I=AILED TO ANY
ANN ARBOR, MICHI iAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1912.
-_ -- - - -_ - - - - - - -
THE WEATHER MAN
Game Near at hand Reg-
Ake Poor Showing
ET PUZZLE TO 'SOLVE.'
ear is Over and
ess for Big
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Fair and
7:00 p. m., temperature 28.8; maximum
temperature, 24 hours preceding, 37.4;
minimum, temperature, 24 hours pre-
ceding, 28; average wind velocity 14
RECITAL PROVES A SUCCESS,
Carrie Jacobs Bond Pleases Audience
at Y. W. C. A. Last Evening.
Those who heard Carrie Jacobs Bond
in her song recital given last night un-
der the auspices of the Y. W. C. A.
were charmed with her pleasing per-
sonality, her sweetly-modulated voice,
and her subtle interpretation of the
virtues of the common-place phases of
life. Mrs. Bond's enthusiasm for the
every-day affairs of existence is some-
what akin to Browning's fascination
for homely detail. The ;audience was
especially pleased with her rendition
of "The City Visitor," "Just a Wearyin'
For You," "The Shepherdess," and lul-
faithful scrubs ar,?
)otball season of 1912
their reward will be
arsity win Saturday.
alizing that yesterday
t, these same pets of
d on the first string
and made them work
uchdowns while the
tallying once. And
ness interfered the
all well down in the
and might have scor-
turning again, they
ut every regular ex-
?aterson into the bat-
Voung Star for Scrubs
flowery showing that
and it did not inspire
a deep feeling of con-
nd again Maulbetsch
line and Young skirt-
d time and again the
hie Varsity attack. It
arly all the regulars
t the scrubs were re-
image was called off
year. Then all the
and up and down the
rough signals, driven
oaches and polishing,
v plays for the benefit
e is one bright spot in
gver. There exists in
and athletics a' super.
last rehearsal means
if this comes true a
TO AID. YOST'
Services of Old Time Football
Have Been Procured by Au-
thorities for 1913 Foot.
Pontius is Sent Back to End.
s just a bit too early to make any
ictions as to the outcome of ,the
.e but it's not too early to dope
ineup and from the meager infor-
on given out by Yost the ,arrange-
t seems to be settled. As usual be-
big games, the final shift has come,
it may surprise the campus more
ess. Unless today sees another
en change in the coach's plans the'
eup of the team is a foregone con-
on and is the same as in the 0. S.
ame. Pontius has been sent back
ad, the job he held down in the
y part of the season and up until
Syracuse game. Putting the big
w there seems to indicate that
igan will use forward passes a
is he is good at grabbing them.
.ius and Torbet will hold down the
tackles, Cole and Musser will per-
L. The shifting of Pontius left one
le open and Yost has picked Muss-
>r the job probably on his defens-
showing which has been good.
.n and Almendinger will be at
d. A bit of bright news comes in
Paterson will start at center. And
ase "Bubbles" does not last Bar-
will succeed him. Huebel will
; at quarter and Craig and Thom-
will be in their berths. Hughitt
been picked to start at right half,
judging from the game, the little
w put up at Penn he will stay the
e out. This is the lineup at the
ent moment and it is probable that
11 remain this way.
ere are many on the campus who
(Continued on page 2.)
WAS SELECTED BY YOST ALL.
TIME, ALL-MICHIGAN END.
Will Take Place Occupied by "Indian"
Schulte in Coaching Staff
Curtis G. Redden, familiarly known
as "Cap" Redden, and Yost's choice
for end on his All-Time, All- MWichigan
team, will be Michigan's assistant
football coach for the season of 1913.
This is the announcement that was
given out yesterday, following Red-
den's week of assisting Coach Fielding
H. Yost in training the Wolverines for
the Cornell battle.
Redden has assisted Yost in train-
ing Michigan teams for a number of
years past. Heretofore he has always
arrived in Ann Arbor about the middle
of the season and remained through
as assistant coach until the season's
close. This season the plan of having
the assistant coach on the job the en-
tire season was tried, and "Indian"
Schulte was secured to fill the position
as first understudy of Yost. Redden
cane on to Ann Arbor this year when
he felt that the team needed him.
BIG EVENT IS
Old Grads Who Attend Game Will Be
Tagged With Class Cards to An.
SOPHS REPORT AT UNION AT 4:00.
Final preparations will be made to-
day for the reception smoker to be ten-
dered the visiting alumni tomorrow
evening at the Michigan Union. There
will be men, at incoming trains and
cars, and at Ferry field, who will try
to give each alumnus a maize and blue
button-hole tag announcing the smok-
er and asking him to register at the
Union after the game. Ann Arbor will
be placarded, fraternities giveh post-
ers and a great sign swung across
Although the smoker proper will not
begin until after dinner, appropriate
place cards bearing the scores of for-
mer big games, and the words of The
Yellow and the Blue, have been provid-
ed for those of the alumni who may
eat at the Union. The program will
begin about 7:00 o'clock, in the big
dining room, which will be decorated
with banners bearing the numerals of
past classes, so that each class may be
together. An effort will also be made
to secure for the occasion a number
of Michigan's finest trophies, the "Jug"
"Michigan Spirit" will be the slogan
during the informal program, which is
to consist of speeches by prominent
aumni and faculty men, and piano,
string, and vocal music. There will be
no dearth of cider and "smokes."
The committee on arrangements
asks for forty or fifty volunteers from
the Sophomore classes, to report at the
Union this afternoon at 4:00 o'clock
to serve on committees on prepara-
WEBSTER SOCIETY PLANS NEW
MEMBER PROGRAM TONIGHT.
Webster society, tonight, will have
a - "new member" 'program. The de-
bate for the evening will be on the
question, Resolved, That U. S. vessels
passing through the Panama canal
should be charged toll. The aflirma-
tive will be represented by W. F. Spik-
es, E. E. Franklin'and J. S. Domning,
and the negative by William Strachan,
M. E. Mills and F. M. Bolin.
Polish Society to Plan Celebration.
A meeting of the Polish literary so-
ciety will be held tonight at 7:00
o'clock at 712 Arch street. The exact
date will be set for the first of the
Polish national celebrations to be held
in the new engineering building in the
FIFTY "HOOSIERS" MEET TO
FORM STATE ORGANIZATION.-
Fifty enthusiastic Indiana students;
met last night at the Union and made
preliminary plans for the formation of
a "Hoosier" club. F. L. Steffens, '14L,
was elected temporary chairman, and
committees for drawing up a constitu-
tion and making arrangements for a,
smoker, were appointed. Permanent
organization will be effected at the
Altos Needed for Choral Union Series.
Professor A. A. Stanley is searching
for second altos to take part in the
Choral union concert next spring.'
There has never been such a dearth of
material as this year and since these
parts play an important role this sea-
son it is absolutely necessary that
some good voices be found,
Delivers Lecture on South America.
The first of the four lectures on South
America by the Rev. Geo. W. Knepper,
pastor of the Church of Christ, was
given yesterday afternoon at the Bi-
ble Chair building. The subject was
"The Physical Features of South
America." The next lecture will be
given next Thursday at 4:00 o'clock.
Fresh Laws to Hold Smoker Monday.
"Somethii# different" is the way the
fresh laws are advertising their "puri-
ty smoker," which they will give at the
Union next Monday night. Eats, smok-
es, cider, talks, and music will be fur-
DECIDE TO CURB
No Excessiie Exuberance of Spirit will
be Tolerated After the
COUNCIL PLANS NO CELEBRATION
Rumor has persisted for several
days on the campus that stringent
measures would be taken to curb ex-
cessive exuberance of spirit oh the
game tomorrow if the demonstrations
should assume the form and magni-
tude of exhibitions similar to those at
the close of football seasons in the
The student council has expressed-
sentiment decidedly against the stu-
dents assembling for the purpose of
moving enmass on the down town dis-
trict, and annoying residets and bus-
iness people there. It made no pro-
visions for a celebration this year in
the event of a victory for Michigan as
has been the custom in past seasons."
The course which many of the sa-
loonkeepers will pursue tomorrow in
regard to conducting their business
during the rush hours after, the game
is expected to eliminate possible un-
pleasantness. They will maintain a
careful watch to see that customers do
not imbibe too freely, and they will re-
fuse to serve persons seemingly in-
Police Will Insure Order.
The police authorities will maintain
the same course of procedure that has
prevailed in the past, and will take
every measure to insure order, al-
though making no attempt to interfere
with legitimate demonstrations on the
part of the students,
Chief of police Apfel has mapped out
a course for vehicle traffic on state
street tomorrow afternoon. This was
found very necessary owing to the
pressoftraffic which will prevail on
that thoroughfare at the time, and it
is expected that the crowds will be
handled in such a manner that acci-
dents can be avoided, and the blockai-=
ing of traffic eliminated.
Rules for Vehicles at Ferry Field.
No vehicles will be permitted to
stand near the gates of Ferry field, and
all drivers of automobiles must turn
east on Arch street or south into Ed-
win street whentravelling on State
Bull dogs must bear a license, and be
properly muzzled or led by a strong
Prof. Hoad Leaves for Nebraska.
Prof. William C. Hoad, of the civil
engineering department, left last night
for Nebraska. He will be gone for
about a week in connection with sev-
eral law cases, in which his testimony
as an expert water supply engineer
will be required. He will also answer
in several cases in the Kansas courts.
DAILY TO ISSUE YELLOW EXTRA.
Will Contain Features of Game and
Cuts of Varsity ttars.
Tomorrow The Michigan Daily will
have a sport extra for sale immediate-
ly after the Cornell game. Last year
more than 3,000 copies of the Penn
game edition were sold, and as this
year's yellow sheet will contain many
added features, over 4,000 are expected
to be disposed of.
Among the many interesting articles
in the special issue will be a story of
the game play by play with cuts of 18
gridiron men in the contest, an All-
class team picked from the players
participating in the interclass series,
and a detailed account of the visitors
who are here for the game.
Must Leave Forms With Committee.
All students who have enrolled wth
the teacher's appointment committee
and have not yet made out their per-
manent enrollment forms are reminded
that the registrar's officeewill be open
for this purpose from 1:00 to 6:00
o'clock this afternoon. A fline of one
dollar will be placed on those appli-
cants who fail to leave these forms
with the committee before 6:00 p. in..
part of the students after the CornellIless station.
President Harold Abbott Appoints
Eighty-two Members of Class
to Guide Seniors Through
CLASS IS IN FAVOR OF THE
SENIOR ADVISOR SYSTEM.
Select Committee to Present to Stu-
dent Council Plan to Abolish
* Senior lits met yesterday afternoon
and President Harold Abbott announc-
ed the committees for the ensuing year.
The class went on record as unani-
mously in favor of the plan of senior
advisors forfreshmen. A committee
of student councilmen was appointed
to place before the council
the plan of secret ballots for nomina-
tions which was successfully used for
the first time in the history of the cam-
pus by the senior lits this fall. The
object is to do away entirely with the
so-called peanut politics. The other
Social-Rolfe Spinning, chairman;
Eben Lane, Max Kuhr, John Towler,
Mercedes de , Goenaga, Agnes Parks,
Viona Coleman, Florence Swinton.
Banquet-W. C. Trible, chairman;
Claudius Pendil, Henry Muller, Don
Denison, Isaac Lowenberg.
Finance-Wendell Coler, chairman;
Auditing-Walter Staebler, chair-
man; Fred Foulk, Emerson Smith.
Cap and Gown-Selden Dickinson,
chairman; Russell McNair, Walter
Hill, Robert Baker, Irene Murphy,,
Georgia Vaier, Helen Hilliker.
Souvenir-Clement Quinn, chair-
man; Ray Bassett, Herschel Smith,
Carter Adams, Winifred Rowe, Mar-
guerite Stanley, Beulah Dillingham.
Senior reception-Howard Wilson,
chairman; Howard Ford, Clement Al-
len, Dexter Rheinhart, Harriett Car-
(Continued on page 2.)
Grad to Speak at School Assembly.
Starr Lasher, '11, auditor of state de-
partment of public instruction, will
speak before an assembly of the school
officials of Washtenaw county at the
court house today. He will discuss
phases of instruction in school law im-
provement and legislation. While in
Ann Arbor he will remain over to wit-
ness the Cornell game,
A direct telephone wire from Ferry
field has been secured for the univer-
sity operators, and frequent reports
will be sent out to all stations within a
radius of 1,000 miles.
Pacific coast communications will
soon be a reality if the performance of
Tuesday *night can be repeated, when
messages were exchanged with a Van-
couver station. Efforts to reaffirm
these communications will be made by
FOR '13 LITS'..
WIRELESS TO REPORT GAME
TO BIG OHIO NEWSPAPERS.
University Station Sends Messages
1,000 Miles; Recently Communi.
cated With Vancouver.
Arrangements are being made to
report the progress of the Cornell-
Michigan game at ten minute intervals
to Cleveland and Toledo newspapers
by the university wireless station. In-
dications also show that the local sta-
tion will soon be in communication
with the Ohio State University wire-
Assistant Prof. Frayer, Allen H.
zier, 182, and "Morie" iyers
to Speak at Mammoth
STUDENT BODY WILL VOTE ON
VARSITY MANAGER QUEST
Cornell and Michigan Teams May
There; No Admittance
Preparations for the big mass n
ing in University hall tonight at
o'clock, were completed yeste
when the consent of a prominent a
nus to appear was received, the se:
es of Assistant Prof. W. A. Fraye
represent the faculty obtained, a
popular student chosen to preside
Allan H. Frazier, '82, member of
Detroit bar and former prosecutin
torney of Wayne county, is slate
make the principal speech of the e
ing. Prof. Frayer is a graduat
Cornell university and taught t
for several years before coming
Michiagn. He will act as the fac
representative. "Morrie" Myers i
one upon whose shoulders has fa
the task of acting in the capacit
presiding officer and of guiding
destiny of the mammoth spirit rev
Advantage will be taken of this
portunity for determining the se
men ,of the student body in regar
the proposed change in the metho
electing the "Varsity managers ands
stituing the competitive system
in vogue at most of the eastern uni
sities. The resolution was passed
favorably 'by the board of athletic
rectors with the provision that stui
opinion be necessary for its adopi
President John Coolidge of the b(
will read the resolution and call
a standing vote.
Coach Yost was asked if the t
could inspire the cheering with t
presence, but only an indefinite ans
returned. "They can come if we
cide not to have a signal quiz at
same time," was the coach's ans-
Effort will also be made to have
Cornell squad present and in the e
of this being effected, speeches
probably be asked for from their c
Secure Tickets at Athletic Associal
No one can gain admittance to
hall who is not provided with a ti
given out at the Athletic associa
office. The tickets are issued in
colors, drab admitting to the balc
and green passing the bearer on to
"Whitey" Otis to lead and egg
the voice cultivation, "Cam" Tribl
conduct the melodies 'and "Lyndy'
deck with the pictures of the tE
will be there.
Dr. Cook Lectures on cement Indu
Dr. C. W. Cook, of the geological
partment, lectured last evening in
Russell seminary room of the mus
on "The Cement Industry of Michig
He told interesting facts about the
velopment of this industry and
cussed it from the point of view of
Will Interest All Michigan Me
This week's issue of the Satu]
Evening Post contains a half i
print of the Ferry field entrance g
Even though the picture is used in
nection with an advertisement it o0
to make any Michigan man "feel
all over" to look at it.
COMPLETE F(MS ME
Columbia Educator Gives Final Lecture
Prof. E. L. Thorndyke, of Columbia
university, gave his last lecture before
the Educational club yesterday after-
noon. His subject was "The Signifi-
cance of Man's Original Nature." He
developed the idea that the primitive
instincts of man are not naturally
adapted to education, but that they
may be trained in this direction almost
Purchase Equipment for Auto Course.
Magnetos and other equipment for
the new "automobile course" are be-
ing purchased by Prof. B. F. Bailey of
tae engineering department.' Consider-
able interest is being manifested in
this course on the part of students,
and a good enrollment is expected
when it is commenced next semes-
ures of Coaches, Teams and Players, Line-ups, Score-
Is, &c., for y ur General Information and change in
es. On sale at all Book Stores and News Stands. .
Is the Time to get T ckets
Huge Football Sm o
fin Combined Gyms, Tiues. Eve, No
sede 04-t V
the sum of 25 cents. today.