I nAILED TO ANY
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1912.
S RETRIEVE SEASON'S
TRIUMPHING OVER CORNELLm2O.?
THE WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Sunday
fair with light winds.
7:00 p. m. temperature, '38.9; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,'
47.9; average wind velocity, 12 miles
touchdown to Cornell. She earned it
ish of from the 30 yard chalk mark.
:at Taber and Butler advanced the
defeat leather some ten yards on line-bucks.
ago. Then a forward pass Butler to O'Hearn
1hour carried the leather to within three
'e the yards of the Wolverine line stripe. It
e for toksButler and Taber two attempts to
carry the leather over, but Taber
accomplished the feat on an end run,
on s just as time was called. Butler added
Yostthe goal and the first half ended with
rious the tally tied.
tr ats This was the status of the situation
t that at the end of the first half. The third
urn a quarter failed to change matters at
d vi- least from the scoring standpoint. As:
em- a matter of fact Cornell forced most
Milchi- of the play into Michigan territory,
i that Michigan still being handicapped by
having to kick against the wind. - But
Michigan fought gamely and though
z the Cornell looked threatening, particular-
lck. ly when he executed forward passes,
the red-clad players were prevented
from even an approach to a score.
* * * * * * * * *
WHAT THE COACHES SAY.
Coach Yost when. talked to af-
ter the game said: "The game'
showed that the team could come
back and fight the whole way
through and making touchdowns
when they were needed in the
fourth quarter was the result.
Michigan should feel better this
evening than they have for some
time past over her victory over
Cornell because,since'"Penn de-
feated Carlisle today and Har-
vard was able to score but three
points on Dartmouth, it shows
that we are in a class with the
rest. Especially so since the
Cornell lineup today was
stronger than it was when they
"Bottles" Thomson said: "We
played today like we should
have played all season."
Coach Sharpe said: "We were
not outplayed at any stage of
the game and I am satisfied
with the showing of the team.
Michigan deserves credit for the
forward passes and the luck
broke in her favor too."
Referee Hackett said: "Ref-
erees are unable to give any
criticisms on games because
crowd is most interested in, but
it was the fastest game that I
have seen played under the new
SENT TO STATE
Board of Regents Pass Appropriation
to Send Sunday Morning
Issue of Paper for
Rest of Year.
ABOUT 350 SCHOOLS TO
RECEIVE PAPER GRATIS
Will Acquaint Pupils With Opportun-
ities of University of
TODAY'S UNION PROCRA1 I
GIVEN OVER TO ALUMNI.
Michigan's alumni will again have
the boards at the Michigan Union this
afternoon at the regular afternoon
program. Prominent representatives
of that body have been invited to at-
tend the entertainment and give short
talks to the undergraduates. All
alumni have a special invitation from
the Union management to be present
at the program.
Kenneth Vesterman will render sev-
eral vocal selections for the guests.
The usual 'smokes,' cider and cookies
will be served as refreshments.
BIG GAME DRAWS
MANY OLD GRADS.
May be Placed at Head of NSati
Department of Health any
snuitatiol to be
iS NATCION.ALIY FAMOUS FOR
WORK IN MEDICAL CIRU
When on Commission for Study of
phoid luring Spanish War Dre
By virtue of an appropriation pass-
ed by the board of regents at its meet- Interest attaching to th'e big game
ing Friday, the Sunday morning issues drew the old grads and former Michi-
of The Michigan Daily will be sent gan men back in full force. Among
out to the state high schools through- those whose faces were seen about the
out the remainder of the year gratis. campus yesterday were the following
The action has been pending for some men whose names will be recalled by
time, the management of the paper an- most of the present student body:
ticipating it to the extent of adding Ralph Craig, '11, Joe Horner, '11, C.
219 high schools to the mailing list for C Spice, '11, E. E. Hanavan, '12, Bill
the issue of last Sunday The total Restrick, '12, Fred Lawton, '11, Geo.
number of schools that will receive the cCormick,Rowell, 0itus, '11,
paper will approximate 350 within theL'L'i'1-
state, with a possibility of sending to Lawton, '11, Lee White, '10, Paul Lei-
schools outside the state. dy, '10, Walter Towers, '12L',
With a view of getting the various . W. Wohlgemuth, '11, Herb Goetz,
high school student bodies throughout '11, Wade Oliver, '12, L. E. Allington,
the state better acquainted with the '09, Tom Bogle, '12, Frank Picard, '12Lh,
opportunities offered at Michigan, a Doc Cook, '12, Paul Gaynor, .'11, John
number of special issues, devoted to Creighton, '10, Arthu'r Goreman, '11,
Herbert Towle, '12E, Mase Rumney,
the various departments of the univer- '07E Ma', ar Ler-
sity and eight pages in volume, will be t, 'uiE, Harry Haoy '11r
put out at intervals. The first of these month,'12E, Harry Hammond,'11,
feature editions will appear early in Jimmy Raiss, '11, Howard S. Kaynor,
1'12, Gage Cooper, '12, O. Beckman, '12,
Armaecr.oW. E. Dick, '12E, T.. W. Fishes ,12E,
A jrvate contriution two years ago A. E. Garrels, '14E, Clarence Davy,
Sresulted in The Daily being sent t '13E, Carl Good, '12, Griffith Hayes, '11,
100 selected high schools but this is W. O. Cochrane, '10, Ralph Eastman,
the first time the regents have given 'lE, Alexander Clancy '10 Fran
recognition to the paper as an adver- Foley, '10, Carl Grawn, '11, Victor Jose,
tising medium, and the first time all Jr., '12, Cecil R. Evans, '11, Walter
the schools have been reached. H. Pritz, '12.
The following is a partial list of the
Soph Lits Have Smoker Thursday. names of university men of earlier
The first soph lit smoker will be days who were back for the.big game:
held at the Michigan Union, Thursday, Judge W. L. Day, '00L; Regent B. S.
at 7:30 o'clock. Hanchett, W. S. Smith, '94E, Milo S.
IDean Victor C. Vaughan of the med
ical department is the latest possibilit
for a place in President-elect Wilson
cabinet. Rumors, that seem to hav
some definite foundation, have bee
circlating that Michigan's dean wi
be placed at the head of the nationa
department of health and sanitatio:
which seems likely to be formed with
in a short period after President-elee
The movement for the establishmen
of a national health and sanitation bi
reau has been recommended by mar
of the state boards and a well-directe
agitation has been carried on for sev
eral years looking towards its estal
lishment by several powerful maga
zines. President-elect Wilson ha
shown an unusual degree of interest i
the proposal and it is generally fe
that he will use all his influence t
further the scheme.
Dean Vaughan refused to make an
statement regarding the probabilit
of his appointment except to deny tha
he has received any offer as yet. Hi
name, however, has been closely con
nected with the proposed b'ureau fc
several months because of his nationa
reputation in medical circles. Hi
work on the advisory board of the Na
tional Public Health Society and a
president of the Association of Amer;
can Physicians and on the commissio
that studied the typhoid epidemic dui
ing the Spanish American war, dre'
the attention of the entire medica
world to him. Dean Vaughan is
member of the American Philosophi
cal Society and the French Society c
Hygiene and holds the honorary de
grees of Doctor of Science from th
University of Western Pennsylvani
and of LL.D. from the University C
ned with the outlook
ed. For five minutes
t Michigan would be
by a'7 to 7 tie. And
ipened and they hap-
on that bore the ear-
r. Yost, backed up by
s in Fourth Quarter.
in the center of the
used the forward pass1
e double pass play for
Union Entertains 500 Grads.
Yesterday was "Alumni Day" at the
Michigan Union. Fully 500
alumni, guests and members of
the union were enertained dur-
ing the day. The large banquet
hall was thrown open for use as dining
room and was crowded during the en-
tire day. The Union will remain open
for visitors today..
;h use of]
* * * * * * * * *
STATISTiCS OF THE (A'31
On straight football Michig
gained 107 yards. Cornell gai
ed 134 yards.
Michigan punted 14 times wi
an average of 33 yards. Corn.
punted 10 times with an avera
of 34 yards.
Michigan made first downs
times while Cornell made t
required yards 6 times.
Michigan lost '25 yards
penalties. Cornell lost 40 yard
Michigan ran back punts I
a total of 130 yards. Cornell
Michigan fumbled four timr
recovering twice. Cornell fu
Michigan attempted three fo
ward passes and succeeded
two netting a total of 60 yan
and two touchdowns. Corn
tried 14 passes and succeeded
four with a total gain of
* * * * * * * * *
MICHIGAN'S FOOTBALL SQUAD, 1912
Top Row-McHale Pontius Craig Torbet Shulte, Asst. Coach Farrel, Trainer Yost, Coach Thompson Smith, Asst. Coach Musser Carpenter Rainsford Cyril Quinn
MIDDLE Row-Hughitt Allmendinger Jay Wyman Stock Hadden Heubel Paterson Hancock Smith Denison Barton Wilson,
BOTTOM Row-Duncanson Maurer Budd Bleich Bushnell Stone Cole Carpell Collette Peterson Tessin
ball in an end run. Craig tore off 25 yards
he very before the surprised Ithacans couldl
ccurred down him. Thomson tried a buck
chigan's which failed, and then occurred an ex-
ssion. of act replica of the play-on which Mich-
d on the igan gained her first score save that
to get it was more complicated in its incep-
recover- tion. The play started like a criss
hand a f (Continued on page 6.)
A meeting for Stndents at the Prsebyterian Church'6:30 sharp
White, '02, C. R. Buchanan, '81L, F. H.
Loud, 'OOE, Frank C. Smith, '92, C. G.
Parnall, '02M, B. C. Dickinson, '99E,
W. S. Mack, '99, S. W. Utley, '02, J. W,
Watling, '04, W. C. David, '05M, W. F.
Bickley, '93, Thurlow Coon, '02, Win.
A. Comstock, '99, E. T. Snaith, '84, H.S.
Reid, '03, T. H. Johnston, '74, W. W.
(Continued on page 6.)
YOU WILL LIKE IT
"tStrengthing the Undertone of Life"