EVERYTIHING TO lM
.XXIV, No. 6.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1913.
PRICE FIVE C
IHIP CASE IN,
eedy Michigan Machine Piles
Overwhelming Score Over
football this period.
Michigan'e work was pleasing. Dur-
ing the first half, the play moved with
a snap and vim, and despite a few
fumbles, not at all costly,
the team played a good ar-
ticle of football. The Case
team did not fight up to usual Case
form. Case relied mostly on a shift
play that once held Michigan to a close
score, but did not avail anything yes-
terday, and to farward passes.
Commencing with the evening meal
at the conclusion of yesterday's game,
19 Michigan .players were placed at
training table at the Michigan Union.
The men are Captain Paterson, Licht-
ner, Allmendinger, Cochran, Rayns-
ford, Pontius, Musser, Torbet, Lyons,
James, Watson, Hughitt, Galt, Mead,
Diehl, Catlett, Bentley, Quinn and
The summaries follow:
APT. PATERSON SCORES ON
INTERCEPTED FORWARD PASS
MOUNT UNION TO FILL OPEN I MAKES DETAILED PLANS FOR
es Fail to Hold Fast
Set. By Regulars in
Michigan defeated Case 48 to 0 yes-
terday afternoon in a game which, dur-
ing the first half at least, recalled the
play of the old "point a minute" ma-
chines made famous by Coach Yost
during the years around 1900.
During the first two periods, the vis-
iting Buckeye delegation hardly fur-
nished the Wolverines enough opposi-
tion to retard them in their goalward
progress for less than a few minutes at
a time, and at the end oftthe first
twenty minutes of' play, the score
stood Michigan 34, Case 0. During the
entire half, Michigan was not forced
to punt, nor to resort to the forward
pass. Straight football, with the at-
tack directed chiefly off tackle, formed
the Michigan offense.
In the second half, Yost began to
send in Michigan substitutes, and as
the /second string men increased in
number in the Maize and Blue lineup,
the scoring decreased. During the
fourth period when Michigan used an
entire new team, the visitors held the
Maize and Blue without a point.
Michigan resorted to the forward
pass in the second period and was
forced to punt frequently. The passes
were unsuccessful, and in the fourth
quarter, the ball see-sawed back and
forth in the Case territory, with neith-
er team able to gain any advantage.
Case won the toss and chose to de-
fend the west goal with the sun at its
back. Musser kicked off, and in less
than three minutes, Michigan put the
first touch down over the line. Case
fumbled on almost the first play and
Michigan recovered. Decisive gains
by the light Michigan backs marched
the ball steadily forward, and Hughitt
took it across for the first touchdown.
Paterson failed to goal.
One more touchdown was made this
half, when Case chose to receive the
kick instead of kicking off. Michigan
took the ball, and gains by Gault,Bent-
ley, Catlett and Hughitt put it over,
Bentley making the touchdown.
The second quarter was featured by
great work by Catlett and Torbet,
Catlett made two great runs of over
50 yards each, both instrumental in
putting the ball within scoring dis-
tance, Torbet intercepted a Case for-
ward pass and made a beautiful gain.
Three touchdowns were made during
In the third quarter, the Michigan
substitutes began to appear, and
Michigan began to ,use kicks and at-
tempted forward passes. Quinn, who
replaced Bentley at fullback, became
a consistent ground gainer. Watson,
at half, also made a good impression.
He had one touchdown to his credit.
The feature of this period was Cap-,
tain Paterson's first touchdown during1
his Michigan career as a football play-
er, Paterson intercepted a Case short
pass and with good interference, elud-
.ed his pursuers and ran 45 yards forI
a touchdown, to the immense amuse-I
ment of the stands.r
The fourth quarter was a see-saw
affair, with Case holding the Michigan
second string lineup without a score.
Both teams played somewhat ragged
DATE IN FOOTBALL SCHEDULE'
Mount Union will fill the open date
in the Michigan football schedule.
Arrangements whereby the Ohio
eleven will furnish the opposition for
the Wolverine gridiron warriors on
October 11, were completed late yes-
terday afternoon, and Michigan is as-
sured a game on Ferry field against
a team other than an eleven composed
of alumni players.
By way of explanation, it is stated
at the Athletic office that Mount Union
was the best team available at this late
date. When the Michigan schedule was
first made out, three dates were held
open in order that Michigan might
meet conference elevens, provided re-
sumption of relations could be made
under the proper conditions. When it
was later found that relations could
not be resumed this year, two of those
open dates were filled. The third was
left open. This date has now been
filled by the strongest team open to
Mount Union will be remembered as
one of the teams defeated by the All-9
Fhesh in 1910. Since thatuseason,
however, Mount Union has put muchi
stronger teams in the field.1
Mount Union defeated Western Re-
serve yesterday 13 to 0 and last year'
defeated both Case and Western Re-1
MAY HAVE GAME WITH GOPHERS.,
DETROIT EXTENSION WORK
Detailed plans of enrollment and
classification for special extension
work, to be carried on in Detroit Sat-
urdays by Professors R. M. Wenley,
W. A. Frayer and T. E. Rankin,
were made by Professor Wil-
liam Henderson yesterday, and the
work will begin next Saturday in the
Detroit Central High school. Regular
university work will be given the same
as if the students were attending
RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S
(By Courtesy of Huston Bros.)
Chicago 21, Indiana 7.
Minnesota 25, Ames 0.
Wisconsin 58, Lawrence 7.
Illinois 21, Kentucky State 0.
Missouri 55, Drury 0.
Nebraska 19, Washburne 0.
Northwestern 10, Lake Forest 0.
Ohio State 58, Ohio Wesleyan 0.
Purdue 26, Wabash 0.
Mount Union 13, Western Re-
M. A. C. 26, Olivet 0.
Rutgers 36, Union 0.
Yale 0, Maine 0.
Harvard 14, Bates 0.
Princeton 69, Fordham 0.
Army 34, Stevens 0.
Penn. 10, Lafayette 0.
Carlisle 21, Lehigh 7.
Cornell 37, Oberlin 12.
Dartmouth 53, Colby 0.
Syracuse 18, Hamilton 0.
* * * * * * * * *
Investigation during the summer to
discover the most fertile field of en-
deavor resulted in the selection of De-
troit as the proper starting point.
Since then 820 teachers from the De-
troit schools have sent Pres. Hutchins
a petition requesting that work of a
university standard be offered them on
Saturdays during the scholastic year.
Prof. Wenley's course 5a in Ethics is
to be presented, Prof. Frayer's course
in European history during the nine-
tetenth century and Prof. Rank-
in's course in narrative writing. Reg-
istration to date is 280 with promise
of 100moreSaturday morning. Of
these 25 per cent are taking the work
in philosophy, while the remaining
75 per cent are evenly divided between
the two other courses.
These courses are open to any one
qualified to become a student of the
university. Letters have been received
Hughitt, Galt..... Q.
Roehm ......... L.H.
Final score-Michigan 48, Case 0.
Score end of first quarter-Michigan
13, Case 0. Score end of first half-
Michigan 34, Case 0. Score end of
third quarter-Michigan 48, Case 0.
Touchdown s-Hughitt 2, Bentley,
Lyons, Watson, Paterson, Catlett.
Goals from touchdowns, Paterson 6 in
ton; umpire, Henry, Kenyon; head
linesman, Conklin, Michigan. Time of
quarters, 10 minutes.
BE HELD OCT. 24
Largest Assembly in Thirty, Years
Will Take Place in Hill
from Mt. Clemens, Highland Parkand
Minnesota Senate Considers Resolu- Wyandotte regarding the work, and it
tions From Michigan Athletic is expected that a number of students
Board. will be enrolled from these towns.
According to well authenticated re-.
ports from the University of Minneso- MANAGEMENT BEGINS WORK
ta, Michigan will probably resume its ON 1914 MICHIGANENSIAN.
athletic relations with the Gophers.
At a meeting of the university senate Work on the 1914 Michiganensian
made up entirely of faculty men has been started both by the editorial
Thursday, three resolutions from the and the business staffs of the publica-
Michigan athletic board were present- tion. The advertising contracts are
ed by Professor James Paige, chair- coming in rapidly, and specifications
man of the Minnesota athletic board. have been submittetd to a number of
The substance of the resolutions was printers and engravers from whom
not given out, but it is said that they bids are expected by the middle of the
open a way for the two universities to month.
resume athletic relations. It is probable that the prizes offered
President George E. Vincent, of Min- last year for the best work on the ad-
nesota, said that the senate had drawn vertising and the art staffs will be du-
up three resolutions in answer to plicated this year by the board in con-
those formulated by the Michigan trol of student publications. These
board. He also stated that these would prizes are: for the greatest amount of
not be made public until the regents advertising secured, $25, second prize,
passed upon them at their meeting to- $15; for the best art work, $25, second
morrow. prize, $10, third prize, $5.
Juniors who expect to become can-
Students' Directory Wants More Men. didates for business manager of the
Chas. P. Wattles, '14, editor of the 1915 Michiganensian are urged to re-
1913-1914 Students' Directory, has port to this year's manager, John Lip-
places for two or three more men on pincott, at an early date for work on
the editing staff. the 1914 book
Football Crowd Sticks:
Old Sol Goes On Rampage
MICHIGAN MEDIC GRADUATES
ESTABLISH PERFECT RECORD
From a group of 93 graduates of the
medical department, who took exami-
nations in 11 states in 1912, not one
failed to pass the state medical board
examinations. Michigan was the only
university to have a perfect record.
Johns Hopkins, with 86 graduates,
had a failure per cent of 5.8 out of the
examinations in 15 states. Harvard
Medical college had a failure per cent
of 12.3 from 73 graduates taking ex-
aminations in 18 states. Yale Medical
college,with 28 graduates in five states
had a failure per cent of 7.1. Of the
88 medical graduates of Columbia Uni-
versity taking examinations in 13
states, 10.2 per cent failed. Tulane
University, University of Pennsylvania
Cooper Medical College and Leland
Stanford University, all had failure
per cents running between 5.1 and 8.2.
Cards bearing the names and ad-
dresses of their advisees were sent out
to the senior advisors Friday. In a
few cases, it was impossible to obtain
the addresses of the freshmen, and
the seniors will have to look them up.
"We are especially anxious that the
seniors meet their freshmen next
wek"said Karl B. Hoch. 1.car
Membership Committee to Meet Today
For Conducting Campaign
NUMBER OF MEMBERS TOTALS
2,183, MAKING GROWTH OF 100
Comnitteemen Aim to Add 500 More,
Making "M" Button Wearers
With the Union roll nearly 500 above
that of last year, the membership com-
mittee'-will meet this afternoon at 4:00
o'clock to organize a campaign which
aims to make "M" button wearers
number 3,000. General Chairman H.
Beach Carpenter will direct the com-
mitteemen in a canvass which plans
to cover the entire student body.
An old membership committee
has been dissolved and new men
have been named, retaining the
men who have shown most
ability in the campaign hitherto.
Nine sub-chairmen have been appoint-
ed to whom specific territory will be
assigned. The canvass will be con-
ducted Wednesday and Thursday
nights next week, and one block,which
is to be canvassed from house to
house; will be assigned to each man.
Reports will be phoned in to the Un-
ion, and the work of each man will be
The committee aims to add 500 mem-
bers during the campaign which will
exceed the total of last year by sev-
A smoker will be held Tuesday night
at. 7:30 o'clock at which the plans and
the methods of the campaign will be
specified, and literature will be dis-
tributed to the committeemen to aid
in bringing a larger number of stu-
dents into closer relation with the
The employment bureau has a large
number of men seeking jobs of all
kinds. Although positions are being
constantly filled the committee can
supply competent men in all lines of
work and is anxious to have the co-
operation of Ann Arbor employers.
The membership yesterday indicated
a growth of nearly 100 making a pres-
ent total of 2,183. This is slower than
the growth of the earlier part of the
week but committeemen anticipate a
large leap during the planned can-
BY PRES. HUTCHINS.I
For the first time in thirty years
all Michigan students and faculty
men will be assembled under the
same roof, October 24,when a convoca-
tion service will be held in :Hill audi-
Until the completion of the new as-
sembly hall, there has been no place
on the campus large enough to hold
the entire student body since the days
when it was so small that ev-
ery member of it was acquainted with
his fellows. President Hutchins who
called the gathering has been looking
forward to the day when a new struc-
ture would be built so that mass meet-
ings could be held, and he plans to
have several during the year.
The students will assemble at their
departments and march to the audito-
rium, headed by the faculty. Addresses
will be made by faculty members and
students as well as by some prominent
alumni and educations. The program is
in charge of Dean Mortimer Cooley.
Instructor's Fiance Leaves for Paris
Miss E. S. Write will leave Cleve-'
land for Europe in a few days to meet
Mr. Robert Harris Plaisance, instruct-
or in the French department, whom
she will marry on their arrival in Par-
is. Mr. and Mrs. Plaisance expect to
spend the winter in Europe and will
return to Ann Arbor in May.
NEW SYSTEM OF SELECTING
man of the advisory committee,"as we CHEERLEADERS SUCCESSFUL
The "sticking" spirit was rampant
at yesterday's game. With few excep-
tions the crowd remained to the end
of the combat and several were com-
pelled to scale the walls by the light
of the moon. After ye author had
been pulled away, there remained one
fair damsel awaiting her gallant es-
cort, who had gone for a block and
tackle to start her on her homeward
The reason is well known. Old Sol,
in his delight that Michigan was mop-
ping up with Case, beamed a warm
smile upon Ferry field and the resin-
ous substances oozed forth to gaze for
the first and last time upon their shad-
owsf Result: The crowd stuck to the
end and to the boards.
For this reason, the assemblage did
not arise en masse when the fifth,sixth
andseventh touchdowns were scored.
If they had, the fundamental law of
p tics would have been overthrown
an he stands pulled from their foun-
are planning to have a smoker the fol-
A booklet will be published within
two weeks containing a complete list
of all freshmen and their faculty and
Corner Huron and
GLEE AND MANDOLIN TRYOUTS
WILL MEET MONDAY EVENING
Posters announcing the tryouts for
the Glee and Mandolin clubs have
been placed about the campus.
The Mandolin club is in need of
mandolin, mando-cello and mandola
players, and the candidates for places
in this club will meet at 7:00 o'clock
Monday evening in the lecture room,
second floor of Mason hall.
The Glee club has also a number of
vacancies and tryouts will meet at
7:00 o'clock Monday evening at Pro-
fessor William Howland's studio in
the school of music.
The new system of selecting 'cheer-
leaders at yesterday's game, was suc-
cessful. Despite the warm weather and
the uneven score, the embryo "pep-
raisers" succeeded in stirring up con-
The preferential straw vote gave
J. F. McMullen, '14L, No. 2, first place,
and F. A. McCarthy, '14D, No. 6, P. D.
Koontz, '14, No. 5, and J. A. Keane,
No. 7, followed in the order given.
This vote was the first of a series of
three ballots. The men will be voted
upon at two more games, and the four
receiving the highest number of votes
will be considered varsity cheerlead-
ers. These four will select one of
their number to act as head cheerlead-
er, and the other three will be his
No places are cinched as yet as sev-
eral more candidates are trying out,
and these new aspirants will have as
much chance as any of those who
have agready tried out.
io.30 A. M.
LEONARD A. BARRETT, MINISTBR
rubject-The Contribution of Modern Scholarship to
12 Noon. Classes for Students.
6:30 P. M. C. E. Young People Invited.
Collingwood Ave. P4 byterian Church