RXIST OF NA('1001)ENDING
i I e R~ IE I ACL05E8F '
XXIV, No. 9.
ANN ARB)OR, MICHIGAN, THLRSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1913.
PRICE FIVE C
1 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 10
New York 0 00-0 000 00 3
R H. E±
N. Y.................3 7 2
Phila. ..................0 8 2
Lyons Stars at Receiving Forward
Tosses, and Regulars Easily
Triumph Over Freshmen
amid the Scrubs.
TWO SCORES RESULT FROM
HEAVES OF REGULAR BACKS
Scrubs Twice Trook Ball on Their
Own Fve Yard Line After
Forward passing featured the 25 to
0 Varsity victory over the All-Fresh
ajfd scrubs yesterday afternoon, three
perfect heaves being launched by the
Lyons was on the connecting end of
the basketball'plays, and although he
missed one of them, the other two
resulted in touchdowns. Lyons went
over for one of the scores, and carried
the other pass to the five yard line.
Tries First Pass.
Hughitt launched the first pass,
while Benton tossed the others, one of
which was for 25 yards, with Lyons
adding fifteen more before he was
caught. The stands applauded the
open work, as the Varsity has rarely
used the forward pass successfully
It was practically an entirely new
line-up of youngsters which Coach
Douglas marshalled forth to open the
tussle., While yesterday's eleven did
not prove to be as strong as the Tues-
day aggregation, many of the young-
t sters showed considerable ability, and
the Varsity was held to two scores.
A forward pass, Hughitt to Lyons,
netted the first counter; and another
should have been made, but Lyons
dropped Benton's toss. After that the
freshmen settled down till well along
in the second quarter, when the Var-
sity again got under. way.
Catlett in Run,
Catlett reeled off twenty-five yards,
and Hughitt dodged through the line
for ten more. Gault then wriggled
across the last six for a score, but
with Captain Paterson out of the line-
up the Varsity failed to get the after
The scrubs were brought on for the
entertainment in the second half, and
for a while held the Varsity at bay.
Bentley opened the half with a forty
yard return of Davidson's kick-off, and
the Varsity then steadily carried the
ball down the field.
Under the shadow of their goal the
scrubs rallied, however, and took the
ball away from the Varsity down on
their four yard line.
Varsity Works Hard.
Davidson punted out safely, but the
Varsity soon worked the ball back
down to the goal line. As before the
scrubs held, and for three downs the
Varsity failed to gain the last few
With the ball on the five yard line
for the fourth down and a yard to go
Traphagen -accidentally raised the
ball from the ground, and the referee
gave it to the scrubs, the Varsity fail-
ing to score in the third quarter.
In the last quarter, however, the
regulars scored twice, Lyons going
over for a tally, and later carrying a
forward pass to the five yard line,
Bentley taking it across on the next
Stay Through Game.
Traphagen at center, Musser at left
tackle and Lyons at right end were
the only men to stay in for the regu-
Jars during the full session.
The Varsity lined up as follows, the
substitutions being made at the be-
ginning of the second half: Watson,
Torbet, 1. e.; Musser, 1. t.; Lichtner,
Raynsford, 1. g.; Traphagen, c.; Scott,
McHale, r. g.; Pontius, Millard, r. t.;
Lyons, r. e.; Hughitt, Gault, q.; Catlett,
Roehm, 1. h.; Benton, Quinn, f; b.;
Gault, Bentley, r. h.
The All-Fresh started the game as t
follows: Graven, 1. e.; Peterson, 1. t.;
,Niman, 1. g.; C. C. Skinner, c.; Roher,
r. g.; Rowan, r. t.; James, r. e.; Rubel, t
q.; Zewadski, 1, h.; Dratz, f. b.; Calvin,
The scrubs lined up as follows at the x
start of the second half: Staatz, 1. e.;
Crossman, 1. t.; Rosa, 1. g.; Peterson,
c.; Griswold, r. g.; Dorrance, r. t.;
Wells, r. e.; Myers, q.; Cohan, 1. h.;
Davidson, f. b.; Warner, r. h.
Dreaded Bluebooks Soon to Be Ready.
While students are gay and frolick-
some, their doom is preparing at the
Ann Arbor Press, where the first con-
ignment of bluebooks is being turned
out. Each year's supply totals about
200,000, printed at intervals through-
out the year.
LITS LEAD ALL IN
Of the 2,293 members who had sign-
ed up in the Union enrollment book
yesterday, 979 were lits 'giving the lit-
erary department a lead of 267 over its
nearest rival, the engineering depart-
ment, in the race for the largest num-
ber of members. Among the individual
classes the fresh lits lead easily with
375, while their sophomore rivals in
the same department are second with
240; the fresh engineers running a
close third with 228.
Following the engineering depart-
ment with its 712 members, comes the
law department furnishing a poor
third with 267,'The Dents taking fourth
place with 63, the Medics next with
only 58. The homneops have 25 and the
Pharmics 32. Sevonty-three members
of the faculty are on the list thus far,
with 23 post-graduates, 13 specials and
The number of members by classes
and departments follows:
Lits-'14, 164; '15, 200; '16, 240; '17,
375; total, 979.
Engineers-'14, 144; '15, 161 '16,
179; '17, 228; total, 712.
Laws-'14, 92; '15, 61; '16, 114; total,
Dents-'14, 25; '15, 25; '16, 33; tota,
Medics-'14, 10; '15, '10; '16, '19; '17,
19; total, 58.
Pharmics-'14, 9; '15, '11; '16, 9; '17,
3; total, 32.
Homeops-'14, 11; '15, 10; '16, 3; '17,
1; total, 25.
Post-Graduates, Graduates, Specials,
Grand, Total, 2293.
lYE EY PREPARING BOOK ON
LIFE OF FORMER PROFESSOR
"The Life and work of George S.
Morris," is the subject of a work that
Professor.R. M. Wenley is at present
engaged .in writing. Mr. Morris was a
colleague of Professor Wenley's in the
unive~rsitf b inp AP fc nf' Mnii
WIL CARRY ON
Prof, T 'aylorI of Universty of South
IDakota, W1 1Go-operate
A PP A IAT US REIN GfAIE HERE
Arrangements are being made for
the university wireless station, under
the direction of I1. S. Sheppard, oper-
ator, for the carrying on of a series of
tests with the University of South Da-
kota, at Grand Forks, in which appa-
ratus made in the local laboratories
will be used.
The tests will commence in about
three weeks when the machinery under
construction at present will be ready
for use. Similar tests were success-
fully carried on during sunimer school,
Prof. Taylor, who will have charge of
operations at the South Dakota insti-
tution, is an authority on wireless con-
struction, having written several books
on the subject.
The university wireless station is now
operated as an experiment station,
with the right of carrying on commer-
cial business, under a license secured
from the United States government
FRESI)IEN UST SIGN FOR
PY SICAL E XAM1 NAT 1 S.
Physical Director May has announc-
ed that freshmen must report at the
gymnasium and sign for their physi-
cal examination at once. Lockers
must also be procured and as over
1,200 have been assigned already, first
year students are advised to attend to
this matter at once. Students are also
cautioned not to forget appointments
made for their examinations.
CLAS SQUADS IN
INIIA W RKOUT
Over a score of class football squads
were taking light workouts on South
Ferry field yesterday afternoon, begin-
ning to get in shape for the interclass
schedule which starts on October 20.
The schedule will be drawn up in a
few days and published in time for
the teams to prepare before their open-
ing games. Director Rowe will have
full charge of the games, and it is his
plan to have each team given instruc-
tions in the fine points of the game by
the members of his coaching class.
Each team will be assigned to one of
ths men enrolled in the coaching class.
In former years the men getting out
for the class teams had practically no
conditioning, and as a result the hard
work in the games has weakened them
instead of building them up. It is the
plan of Director Rowe to remedy this
Former Campus Leader Now Married.
C. J. Agnews, '11, member of Mich-
igamnua and other campus organiza-
tions, married Miss Francis Gibbs of
Rockford, Illinois, last September. Mr.
Agnews is employed in a piano action
factory in that city.
Forestry Club Holds First Meeting.
All-Fresh End Sustains Injury in clas
With Varsily Teama on
,NO SERIOUS RESULTS FEARED
Carl Graven, left end on the All
r Fresh, is now in the University Hos
pital suffering from the effects of a
blow received in the game with the
"Varsity yesterday afternoon and whic
has left him with a partial loss o
memory. Graven is a '17 lit and his
home is in Jefferson, Iowa.
IDr. Frederick Waldron attended thc
young man last night and reported
that he expects a complete recovery
in the course of a few days.
It is not known when Graven re-
ceived the injury which resulted in his
apparent loss of memory. He contin-
ued the game, dressed at the field
house and started for home with no
one having guessed his condition.
A friend saw him wandering aim-
lessly on the streets and took him to
his rooms at 206 South Thayer street.
There Graven picked up letters which
he had received several days ago and
read them, avowing that he had never
seen them before. Friends became
alarmed and informed athletic officials,
who sent Dr. Waldron to attend him.
The physician ordered him taken to
I'Mon House Committee Appointed.
Selden Dickenson, president of the
Michigan Union has named the follow-
ing house committee: Edward Thurs-
ton, chairman, Prof. 'W. T. Fishleigh,
Prof. William A. Prayer, Louis Haler,
Karl Mohr, and Harold Abbott.
Charles P. Barton, '14E, a member
of last year's Varsity football team,
while out on a surveying trip yester-
day afternoon -swallowed a small wire
nail and was forced to go to the home-
opathic hospital for treatment. His
condition is not serious and he will
probably be able to attend classes to-
The circumstances of the accident
were peculiar. He had placed a few
nails into his mouth, when someone in
the party cracked a joke, Barton
laughed and swallowed one of the
nails. He was rushed to the hospital
where doctors attended him.
To Represent Michigan at Inaugurals.
President Harry B. Hutchins ap-
pointed two former students yesterday
to represent the University of Michi-
gan at the presidential inaugurals at
Wells College and Marietta College
later in the month.
Dr. Arthur G. Beach, of the faculty
of Marietta College, was delegated to
be present at the inauguration cere-
mony of George Wheeler Hinman as
president of Marietta College, Ohio,
on October 14. Prof. Louis M. Dennis,
'85, of the Cornell University faculty,
* * * *M *
Facf ttsClniaaiiiig te iclal;ai
Union Membership Campaign.
Last night .............2484
A year ago last night ......1763
Last year's final member-
Result of first night of
house to house canvass ...189
Result of first night last
Result at second night last
* * * * * * * * *
F I S O RSE E S _ B I G G A I N
Union Campaigners Raise Grand Total
to Point Slightly in Excess
of Last Year's
YE STE Rl)AY'S EFFORTS PLACE
CVIE lDlTABLE FIGuRES AT 2484.
Great Majority of Sub-Chairmen Do
Splendid Work in Effort to
Reach 3000 Mark.
To Nominate Class Officers Friday.
Nominations of class officers for all
except freshmen classes will take
place tomorrow, instead of on Satur-
day, as decided by the student coun-
cil in error Tuesday. Freshmen class
nominations are scheduled for a week
'NEW MEN WEEDED
As the number of tryouts for cheer-
leaders was disappointingly small at
the Case game last Saturday, the sp-,
dent council committee which is in
charge of the inauguration of the com-
petitive systetm, is leaving no stone
unturned in its effort to get more men
out. Every 'senior is eligible, and all
who have had any experience in lead-
ing cheers, or who have any thoghts
at all of coming out, are urged to meet
at the office of the athletic association
Saturday, at 1:00 o'clock, wearing
white trousers and sweaters.
The second ballot of the series of
three, will be taken the next week at
the M. A. C. Contest.
SEVEANTY IANCE RUNNERS
AR , N VORKIN(G OUT DAILY
Squad of Distance Men Will Be Divided
According to Speed Shown,
on Next Monday.
Captain Brown of the cross country
team reports excellent progress with
his squad of distance runners. Yes-
terday afternoon seventy men covered
the two and one half mile jog.
The division into three squads will
take place on Monday. About a dozen
will constitute the fast squad with
considerably more in the intermediate
and slow divisions.
The sophomore class has contribu-
ted the greatest number of speed mer-
chants to the cross country aggrega-
tion, a trio of members from this de-
partment displaying surprising speed
and staying power. The first meet will
in all probability be held the first
Saturday in Novmber, although this
has not been definitely decided. It
will be a local novice affair of about
PROFESSOR OF SORBONNE
TELLS OF PARIS SCHOOL.
Professor Marchis, of the depart-
ment of aviation of the University of
Paris, on Wednesday afternoon deliv-
ered the first of a series of four French
lectures. In this lecture Professor
Marchis explained the administrative
organization of the University of Par-
is, the student body of which numbers
over seventeen thousand. He also
told in detail the requirements for ad-
mission and graduation; the broad sci-
entific research made by the univer-
sity, and the system of instruction.
Three more lectures will be deliver-
ed this week, Thursday and Friday af-
ternoon, at 4:15 o'clock, and one Fri-
day evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Six Arrive For .Pasteur Treatment.
Dr. J. G. Cummings, in charge of the
Pasteur Institute, has has under his
care six residents of Bay City, all of
whom were bitten by one dog. It was
proved later that the dog suffered with
Chess Fans Choose Year's Officers.
Officers of the Chess and Checkers
club for the ensuing year were elected
yesterday as follows: President, Willis
B. Goodenow, '14L; secretary, Wilburi
K. Miller, '15; treasurer, Ernest C.
As a result of the first night of the
Michigan Union house to house can-
vass for members, 189 new names
were added to the membership rolls,
making a total of 2484. This compar-
es more than favorably with the rec-
ord of 2430 at the end of last year, and
exceeds the membership at this time
in 1912 by 721.
Many of the comimtteemen had not
handed in their reports at a late hour
last night. These results, combined
with the gains in tonight's canvass,
are expected to give the membership
a most decided boost.
Results in Detail
The results handed in by the sub-
chairmen last night are as follows:
D. R. Ballentine, 36; Edward Haislip,
32; Edwin Wilson, 27; John I. Lippin-
cott, 22; Kenneth Baxter, 20; Harold
Schradzki,'° 16. Paul Thomson, '15;
Howard Seward, 11; Lester Rosen-
The committeemen who 'were espe-
cially successful in last night's cam-
paign are as follows:' C. T. Bushnell,
11; L. Alexander,.10; L. M. Bruch, 10;
Karl Mohr, 8; James B. Angell, Jr., 7;
E. Wells, 7; H. Little, 6; A. M. Benley,
6. Several men were successful in sign-
ing up five members while a large
number of the committeemen brought
three or four men into the Union.
Conger's Men Active.
Ralph Conger, who has charge of
the fraternity part of the canvass, an-
nounced last night that 27 of his 48
committeemen have reported. In each
of the fraternities reported, either all
or a majority of the men have become
Union members. Professional frater-
nities have been especially slow, re-
ports showing that only a minority in
many chapters have signed up for the
PROVES EASY FOR FORMER
William Shafroth, Member of Varsity
Team Defeats Andrews in
The All-Comers Championship Ten-
nis Tournament is rapidly nearing the
final fight for campus honors. The
first two matches of the third round
were played yesterday on. the Varsity
courts and after the two remaining
matches are pulled off this morning,
the semi-finals will begin.
Captain Wilson was in mid-season
form and defeated Switzer 6-2, 6-2
in the first match. Wilson was not
compelled to exert himself, and won
handily from his opponent.
William Shafroth,member of two Var-
sity tennis team, took two straight sets
from Andrews 6-1, 8-6. In the final
set, Andrews showed filashes of his
former service and net play, and forced
the Varsity man to the limit.
In the semi-finals this afternoon,
Wilson will meet the winner of the
Thorsch-Bond match, and Shafroth
will face the victor of the Crawford-
iJ'I y, JeiU ng1roe ssor o modern
Languages from 1870 to 1879, and Pro- The Forestry club, the social or-
fessor of Philosophy from 1881 to 1899. ganization of the Forestry department,
The greater part of Professor Morris' held its first meeting last night at
philosophical library is in the Morris which seventy-five men were present.
Seminary room of University Hall, im-
portant additions being made to it in ''
1912-1913, through the generosity of oe vangelist
Mrs. Morris. "Soles"
PROSPECTS LOOK BRIGHT, Tom Lovell, bard, philosopher, cob-
bler and Englishman, for six years one
With as many tickets sold now as of the campus' unique institutions, no
were all last year, the Oratorical asso- longer with lyrics will entertain his
ciation is having the most successful "byes." Railroad Jack, Tom's partner
season. About 600 tickets have been in fame and friendship, asserts this
sold, and the goal of 1,000 tickets sold positively. The poet of State street is
will soon be reached. i now manager of a shoe repair shop in
The, right to take part in all the Windsor, Canada, where he lived for
affairs of the association is granted a short time in 1907, until he saw Ann
to the holders of the ticket. All stu- Arbor.
dents who take part in any public ora- Financial stringency on Tom's part
torical contest or debate must be mem- was responsible for his migration over
hers of the association. the line where he saw better business.
Season tickets which sell for $1.00 Also, according to F. L. Hall, owner
can be obtained from student ticket of the quarters whence Tom held forth,
sellers or at Wahr's bookstore. the eccentric maker of verses and
will represent the University of Mich-
igan October 16 and 17 at the inaugu-
ration exercises at Wells College in
Aurora, N. Y.
shoes believes he can think better out-
side of the atmosphere of the clamor-
ing university and repair more shoes
Study for the lecture platform unde;
instructors at the Detroit Y. M. C. A.
is now occupying part of Tom's time.
A Detroit man in Ann Arbor several
months ago assured the cobbler sage
that as a lecturer, with a year's study,
I he would draw $59 for each engage-
When Tom left Ann Arbor last
June, it was vainly hoped that at the
opening of the new university year he
would return. But the hopes have
Prof. Crane Inspeets Institutions.
In his capacity as chairman of the
investigating committee of the Michi-
gan State Eugenics Commission, G.
W. Crane, instructor of psychology,
has departed for the northern part of
the state, where he will spend two
months in investigatig the condi-
tions of the county houses, houses of
Ir. Vaughan Presides at State Meet.
Dr. V. C. Vaughan, dean of the med-
ical department, attended yesterday in
Lansing a meeting of the State Board
of Health, of which he is president.