsin fourth,
in 9 4-5 sec., which tied the record.
Booth, Cooke and Parker finished in
order after Smith in the 220.
The mile was won by Marceau in
the sensational time of 5:21 1-5, slic-
ing 11 1-5 seconds off the record for
the Central A. A. U Ray and Myers,
two other western college marathon-
ers, finished ahead of Carroll.
The hurdles went in 16 fiat, which
was too fast for Corbin. The record
in the next ten years the railroads had
paralleled every river, and extended
far into the west. Then it became in-
conceivable that the south should suc-
"Education, too, has played its part
in breaking down sectionalism. Edu-
cation entered upon a revolution with
the civil war. It came to be recogniz-
ed at that time that the success of the
democracy must depend upon its edu-
"Prior to 1880 there was no definite
American type. Not all of us can agree
with William Jennings Bryan, not all
can agree with Theodore Roosevelt;
-1ut we recognize in these men distinct
Auerican types. The first American,
good or bad could not come into exist-
ence in the first century. He could not
come into existence till artificial com-
munication had standardized the coun-
Two '12 Graduates Married in Detroit
Miss Lucile Stowe, '12, was united in
marriage to William M. Learmouth,
'12E, at the home of the bride in De-
troit on June 22.
in the shot was also broken, Mucks,
New Ethilcal Dental Society Formed of Wisconsin, tossing it over 46 feet,
Modern Ethical Dental Society of which shattered Kohler's mark. The
Michigan was formed in Detroit last former Michigan captain, as well as
week at a meeting held at Hotel Stat- Cross, of this year's team, failed to
ler. The society is incorporated to re- place. Richards, of Cornell, was sec-
ceive as a member any registered den- nd; Kansler third, and Bachman, of
tist in Michigan. Notre Dame, fourth.
* Men desiring experience in
* practical journalism are urged
* to tryout for The Wolverine
* staff. Those who intend to work
* on the editorial side should get
in touch with the managing edi-
* tor, while ointerestedin the
* business end should report to
* the business manager. Tryouts
* will continue for it week, after
* which. staff appointments will be
* * * * * * * * * * * *