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THE,MAC'RECORDVOL. XXTUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914.T H E FOOTBALL SQUADLeft to right—Top row: Oviatt, Ohilds, Brownfleld, O'Callaghan, McClelland, White, McWilliams, Loveland.Second row: Hammil, Beatty, Henry, Frimodig, Oobb, Fick, Kurtzworth, Ooryell.'. Third row: Hutton, Vandervoort; Smith, Julian, Blacklock, Henning, Peterson.Bottom row: Straight, DePrato, Vaughn, H. Miller; B. Miller, " Dutch". Miller, Ohaddock.Published b yWe MICHIGAN AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ASSOCIATIONEast Lansing, Michigan

THE2M. A. C.DI R E C T O R YRECORD.AJumni Business and Professional DirectoryLansing Business and Professional MenPAGELSEN & SPENCER,HB n a m e s in t h i s D i r e c t o r y , as well as t h o s e of all o u r o t h e r a d v e r t i s e r s , a r e of reliable p a r t i e s . W e hope t h efaculty a n d s t u d e n t s will p a t r o n i z e t h o s e who p a t r o n i z e u s .A. M. E M E R Y116.Washington A v e . X.Books, F i n e S t a t i o n e r y , E n g r a v e d Calling Cards, F o u n t a i nFens, P i c t u r e s . F r a m e s . F i n e F r a m i n g a S p e c i a l t y .Calling C a r d s p r i n t e d p r o m p t l y , 1.00 p e r loo.PATENTS, PATENT LAW, TRADEMARKS1107-10 C h a m b e r of C o m m e r c e Bldg., D e t r o i t , M i c h i g a nE . N . Pagelsen, '89- L. M. S p e n c e r , '06F o r m e r l y E x a m i n e r s D". S. P a t e n t Office. B R . E . A. S E E L Y E , Osteopathic Physician300 P r u d d e n Bldg., L a n s i n g ;H o u r s : 9 t o 11:30 a n d 1:30 t o 5.Special a t t e n t i o n g i v e n t o r e c t a l diseases.CROTTY BROS.L'cii No, W a s h i n g t o n A v e .S t a t i o n e r y , Books, Bibles. F o u n t a i n Pens, Diaries for 1915,I. P . N o t e Books.KUMBOSS !KUMBOSS!n o l s t e i n s , of c o u r s e .KIMISOSS HOLSTKIN F A R M , Howell,BLl'DEAU & SIEBERTB o o k b i n d e r s . Account Book Makers. P a p e r Billing. L i b r a r ya n d F i n e A r t B i n d i n g s . File Boxes. M a p M o u n t i n g s , «' ' .A l b u m s . Pocket Books, E t c .C i t i z e n s ' p h o n e N o . 4flQf.I n City N a t i o n a l B a n k B u i l d i n g ,(ieo. U. Bludeau a n d H e n r y H . S i e b e r t .KUMBOSS!MichiganJ . G. H A Y S , ' 1 1 , P r o p r i e t o r .E v e r y t i m e y o u call y o u r cows y o u a d v e r t i s e m y f a r m !GOODELL,ZELINC. ( F o r e s t r y , M . A . C. ' 1 1 )INSURANCE ANDBONDS OP.EVERY. K I N D -LOUIS BECKCOMPANY- 112 No. W a s h i n g t o n A v e .C o r r e c t C l o t h e s , U p - t o - d a t e H a t s a n d Caps,Classy F u r n i s h i n g s .-H. It.If y o u h a v e n ' t i n s u r e d y o u r salary, b e t t e r see or w r i t eGood ell a b o u t a good p r o p o s i t i o n .LANSINGI N S U R A N C E A G E N C Y , I n c . , 110 AV. M i c h i g a n A v e . ,L a n s i n g , Mich.LARNEDCHINA, G L \ S S AND LAMPSP A I N T105 W a s h i n g t o n A v e . S.J . E . S T O F F E R , D . B . S.Office 203-5 C i t y N a t i o n a l B a n k Bldg.A u t o m a t i c P h o n e 2861Bell Phpffle 61NORTON'S BAR B WAREGeneral Hardware, Tinware, Graniteware,C u t l e r y , Stoves, E t c .Ill W a s h i n g t o n A v e . S.See A d .MRS.O. T. CASEM a i r u f a c t u r i n e all styles of H a i r Goods t o order, a n d H a i rGoods S h o p . Old s w i t c h e s e n l a r g e d , colored a n dr e n o v a t e d t o look a* good a s n e w .T h e F r a n c o - A m e r i c a n H y e i e n i c ToiletR e q u i s i t e s a specialtyA u t o m a t i c p h o n e . No. 3451.2I41; W a s h i n g t o n A v e S.MADE BY AN M. A. C. MAN. r VI ISold only d i r e c t t o y o u from h i s fact o r y at wholesale p r i c e . Made u p f r e s h as you o r d e r ,a n d is t h e v e r y best q u a l i t y t h a t c a n be m a d e . Add i essT H E W E S T C H E M I C A L & P A I N T C O . , Mfgrs.,SPRINGPORT,MICHIGANWext pays the freight. IiMiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiE. griviCoJiajid/\ c i i a A/BR. OSCAR II. BRUEGELCor. M i c h i g a n Ave. a n d G r a n d R i v e r Ave. E a s t L a n s i n g .H o u r s : 7 t o 8:30 a. m . i 2 t o 1 a n d 7 t o 8 p . m . S u n d a y s . 12 t o 1and 5 t o 6 p. m .Citizens' p h o n e 1344; Belr625.** *BR. B . W. LANBONF a s t L a n s i n g , Mich.office h o u r s : Tto 8:30 a* rii., 1 t o 3 a n d 7 TO 8 p m . S u n d a y s ,12 t o 1 p'. in. C i t i z e n s ' p h o n e 8228.BR. .1. S. OWENEYE,F A K . NOSK AMD T H R O A T15 W. Allegan St., L a n s i n g .C i t i z e n s ' p h o n e 173.ALLEN& B E K L E I N E P R I N T I N G CO.lS8rI30 Ionia S t . westP r i n t i n g , T y p e w r i t e r s . A d d i n g Machines, Office Supplies,P r o g r a m s , E n g r a v e d ( a i d s , l-iliug a b i n e t s .Sectional Book Cases. . 'Dell K'.HA u t o m a t i c Mi:.li.Special care given t o ;M . A. ('. a n d its s t u d e n t s .A. E OWEN, M. B .12* W . Allegan St., L a n s i n g , M i c h .EVE,E A R ,NOSE A N D TIIKOAT.B R . C. A . G R I F F I N . O s t e o p a t h421 T u s s h i g Bldg., L a n s i n g328 d r o v e St., E a s t L a n s i n g Automatic phone.Student rates.CAPITOLELECTRICSUPPLYAlways a selection of t h elatest styles and t h e newest features conformingto c o r r e c t s o c i a l n s a g eOrders sent in by mail receive o u r mostcareful a t t e n t i o nRobert Smith Printing Co.CO.Lansing, MichiganHLECTKIC S I P P I . I K S OF Ail. K I N D SLat'esf I m p r o v e m e n t s in Heading L a m p s , T u n g s t e n L a m p s ,S h a d e s , e t c . Motors a n d G e n e r a t o r s .117 Michigan A v e . E .iiiiiilliilllilllliillNiiiil!NMi!ii:ii: '- iiiiiii

THE,VOL. XX.MACRECORDE A S T LANSING, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914.EXPERIMENT STATION WORK.Up until now, winter barley h a s not been a success n o r t h of t h e Ohio river, as all previous existing varieties were killed by h a r d winters.TheMichigan E x p e r i m e n t Station has three winter barleys t h a t successfully passed the severe w i n t e r of'11-'12, a n d one of these is being increased at theU. P. Station at n a t h a m , and its performance thereseems to indicate t h a t t h e w i n t e r barley belt will beextended to Lake Superior. The average production of barley in Michigan isset at 25 bushels per acre. Two of the s t r a i n s mentioned above, grown at the station here t h i s lastyear, averaged 55.4 ' bushels. If generally grown,these w i n t e r barleys may double t h e average yieldof barley in .the state. Compared with oats on thebasis of pounds of g r a i n per acre, 55.4 bushels ofbarley equals 83.1 bushels of oats.The station also- has a Rosen rye t h a t is provingvery good. Rosen, a g r a d u a t e of this i n s t i t u t i o n in'08, h a d several samples of seed sent from Russia.F r o m these one s t r a i n was increased until the fallof 1912, when, ten bushels were sent out to six different farmers. Only one of these replied. Hesowed the one bushel sent h i m on one acre and harvested 35. 'This was sold to neighbors, and onem a n in Hillsdale county got hold of five bushels,which he sowed on seven acres, and harvested 411bushels, or 58.8 bushels per acre. Horton, of Albion,had: 500 bushels of t h i s rye t h i s year, and his neighbors had enough, to m a k e up 1,500 bushels. Thiswas sold locally very largely, only one-tenth of itpassing through the Michigan E x p e r i m e n t Association. Orders for 145 bushels more were - receivedat' this station after the supply was exhausted. Thislooks as if the farmers of the state were beginningto m a k e use of the E x p e r i m e n t Station t h a t is t h e i rdue.THE TWO YEAR SHORT COURSE.Next Monday, October 26th, sees the beginning oft h e second y e a r of t h e two-year Course in agriculture." Last year there was a n enrollment of 121 and theindications are at present t h a t this year's enrollm e n t will easily pass the 200 m a r k . Twelve thousand bulletins r e g a r d i n g this have been sent outand also large circulars to the farmers' clubs,granges, and like organizations. Many .calls havebeen received at the president's office and severalm e n have already secured t h e i r rooms. One of t h efirst year men in last year's enrollment is reportedto have w r i t t e n to all members of his class with the"result t h a t over 50 of the ,90 are going to r e t u r n forthe second year's work. This speaks volumes fort h e way in which t h i s new work is being receivedand we believe t h a t M. A." C. is filling a long feltw a n t t h r o u g h o u t the state by t h e introduction ofthis course.NO. 4HISTORY AND PRESENT STATUS OFADVANCED DEGREES.At the present the advanced degrees t h a t areg r a n t e d at this institution are as follows: M. S.,M. Agr., M. Hort., M. For., M. H. E., C. E., M. E.,and E. E. The degree of M. S. has been g r a n t e dsince 1864; M. Agr., M. Hort., since 1894, and M.For. since 1908, a n d M. H. E. since 1912. The technical engineering degrees of C. E., M. E., and E. E.,have been provided for since the spring of '08. Thepresent requirement for a m a s t e r ' s degree are t h a tthis degree may be g r a n t e d to any g r a d u a t e of',thisinstitution or other i n s t i t u t i o n of like character andstandard, who spends one year in residence studyand presents a n acceptable thesis at the end of thispost-graduate work. The degrees of C. E., M. E.,E. E., M. Agr., M. Hort., M. For., M. H. E. may bereceived if, after five y e a r s ' successful work in thevarious lines, an acceptable thesis is presented.The d e p a r t m e n t of education at W a s h i n g t o n isvery m u c h interested in what the various institutions of t h i s kind are doing relative to g r a d u a t e work a n d no doubt the present s t a t u s of this college will be received very favorably. Between theyears 1864 and 1880 the degree of M. S.,was g r a n t e dto 42 individuals. F r o m '81-'85, 12 received t h i s degree; from '86-'90, 20; from '91-'95, 16; '96-'00, 11;'01-'05, 8; '06-10, 4; '11-'14, 8. F r o m the study ofthese four-year periods it will be seen, however, t h a tthe degree of M. S. seems to be falling off in popularity, although j u s t at present there seems to be anincreased interest. The degree of M. Agr. h a s beengranted to 13 individuals since '94; M. Hort. to 9since '06; M. For. to 4 since '11; M. H. E. to 6 since'11; C. E. to 26 since '0*; M. E. to 12 since '06, andE. E. to one.It is the policy of t h i s institution to limit then u m b e r of g r a d u a t e students to such n u m b e r t h a twill not m a k e the work unwieldy to handle for theteaching force nor increase t h e expense to the college to such a n extent t h a t it would be an enormousburden, as m a n y i n s t i t u t i o n s have done. The program is conservative. At present there are about18 students doing g r a d u a t e work, while 50 couldbe accommodated with expectation of good results.There are four or five d e p a r t m e n t s here t h a t couldoffer work for a doctor's degree, which show t h a twe are forging ahead in a sane and s u r e way. Any inquiries r e g a r d i n g g r a d u a t e work will be gladlyreceived by the committee on g r a d u a t e study.Word has been received from M. G. Kains, '95,now head of t h e d e p a r t m e n t of h o r t i c u l t u r e ofPennsylvania State College, t h a t he w a n t s to get int o u c h . w i t h all M. A. C. m e n in t h a t p a r t of Pennsylvania, or any t h a t m i g h t be induced to see M. A.-C."rub in into Penn State."(The italics are the editor's—he is pretty sure t h a t K a i n s feels t h a t way.)

THE M. A. C. RECORD.4T H E M. A. C. RECORDP U B L I S H E D EVERY TUESDAY DURING T H E COLLEGE YEARBY T H E M I C H I G A N AGRICULTURAL COLLEGEASSOCIATION.C.s.L A N GDON ,'11SUBSCRIPTION--PRICE, 1.00Managing Editor.PERYEAR.E n t e r e d as second-class mail m a t t e r a t the PostOffice in Lansing, Mich.Subscriptions m a y be paid for by P. O. MoneyOrder, Draft, or Registered Letter. Stamps will notbe accepted.Business Office with Lawrence & Van B u r e n Printing Co., 210-212 Grand Ave. No., Lansing, Mich.;TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914.MORENEWS.This- is the call t h a t comes in from the variousalumni throughout the country:"We w a n t morenews of the graduates." Certainly it is a verylegitimate request and one t h a t we would like tosatisfy to the limit. The editor would like to sayi n . c o m m e n t of this t h a t in overhearing conversationby the old boys and girls at the alumni dinner, morenews items came to his a t t e n t i o n t h a n could havepossibly been listed in a whole day. Even manym a r r i a g e s were spoken of t h a t the RECORD has notbeen able to list and it might naturally be expectedt h a t when such, good fortune comes to an M. A. C.m a n he would be very glad to have his friends hearof it.,c We implore you to send in news items. In orderto facilitate this, some stamped, addressed envelopeswill be s e n t - t o any one requesting them with thehope t h a t t h e y , will be left around in the w a y . ofthe a l u m n u s so t h a t they will come to his attentionrepeatedly. In sending in items of people that" didnot graduate, be sure to mention the class, if possible, as U is very difficult to trace these people bymeans of the existing records.** »EXPERIMENTWORE.I n another column will be found an account ofsome work and actual results t h a t the experimentstation here has accomplished. We publish this 'primarily so t h a t some of our readers may take advantage of an opportunity to better their farmingprofits, and of course, this appeals directly t o ' t h eagricultural readers. Many methods of increasingcrop yields have been advocated, but m a n y have beenbuilt upon fallacious theories. If investigation ismade, it will be found t h a t some of these do not takeinto account t h e . extra labor necessary to increasethe crop per acre. There can be no a r g u m e n t againstt h e use of more productive s t r a i n s on this score, a n dcertainly the experiment station has done x a greatgood if it can give to the farmers of the state cert a i n tested s t r a i n s of grains t h a t will yield twiceor three times as much, as in the case of the ryecited, or other s t r a i n s t h a t will better fit the climaticconditions.This work is cited secondarily to give the loyalgraduates of this institution, both engineer and ag.,some definite data' upon which they can back up t h ework of the institution, and it is the experience ofthe editor, which is surely normal, t h a t m a n y occasions arise in which some accurate data would be ofimmense value in counteracting deprecatory statem e n t s of the uninformed, especially in regard to experiment station work.I!ALUNMI DINNER A SUCCESS.J u d g i n g by the n u m b e r s and t h e spirit of thebunch the alumni dinner held at t h e People's Churchl a s t S a t u r d a y noon was a decided success. It wasa gfeat opportunity for the g r a d u a t e s to get togethera n d on every side you could hear exclamations suchas tms-L. "Do you remember .the time old Wellsburned and McKenna and Updegraff sat out in frontof the conflagration on some boxes and with an oldviolin and banjo gave i n - v e r y h e a r t r e n d i n g accents,"The B u r n i n g of Rome," and " W h a t is Bill doingn o w ? " "Why, Bill is here today, I saw him j u s t a mom e n t ago." "Well, let me at him, he still owes metwo bones and I'll be mighty glad to see the oldboy."The "old boys" t h a t were back for the game andregistered in the alumni register are as follows:C. W. McKibbin, '11; Madge Lamoreaux, '13; I. L.Cardwell, '14; E. C. Fowler, '07; C. C. Tubbs, '12;C. A. Spaulding, '14; W. A. Fox, '91; A. D. Peters,'05; H a r r y Dey, '03; Gale Gilbert, '13; F . A. Stone, '12; C. L Merwin, '14; R. S. Eaton, .'14; H. J.Bemis, '12; Joe McNeil, '11; O. W. Schleussner, '12;G. N. O s b o r n e , ' ' 1 1 ; P. G. McKenna, '10; WalterWarden, '07; J u a n i t a North-way, '14; F e r n Liverance, '14; J o h n n y Woodman, '13; J. E.-Fisk, '06; E.B. McKenna, M. G. Stephenson, '05; M. L Kingsley,Mrs. Kingsley, O. W. Burk, '05; Sam Horton, '08;F r e d Tillotson, '11; J. R. McColl, '90; Mrs. P. B.Woodworth, '93.; W. H. Clemons, '86 (one of t h e"Back-Outers" according to Dr. B e a l ) ; J. W. Matthews, '85; T. C. Whyte, '11; G. H. Smith, '11; H."L. Brown, '07; G. H. Chilsdn, '12; B. P. Pattison, '12;A. T. Keech, E. F. Hock, ? 12; L. S. Markley, '13; R.L. Colby, '11; G. R. Wheeler, '14; R. F. Kroodsma,'14; M. Westveld, M. J. Kingscott, '06; L. I. Graham,'06; Paul Woodworth, '90; Josh Parish, '95; B. T.Topham, '13; C. B. Lundy, E. B. Gaffney, '13; H. M.oacklin, '13; I. G. Kochler, '07; C. R. Redman, '88;Addie M. Cook, '00; C-.'B. Cook, '88; A. B. Cook, '93;.R. J. West, '05; C. H. Dale, '08; G. P . B u r k h a r t ,'10; Ralph Carr, '08; L A . Wileden, '13; A. C. MacKinnon, '95; E. P. Robinson, '07; E. A. Towne, '07;A. H. Perrine, '10; Torchy True, '11; U. S. Crane,'11; Guerdon Dimmick, '11; Clark Lemmon, '10; E.E. Hotchin, '12; Sid Smith, '12; C, A. Keech, 12.We wish t h a t we h a d the names of all; but theabove are all t h a t registered. It is estimated t h a tthere were very nearly 400. M. A. C. men back forthe great game.GRAND RAPIDS MEETING.The Grand Rapids M. A.C. Association held a getto-gether meeting last Wednesday night, which wasvery successful from the standpoint of numbers andenthusiasm. About 40 local alumni were present,and the guest of the evening was Prof. W. O. Hedrick,from ,the College. Besides his talk, Charles F .Schneider made a strong appeal for more vital interest on the p a r t Of alumni, and Robert D. Grahamexplained the features of general interest at Collegeat present. Colby's orchestra furnished music, andcoffee, sandwiches and doughnuts were served.The following new officers were elected:President—W. K. Clute, 711 Michigan T r u s t Bldg.Vice President—J. W. Knecht, 1138 Ionia S. W.Secretary and Treasurer—Mrs. Herbert Duthie(Winnie F e l t o n ) , 860 T u r n e r Ave.Plans are going forward for a rousing meeting andbanquet early in the winter.F a n n i e E. Beal, '08, is teaching in the WesttownBoarding School, at Westtown, Pa.

THE M. A. C. RECORD.GEORGE W. MITCHELL, 1874,5UPPER PENINSULA ASSOCIATION. DIED OCT. 1, 1914.The death of George W. Mitchell, of the class of1874, which occurred air his farm home, n e a r Corvallis, Oregon, on October 1st, caused a shock ofsincere regret among his surviving classmates, college associates and friends. He was a very highlyesteemed and useful m a n in his community.Thelocal newspaper of h i s town, the CorvallisGazetteTimes, in its issue of' Oct. 2d last, speaks of him inthe highest t e r m s as ' a useful member of t h eF r i e n d s Church, an honest, upright, honorable citizen, beloved by all his neighbors and acquaintances,and sincerely mourned by all who called h i m friend.His bereaved children have the sympathy of all intheir hour of deep sorrow.".A classmate of Mr. Mitchell sends t h e followingt r i b u t e to his m e m o r y :" T h e r e was one m a n in our class who stood a p a r ta n d above t h e rest in respect of the obedience willingly rendered by h i s classmates, and t h a t was"Dad" Mitchell. It was not because he was betteror wiser or more masterful t h a n t h e rest. Certainly.not because of greater brilliancy. He m a d e no claimto any superiority. But 1 he was older t h a n the others, a n d so matter-of-fact, so plain and rugged, sohonest and sincere, so just, commonly good andkind, t h a t we all respected him, loved him, calledh i m "Dad," a n d minded him—no one ever reasonedwhy! 'Dad says so, and t h a t ends it,' was t h e frequent conclusion of our youthful a r g u m e n t s , and theexpression m e a n t volumes for the i n h e r e n t goodnessof character of the older boy of whom it was conceded by the half h u n d r e d enthusiasts, none withoutnotions of t h e i r own."Yes, Mitchell was easily a leader among us,though he probably never knew it, and the rest neverquestioned it. H e w e n t h i s w a y s on graduation,moved to the far west, became a prosperous farmerin Oregon, m a r r i e d happily, raised a useful family,won t h e respect and esteem of his community, andnow -dies at fair age, though all untimely, 'belovedand sincerely mourned'—to quote his local paper—'by his neighbors and by all who called h i m friend.'"His career, as careers go, was a success, not brilliant nor dazzling, but better t h a n either, the success of honest, earnest, faithful living, which makesup the fiber of our best American tradition." I t was Mitchell's regret -that he h a d not visitedhis alma mater. He h a d planned on coming, andwanted to grasp again the eager h a n d s of earlyfriendship. In this he was disappointed. We shallnever see him again. But we shall t h i n k of himnone the less kindly, a n d our memory of him willalways be comforting and good."HUNTERHAMMOND.H u n t e r Hammond, '12, died in Dr. F l i n n ' s Sanitorium, at -Prescott, Arizona, on August 14th. Hunter had been in t h e west for two year's, seeking relief from tuberculosis. His m o t h e r was with himall t h e last year, and her m a n y friends among thestudent body will extend their deepest sympathyupon l e a r n i n g of her bereavement. H i s body wasbrought back to Michigan and i n t e r r e d in t h e homecemetery, near Haslett.- -GEORGE ALEXANDER FARR.George Alexander F a r r , '70, died at his home, inGrand Haven, August 4th, after a long illness. Mr F a r r was a veteran of the Civil War, served as aregent of t h e University of Michigan for six years,a n d has been, until his illness, a p r o m i n e n t m a n inthe affairs of western Michigan. He is survived byhis widow a n d seven children.During t h e Upper P e n i n s u l a Teachers' Associa-'tion, t h e M. A. C. people held a banquet at t h e F i r s tM. E. Church at Houghton, and u n d e r the directionof Prof. W. H. French and E. L. Grover, '07, anM. A. C. Association was formed. Stanley Garthe,'03, of Iron Mountain, was elected president, andMiss Minnie Baab, '13, also of I r o n Mountain, waschosen secretary.Besides these, t h efollowingpeople were present: Albert Sobey, '09, H o u g h t o n ;Grace Bacon, '12, Norway; Lucy R. Corbett, '14,Wakefield; H. H. H u n n , '13, Tapiola, Mich.; BessieRogers, '14, Iron Mountain; C. H. E d w a r d s , '09,Houghton; Mamie Knickerbocker, '13, Iron Mount a i n ; Glenn Myers, '14, I r o n Mountain; R. D. Jennings, '14, Baraga. There a r e a good m a n y otherM. A. C. people in the U. P. who ought to be associated with t h i s bunch, and t h e secretary will bevery glad to rec3ive the n a m e s of any t h a t are interested. It Will at least be possible to have onegood rousing meeting every year, and t h i s at thetime of the teachers' meeting, and it m a y be possible to a r r a n g e for others on special occasions.Send in your n a m e to Minnie Baab if you are int h i s territory.CAMPUS BREVITIES.Anyone in attendance at the game S a t u r d a y couldhardly help but comment on the poor facilities t h a twe have for a crowd to leave the athletic field.The M. A. C. band certainly h a d it oyer the bandfrom the University last Saturday. We m u s t admit,however, t h a t t h e Michigan boys have improved thelast few years.The m a t h e m a t i c s d e p a r t m e n t is m a k i n g "service"the watch-word this year. The schedule is a r r a n g e dso t h a t some i n s t r u c t o r is at the office all the timea n d any s t u d e n t wishing help is welcome, no matt e r w h e t h e r the instructor happens to be his or not.The Hort. Club has a very good s t a r t this yearas usual, and have already h a d some very i n t e r e s t i n gmeetings. The seniors had charge of the first oneswith their s u m m e r experiences. L. B. Scott, '11, wasback for the last and talked of the c i t r u s i n d u s t r yin California. Mr. Chase, who h a s 70,000 trees inCalifornia, told of his methods of o r c h a r d management. He makes a complete record of each tree.REMAINDER OF THE FOOTBALLSCHEDULE.Oct. 24. M. A. C. vs. University of Nebraska, atLincoln, Neb.Oct. 31, M. A. C. vs. University of Akron, at E a s tLansing.Nov. 7, M. A. C. vs. Mt. Union, at E a s t Lansing.Nov. 14, M. A. C. vs. Penn. State at State College,Pa.Please t a k e p a r t i c u l a r notice of this, as the schedule t h a t appeared in t h e first RECORD was not entirely correct.F l o r a L. Campbell, '06, is teaching domestic science a n d a r t in t h e Los Angeles public schools.Damon Spencer, '12, is an i n s t r u c t o r in the animalh u s b a n d r y d e p a r t m e n t of the Oklahoma A. M. College. W. E. J. E d w a r d s , of Guelph, takes Mr. Spencer's position here.

6THE M. A. C. RECORD.Motor Washing MachinesH a n d Washing MachinesBench WringersTub WringersFully guaranteed, a n d prices right.NORTON'S HARDWAREWaterman's. Parker's,Mercantile, Etc. 1 . 0 0 t o 6 . 0 0 , all g u a r a n t e e dATFOUNTAIN PENS.COLLEGE D R U G & GROCERY STOREFull lineof Everything.Agents for Star Laundry.ElectricSupplies.ANDY'S BARBER S H O PSame old Cut-ups—and then some (shoes shined)Basement of College Drug & Grocery CoLOOK FOR T H E SIGN—H. A. S ASClose at 6:15.H O T E L WExNTWORTH :250 ROOMSEurop ean Plan — 1.00 up.Special rates to M.A. C. Students on Friday, Saturdayand Sunday.If Experience and Equipment CountW e have b o t h — I n business since 1891FRENCHDRY CLEANERS, DYERS AND TAILORSA. G. B I S H O P114-16 W a s h t e n a w W .Both PhonesFOR A S T U D E N TWorking his way through collegeA REMINGTONTYPEWRITERIs the best money maker. W e rent visible Remingtonsat 2.50 per month. 5.00 applies on purchase price.REMINGTON T Y P E W R I T E R CO.i Bell 873) Citizens 9585211 Prudden Bldg.Lansing, Mich.Here's an Idea—Buy a Gem- junior Safety R a z o r for 1 . 0 0 . S a v e 5 0 c a w e e k b a r b e r bills.C. J. ROUSER DRUG CO. :*' lf" AGGIES GAIN MOST GROUND, BUT LOSETHE COUNT TO MICHIGAN.I n ope of t h e most hotly contested games everseen oh t h e College field, Michigan won from t h eAggies by a score of 3 to 0, before a crowd of over10,000 spirited spectators. A forward pass i n t h elast quarter, bringing t h e ball to M. A. C.'s 15-yardline, made a n easy chance for a drop kick "by Splawn,and t h e trick was t u r n e d t h a t decided t h e game. I twas t h e fourth down, a n d previous experience h a dt a u g h t t h e Yost men t h a t they could n o t m a k e theirdowns, so t h e renowned drop kicker was called for.F r o m t h e spectators' standpoint t h e g a m e was unsatisfactory, since t h e final score did n o t show t h erelative strength of t h e two teams. Statistics showt h a t M. A. C. gained 98 y a r d s on line plunges againstMichigan's 91, a n d this in spite of t h e much-talkedof plunging ability of Maulbetsch. Captain J u l i a nwas much t h e moTe consistent ground-gainer in thisdepartment, while the rest of the backfield did aboutequally well on both sides. E n d r u n s netted t h eAggies a total of 155 yards, while Michigan earnedbut 18. I n r u n n i n g back punts Macklin's m e n alsoexcelled, r e t u r n i n g t h e oval a total of 140 yards,while Yost's w a r r i o r s made little gain, a n d for t h emost p a r t signaled for fair catches r a t h e r t h a n be.downed in t h e i r - t r a c k s a n d take a chance of fumb. ling t h e ball. A more complete m a s t e r y of forwardpassing must be credited to t h e visitors, a n d theironly count came as t h e result of a forward pass,which advanced t h e ball 25 yards.There were two very disagreeable features of t h egame. One of these was t h e severe penalizing metedoat by t h e officials. M. A. C. w a s penalized a totalof 85 yards, a n d Michigan 65. Near t h e end of t h efirst half t h e ball w a s i n Michigan t e r r i t o r y all ofthe time, and i t was a t t h i s time t h a t M, A. C. w a smost severely penalized. I n spite of this," t h e ballwas advanced to. Michigan's 5-yard line on a seriesof consistent ground-gaining plays. With two moredowns to make their gains, and m o m e n t u m t h a t wouldsurely have carried t h e ball over, t h e whistle blewto end t h e first half, a n d M. A! C.'s best chance toput t n e ball over was gone. A half more m i n u t e toplay a n d t h e losers now would have been t h e victors, a n d t h e real strength of t h e team would bemore clearly shown.„-.'.' I n one other department did t h e home boys excel,and this w a s shown in t h e condition of t h e m e n ,since not one substitution w a s made by Macklin,while only three of Yost's, men played t h e wholegame through. Only twice was time taken out forM. A. C. men, a n d Michigan men were out repeatedly. There is only praise for t h e way "Dutch" Miller handled t h e team.In the p u n t i n g department DePrato easily equalledSplawn, and with t h e excellent r u n n i n g down underp u n t s by t h e ends", Miller a n d Chaddock, t h e farmers, were able t o gain much ground. However, DeP r a t o twice attempted a place kick a n d failed.Smith, on t h e line, played a stellar game for t h eAggies, and Cochran, opposite, was easily'Michigan'sbest lineman. Hewitt Miller made t h e only longr u n of the game, carrying the ball for a 30-yard gainon a long end run, near t n e end of t h e first half.Blacklock made several fine gains through t h e line.Blake Miller w a s almost entirely responsible forthe spehdid r e t u r n of punts on the part of the F a r m ers.He is a wizard a t dodging, and is very efficientin following his interference. I t was late in the lastq u a r t e r when Michigan received h e r severest blow,after Splawn's drop kick, when C a t l e t t - p u n t e d toBlake a n d he dodged t w o men, b u t a flying tackleby H u g h i t t brought h i m down. I t w a s soon foundt h a t Michigan's general w a s very severely injured,his elbow being completely dislocated, which injury

THE M. A. C. RECORD.will probably mean t h a t he h a s played h i s last gamefor t

EYE, FAK. NOSK AMD THROAT 15 W. Allegan St., Lansing. Citizens'phone 173. . extended to Lake Superior. - The average production of barley in Michigan is set at 25 bushels per acre. Two of the strains men . bors had enough, to make up 1,500 bushels. Thi

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