ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1911.
make the affair one worthy and dis-
tinctive of the occasion. No date has
yet been set for the function, but it
has been suggested that commence-
ment week or probably next fall would
be appropriate times.
Following is the resolution which
Whereas-The year 1912 is the 75th
anniversary of the founding of the.
University of Michigan, therefore be
Alleged Safe Blower Tells.
I Story Win-
But "M" Man
, 10 E, and former
ck, died Wed-
at Austin, Tex.,
ved when he walk-
story window while
ring Tuesday night
e where Wasmund
ised by cries for
m the house they
id on the ground,
He was taken to a
nternal. An oper-
ecessary and Was-
on the operating
as more or less of
er since his knick-
orn in Detroit he
Resolved, that the president of the
university be requested to ask the
University Senate, the Alumni asso-
ciation, and the Michigan Union to
cooperate with the regents in devel-
oping plans for a proper celebration
of the Diamond Jubilee of the univer-
IEOLOGY CLASS GOES- TO
The .rst excursion of the geology
class will be made tomorrow to Put-
in-Bay. The number making the ex-
cursion will probably be in excess of
a hundred, in which case the -rate
for the round trip will be $1.20.
Should the number fall below a hun-
dred the rate will be $1.30.
The excursionists leave on the 6:10
a. m. train on the Michigan Central
and return to Ann Arbor at 10:30
p. m. Prof. Hobbs will accompany
the excursion. The party is not lim-
ited to the members of the class, and
others who desire to go will be wel-
Mrs. A. A. Stanley Died Abroad.
A sad event of the summer was
the death of Mrs. A. A. Stanley, which
occurred abroad in July. Prof. and
Mrs. Stanley left Ann Arbor in June
for London, where the former was to
have attended the International Con-
ference of Musicians as the Ameri-
Journalist Will Wed.
Kirkland B. Alexander, '96, will be
married tomorrow afternoon to Miss
Frances C. Sibley of Detroit. While
in the university Mr. Alexander was
prominent in all campus activities. He
has been on the Detroit Journal for
some time and last year delivered
several lectures before' the class in
half back dur-
at that school.
z 1906, and .af-
he scrubs, held
erback job for
NOT BE IDENTIFIED.I
The suspect in the university rob-
bery case, arrested yesterday morn-
ing at the M. C. station, was released
by Justice Ritchie at 7 o'clock last
evening. The prisoner, who gave his
name as Clarence Radke and claimed
Detroit as his home told a straight
story when arraigned yesterday after-
noon, and his release followed.
RUben Armbruster, the campus
watchman who surprised the robbers
in their early visit of Wednesday
morning, brought about the arrest by
a little private "Sherlocking" but he
could not positively identify the sus-
Campus rumor had it yesterday that
a student was under arrest in connec-
tion with the robbery. There seems
to be no basis in truth for the story.
Attaches of the sheriff's office are of
the opinion that the job was done by
expert cracksmen from Toledo.
WOMAN STUDENT FROM CHINA
MATRICULATES AT MICHIGAN.
Miss Tseo Tuchen from Naushang,
China, passed in her registration blank
in the university yesterday as a lit-
medic and earned for herself the sin-
gular distinction of being the first
Chinese woman who was ever enrolled
at Michigan. She intends to pursue
the six year lit-medic course, and
equip herself as a medical missionary.
She will return to her country at the
completion of her course to work
among her people.
Miss Tuchen is not a mediocre
freshman. Her preparatory train-
ing in a mission school in her
own country was followed by a two
.year's c urse of study at Northwest-
Detroit River Claimed Engineer.
A. W. Yates, '11 electrical engineer,
was drowned in the Detroit river last
summer while leaning from a boat.
Mongolians at Ypsi.
Eight Mongolian girls are among
the new registrations at Ypsilanti
Cosmopolitan Club Meets Toigit.
The first regular. meeting of the
Cosmopolitan club, the local chapter
of the Association of Cosmopolitan
Clubs of America, will be held in
room D, Law building, tonight at 7:30.
Last year the club had a membership
of 50. The following officers for the
year have been elected: B. Prichard,
of Argentine Republic, president; P.
Das, of India, vice-president; T. H.
Franking, of China, recording secre-
tary; M. F. Finley, corresponding sec-
retary; H. Muller; of Germany, treas-
urer and G. R. Gandhi, of Hindusthan,
assistant treasurer. This year an ac-
tive campaign for new members is to
be launched. All students are eligi-
ble for membership and the club hopes
that a goodly number of Americans
will join. .
HAZERS DRAW FACULTY FIRE
That hazing, no matter how
mild a form it may take, is to
meet with vigorous repressive
measures at the hands of the
university authorities became
apparent yesterday when sev-
eral members of the sophomore
class were called before the ad-
ministrative officers of the uni-
versity and of the literary de-
partment in connection with
the recent underclass hostili-'
ties. The second year men
were called before the president
nder suspicion of having been
involved in the entertainments
that 1914 men have been con-
ducting for the benefit of the
newcomers. The suspects were
"Hazing of every form has
been forbidden -by the faculty,"
said President Hutchins last ev-
ening. "In fact it has been un-
der the faculty ban for several
years. The faculty does not ob-
ject to regulated underclass
contests but hazing will not be
The underclass festivities'
continued last night, the princi-
pal event on the evening's pro-
gram being a footrace between
freshmen which the sophs "spe-
e * * * * *
* * * * * *
him through Michigan.
A number of years ago Roller went
out skating on a lake near Manches-
ter in compnyv with another young
fellow. His companion broke through
the ice and in attempting to rescue
him Roller also fell into the water.
He finally managed to get to safety,
but refused to leave his companion,
who by that time was helpless. With
the aid of a muffler, he succeeded in
getting the lad out of the water, and
managed to carry him to a house ,
the best he
est .of judg-
went on sale
Tickets on Sale.
locker tickets for men
at the treasurer's office
'sty Squad Shop
)f Good Football
ouchdowns on S
Improvement Made at Gym.
The concrete floor, promised for
raterman gymnasium last spring,
as been laid. The lockers have all
een raised about a foot from the
round making those in the lower'
er much more convenient,
V. M. C. A. WORK SUCCESSFUL
VARSITY BAND INAUGUIRATES
YEAR WITH HEAVY TURN-OUT.
First call for candidates for this
q2ao0j 42no q putq X1sleAun s,JaaS
a wealth of material at the initial try
out held last night. No final selec-
tion of men was made, as another test
for ability will be held next week at
a day to be announced later. A scarc-
ity of cornets, baritones and basses
leaves a good many places. open for
men who profess to play on those in-'
The band will give its initial per-
formance of the year to and from the
Case game and on the field.
Art and Humor Editors Wanted.
Vacancies are open for the positions+
of art and humor editors on the Bar-
goyle's staff. Men who desire to com-
pete should report at the offices of
the Gargoyle in the Ann Arbor Press
Building, hours two to four daily be-
RECEPTION GIVEN TONIGHT
FOR FIRST YEAR GIRLS.
The Y. W. C. A. reception to first
year girls will be given tonight in
Newberry hall. Ellen Moore, '12, will'
be toastmistress. Agnes Green, pres-
ident of the Y. W. C. A., will make
the address of welcome. The re-
sponse will be given by Helen Mal-
colmson. Grace Lockton will tell
of the purpose of the association and
Mary Woodhull will speak on The
Best Things in College.
A play written by Fannie Briggs, '11,
author of*the junior play in 1909, will
be presented after the banquet.
CARNEGIE MEDAL HOLDER
ENTERS LIT DEPARTMENT.
E. J. Roller of Jackson, the first re-
cipient of a Carnegie hero medal to
enter the university, registered in the
literary department the first of the
week. Jackson not only received a
medal for his bravery, but he was also
awarded $2,000 for educational pur-
poses. It is this fund which will put
MASS MEETING TO
BE HELID TONIGHT
Speeches and Songs to Feature
Occasion Which All Should
FRESHMAN ATTENDANCE URGED,
Judging from the efforts of the Ath-
letic Association, tonight's initial
mass meeting of the year should stir
up a bumper crop of Michigan spirit
and enthusiasm for the game with
Case on Saturday.
Prof. Rich of the engineering de-
partment and J. Fred Lawton, '11 are
the speakers for the evening. Chair-
man Jack Lyman of the athletic board
of directors will probably preside.
"Hap" Haskins will lead the yells,
and Earl Moore will be there when
it's time for the songs. A new song
by J. Fred Lawton and Earl Moore
will be tried out for the first time.
Lyndon, as usual, will be present
with a new bunch of pictures and
cartoons for the lantern'.
Owing to the limited seating capac-
ity of the hall, admission tickets will
be required at the 'door. Members of
the university may secure them from
10 a. in. until 7 p.. m. today at the
athletic association office. All fresh-
,men are especially urged to be pres-
ent. In order that they may be iden-
tified, they must wear their freshman
caps when they secure their tickets.
JUNIOR ENGINEERS BUILD
After plugging in the face of hard
work for two years. Clayton C. and
Stanley R. Thomas, both junior
engineers, have completed the
task of constructing, part for part,
an automobile. The finished product_
is not built with Packard comforts,
but for efficiency it is a credit to the
two spirited builders.
The machine was designed and the
metal parts were cast and assembled
in the engineering shops. Everything
but the tires was constructed by the
and the blocking,
ly quarters of the
be desired. Rig:
said that Picarc
quarter, gave a :
used good head'-
in the game mar
Garrels and NN
ends without cha
a chance with I
side of the line.
The Wolverines we
They showed flashes
at the start of the- s
was not until the sE
over that they stru
brought back the sm-
of the coach. By the
smiling much when.
Ann Arbor from his I
In all the varsity r
downs on the scrubs a:
ed one goal, the only
line three times as'
Wells. Pontius adde
when he got a blockec
elled the distance.
Hubel hit the sod toc
with the help of son
.d a Michigan Secures Employment for Many Fresh-
a of football men.
made vacant In spite of the cramped quarters
he coach has of the university Y. M. C. A. at 212
n as yet. ' South State street in the former home
of Dr. Lynds, the fall work of the
NIVERSARY. association is proving successful. Al-
ready the membership numbers over
iemorate Its 900 and is constantly swelling. About
2200 men have registered.
some nature Employment for over two hundred
be given this freshmen has been found. The asso-
ae 75th anni- ciation is making bigger plans than
of the uni- ever for the coming year. An option
3ecided at the has been secured on the present prop-
'd of regents. erty and on the vacant lot adjoining
ght by Pres- it on the north. The association hop-
Alumni asso- es to purchase both properties, with
an Union to a view of erecting a new building.
one of his to
es paved th
ers to go th
UNIQUE INAUGURAL PLANNED.
started the other guard but la
scrimmage Bogle was put in
not entirely over his attack
bago but will be all right b:
The coach sprung a new of
when he started Herrington
Torbet alternated at this
Hubel stayed at right half a:
a good impression. Meek we
full during part of the game
of Thomson, who was later s
into the scrap.
The forward passes worke
today than yesterday thougi
start the scrubs were spilling
right al, ng. The line hel
but the coach was not satisf
the way the men have the sign
has called a signal practic
hour in the gym tonight and
the men must get the plays d
ter for the Case game.
Kaynor who has been playi
for the scrubs, broke his noE
the melee. Picard bruised
shoulder, but will not be kel
the game. Wenner's ankle ha
ed and he is limping badly
Carpel has greatly improved
coach was taking no chances
fused to work him yesterday..
was not out yesterday.
Elaborate Celebration will be Given
Dr. Vincent at Minnesota.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., Oct. 5, 1911.
-The University of Minnesota will
hold the first inaugural celebration
ever held in the west on Oct. 17-19,
when Dr. George E. Vincent will be
installed as president. Among the
elaborate preparations that are being
made for the event are a banquet and
entertainment, a huge parade and a
fireworks display. All the students
will be clad in caps. and gowns in the
parade. The celebration will be pat-
terned after the European custom.
___________________________ I II
hips may be secured
ffice, the Daily Tent
it solicitors every-
dollars the year,
To Cet Close Behind the Teams Join the
SAdmits to Tomo
Membership includes free Football Book which admits to Case and five other games.
First choice of seats for Penn and Syracuse games.
Use the Ferry Field Tennis Courts
Have a voice in athletic affairs