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August 05, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1915-08-05

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Vol. VI.


No. 19

D TORPETRSON r Poor Pastry Pigs Perish
Ur~ ~ON NE _______ Putting Pie Past Palate
'oday They should have known better. testants, were given a pie. At a sig-
2:00 o'clock--"Moral Education," Miss There is no doubt about it, for they nal, they set to. They crammed and
Declares That Disease Can be Cured if Anna A. Schryver, Science lecture were college men. oBut they remem- swallowed the stuff on which Johnnie
Taken Early Enough by room, fligh School. hered the old days of the coty f Maulbetsch trained, sure of capturing theprize.
Rliabt:00 o'clock-"French Art as Expres- a.iop
sive of French Civilization," Prof. proved too But they had underestimated the
EA ugo 1. Thieme, Science lecture much for them. class of the opposition they were up
EMPHASIZES CANER SMPOS room, HighSchool.So they entered the pie-eating con- against. A farm hand is a hard one
5:00 o'clock-"What is Good English test at the Dexter Home Coming cele- to beat at his own game. They stayed
"The reply to the national question, -A Liberal View," Prof. J. S. I. bration. For two weeks they trained in the race until the finish. But they
'Can cancer be cured?'-is-'Most Tatlock, West lecture room, Psysi- on Tut's most insoluable hunks of lost out by three mouthfuls and one
emphatically, yes,'" said Dr. R. Peter- cal laboratory. pastry. For two days before the coo- swallow, which is quite a lead in a
son in his address Tuesday night in 7:00 ' o'clock-Band Concert, court test, they fasted. Yesterday they went pie-eating contest.
house square.to Dexter. Today they art suffering the bitter
the Physics lecture hall on the sub- 8:00 o'clock-(a) Report on the Loca- In the afternoon, bets were called pangs of defeat. They are feeling
ject, "The Prevention and Cure of tion of Ann Arbor, Mr. H. H. John- on the pie-eating contests. The two painfully crusty, and between groans,
Cancer." However, he declared that son, Editor Ann Arbor Times-News; heroes stepped forward confident of exclaim, , "Raspberry pie! Never
there was absolutely no cure existing (b) Indian Mounds of Michigan, victory. They, with a dozen other con- again!"
for cancer at the present day except Dear W. B. Hindale; (c) "Ann Ar- l"(T'LY CONCER't OF LAST FORMER MICHIGAN MAN STARTS
by expert use of the knife. hoc," (illustrated), Mr. . W. Swain; EVENING PLEASES A IENE SIMMER PAPER AT WAShINGTON
High School auditorium.EVNN PLA S.1:DhCE
le emphasized most forcefully the Tomorrow-
fact that the disease must be found in 3:00 o'clock-Illustrated lecture, Dr. Miss Frances Hamilton and Miss Grace Lee A. White, '11, editor of The
its earliest stages in order to produce James B. Pollock, Science lecture lavis iender Pleasing Michigan Daily for two years, and
founder of The Wolverine five years
a permanent cure. room, High School. Program ao, is the oor ne s
"People should be educated to the 4:00 o'clock-Field Trip: "Identifica-I ago, is the sponsor for a new sum-
symptoms of cancer in order to know tion of the Trees on the Campus," Pleasing in every respect was the mer school paper at the University of
when to have it treated most effective- conducted by Dr. Pollock. cocrWgvnlaseennhnil intjounals dheph sactroes 'h
- concert given last evening in HillWahntwerheiapofsr
ly," be said, "but the greatest danger 5:00 o'clock-"The Evolution of the bi the journalism department. The
in a public campaign against the di- Flower Garden, From Ancient Times auditorium before a large and enthus- paper is a creditable one and prom-
sease would be in frightening people to the Present Day,' (illustrated), iastic audience. Miss Frances Louise ises to become a campus institution.
unduly. People have been educated Prof. A. Tealdi, West lecture room, Hamilton of the school of music fac- Besides this new paper that has just
to know what appendicitis is, mainly Physical laboratory. ulty, showed that she is a concert started, the journalism department
through the press, and a man now-a- 8:00 o'clock-"Justice According to pianist of the first rank, and Miss ts out a little sheet of its own, but
days, for instance, will insist on hav- Law," Prof. Roscoe Pound, of Har- this is not in the form of a newspaper
ng an operation on some part of his vard, West lecture room, Physical Grace Davis, guest soloist, of New and has only one page of news, while
inanopernatn orr smehpart symh- abr, lectulYork City, also lived up to all advance the new paper had four pages and
anatorry even at the slighitest symp- laboratory.
toms." Saturday notices. contains most of the news that hap-
"I y Miss Hamilton's interpretation of pens during the summer session.
"Pain is a late and root an early Civic Beauty arnd Art Excursion. Thsose a ,.,o~, -. ,, " 1-- I

Professor llis Reltes Custolns of
Dutch and Shows Slides of
Netierland news


symptom of cancer," he said.
This lie repeatedly emphasized, say-
ing, "I wish I had a giant megaphone
so that I could shout this important
warning to the whole United States."
Cancer is a disease that is hard to
recognize but at the slightest persist-
ent swelling or small tumor may de-
velope a most ralignant form of the
fearful trouble.
It is a disease, lie said, that carries
away 75,000 of the population of the
United States every year, and is one
of the "six or seven worst diseases
known to mankind." It is not a
blood disease, but a growth from
tissues and cells that are perfectly
natural to the rest of the body. He
showed that when once the disease
had reached a certain stage, that the
surrounding tissues were affected, and
that hope is often abandoned of a
cure even with a knife.
He warned particularly against
quack doctors and fake nostrums as
advertised in current literature, and
held up as the main hope reliable
physicians and surgeons to whom
people should go to for advice.
Its cause is yet unknown, lie said,
but he offered the greatest hope that
in the light of modern research and
advancement a permanent and satis-
factory remedy will be discovered that
will put this fearful malady on the
list of our curable diseases.
On Saturday, August 7, an excursion
to Detroit will be given under the
auspices of the Ann Arbor Civic asso-
ciation - for the purpose of studying
civic beauty and art of Detroit.
The party will leave Ann Arbor at
9:35 o'clock and arrive in Detroit at
11:30 o'clock, where it will be con-
ducted at once to the Detroit Board of
Commerce by sightseeing automobiles.
After luncheon the party will pro-
ceed to the Detroit Museum of Art
where they will spend an hour in the
inspection of the famous paintings and
statues there. After that the party
will spend the time until 5:30 o'clock
in sightseeing Detroit in automobiles.
All desiring to take the trip should
sign up at the rooms of the Secretary
of the Civic association at once.

wishing to attend, phone 1779.
Tack and Vedder Win Ganes and
uimp Into Third Round of
"Chris" Mack, of the Varsity tennis
squad, despite the dope handed out by
the tenis dopsters, succeeded in de-
featin lDrury to the tune cf 6-3, 6-0i i
the third rounld of the tennis tourna-
ment. According to the score, the
game would appear to have been fair-
ly easy for Mack, but because he had
his serve in perfect form, Drury stood
little chance against the Varsity man.
Vedder also succeeded in trimming
his man by an even better tally, 6-0,
6-1, winning his way with Mack into
the fourth round.
In the doubles, Mack and Mont-
gomery defeated Reeves and Fields by
a 6-3, 6-1 score, and tIsn cleaned up
on their opponents i the 'cond
round, Drury and Wilhelmt, by' a
6-0, 6-4 score.
These sames have livened up the
tournament considerably and it be-
giss to look as thou-ht the teetiis men
would finish by the end of01 h week.
On account cf the poor tennis seather,
forfeitures asstated in the last issue
have not been mae.
Scores will still be posted is Hus-
ton's for the convenience of tho tennis
players, and scores may b marked up
there as soon as gasses are playe!.
National Forests Turn in $2,.i0,000.
According to reports received from
the Forestry Service at Washington
)y the university our national forests
have turned into the treasury during
the year esiding June 30, the sum of
nearly $2,500,000. Urrcle Sam's forests
fell short of their usual returns by
rearly $79,000 owing to the demoraliz-
ing effects of the war on the turpen-
tine industry and curtailment of the
naval stores market.

tier well chosen numbers was really
delightful. She pleased best in her
playing of a few of Chopin's shorter
works and Liszt's, 'Hungarian Rhap-
sody, No. 12." She exhibited splendid
harmony and brilliancy, and inter- P i
spersed many delieate runs in her
charming selections.
Miss Davis also pleased the audience
with her rendition of a few light and Committee A verages Ietwee
airy numbers. Her easily modulated $,51001 1Day in
cones and fine spirit were most appar- Field
eent in Massenet's, "Air de Salome
(Herodiade)," and Campbell-Tipton's, TWO ('OACHES WORK IN
*'A Spirit Flower."
The efforts of the artists were well Averaging between $410
rewarded. Both received boquets of a day for the last few day
American Beauty roses from admiring campaign is bringing encou
friends, and also had to give encores. sults and with the 20-day ex
The program for the final summer time for work among the
concert which is to be given next alumni, which was granted1
Wednesday evening is now being pre- gents recently, a large pa
pared, and will be published in an ear- money will be raised this m
ly issue. The results for Tuesday
-- $600 was raised on that day
HISTORIO ANN'S ARBOR IS THE the test for any day durin
SLECTURESweek. The sum needed at
$30,300, and if this is notz
nmonth there will be anothe
Slides Portray Beanties of Boron arid September.
Interesting Places Around Coach Fielding H. Yost
This City Daniel McGugan, of Vande
versity, are now working
An interesting entertainment for the terest of the "Y" among t
summer students of the university will alumni. It is felt that th
be given tonight at 8:00 o'clock in the staff will be able to raise th
High School auditorium on the sub- amount inasmuch as all th
ject of the early history of Ann Arbor. 1 getting better results as

n $400 and
and $500
s, the "Y"
raging re-
xtension of
by the Re-
art of the
show that.
y, which is
g the past
present is
raised this
r effort in
and Coach
erbilt Uni-
in the in-
he Detroit
he present
he required
e men are
the time

111 spite of the heat Tuesday after-
uroor, Professor H. 1'. 1tus' lecture on,
"tolland and the Hollanders," at-
tracted a large audience, many of
them Dutch, which taxed the capacity
of the West physics lecture room.
Throughout the lecture, a spirit of
amusement was created by the pro-
fessor's stories and Dutch traditions.
First the lecturer tescriberivarious
curstomus of thoeNe'thes'rlsands, in lar-
ticular the schools. tuttil the twelfth
year the children attend what corres-
ponds to our grammar school. Then
they are ready for high school, but a
great many o Inot go to high school
because, unlike the custom in this
country, in order to enter they must
take a competitive examination. Af-
ter six years of igo school the stu-
dent is ready for college. Ie has a
choice of five colleges, each of which
specialize in some one branch of learn-
ing. Seven years are usually spent at
college and during this time the stu-
dent takes only three examorinations,
the third of which is formal and only
nominally a test. A great many stu-
dents take up the professions and
consequently there is an oversupply
of the latter in Holland.
The second part of the lecture was
devoted to lantern slide illustrations
of Holland and its people. Dikes and
windmills were shown. The fish mar-
kets of Flushing, a statue of Rem-
brant, churches, the dress of the
people, which is different in every dis-
trict, and many other views absorbed
the attention of the interested aud-
Dr. Slurin'manD elhers Lecture
"Need for closer co-operation be-
tween the different American inter-
ests," was the topic of Prof. I: L.
Sharfman's address on the "Freedom
and Restramnt in Commerce and In-
dustry," delivered yesterday after-
noon. He pictured the growth of the
American industrial system from its
earliest stages, chen it was a repro-
duction of the English system, found-
ed on the doctrine of unlinsmited indi-
vidual rights and our subsequent
growth toward the German system,
based on the supression of individual-
tsm. 'We now occupy the intermediate
point between the two extremes.
Professor Sharfman cited the pres-
ent position of the railroads as an
illustration. They are free to act, as
long as they do not infringe upon the
rights of the general public by ex-
cessive rates or poor service, in which
exingency the Inter-State Commerce
Commission is empowered to inter-
fere and regulate the rates.
He wound up by stating that if the
business interests were less suspicious
of the objects of the various boards of
control and would lend their hearty
co-operation, that Industrial America
would lead the world.

Three reports will be given on this goes on.
date, two of them dealing with the
subject of the history and the other Dr. tames B. Angell Leaves For East
one on the Indian mounds of Mich- President Emeritus James B. Angell
igan. left for Narragansett Pier, Rhode
Mr. George W. Swain will give an ii- Island, yesterday afternoon, for a visit
lustrated lecture on the beautiful of several weeks. Dr. Angell was ac-
scenery of the Huron river, from the companied by his brother, Mr. Charles
Delhi Mills to the Island, and Mr. H. Angell, of Chicago.
H. Johnson, of the Ann Arbor Times-
News will lecture on the location of Former Fresluman Loses Hand in Saw
Ann's Arbor, the historic spot from Ronald Winslow, '18, while working
which the town derives its name. in the milling room of the Middleton
Dean W. B. Hinsdale will give an Lumber company, of Aberdeen, Wash.,
illustrated lecture on, "The Indian had his right wrist andhand cut 6ff
Mounds of Michigan," and will tell of by a revolving saw.
the work that the Research Society is
doing. Prof. Scott Will Speak Before N. E. A.
The proceeds from this lecture will Prof. F. N. Scott, of the rhetoric de-
be devoted to buying a tablet to com- partment, will speak on, "The Stand-
memorate the spot where Ann's Arbor ard of American Speech," before the
is located. An admission of 10 cents National Educational Association at
will be charged. Oakland, Cal., Aug..18.

Mr. Lyman Bryson conducted his
class in newspaper writing to the of-
fice of The Times-News yesterday af-
ternoon at 3:00 o'clock, where the
students observed the methods used in
putting out a paper.
The class was especially interested
in the linotype machines, the making
of the mats, from which the cylinders
are molded. The paper went to press
while the students were there, and
they were given a chance to watch=
/ the most important operations neces-
sary in publishing a paper.

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