TO BE SURE OF REACTION
I NWIEDGE SMAY BE AIN
EVEN FROMt ONE'S ADVISE]
VoL. XXIV, No. 20. ANN ARBOR, MIOHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1913. PRICE FIVE CE
Pontils Resumes Old Place at Right
Tackle in Signal Drill
MEAD MAY HOLD FULLBACK
POST IN SATURDAY'S BATTLE
Bushnell Fills Quarterback Position;
May Not Give Varsity
Miller Pontius, tried at fullback in
the M. A. C. game, went back to his
SENIORS TO MEET ADVISEES
AT UNION SMOKER TONIGHT.
The "acquaintance party" for senior
lits and their freshmen advisees, which
is scheduled to be held at the Union
tonight, will not begin until 8:00
o'clock to allow freshmen to accom-
pany the team to the station.
Dean J. R. Effinger, Prof M. P. Til-
ly, and Karl Hoch, chairman of the
advisory committee will talk. Willis
Diekema, Waldo Fellows, Bruce Miles,
Ewing Bond, Ralph Conger, Kenneth
Westerman, and Charles Webber are
also listed on the program.
FIRST GAMES WON
BY UPPER CLASSES,
GREATEST OF MASS MEETINGS
PAYS TRIBUTE TO VARSITY'
Four thousand cheering Michigan
students made the giant mass-meeting
in the Hill auditorium last night the
greatest in the history of the univer-
It was not a sob-meeting for games
that have past, but essentially a pep-
meeting for those to come.
From the time the audience arose to
salute the likeness of President Emer-
itus James B. Angell, until the last
echoes of The Yellow and Blue had
died away, the great amphitheater re-
verberated with cheers and yells,
which boded ill for the success of
Michigan's oponents during the re-
mainder of the season.
The crashing rhythm of the cheering
led by Carroll B. Haff, gave promise
of a stirring sendoff for the team to-
night. The whole spirit of the oc-
casion served as a reminder of the
famous meeting of two years ago
which led to an 11 to 9 score against
Pennsylvania on the following day.
Edward Kemp, '12-'14L, voiced the'
opinion of the meeting when he an-
swered his own question, "Are we
cheering for.Michigan ?" By illustra-
tion he reduced too frequent use of the
Ypsi siren yell to an absurdity, sound-
ing its death knell, as far as its use at
all other intercollegiate contests is
concerned. Professors W. D. Hender-
son and R. M. Wenley expressed the
sentiment of the undergraduate body
when they assured the team that an
unfortunate occurrence such as that of
last Saturday, can not lessen the sup-
port deserved by a Michigan eleven.
A new Michigan song, "Win for
Michigan," written by William Whe-
don, '81, met with an enthusiastic re-
ception. It bids fair to take rank with
"Varsity" in the favor of the student
old post at right tackle in yesterday
afternoon's Varsity signal drill, and it
begins to look as if Coach Yost will
send Mead to the fullback's post in
Saturday's battle against the Commo-
Flanking Mead in yesterday's drill
were Galt and Bastian. Bentley, the
other logical halfback candidate, play-
ed with the second string men against
the All-Fresh. Bushnell ran the Var-
sity at quarterback during the after-
noon's workout, and the Varsity went
through a variety of its plays for the
benefit of the man who will be called
on to general the team if anything hap-
pens to Hughitt.
On the line Lichtner still continued
to play at left guard in place of Trap-
hagen, while Janes appeared at the
right flank instead of Lyons. The oth-j
er positions were filled by the regu-
Again Coach Yost did not send his
first string men into actual battle pre-
ferring to take no chances with them
on the eve of the trip 'to Vanderbilt.
If he does not give the regulars rough
work today, the team will depart with-
out having been in any actual play
since Saturday's disastrous M. A. C.
The second string bunch engaged
the All-Fresh team in -battle, and
though both teams played raggedly,
triumphed over Coach Douglas' wards
by the score of four touchdowns to one
field goal. Roehm made three of the
touchdowns and Bentley one. Watson
kicked two goals.. For the freshmen
Huebel negotiated a drop kick.
DR. FISHER TO LECTURE ON
SEX HYGIENE AT MAJESTIC.
Dr. George E. Fisher, of New York
city, will deliver the last address to
university men on the sex hygiene se-
ries, arranged by the Y. M. C. A., in the
Majestic theatre at 6:30 o'clock Sun-
day. He is conceded to be one of the
great experts on the subject of phys-
ical education in this country.
Moving picture films will precede
the lectures to be held in the Majestic
on Sunday evenings for the next two
WILSON TO SPEAK
Henry Lane Wilson, late ambassa-
dor to Mexico, will be in Ann Arbor
October 30 or 31, to address the con-
vention of the State Teachers associa-
tion. Mr. Wilson will undoubtedly
speak on some phase of the Mexican
Up to last evening nearly 4,200 reg-
istrations had been received from the
teachers throughout the state for the
coming convention. At least another
thousand are expected to register
Senior engineers and junior engi-
neers were the teams that won the de-
cision in the opening games of. the
interclass football schedule yesterday
afternoon. The Aniors took the sophs
into camp by a 25 to 0 score, while the
juniors defeated the freshmen 6 to 0.
Mueller, McQueen, and LaLonde,
playing the three backs for the senior
eleven, were the stars of the senior-
soph contest. They had little trouble
in penetrating their opponent's line for
The first half of the junior-fresh
scuffle finished with neither team scor-
ing. In the third period, Mead, playing
left half for the juniors, skirted right
end the necessary 15 yards for the
only score of the game.
Literary teams will clash this after-
noon. The seniors will battle with the
sophomores, and the juniors will op-
pose the freshmen. Both games will
start at 4:05 o'clock.
Sale of Gargoyle Reaches 800 Figure.
Circulation for the first issue of the
Gargoyle has reached the creditable,
figure of 800 up to the present date.
The staff and tryouts met yesterday to
formulate plans for the "Football
Number" which will appear on Novem-
FOR BIG SMOKER
Error 31ade in Fraternity Charges.
According to a story in yesterday's
issue of The Michigan Daily it appear-
ed that charges involving two local
chapters of national fraternities had
been filed with the, local Interfraterni-
Inadvertantly the head and date
lines were omitted from the story,
which was a news exchange from an
other university. The Michigan Daily
maintains a weekly news letter ex-
change with several large western uni-
versities and the story in question was
separated from the rest of the news
letter. The local chapters were in no
Organ selections by Prof. A A. Stan-
ley and a solo by Professor W. How-
land, will augment the Convocation
program Friday, at which President
Harry B. Hutchins will deliver 'the
Convocation address. No one has been
chosen to give the invocation. An invi-
tation was extended to the graduate
students yesterday to wear their caps
and gowns at the exercises.
Graduate students will meet at Uni-
versity hall and march to Hill audito-
rium with the faculty. The other class-
es are to meet in sections as described
yesterday in The Michigan Daily.
Seating arrangements as now, plan-
ned will place the faculty on the stage,
with the graduate students, seniors
and sophomores on the ground floor.
Juniors will occupy the balcony and
the freshmen the gallery.
Dean Cooley will return .tomorrow
and resume personal. charge of the
seating arrangements. He desires to
meet all the class presidents and their
assistants in his office in the new en-
gineering building at 4:00 o'clock to-
morrow to complete ushering details.
The program follows: organ pre-
lude, Professor Stanley; invocation;
solo, "There's a Land," Professor
Howlandf; convocation address, Pres-
ident Hutchins; organ selection, Pro-
fessor Stanley; America; benediction.
STRONG. IN UNION~
BIG ARRAY OF
TO COACH, TEAM
IS DISPOSED OF
BY CO iTE
"King" Cole of 1902 team Now
t'own; Walter F. Bennett, Cap-
tain' 99 Eleven, to Be
Enttire Reorganization Proposed
Investigation; Sanction of
HESTON, CAPTAIN OF '04 TEAM
TO TUTOR YOST'S B ACKFIELD
PLAN PROVIDES $800 SUM I"OR
REGULAR 30-PIECE BAND.
Entire Student Body to Accoipa:
Team to Ann Arbor Station;
Varsity Band Will
EVERY ROOTER IS URGED TO
PARTICIPATE IN BIG EVEN
Carroll Haff Will Officiate From B
Car In Final Dent-
Let's go, Michigan.
A chance to use the pep stored c
at the mass meeting last night ;will -
offered to every man on the camps
tonight when the team leaves the Ai
Arbor station for the game again
The Varsity band will be in front
University at 7:00 o'clock to lead tl
big procession of rooters to the statio
in- time to cheer the team's departu
at 7:46 o'clock. From the enthusias
and size of last night's meeting tl
sendoff bids fair to be the greate
ever given to Michigan's athlete
Carroll B. Haff will lead the chee:
and songs from the top of a box-car.
Arrangements are being made fc
the parade no matter what kind c
weather may fall to Ann Arbor's to
and it is expected that the promis(
made to the team last night will I
fulfilled in the same spirit in whic
they were tendered.
EXHIBIT PICTURES BY GARI
)IELCHERS IN ALUMNI HAL
A number of pictures by Gari Me
chers, the Detroit artist who recentl
received a degree from the universit;
are being hung in Memorial hall. Tb
pictures are here in connection wit
an exhibit of 35 paintings from th
Hecla Gallery in Muskegon. The ex
hibition will be open to the publi
within a few days, and will remain ur
til after the teachers' convention th
last of the month.
Prepare Bulletins on Students' Ilealti
Doctors H. H. Cummings, C.B. Stouf
fer, and L. C. Pratt, who are in charg
of the university health service, hav
prepared a bulletin on "Safe-Guardin
the Health of Students." It will con
tain five or six pages describing th
details of the health service, gymna
sium examinations, the dental clinic
the water supply, examination of clas
rooms, management of infectious dis
eases, lectures on hygiene, and rule
for university sanitation.
Deutscher Verein Men Will Meet.
The men's section of the Deutsche
Verein will hold its first meeting to
morrow evening at 8:00 o'clock. Offi
cers will be elected for the year
UNION BOAT CLUB -
HAS RIG GROWTIH
Commttees for the Michigan Union
football smoker to be held at the gym-
nasiums, Tuesday, November 18, have
been appointed by President Selden
Dickenson. The public presentation
of the "M" certificates to the Varsity
players is the principal innovation in
this year's post-season fest.
Edward Saier, '15L, is general
chairman and the committees are as
follows: Committee on arrangements
-Henry Parsons, '15E, chairman, Vil-
roy Miller, '15L, Paul Wagner, '16E, C.
J. Goodrich, '15L, Howard Marsh, '15,
P. 1A. Crane, '15, Howard Phillips, '16E,
John Finkenstaedt, '16E, Westcott
Smith, '15E, Paul Thompson,'16, Julius
Schlotthauer, '14, John Watkins, '15,
and Waldo Fellows, '14.
Speakers committee-Paul Blan-
shard, '14, chairman, W. P. Shaw, and
Karl Mohr, '15L.
Program committee--P. D. Koontz,'14,
chairman, Bruce Miles, '14, E. C. Wil-
son, '15, Carroll Mills, '14, and C. E.
Publicity committee-Leo Burnett,
'14, chairman, Gordon Eldredge, '14,
Y. F. J. Hsu, '14.
Finance committee-Ralph Conger,
'14, chairman, Ned Ettinger, '15, Dur-
and Johnson, '15, H. M. Corey, '16E,
and P. H. Middleditch, '15E.
There will be a meeting of the com-
bined committees at the Union Thurs-
day afternoon at 4:00 o'clock, at which
Many Other Old Stars Expected Back Cornell Trip Will Depend On the
Before Season Closes to Support of Student
William C. Cole, known to the Mich- Entire reorganization of the Varsity
igan football world as "King" Cole -of band is proposed in the report of the
the 1902 team, is the first of the array committee appointed to investigate
of alumni talent which will assist in the question. The committee, consist-
preparing the Wolverines for the re- ing of Director P. G. Bartelme, Prof.
mainder of the games. A S. Whitney, and J. I. Lippincott, 14,
Cole is right on the .jch now, and will A .Winy n .I ipnot 1,
remain until the end of the football has reached an agreement, which
season. The "King" has had a great needs only the sanction of the board
amount of coaching experience, as he in control of non-athletic activities, to
tutored the University of Virginia team become effective.
two years and later coached at Nebras- The plan provides that for $800, a
ka. Cole is at present a ranch owner, band of 30 will be paid and maintained
in Montana, but has come on to Ann by the athletic association in return
Arbor to .assist his alma mater in for which it will play at all week-end
putting out a team that will whip Cor- athletic contests, not more than three
nell and Pennsy. mid-week contests, and not more than
Monday next Walter F. Bennett, of three evening mass meetings.
New York, captain of the 1899 team, Prof. A. G. Hall has been appointed
and a four year member of the Michi- graduate'manager, whose duty it will
gan Varsity, is expected to arrive in be to audit and pay all bills, and ren-
Ann Arbor to help out with the whip-' der a report to the university auditor
ping of the team into shape. Bennett and the board in control. The business
played end with Neil Snow,,and is one manager, who will be Mr. Samuel J.
of the best ends Michigan ever turned iloexter, of the engineering faculty,
out. Undoubtedly he will work prin- will have charge of the band's library
cipally with Torbet, Lyons and James. and equipment. He will make and file
Others of the old guard will arrive contracts with the different members
at various times during the remainder and keep a record of attendance. This
of the season, to assist as long as their record will be submitted to the gradu-
business affairs will permit. Among ate manager at the close of the season.
the alumni who will be on hand are Upon this basis, salaries will be paid
Tom and Harry Hammond, end and after the deduction of fines. Ike Fish-
halfback on the 1903-4-5 teams, who er will still retain his position as mu-
will be here the entire last week of the sical director, Together with some
season; Frank W. Henninger, captain member of the School of Music, ap-
of the 1895 team, and one of the best pointed by Prof. A. A. Stanley, he will
tackles of his day; Willie Heston, cap- try out candidates for membership. He
tain of the 1904 team, and All-Ameri- will have direct supervision -over the
can halfback; Curtis G. Redden, cap- band when it plays.
tain of the 1903 team;Albert Benbrook, A standing committee of five, con-
,.apdin of the 1910 team; Hugh White, sisting of Profs. A. G. Hall, A. S. Whit-
captain of the 1901 team, the first team ney, Albert A. Stanley, Director P. G.
coached by Yost, and Hal Weeks of the Bartelme, and a representative of the
1904 team. student council will provide for all
In addition to this list, it is expected contingencies not taken care of in the
that many more of the old time foot- contract.
ball players will come into Ann Arbor! This agreement, however, does not
to help make the 1913 eleven one of provide for a trip to Cornell. If such;
which Michigan can be proud in spite a trip is undertaken it must be financ-a
of the M. A. C. defeat. ed by popular subscription. The con-
templated spring concerts will prob-
Green Blossom to Feature Flower Fest ably be supported by the board of re-
The green chrysanthemum which gents.
Dr, Henri Huss has been working on ------
for some time, is now in bloom. This Michiganeniian Appointments Made.,
plant is the rarest specimen of all the Staff appointments for the 1913-'14
3,000 plants that are to be on exhibit Michiganensian have been made, Carl-
in the university's second annual flow- ton H. Jenks, '15, being appointedi
er show, which will start next, week sporting editor, and Francis A. Bade,c
in Alumni Mentorial hall. '16, art editor.,
That a majority of fraternity men
are Michigan Union members is shown
by the recent canvass directed by
Ralph Conger, '14. From 1122 fraterni-
ty men, 858 are memberg of the Union.
In many cases entire chapters are reg-
istered on the Union rolls while in
many cases the average is lowered by
the professional organizations.
The results follow, with the chap-
ter membership first, and the Union
membership following: Alpha Kappa
Kappa, 22, 17; Alpha Sigma, 29, 14;
Alpha Tau Omega, 28, 16; Delta Sig-
ma Delta, 26, 18; Gamma Eta Gamma,
18,11; Kappa Sigma, 31, 25; Nu Sigma
Nu, 30, 10; Phi Alpha Gamma, 16, 5;
Phi Beta Pi, 35, 15; Phi Delta Phi, ,0,
6; Phi Kappa Psi, 30, 20; Phi
Kappa Sigma, 24, 12; Phi Rho
Sigma, 24, 11; Phi Upsilon Rho, 33,
11; Psi Omega, 31, 11; Psi Upsilon, 31,
26; Xi Psi Phi, 28, 18: In the 32 other
chapters reported either all of the
members or a great majority belong to
the Union. The committee believes
that some of the chapters may have
sent more of their men intothe Union
since the above report was made.
Bulletin Will Be Issued Saturday.
The University news bulletin will be
issued for the first time this year Sat-
urday, October 25. All announcements
for next week's bulletin must be left
at the president's office or in the news
editor's box in University hall before
noon, Friday, October 24.
Exhibit Made in Ann Arbor Articles.
Articles manufactured in Ann Arbor
are featured in the industrial exhibitl
at the City Y. M. C. A. carnival this'
week. Funds raised from the carnival
are to be used for a swimming pool for7
the' Y. M. C. A. The admission is 10
cents, and the entertainments begin1
at 7:30 and 8:30 p. m.c
within the next week, and fully that time general plans will be discused
number will postpone registering un- and preliminary arrangements made.
til they arrive in the city at the time All students in the university,wheth-
of the convention. er members of the Michigan Union or
not, are invited to attend the smoker.
Dr. Warthin's Final Lecture Tomorrow
Dr. A. S. Warthin will give his final Hold Chess and Checker Match Tonight
lecture to freshmen on "Sexual Phys- Chess and Checkers club will com-
iology and Pathology" tomorrow night. mence play in an open tournament at
The talk will be given at 7:30 o'clock the Union tonight, directly after the
in the amphitheater of the medical football demonstration. Students in-
building. Students who did not receive terested in either game are eligible
tickets by mail, may obtain them from to the organization. Entries will be
the University Y. M. C. A. office. received until November 1.l
Active work on the Michigan Union
Boat club has been started under the
commodoreship of Henry Parsons,
'15E. Already nearly 200 have become
associated with the organization.
Among the events to be given by the
club are a dance at the ,Union, Satur-
day, November 8, a smoker in Decem-
ber, and a combined regatta and car-
nival early in June. The latter will
attempt to take the place of the circus
which has been held in previous years.
A membership campaign has been
outlined by Carl Bloomshield, '16E,
third ensign. The committee is as
follows: H. E. Waldron, chairman, J.
H. Fee, H. M. Corey, P. C. Wagner, A.
H. Rowe, H. C. Kreeger, R. M. McKean,
H. H. Roberts, Durand Johnson, C.
Coryell, J. Chenot, E. F. Hyde, H. Pel-
ham, Kemp Burge, H.- C. Duffield, J.
W. Bennie; W. W. Watson, V. Millar,
R. E. Gliechauf, A. H. Liese, R. A.
Butler, and R. V. Sanford.
The comimttee will meet at the
Michigan Union at 5:00 o'clock Mon-