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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 111.
I # I
INSPECTORS ADMIRE CAMPUS.I
cumbs to the
and Arrives at
-ld for Practice
Board of Visitors Spends day Among
"I would express great admiration
over the appearance of that part of
the campus which we visited yester-
day," said Mr. Herbert Dow, of Mid-
land, chairman of the State Board of
Visitors, which commenced its annual
inspection of the university grounds
and buildings yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Dow, Mr. Walter S. Russell, of,
Detroit, and Mr. J. W. Mauck, presi-
dent of Hillsdale College, who consti-
tute the board, arrived in the city
yesterday noon and, with the assist-
ance of President Hutchins and Sec-
retary Smith, started their work im-
mediately. The medical building, the
new engineering building and Memo-
rial hall were carefully looked over.
Tomorrow the remaining buildings
will be examined and the grounds will
be observed more closely.
'OF HEART FAILURE
Glanville S. Lamb Found Un-
conscious in Bed Yester-!
EXPIRES BEFORE DOCTOR COMES. I FEARED SMALL MICHIGAN CROWD
PRICES FOR M.A.C,"
GAME ARE REDUCED
Agricultural College Manage-
ment Make Special Rate
Glanville S. Lamb, '14, Charlotte,
Mich., and a member of the Theta
Delta Chi fraternity died suddenly at
the chapter house, 610 Cornwell Place,'
yesterday morning. Lamb had been
in apparent good health. Death oc-
Notwithstanding the announcement
that $1.75 and $1.50 would be charged
for reserved seats at the Michigan
-M. A. C. game at Lansing on Sat-
urday, a special students' price has
been made by the M. A. C. manage-
ment which makes it possible for stu-
REGENTS MAY SAVE STRUCTURE.
Fate of Burned Medical Structure left
The Board of Regents at their next
monthly meeting, will decide the fate
of the Old Medical Building. The
questions which they will answer are:
is this structure to be r ebuilt, or is it
to be permanently destroyed?
Last spring, the authorities consid-
ered the removal of the building which
was practically useless. The protes-
tations of the alumni who had take:i
their courses in this building were
loud. It was then that a campaign
was planned to raise funds for reno-
vation. In all, something over two
thousand dollars was subscribed.
However, this campaign received a
sudden shock, when on August 15, this
structure for which these funds were
being collected was almost totally de-
stroyed by fire. The alumni then ap-
pointed a committee to confer with
the Board of Regents. This committee'
has submitted to the Board a request
that the building shall not be removed
and it is probable that the Regentst
will permit the building to stand. l
WOMEN ATHLETES PLAN1
TO GIVE FALL PARTY.a
TO MAKE CF
Annual Fresh - Soph
Will be Held Un
Rules on Saturday
bs Play First Mid-
of the Season.
E "Shorty" McMillan
eature of Tuesday af-
y football practice.
quarterback did not
ctice but he was out
ing each play care-
as announced that he
;ractice early enough
aying- a part of the
C. game at Lansing
"As we were on the campus but a
short time, we are hardly in the po-
sition yet to formulate any decided
opinions," said 'Mr. Dow. "But I will
say that we have met with nothing
so far that would tend to create any
criticism on our part.
"A.new board is created every year,
so this is our first official visit to the
University. In this inspection we are
becoming familiar with parts of the
school which we never had the pleas-
ure of seeing before. We spent con-
siderable time looking over the big
naval testing tank. It is certainly
an invaluable asset to the Engineer-
curred from acute dilatation of the
Lamb retired Monday night about 12
o'clock. From all knowledge, his rest
during the night was undisturbed.
About 6:15 Tuesday morning, Charles
A. Bowman, Lamb's roommate, was
awakened by the sound of heaxy
breathing coming from Lamb's bed.
Alarmed, he tried to awaken him but
could not do so. Calling in a number
of fraternity brothers, a general anx-
iety was aroused when the seriousness
of the affair was realized. Dr. C. M.
Kline, who lives in the same block,'
was summoned, but before he could
arrive, Lamb expired.
His parents were at once notified
and they arrived yesterday, accon-
panied by his sister, Louise, and n.
E. Packard, an intimate friend of
Lamb's, and a classmate of his in the
university last year.
The body was taken to Ypsilanti
yesterday afternoon. Interment will
be in the family lot Thursday after-
noon. The Theta Delta Chi fraternity
will attend the funeral in a body.
dents, either of Michigan or the Agri-
cultural college, to purchase reserved
seats for $1.
When Director Bartelme talked with
Coach Macklin of the M. A. C. team
over the telephone Monday, he told,
Mr. Macklin that he thought the high
prices would greatly decrease the
number of Michigan students making
the trip to Lansing. Coach Macklin
expressed concern at this and stated
that he would see if something could
be done to adjust the matter. Yester-
day morning he called Director Bar-
telme by 'phone and told him that the
special students' price had been made.
PURDUUE GETS BIG BEQUEST.
Aggies to Benefit from Gift of $X0,4000
LAFAYETTE, IND., Oct. 10.-Pur-
due University is the recipient of
$50,000 in cash and 1,500 acres of land1
in Minnesota, by the opening today of#
the will of the late Wm. C. Smith ofI
Williamsport, an alumnus. The gift,
is to be devoted to the erection of new
buildings for the college of agricul-t
Student Council Arranges Elect
And Ratifies Class
The preliminary arrangements
the annual fall rush between the
lower classes, the ratification of
uniform class constitution, the
lection of dates for the nomina
and election of new members to
council, and the election of officers
VARSITY SPRINTER HAS
TO LEAVE UNIVERSITY.
ed in Ann
i Detroit Mon-
"I had a talk
mind to come
Ann Arbor on
ative sources, it is un-
Millan could not with-
us Yost Smile. The
of the Michigan play-
n in Detroit to attend
Billy" Wasmund cor-
quarterback and, it is
dn't take 'no' for an
kept McMillan's de-
f when he returned
nday evening, intend-
1s a surprise, but with
'Shorty" himself the
kept quiet no longer.
st at yesterday after-
"McMillan will prob-
part of the M. A. C.
the plays rapidly and
ion right now. I be-
five to eight pounds
was last year," and
smile that has made
Freddie Ross, Varsity sprinter,)
packed his suit case last evening and,
making his adieu, left the university
and Ann Arbor. Ross declared that
he had found the difficulties in the
way of his remaining here this year
unsurmouritable. He left in search of
remunerative employment and, if he
is able to secure a position by which
he can support himself. and attend
school, he expects to return.
Ross was one of the leading sprint-
ers at the 1911 Intercollegiate games
and with many of his former rivals out
of school he loomed large as a point
winner for 1912.
Cupid Snares Two Students.
Announcement is made of the mar-
riage of Miss Lynda Watkins, '13, and
Morton Thierwechter, '11 E, which
was an event of early September. Mr.
Thierwechter is continuing his stud-
les in the University.
OPERA POSTER CONTEST
TRYOUTS MEET TONIGHT.
Former Student Edits Magazine.
Donald A. Kahn, a former member
of The Michigan Daily staff, has just
published the first number of a humor-
ous magazine entitled "the Joy Book."
Mr. Kahn holds the editorship of the
new publication with headquarters at
South Bend, Ind. The book is brought
out every month and has a local cir-
culation. However, the management
hopes to extend its distribution
throughout the country. While in
college Mr. Kahn achieved some note
as a humor writer for the campus
publications and as author of Koanza-
land, the Michigan Union opera in
1909. He left school in 1910 to follow
the journalistic profession.
"Whistling Pants" Parade at Purdue.
At the annual upperclass parade at
Purdue, the seniors wore black derby
hats and corduroys; while the juniors
wore white hats with blue ribbons.
The trousers are called "whistling
Graduate Receives Praise.
On tie "Who's Who" page of the
Saturday Evening Post of October 7,
appeared a sketch of William L. Day,
'00 L, referred to therein as Bill Day,
II, "the youngest federal judge in cap-
Soph Lits Plan Dance.
Memories of their troubles to get the
social year started early, led last'
year's officers of the 1914 literary class
to arrange for a class dance to be
held this year just after the new offi-
cers are elected. At a meeting, held
Monday, the preliminary arrangements
were completed but the date for the'
affair has not yet been selected.
crimmage practice was held
ay afternoon. Instead the team
long signal drill in prepara-
the midweek contest which
staged Wednesday afternoon
.e Scrubs and the All-Fresh
ie scrubs and the All-Fresh
ternating as the varsity oppon-'
his game will be staged in reg-
le, commencing at 4:05. "Stan"
e and "Bill" Edmunds will of-
The Women's Athletic Association
will entertain all of the women of the
university next Saturday evening in
Barbour gymnasium. It is the pur-
pose of the association to get every
woman, especially the first year stu-
dents, in close touch with its advan-
tages. The festivities will commence
at 8 o'clock. There will be dancing
Plans for the fall hockey games
have been perfected and the first prac-
tice will be held at Palmer field, Oc-
tober 17. Gertrude Powers has charge'
of the junior and senior candidates
and Gertrude Helmeck) is looking af-
ter the sophomores. They will receive
all applications for chances to. play,
the game. At present the tennis courts
are open and any who wish to use-
them must notify Madeline Nadeau.
Thq basketball leaders have been
chosen as follows:
May Hodge, senior captain; Bertha
There will be a meeting of the try-
outs for the Michigan Union Opera
poster contest at 7:30 tonight at the
clubhouse. Chairman Cox will give
out information concerning the poster
and contest. It is desired that all
who intend trying out be present.
A prize of ten dollars will be given
the winner of the contest, two opera
tickets to the person taking second,
and one opera ticket to the person
who is the third selection. The awards
will be made by a committee to be ap-
A medicinal plant garden is a novel
and very valuable addition to the Min-
nesota college of pharmacy.
The choral union at Wisconsin this
year is to give Gaul's Joan of Arc.
MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE WILL
WIND UP CAMPAIGN TONIGHT.
The Union Membership campaign"
will be wound up tonight, as far as
possible. General chairman Tipping
has called a meeting of the entire com-
mittee at the Union at 7:30. Final
reports will be received by the sub-
chairmen and the results of the cam-
paign will be definitely known.
SPECIAL TRAIN TO BRING
0. S. U. STUDENT ROOTERS.
COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 10.-Following
the usual custom, the 0. S. U. students
will have a special train for the trip
sto Ann Arbor for the Michigan-O. S. 9J.
game, October 21. Ohio State plans
to send a large delegation of rooters
to Ann Arbor. Several fraternities
have made arrangements to attend the
game in bodies.
Offer Course in Photography.
Engineering Photography is the
name of the latest course to be added
to the curriculum of the -Engineering
Department. One hour of credit will
be given for this course, which will
be open only to Juniors. and Seniors.
The course embraces the theory of
-the negative and the photographic
print, as well as a knowledge of vari-
ous kinds of photographic equipment.
The course will also take up enlarging,
the making of lantern slides, detailed
views of structural works as well as
other technical features.
HIGH SCHOOL PRESS BUREAIJ
MISSOULA, MONT., Oct. 10.-To
unite more closely with the high
schools of the state, the "Weekly
Kaimin" of the University of Mon-
tana has organized a miniature "As-
sociated Press." Representatives in.,
each of the schools will send in
news items concerning their athletic
and literary activities to be publish-
ed in a special column of the "Kai-
Valveless Pump Made Here.
Tests are being made by the stu-
dents of the engineering laboratories
with the first valveless pump ever
manufactured. This pump was built
in the laboratories under the direction
of Prof. J. A. Moyer for the Manistee
Pump Co. and is said to be a distinct
step toward the simplification of
Medical Dean Expected Home.
Dean and Mrs. V. C. Vaughan are
expected in Ann Arbor either Thurs-
day or Friday after a three months
in Europe. They sailed from Genoa on
the 28th of September.
the semester, were the principal m
ters disposed of last night by the S
dent Council in their first session
Rush Comes Next Week.
Because of the football excurs
next Saturday, the rush has been h
over until Saturday morning, Oct.
last year-a triple pole scheme to
followed with the "cane spree."
though the matter of a one pole ru
was taken up by the council aga
this year and placed before the f
ulty, The latter did not deem it
visable to grant it because of the da
ger to health involved in the mo
W. S. McCormick, of the Stude
Council, was appointed general cha
man of the coming festivities, w
Herbert Watkins, and Herbert Tr
also of the council, as his assistaw
The presidents and vice-presidents
the upper classes will be asked
lend their services. All arrangemen
when finallyy completed will be co
municated through the columns
Ratify New Constitution.
The uniform class constitution whi
has been under course of construct
for the past year was ratified and w
be given to the respective classes so:
time next week for their approval
rejection. This opportunity will
presented before the time of the f
elections among the classes.
Elections to the Council.
The upper classes will make th
nominations of men for seats in t
council some time tomorrow. The
nominations are to be made under t
supervision of a councilman. 'I
senior lit class will nominate thre
the senior engineers, two; the sen
laws, one; the senior medics, one; I
senior homeops, one; the senior pha
mics, one; the junior lits, two; I
junior engineers, two, the junior law
one; and the junior medics, one. I
elections will occur next Monday.
To fill office vacancies in the counc
occasioned under the constitution
the beginning of each new semest
the' following were elected: Vic
president, Frank Pennell, 12; recoi
ing secretary, James Foley, '12 D; a
auditor, Herbert Trix, '12 E.
g directed the Michigan
e first squad yesterday.
:ception of Carp.l1. who
(Continued on Page 4.)
Annual Memberships at office
'Three Dollars the year.
Season Books admitting to
five games, free to members.
First choice seats Penn. and
Syracuse games. Reduced
rates on eight base ball games
Free use of tennis courts to
Michigan vs. M.A. C. at Lansing, October 14th
Excursion $1.00 Round Trip.
Special train via M. C. Ry. leaves Ann Arbor 8:45 a. m.
Returning via M. C. Ry. leaves Lansing 7:30
Railroad and Came Tickets at Athletic Office Wednesday, Oct. 11th
Students' Reserved Seats Including admission, $1.00
4:05 p. m. at Ferry Field
Season Book admits members to this