AT YOUR DOOR THE ONLY OFFICIAL
3 TIMES A WEEK, 75W SUMMER NEWSPAPER
T H. no s N ROE IHGNTUSAAGS 2,11.PIEFV ET
'%fi l l . 1111 XT- ryr,
VOL. pVI1 . No. 2. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY AUGUST 24, 1916 PRICE FVE CENTS
1/S93 FINAL COINJ NNice Old Lady 2 1YPHOID0CASES Knight-Errantry
Likes Wolverine1 on the Diagonal
0 [STIJ ENIS IEDEYShe is a nice old lady just two years DEVELOP -_IN -ITY The campus is an arid spot these FACE SEVEFI E SI
dshort of ninety. A summer school ----ays, but the fine flower of courtesy -
Enreae 11-Oe r a student, who lived in the same house, hpidemic Traced to Contaminated Milk is not eyt dead. A little girl, perhaps This Fall's Varsty Expected to
Fifty Graduates. won the uld lady's heart instantly by Sold lly Pittsfield Township twelve years old, dressed In white, Retrieve Last Year's
calling her grandmother. Grandmoth- Farmer. with her fluffy curls tied by big, soft, Disasters.
ALL A'S IN EMBALMING COURSE er spends most of her day on the front ;, 90& IREPORTED YESTERDAY pink bows, was walking along that YOSTIEN MUST BE FIGHTERS
porch where the monotony is ire- cosmopolitan thoroughfare, the diago-
According to Dean Edward H,
Kraus of the summer school this ses- quently broken by the passing of a Five more cases of typhoid fever nal walk, toward the engineering (By Jack Pardee)
sion has been the most successful on neighbor who is sure to wave his hand within the last twenty-four hours were building last Thursday morning. Just When Fielding H. Yost appears on
record. The character of the student and greet her with perhaps "How's reported by Dr. J. A. Wessinger last as she passed the corner of the railing Ferry Field next fall, 36 candidates for
enrollment and the quality of the work gradma today?" night, making a total of 23, which by the campus fire stationone of those the 1916 Varsity will be on hand as
mone has been the highest since the Part of her day she spends in her hove developed from the milk of Hen- bows slipped loose and fluttered to material from which the wizard coach
summer session was organized, room reading. Why she chooses her ry Schwab, a Pitsfleld township farmer the ground, but the little girl did not must mould his "came-back" eleven.
hood of 150 students have finished the room even on the warmest days seems who was selling milk while his daug- notice it and walked on. "Hurry-Up" has greeted just such
required work for graduation and will to puzzle no one except the summer a band of huskies for many years-
be given their diplomas next fall. In school student. One day the student ter was sick in bed with typhoid fever. A student coming along the walk he has sized them up with a trained
the course of embalming, given by In- questioned grandmother about her Sctwab was arrested yesterday aft- some distance behind saw, but evident- eye-put them to work at puting,
structor C. G. Askin of Indianapolis reading. enoon and brought before Judge Doty, ly decided that she would be unable tackling and blocking, watched them
there were enroled seven students.
The character of their work was so
high that Mr. Askin was forced to
give out seven A's.
A comparison of the three five-year
periods since 1901, shows that there
has ben a very remarkable growth in.
the sumer department. From 1901
through 1906, the enrollment increased
from 416 to 1034. From the year 1906
hrough 1911 therew as an increase
from 1034 to 1194 In the period from,
1901 through 1906 the summer session
lasted only six weeks. During the
second period ethere came a transition
from the six to the eight-week ses-
sion. In the third period from 1911
through 1916 there was an increase
from 1194 to 1793. The official figures
for this year follow:
There was the Bible, the Christian
Herald, "and lately," said the old lady,
"I've been reading the funny little
paper." The student didn't under-
stand what the "funny little paper"
was and grandmother didn't seem to
know either, although she used both
hands to describe it. The inquisitive
student inquired about the newspaper.
"No," grandmother replied, "I don't
read it. The funny little paper tells
me all the news I want to know and
leaves out all the murders and terrible
things that does folks no good to read.
Yesterday the summer school stu-
dent passed grandmother's room and
glanced in as she went by. The old
lady was reading "the funny little
paper." A thought had occurred to
the student by the time she reached
where he pleaded not guilty. Judge
Doty continued the case until Sept.
tb and held him on $100 bond.
According to Dr. Wessinger, new
cases will keep on developing for the
next ten days. "There is not much
possibility of the cases ceasing until
the first of September," said Dr. Wes-
singer, "and its also prety hard to say
how many more will be reported, be-
cause it takes from seven to ten days
before there are any signs of the dis-
Two other cases from different cities,
are also in the University hospital, one
is from Fostoria, Ohio, and the other
is from Detroit. Those from the other
towns came here to be treated. One
of them did not know that he was af-
flicted until he, came to the hospital
'or treatment of another illness.,
Those addedto theslocal list of ty-
phoids are: Two eases at 1117 Wells
street, one at 1204 Wells, one at 332
Maynard street, .one at 1033 University
place, one at 1015 Packard street, and
one at 1114 Wellington street.
Enrollment Summer Session 1911.
College of Literature, Science and th
College of Engineering and Architect
Medical School .......................
Law School .....................
College of Pharmacy . . ....... .
Graduate School . ... .. ...... .
Library Methods ......................
Biological tSation ...................
Embalming and Sanitary Science...... .
Deduct for names counted twice......
Total ............. .....
GARGOYLE MAKES CHANGES'
Editorial Rooms to be In Basement-
The first issue of The Gargoyle,
Michigan funny magazine, will be per-
petrated on the day of the Michigan-
M. A. C. fotball tussle, October 28.
All students who can draw a straight
line which will look like an apple are'
wanted to appear among the tryouts,
who will mobilize as soon as Univer-
sity opens this fall," acording to hints
dropped by the management.
The editorial rooms will be moved
to the basement of the Press building,
while the advertising offices will re-
main on the first floor of the publica-
tions edifice. Rumors that hostilities
between the coin-assemblers and the,
joke percolators would result without
this change of location, are scoffed at,
with Gargoylian laughter zy the "ad"
editor snd the "mgr" editor, respec-
tively, k. Kirk White, '17, and Ralph
The editors have begun active work
to put the Michigan humor publica-
tion into the first notch. "Any embryo
Ring Lardner's or George Ades or
Charlie Chaplins of the pen are re-
quested to confer with the managing
editor the first few days of college
this fall," stated Editor Folz last
e Arts .... 814
ire . ....358
. ...... 12 190 215 (1914)
...........27 19 19 (1915) lv U1IBI Vi I dt[
.......... 21262 259 259 (1915)
.... .......27 30 33 (1914) POSITIONS__NNOVNCED
.......,.... 33 33 33 (1914)
. .......... 7 7 12 (1914)
~--_ Editor of Next Year's Paper Visits
1898 1771 Ann Arbor, Enroute to Evans.
. . ...... ...105 93 ton.. Changes Made.
.... .....1793 1678 John C. B. Parker, managing editor
. .. ........1678 of the Michigan Daily for next year,
was in town today and during the
her own room. Si weeks ago shs course of his stay announced the of-
had subscribed for The Wolverine and feers of the Daily for next year. Those
in all that time she had found only occupying positions on the upper staff
three copies on the front porch. Soon will be oC on N hurch r'7,aew
will be :Conrad N. Church, '17, news
she heard grandmother go down stairs, editor; Lee E. Joslyn, '17, assigment
and paying a quiet visit to the old editor; Harold A. Fitzgerald, '17,
lady's room. she found in a neat pile sports editor; E. Rodgers Sylvester,
beside the Christian Herald her miss- '17, chief editorial writer; Verne E.
ing copies of The Wolverine. Burnett, '17, associate editor; H. C. L.
Jackson, '18, telegraph editor.
II. S. Checking System Adopted. The internal management of the
Both France and Germany are at staff will be somewhat changed. The
present trying to institute systems of position of city editor has been abolish-
checking and check accounts in their ed, and with this change the rank of
banking such as are common in the telegraph editor has been raised. The
United tSates. It is felt that there is two telegraph, editors of last year have
a great waste of capital in the present been replaced by one. Instead of the
system of exclusively cash payments, New York Sun service, which has been
and officials are urging the adoption abondoned. The Daily will get its
of the cheking system, both as an ex- telegraph news from the International
pedient measure for the present when News service or the United Press.
the supply of gold Is low, and for the Mr. Parker, who has been attending
future, when it will serve to estab- the military training camp at Platts-
lish the normal valuation of the money burg, leaves today for his home In
of both countries. Evanston, Ill.
to catch up with the child who lost it.
On up along the walk, seated on a
bench in the shade, perhaps twenty
feet beyond the ribbon, was one of
those neat mustached young men who
ornament the campus, particularly
the comfortable spots, their groups al-
ways easily located by the congenial
atmosphere of cigarette smoke with
which they surround themselves. He,
too, must have seen the ribbon as it
fell, but it was very hot that morn-
ing, and it lay twenty feet away in the
sun. Therefore he looked in the other
Away up by the economics building,
a group of students released from class
streamed down along the walk toward
the fountain, but from State street
to the group the walk was empty.
There was someone else who had
speen the ribbon, Over by the corner
of University hall an Italian work-
man, a short muscular lad, who looked
to be about nineteen or twenty, dresed
in stained khaki trousers and a faded
blue shirt, open at the throat and
sleeves torn off at the elbow, dropped
his shovel,. and ran across the new
curbed driveway, covered with piles of
sand and broken brick, over the
stretch of burned grass to the walk,
and picking up the bit of silk care-
fully, started in hasty pursuit of the
She was past the fountain now. His
big, heavy shoes clattered as he ran., He
suet and passed the advancing groups
of students with his head down so
that the tattered brim of his old felt
that hid his face. He did not stop
until he was beside the white clad girl.
Then, sweeping his hat from his head
with a bow as graceful and courtly as
any social favorite, he held out the
He came back walking on the path
at the edge of the walk, Ioking dowo
at his dusty garments and smiling to
himself in a rather abashed but highly
satisies' manner. The fashionabe
young man on the bench watched him
pass and the expression on his face
was a study
ALLIES GAIN ON MACEDONIAN
FRONT. SERBIANS PROGRESS
Paris, Aug. 23.-An official state-
ment received tonight from General
Sarrail at Saloniki says:
"The Allies have maintained their
gains on the Macedonian front. The
Serbians have made progress north oft
Strupino. The enmey's offensive on
the Struma and in the visinity of Os-
trovo Lake has been checked."
plunge through the line and circle the
ends, and then he has picked all men
to carry the Maize and Blue through-
out the season against the Orange of
Syracuse or the Red of Cornell. This
year is peculiar-it will be an unusual
one for Yost-it is unusual for Michi-
gan. Last year's team went down to
a comparatively inglorious finale-the
season was declared to be the worst
in Michigan football. And Yost, the
king of all football mentors, had to sit .
on the sidelines and watch his pet
trick plays smothered by the farmers
from M. A. C., saw Cornell smash
through guards, tackles, center, bore
the shame and chagrin of seeing the
Wolverine goal line crossed and re-
crossed during the season.
That same Yost will again sit upon
Michigan's sidelines this year, but
from the first day he steps upon the
gridiron this season, from the first
minute of football practice, he will
prepare against a recurrence of those
tragic moments of last season's
clashes. Fielding H. will come back
to Ferry Field this year with blood
in his eye, and hard, unceasing, grind-
ing practice-preparation-will be the
word up to the last whistle in. the
Pennsylvania game. The east may well
be proud if her schools step off the
(Continued on page four)
CAMP DAVISSCENE OF
Loaf of Bread Used As Cornerstone for
illichigan Union-Races, Drives
Last aSturday the mysteries of Camp
Davis were unveiled before the won-
dering public by the unusal visitors'
day. Many were on the grounds by
10:00 o'clock in the morning and were
given the privilege of inspecting the
camp. The chief morning attraction
wa the ball game between the faculty
and the champion camp team with
Professor Johnston acting as umpire,
The faculty team, headed in feats of
valor by Professor Brodie, won after
a hard eight-inning battle by the score
of 8 to 7.
Perhaps the real feature of the day
was the dedication of the Michigan
Union. President Spender. (pastry
cook) of the Union, appeared with
Charlie Kleine, the introducer, in a
carriage and after interruptions of a
manifold character, gave the dedica-
tion speech and laid the cornerstone
(a loaf of bread). Other smaller fea-
tures consisted of dashes, sack races,
swimming and diving contests among
which was an eight-yard swimming
'ace held between Bobby Burns,
Shirty Webster and Charlie Klene,
with Burns winning first honors.
The day was closed by singing the
"Yellow and Blue." Two hundred and
forty-six visitors registered in camp
and, together with 130 camp people,
made a total of 376 present. Camp
closes Friday with, the boys all eager
The Wolverine lvishes you suc-
cess in your examinations and a