rIAILED TO ANY
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912.
Y MEETS CORNELL IN
T GAME OF YEAR TODAY
REGENTS PROVIDE MEDICAL
fore Mammoth Crowd, Varsity Will
Try to Revenge Defeats by Cor.
hell Last Year and Penn
ANY SUPPORTERS OF BOTH
'EAMS ARE FILLING ANN ARBOR
ime Called at 2:00 p. in.; Cornell
Squad Arrives at Noon Today and
Goes Directly to Field
rhe last rehearsal is over, the stage.
set, the audience of rooters is im-
tiently waiting for the whistle that
11 start the last game of Michigan's
L2 season. The final practice of
th teams has been held and the last
structions given out. Now only re-
ins to see the results of two months
training, working, fighting. Both-
ims have tasted the bitter dregs of
feat, both have had unsuccessful
isons to date, and both teams are
ised with a grim feeling that, they
ist win this game, that they must
me our victors in order to make any
tim before the sporting world. A tie
uld lye a misfortune, only a victory
Michigan must win this game, it
ist revenge two defeats, one caused
this same "Big Red Team" last
ar, and one administered by Penn-
.vania this year. If the Wolverines
n take this contest the rest may be
'gotten and the season be considered
newhat of a success. If Michigan
es it will be one of the darkest sea-
as in its history. It is the last game
d all will be used to come out on
>. The great repertoire of plays
it have been created by Yost and
opened so far will be exposed,and the
ayers will fight today-as at no-time
fore in the season. There is no over-
nfidence in the Michigan camp,
re is no feeling that they will win,
t there is just one feeling, and that
TH E WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Saturday,
p. m., temperature, 28.0; maximum
temperature, 24 hours preceding, 35.0;
minimum temperature, 24, hours pre-
ceding, 23.8; average wind velocity,'
9 miles per hour.
Socialist Society Hjolds Smoker.
The Intercollegiate Socialist society
held a smoker last evening at the
Michigan Union. Forty members were
Player Position weight
Torbet ....... ........... ...L.E. 169
Cole ........................L.T. 179
Quinn .... ...........:.......L.G. 177
Paterson ....................C. 209
Huebel .............(........Q.B 144
Craig ............ ............L.H. 157
Thomson (Capt.) ...............F.B. 169
Average weight, 174 pounds
. . . Experience
... . ..,....First year
......... .....First year
. . . . ..Second year
. . . . . . ..Second year
... First year
Geyer ................. .....L.T.
Munns... . ..... ... ..L.G.
Champaign . . .. .............. .R.G.
O'Connor ...... .............L.H.
Average weight, 172 pounds.
............ ..Second year
... ..........Second year
. . ...............Third year
. . .. .........Third year
....... First year
. . .. Third year
.. .Second year
Nearly All Tickets Have Been Sold
for Big Social Event to be
Held in Cbmbined Gyms
1 A'.4er the Game.
ALUMNI MAY BUY TICKETS
AT UNION AFTER 1:00 TODAY.
To Inaugurate New System for Find-
ing Dance Partners Without
According to present indications, the,
big Cornell game dance to be spon-
sored by the Michigan Union this ev-
-ening will be one of the chief social
ASSOCIATION DISPOSES OF 14,000 TICKETS FOR GAME.
All indications point o a record br eaking. crowd at Ferry field today.
About 14,000 tickets have been sold an d in addition, it is expected, as in .for-
mer years, that 5,000 or more will come to the game unsupplied with reserved
seats. This will bring the total up to about 20,000, which will exceed the
record of last year of 18,000. Many good seats are deft for these late appli-
ARE GOING FAST
John M. Bane, Alumnus nd Prominent
Attorney of Chicago, Wil
Pres. Wooley of Mt. Holyoke, Dr. S.
Breckenridge and Pres. H. B.
Hutchins Give Talks.
WANT MANY FRESHMEN TO HELP.I FEW COLLEGE WOMEN PRESENT.
will be staged before one of
crowds ever seen on Ferry
supporters of both teams
lent in thousands. Already
is filled with visitors and
this morning will bring in
nore. The atmosphere of
the game" is in the air, in
of the thousands, in the
f the pennants. If weather
au be relied upon theday
deal one for snappy bright
promised and the wind will
ing. The field is in great
g somewhat soft after the
ow of the early part of the
'ied off sufficiently to leave
Neither team will have
ge and "nly merit with the
ks of luck will determine
events of the year. On account of the
extended and persistent demand for
tickets, the affair will be held in the
combined gyms, and over 400 couples
will be present. The extra supply of
tickets has- already been practically
The block of tickets reserved for
alumni will go on sale at the Union
at 1:00 o'clock this afternoon. These
may only be purchased by out-of-town
The music for the gala"occasion will
be furnished by "Ike" Fischer's aug-
mented orchestra of 16 pieces. Punch
will be served in various parts of the
two gyms, 100 gallons being required
to provide ample supply for the "flow-
ing bowls." %
The chaperones for this evening's
dance are: Prof. and Mrs. W. R. Hum-
phreys, Prof. and Mrs. Evans Hol-
brook, Mr.-and Mrs. W. B. Shaw, Prof.
and Mrs. E. D. Rich, and Dr. and Mrs.
C. A. Burrett. The following commit-
tee is in charge: Bernard Fallon,
chairman, H. Beach Carpenter, '14, W.
T. Daugherty, '13, Fred Van Dolsen,
'14L, William Gramley, '14L, W. .
Thienes, '14E, John Herring, '15M, J.
Robert Crane, '14E, and Russell Mills,
Last year some inconvenience was
experienced by those attending the
Union dance, in finding partners, on
account of the size of the floor. To
prevent this tonight, placards will be
placed at regular intervals on the
walls, upon which will be printed dif-
ferent numerals and letters of the al-
Those in charge of this evening's
dance wish to have it understood ex-
plicitiy that Union membership cards,
as well as tickets, must be shown at
the door in order to gain admittance
to the affair.
With over one third of the ticketsl
for the big Union football smoker al-
ready gone, the success of the annual
get-together is already assured. Al-
though the affair does not come until
Tuesday evening, a constant stream of
ticket-seekers bombarded the Michigan
Union office yesterday, and several
hundred pasteboards were distributed
during the day. The committee in
charge announces that the number of
admission cards is absolutely limited,
and none will be sold at the door on
the evening of the smoker.
John M. Bane, alumnus of the uni-
versity and one of the most prominent
attorneys in Chicago, has accepted an
invitation to be present and speak. Mr.
Bane, together with the large number .
of notable speakers already secured,
will furnish a program of unusual'
merit, and the other features also
promised will insure an affair that
will go down in the annals as the big-
gest ever on the Wolverine campus.
All freshmen who are willing to help
in the arrangements for; the smoker
are requested to report at the Union at
4:00 o'clock Monday afternoon.
CARTER ADAMS FRACTURES ARM
WHILE CRANKING AUTOMOBILE
Henry C. Adams, Jr., '13, was the
victim Friday of a recalcitrant auto-
mobile, to the extent of a broken right
arm. "Cart" was cranking the ma-
chine, when the crank "kicked" and
caught his right arm. The bone was
fractured. Adams is about the campus
as usual, with his arm in a sling, but
will probably be unable to attend some
of his classes for some weeks.
Perhaps the most interesting alum-
nae meeting of the week was the open
session held in University hall yester-
day afternoon. Practically all of the
visitors were present, but there was a
surprising lack of college women, oc-
casioning no little comment. The -ab-
sence, bowever, may be attributed
rather to failure on the part of author-
ities to excuse those having afternoon
classes, than to a lack of interest on
the part of the college girls.
The general subject for the after-
noon was "The Responsibility of a
College Woman." President Wooley
of Mt. Holyoke spoke on the ciic as-
pect of the question dwelling upon the
fact that the college woman as a home-
maker, interpreted in its . broadest
sense, was the sphere in which she
could exert the most helpful influence.
In speaking of civic righteousness,
President Wooley said, "The spirit
working within the lives of men and
women will bring to pass what mere
machinery of law can never accom-
Dr. S. Breckenridge, in dwelling up-
on the social aspect of the question,
bewailed the fact that so many college
students expected to step right into
settlement work equipped merely with
the theoretical knowledge of the so-
ciology class room, and treating the
individuals they came in contact with
rather as things, than as real live peo-
ple. "All service,-especially social
service must always be personal," said
President Hutchins in his talk on
"Individual Responsibility" emphasiz-
ed the point he has so often made be-
fore. "Women should realize that new
privileges mean new responsibilities;
and they must make themselves effi-
cient to meet these responsibilities.".
SECOND NUMBER OF GARGOYLE
MAKES APPEARANCE TODAY.
Sidelights on fall athletics feature
the football number of The Gargoyle
which makes its bow to the public to-
day. The book contains some excel-
lent take-offs on fall athletics as well
as many general features.
"Bill" Fanning drew the cover de-
sign and a double page sketch by Alan
D. Honey depicts the lighter side of
football. Several short articles in the
lighter vein review the season from
Prof. W. A. Frayer of History Depart-
ment Principal Speaker;
"Morrie" Myers Was
SING NEW FIELD SONG, "HAIL
TO MICHIGAN" AT MEETING.
Crowd Voices Approval of New Reso.
lution Relating to Var-
Hail! Hail! Hail to the Yellow and
We will cheer the grand old colors,
For our hearts are staunch and true!
About 2,500 rooters piled into Uji-
versity hall last night for the final
mass meeting of the season, and the
last spirit assemblage in the old Uni-
versity hall. Enthusiasm was unbound-
ed. It bubbled and oozed from the
hundreds of expectant gridiron fans,
and there was not a quiet moment
from the first enlivening yell of'
"hats" until the last reverberating
strains of the Yellow and the Blue
echoed down the corridor.
Chairman "Morrie" Meyers introduc-
'ed "Whitey" Otis who took charge of
the yells and was at his best rousing
The first speaker, "Johnny" Coolidge,
read to. the student body the resolu-
tions of the Board of Control for a
competitive system of electing varsity
managers and submitted it-to a stand-
ing vote. It passed with an overwhelm-
Prof. W. A. Frayer of the history de-
'partment, represented the -faculty. He
said in part: "We will see in the fu-
ture greater spirit of democracy in the
management of athletics. The stu-
dents must get the facts of the ath-
letic situation before acting."
The new field song "Hail to Michi-
gan" written by Rowland Fixel and
Sylvan Grossner, '14 laws, made its de-
but led by the band. It is a steady
impressive march and it met the ap-
proval of all as a real inspirer to
Michigan warriors on the gridiron.
"If any of you football boys are quit-
ters," said Allan H. Frazier, '82, the
last speaker, "Just say so now and I
shall take your place tomorrow. We
will win 26 to Q." He won the good
will of the crowd by giving a heart to
heart talk on the fighting qualities of.
"Jimmy" Craig's father and grandfath-
er. "I know we will win with such a
man as Craig for he has been trained
Each Student Must Pay $2.00 per Year
for Medical Attendance; To
Have Physicians for
Men and Women -
ENTERPRISE TO BE UNDER
CONTROL OF SPECIAL BOARD
Also-Assure Construction of New Con.
taglous Hospital in Conjune
tion With City.
In order to safeguard the health of
the students of the university the
Board of Regents yesterday authorized
a medical dispensary to be located on
or adjacent to the campus. A universi-
ty physician is to be employed to de-
vote his entire time to the medical care
and health of the student body and a
woman physician is to be engaged tc
care for the health of woman students
All students entering the university
will be subjected to a physical exami-
nation which will be in charge of the
Each student is to be assessed twc
dollars for the school year and 50
cents for the summer session in order
to maintain the enterprise.
The action of the regents comes
through the efforts of the Michigan
Union committee which was appointed
last spring to investigate the methods
employed in principal American uni-
versities for the safeguarding of the
health of the students.
The dispensary is to be provided
with offices for the physicians and Is
to be equipped with the more usual
medicinal supplies. The materials are
to be furnished without cost to the stu-
dents by an approved pharmacist on
order of either physician at the ox.
pense of the dispensary lund.
All students of the university ,are t
be permited 'to consult the physicians
and to receive advice or medicine a
may be required. In case either of the
physicians are called to a student'
residence the student shall be charged
a fee of one dollar for each day call
and two dollars for each night call.
The dispensary is to coordinate with
the university hospitals for furthe
care of the students and for advice and
assistance of specialists. In case a
student is sent to one of the hospitals
for an operation or serious illness he
shall pay the expense involved. If a
student is unable to meet such epens-
es in the judgment of the board of di.
rectors of the dispensary the expens
is to be borne by the dispensary fund.
The enterprise is to be under the
control of the board of regents whc
are to appoint or authorize the ap-
pointment of a board of directors, t
administer the dispensary, composed
of the president of the university, twc
members of the board of regents, the
dean of women and one member froni
#M' MEN MAY TWIN
DETROIT, MICH., Nov. 15.-"I
looks all the other way to me," was
the statement made by Coach Sharp
of the Big Red Cornell eleven this ev
ening in speaking of tomorrow's bat-
tle between the Ithacans and Wolver-
ines. Beyond this Sliarpe had nothing
to say, and critics are of the opinio
that his statement is on the "bearish'
The Cornell squad took a long sig-
nal drill at the country club this after-
noon, and most of the men retired ear
ly. The squad will leave Detroit late
Saturday morning. The train that wil
carry the Ithacans to Ann Arbor wil
take them dirrect to Ferry field where
the Cornell men are expected to arriv
about 1:00 o'clock. Immediately afte:
the game the team will return to De-
"Painted Window" Corrects Error.
By some mistake, no credit was giv
en in the table of contents of "Th
Painted Window" for November, fo
the story entitled "The Yellow Streak.
W.. R. Melton is the author; and th
that will after
ne according to
I to the effect that Prof John R.:
of the mechanical engineering
nent, is safe and that Roberts
is in no danger of being at-
by the Turks has been received
H. M. Conrad, mother-in-law
greatest danger that now
ns Roberts College is starva-
aid Mrs. Conrad yesterday. "No
as been received for over a
and it is practically impossible
in any. Disease is also a great
and is now prevalent in Con-
ople and there is a grave pos-
that Roberts College will be
as soon as the Bulgarians get
nstantinople the Turks will lose
of themselves and kill every
an they meet. The Armenians