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November 13, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-11-13

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R I

The

$2.50

Mi dhign

Issommomimm-
Dafl

I AILED
ADDRESS

t

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBEIR 13, '1912.

PRICE FIVE

I r4

TARS TO
YOST GETSH
IIN SHAPE

i

THE WEATHER MAN

I'l

CRITICISE LOWER
SCHOOL POLICIES

.. ^

-%, i

, and

"Hal"
Backs

Weeks

RUturni to
Help.
AND IIUEBEL
.10VING FROM INJURIES

ous Shifts and Testing
Second String Men
lt te.

of

riven by a regular horde of coach-
working with a sullen feeling of
er, the varsity, with most of the
ilars out, went at the scrubs in a
rlwind fashion yesterday and suc-
.ed in scoring four touchdowns on
mh's pets. The battle with the
bs lasted nearly an hour and then
al practice was held until lite.
the workout was behind the
ed gates, and guarded with such
that Cornell may well shiver over
epeeted line of trick plays,
here was further joy in the camp
he return of two of the old guard,
any" Clhrk, half back in 1905 and
" Weeks, the famous quarter back.
re ar e now about eight or nine
:hes following the Varsity on every
criticising, teaching, and instill-
into the players some of the old
vim and pep and if Michigan isn't
*st class fighting machine by gat-
.y it will not be their fault. inci-
ally connected with the return of
t pien is that some tew weeks ago
y of the old time stars were invit-
o return and help coach the team.
Mless to say three have already
that and more are expected, but
man wrote saying that he would
3 for five hundred dolars and ex-
es and another named a figure butt
tly lower. Without unduly criti-
g Michigan men, it may be ra-
ibered that in the east it is con-
red an honor to co Me back and
the tean and hardly an occasion
;k for five centuries. But to those
have returned, Michigan will qwe
-; debt whether the team wins or
s and the campus realizes this fact.
uiing yesterday's scrimmage Yost
a rather peculiar lineup but it
mainly because he did not want
e of the injured regulars in. ar-
was used at eenter and it seems a
bet that the tall boy will gt a
,ce there Saturday. -Lichtner, Mc-
, and Quinn played the guards, Al-
finger not being out. Pontius was
out to end again and Hughitt was
quarter with Collette, and Carpel
ig halves and Wyman at full.
lineup worked fairly well during
nmge and was particularly good
efense. Naturally n' conclusions
be drawn from this arrangement
it shows that Yost is getting a lot
bg ready for an emergency.
hen signi rgctice started Huebel
t in at quarter, with Boyle ad
g at halves and Thomson in his
a. Pontius was kept at end and
or has it that the big boy may be
sfere pack to the berth he fpr-
y occupied. There might be a
on in this in that the Circleville
is lanky and ought to be a good
tp toss passes to and lMichigan
s suh a man. Torbet was on the
Fr extremity and Raynsford and
ser worked at tackles. Quinn
1, t guard and McHale was ire
Ondinger's place. Barton was
at center and if Paterson is not
to start Saturday, "Charlie" will

Forecast for Ann Arbor - Cooler
Wednesday, rain or snow.
University Observatory - Tuesday,
7:00 p. m. temperature 57; tempera-
ture 24 hours preceding, 62.4; mini-
mum temperature 24 hours preceding,
50.9; average wind velocity, 5 miles.
LAST INTERCLASS GAME TODAY.
Senior Lits and Senior Laws to Try
for Campus Championship.
Excitement will rise rampant on
south Ferry field this afternoon. At
this time senior laws meet senior lits
in the final game of the interclass foot-
ball schedule. Upon the result of this
contest rests the determination of the
rightful claimant to the campus cham-
pionship. The set-to will be called
promptly at 3:20 o'clock and will be
governed by the decisions of two of the
varsity squad.
A meeting of all the class managers
will be held at 7:15 o'clock this even-
ing in- tAe athletic association office..
Each manager will bring a list of the
players who have competed under the
name of his class and from this list
an all-inter-class team will be select-
ed. The awarding of sweaters and
numeral caps will also be discussed.
MASS EETIN
SC"HEDU-LED .FOR
FRIDAY NIGHT

D)IVERSITY

Efforts Will Be Made to Revive "Pep".
and Infuse Students With
Old Spirit.
PROMINENT SPEAKERS TO
ADDRESS THE ASSgMBLAGE.
Student Vote 4n New Athletic Measure
to 4e Determined at This
Time.
In the effort to revive the slumber-
ing Michigan enthusiasm, the first in-
door mass meeting of the year will be
held in University Hall on the eve'of
tho Cornell game. Speeches, songs
and cheers are to be the means 9f in-
fusing the o-ld spirit in the student
body that they will give their fervent
and loyal support to their team in its
final contest, whether in victory or in
defeat,
Judge Murfin of Detroit who has ap-
peared as a speaker in mass meetings
of previous years was asked some
time ago if he would consent to ad-
dress this meeting. The judge express-
ed his regret that he would not be able
to accede to this request, but offered
to obtain some other well known alum-
nus to fill his place on the program.
No word has been received from him
concerning the identity of his choice,
and if he is not able to find one to do
this, will probably come himself. As
usual a member. of the facilty will di-
liver a short talk, and this year the
committee is malking efforts to secure
the presence of IPean M. E. Cooley
for that part:
"Whitey" Otis will of course be on
han4 with his repertoire of yells, for
the purpose not only of making' 'a little
noise, but t9 lead the rooters through
their 11nal practice for the big game
of the year. Lantern slides with the
words of the songs will be flashed by
"Lyndy" and "Cam" Trible will direct
the harmony. Pictures of the individ-
ual plp.yers will also be thrown on the
screen with' various dpawngs on the
humorous side of football.
The final arrangements for the mon-
ster mays meeting on Friday night will,
appear in the Daily when completed
by the committee du charge.

Association

of Collegiate
Discuss The
Problem.
OF VIEWS

AlumnaeI

SHOWN.

The discussion at the open meeting
of the Association of Collegiate Alum-
nae last eening, centered around the
public school problem. After the ad-
dress of welcome by President Emeri-
tus James B. Angell and. a response
by Mrs. A. F. Morrison, in which she
emphasized the work which Dr. An-
gell had done for the education of
women, Dr. Mary 11insdale read a pa-
per on "The Relation of the A. C. A:
to the Public School. The vocational
and the liberal school, with respective
merits of each very well brought for-
ward, comprised the bulk of Dr. Hins-
dale's paper.
Dr. Charles E. Chadsey, Superinten-
dent of Detroit Public Schools, when
called upon by President Morrison to
lead the discussion took exception to
the position held by the previous
speakers: "I object to the cynical
attitudes many writers are taking in
regard to the efforts of humanizing the
schools," said Mr. Chadsey. "We must
take into account the teachings of hy-
giene, morals and social principles."
If we do not do it, who will?
THIRTEEN THOUSAND TICKETS
SOLD FOR THE CORNELL GAME
Holders of Seats in "IM" Section Are
to Secure-Their Blue Flags
Front Athletic Office
All records have been broken by the
purchasers of tickets to the Cornell
game. Between. 12 and 13 thousand
seats have been marked off the dia-
gram and every mail brings a few late
orders. The capacity of the stands is
16,000 so there are many vacancies
available to those who arrive at the
eleventh hour. Upon the south side
bleachers all seats are taken except
the sections parallel with the two goal
lines. The north stand offers tickets
on the five and ten yard lines.
The "M" section is made up of about
1,600 post grads, seniors, and juniors.
Many holders of tickets in the part
forming the blue background of the
"M" have failed to secure their flags
from the athletic office where a new
supply ias been received. They will
be given out to those who were unable
to get one when purchasing their tick-
ets.
PROF. TRUEBLOOD DELIGHTS
LECTURE COURSE AUDIENCE
'.Third Nunier on Oratorical Associa-
tion Course is Well
Received.
Prof. T. C. Trueblood, of the depart-
ment of oratory, delivered a lecture
recital of "Julius Caesar" last evening
in University Hall before a large and
interested audience. The recital was
given as'the third of the oratorical as-
sociation series.
With a rich, flexible, and finely-used
voice, Mr. Trueblood gave the greatest
expressiveness to the noble lines. His
intonation is always just and balanced,
and he presents the dramatic situation
with a power that few readers attain.
Senior Laws to Dine at Union.
Senior laws will hold the first of a
series of four dinners at the Union
next Thursday evening at 6:00 o'clock.
Speeches will be made by several
members of the faculty and membersf
of the class. Tickets are being sold
at $2.00 for the four dinners or 60
cents for one.

STUDENT COUNCIL
SETS PRECEDENT
Committee Appointed to Forward Con-
gratilatory Letter to Penn.
sylvania.
TO BE NO BONFIRE THIS YEAR,
The amicable relations which exist
between Michigan and Pennsylvania;
prompted the student council last
night to appoint a comimttee to draw
up and forward to the students of
Pennsylvania a letter congratulating
them on the victory which their team
won over Michigan last Saturday.
The contents of the letter will serve]
to show the Qpakers that the defeat
which Michigan suffered at their hands
does not strain the relationship of the
two universities, but rather stimulates
the rivalry and strengthens the inter-
ests which both have in common.
The ever persistent band question
arose. in council meeting and a com-
mittee consisting of R. L. Mayall, J.
L. Crane and D. K. Reinhart was ap-
pointed to confer with the board in
control of athletics and endeavor to
arrive at some understanding zn which
the band could be placed on a perma-
nent basis. The committee will make
an official report of the result of the
campus referendum' to the athletic
board.
No provisions were made by the
council to hold a celebration or bon
fire in the event of a Michigan victory
next Saturday, as the sentiment of the
student council was decidedly against
a celebration this fall.
C. J. Wood, C. B. Stouffer, and W. R.'
Drury, will serve on a committee to as-
semble the presidents of the senior
classes to arrange for senior sings this
spring. This committee was empow-
ered to decide the days on which the
various classes should appear on the
campus in cap and gown. ,
FIFTEEN TRYOUJTS APPEAR
AT UNION OPERA PRACTICE
Stueiits Who Have Trot Had a Chance
toShow Their Ability Iay Do
4o Hus Afternoon.

B-III--E"'I-IN 1OA.I) 0 W IIIT-]
1\ 1O1 CED BY31- PREVS. KEP,
Menmbers Extceplt Cludimn ro Iresh-
men: Will Post University News
and All Athletic Scores.
The Michigan Union bulletin board
committee has been announced by
Pres. Edward G. Kemp. With the ex-
ception of the chairman the entire
committee is composed of freshmen
who have already shown marked in-
terest in Union affairs. The men who
have been selected are Henry 'Cope,
'14E, chairman; James B. Angell, r,
M. M. Beaver, W. O. Dodge, J. H. Fee,
H. H. Frank, W. G. Goodwin, L.
E. Graves, Wallace Hartley, I%
AM. Johns, T. P. Keller, P.
Malfroid, L. W. Metcalf, H. A. Moul,
M. A. Norris, M. G. Otto, Boyd Park,
F. G. Predmore, Wentworth Rankin,
J. S. Richtig, E. C. Roth, V. W. San-
derson, E. E. Shaner, R.I L. Sloman, F.
C. Stanton, E. W. Weber, G. R Wooley,
Jr., C. Wright.
Each man on the committee will be
assigned a definite periqd on one day
every week, and it' will be his duty
to post all information which he re-
ceives during his hour of duty. This
will include all university news and
also scores of athletic contests from
all parts of the country.
ARRAN GEMENTS
COMPLETED 0FOR
sUl NO0N SMO K ER
Dea~n Effinger andi Prominient A4liuni
Secured to Spealk at Big
IfUSICAIL CLUBS AND) BAND)
I)DFII-NISIl TH 14: l"IC.

COMPETITIVE
SYSTEM TO BE

Tobmaco Dealers Will Give
Quantity of Tobacco
. Free.'

INAUGURATE[

Huge

Student Sentiment to be Tested at
Mass Meeting Friday
Night.
At a meeting of the board of direct-
ors of the athletic association yester-
day, a most radical change was made
in the manner of choosing student
managers of varsity teams and a new
system, an entirely competitive one
was passed. The change is in line with
the customs of many eastern and west-
ern universities and plaes the honor
of being manager mainly according to
the merits and work of the various
tryouts. The change was not really
definitely made in as much as the
new rule will be submitted to the stu-
dents at the Cornell mass meeting, and
student sentiment expressed there will
really determine its fate;
The new plan is aimed to. do away
with the present politics of the worst
sort that are prevalent in such elec-
tions and to base the selection on mer-
it largely. The plan in short is that
any number of sophomores may try
out for the various jobs and do all the
work now done by the various commit-
tees. At the end of the year two of
these men are picked by a committee
composed of various men in charge of
that particular sport and these two men
are voted on by members of the ath-
letic association as to which will be
the assistant manager their jnior
year. The man thus elected will au-
tomatically become varsity manager
his senior year.
The plan combines the merit method
of selection and still does not take
from the members of the association
their right of franchise in the fina se-
lection and it also abolishes "peanut
politics" in providing that no votes
shall be solicited. At the Cornell mass
meeting next Friday the question will
be presented to the students and the
campus sentiment on the subject as-
certained. Then if the concensus of
opinion is in favor of Tihe plan it
will go into effect in January and
sophomores will be allowed to start
trying out.
The new system in detail is given
below:
I. Resolved that all rules and reg-
ulations relative to election of var-
sity managers, appointment of inter-
class managers and committees in var-
sity sports be hereby and are absolved.
II. Be it further resolved that the
following rules relative to the appoint-
ment and election of the above be
hereby and are adopted.
1. That any sophomore who desires
to try, out for varsity managership
may try out on notice of Athletic oflice
to do so.
2. All candidates must be in good
standing in scholastic work.
3.. At the end of the sophomore
term of competition a board composed
as follows will pick two candidates to
run for assistant varsity manager in
the sport in question. The appoint-
ment board to be composed of
(1) Director of outdoor athletics.
(2) Coach of sport in question.
(3) Trainer.
(4) Director of interclass athletics,
(5) Varsity manager of sport in
question.
(6) Captain of sport in question.
(Continued on' page 4.)

Chorus .rehearsal for the Michigan
Union opera was held yesterday in the
new addition of the Union. Fifteen try-
outs were present to practice the toe
work vghich was directed by several
of last year's danc ers. The manage-
ment of the opera wishes to announce
that men who have not had the oppor-
tunity to try out for the. show may
still do so. The next rehearsal will be
held at the Union this afternoon at
4:00 o'clock at which time simple steps
will be practiced. Absences will be
checked against all men who do not
attend the rehearsals and for this rea-
son all the tryouts are urged to be
present at the meeting this afternoon.
The chorus practices on Tuesdays and
Wednesdays of each week at 4:00
o'clock, and men have the option of
attending either of these weekly re-
hearsals. The meetings for the singing
chorus and the cast will be announced
at a later date.
PROF. L. H. CONE LECTURES TO
11ERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
The university section pf the Amer-
ican Chemical society held its regular
monthly meeting yesterday afternoon.
Prof. L. H. Cone lectured on "Salts
of Acridine, Pyridine, and Quinoline,"
illustrating his lecture with experi-
ments. fhe lecture will probably be
published in one of the three journals
published by the national society. This
organization is the largest chemical
society in the world, having 6,300 mem-
bers. The local section has a member-
ship of nearly fifty chemists from Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti.

Dr. John R. EfMinger, acting dean of
the literary department,has been chos-
en as the faculty speaker for the big
football smoker to be held in the gyms
next Tuesday evening. Already sev-
eral prominent alumni have been se-
cured to give addresses at the rally,
and with the addition of Dean Effinger,
an exceptionally interesting program
if speakers is assured,
As usual the band will be present
and selections will be given by the
glee and mandolin clubs. "Lyndie"
will be there with his lantern, and will
project the prize cartoons on a screen
to be stretched across the stage. Ar-
rangements have been made to light
the speakers' platform with tungsten
incandescents.
Word was received yesterday by the
Union that a firm of tobacco dealers
will furnish a package of 20 cigarettes
free to every man who attends the
smoker. Free smoking tobacco by the
barrel, corn-cob pipes, and over 500
gallons of cider will also be "among
those present."
* Tickets for the smoker went on sale
yesterday at the Union, and about 250
of the pasteboards were taken up dur-
ing the day. No admissions will be
sold at the door on the night of the
affair.
To date the entries for the prize car-
toon contest have been few and far
betwixt. All drawings must be in at
the Union before 5:00 o'clock Friday
afternoon. A meeting of all chairmen
of committees in charge of the smoker
has been called for this afternoon at
5:30 at the Union, at which time full
reports of all work done in prepara-
tion for the big event will be given.

.ion of the injured
tued on page 4.)

men is

I'

Rectal:

Carry

Jacobs

Bond

.

1'f if

Thursday, November 14th 8 p.m. Tickets onsale at Newberry Hall and 212

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