100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 30, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1914-07-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AT YOUR DOOR THREE THE ONLY OFF AL
EVENINGS A WEEK, 75c SUMMER PUBCATION
Vol. V. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1914. No. 16.

CAMP COOPERATES
WITH V._S. SURVEY
Two Systems Connected at Bogardus
Two Students Called Home by
Fathers' Deatihs
SANI'AIRY CONDITIONS PERFECT
TOPINABEE, MICH,--The Bogardus
engineering camp has conected its tri
angulation surveying system with the
United States Lake Survey system, is
reconnaisance of the iland route, thus
enabling the camp to check latitudes
and longitudes, and to tie the local
surveys with those of the government.
Quite a gloom was thrown over the
camp last week when telegrams an-
nounced the sudden deaths of the fath-
ers of Harry J. Bill, Detroit, and V. F.
Spring, Hudson, Mich. The two men
left for their homes immediately.
Dr. C. B. Stauffer reports that the
health of the camp is excellent. The
sanitary committee, composed of three
parties and the camp physician, makes
a daily inspection of the beach and the
camp in general. Fish washed ashore
are buried.
A bonfire was touched off by faculty
men in camp last Friday, at which
time the campers assembled, sang
Michigan songs, and listened to a talk
by Prof. C.T. Johnston. Regular affairs
of this kind wil be held during the re-
mainder of the camp period.
Among the recent camp improve-
ments are two steel tents, concrete
floors in five tents and an engine room.
The tents are 14 feet square with walls
six feet high, covered with galvanized
iron. A water main has been extended
200 feet, making water much more eas-
ily procured. Within a few days the
new hospital will be erected, but as
yet there are no patients to occupy it.
Samples of water from the new camp
well, examined in Ann Arbor, show
that it is absolutely pure.
The mess committee reports that it
was able to feed the entire camp of
120 people for the first three weeks at
$10.50 per man, which includes entire
expenses of cooking and kitchen help.
Edward C. Hasse, 14E, one of the
teaching assistants, has been called to
Great Falls, Montana, to enter the re-
demption service of the government.
Ills place on the teaching sttaff is fill-
ed by A. A. Anderson, '4E.
PROFESSOR GRAM OPERATED ON
Engineering Faculty Man Has Opera-
tion i Grand Rapids
Prof. L. M. Gram, of the engineering
departnment, who was strikein with an
attack of acute appendicetis in Grand
Rapids Saturday, was operated on at
Butterworth hospital Tuesday morn-
ing. Latest reports isdicate that he
will recover rapidly from the opera-
tion.
Mrs. Gram, who was in New Jersey
at the time of her husband's attack,
reached Grand rapids Sunday night.
At first it was deemed advisable to re-
move Professor Gram to Ann Arbor,
and perform the operation here, but
Monday an immediate operation was
found necessary.

1 f

LANDSCAPE IESIGN CLASS TO
r VISIT DETROIT PARKS FRIDAY
The trip, wbich the students in
course 3a landscape design were to
take to Detroit last week, wil be taken
tomorrow if good weather continues.
The party will observe and study the
various flower and shrub arrange-
ments to be found in the different
parks, and Professor Tealdi invites
anyone to go who is interested in the
dierent phases of home ground devel-
opment. The party will leave at 6:56
on the Michigan Central.
Ten Laws Enter Second Semester
Ten new students have enrolled in
the second semester of the law depart-
ment, making a total of 223 for both
semesters, in comparison to a total of
195 for last year
OBSERVATORY MAN EXPLAINS
MOON TO 150 CURIOUS ONES
OBSERVATORY MAN EXPLAINS
MOON TO 150 CURIOUS ONES
Visitor's night at the observatory
yesterday brought out 150 curious in-
dividuals between 7:30 and 10:30'
o'clock. Everyone was allowed to look
at the moon through the 12-inch re-
fracting telescope, and all were told
where the volcanoes, plains and seas
were located.
Professor Curtiss and his assistants
answered all manner of questions re-
garding the solar system, and dem-
onstrated the various apparatuses andI
their specific use. After observing the
moon, the reflecting telescope provedI
most interesting. The assistant in
charge explained that it is used mostlyc
for photographic and spectoscopic
work, and turned on the current to
show the violet sparks in the spectro-
scope.
Many were disappointed in not be-t
ing able to observe the different stars,c
but as the time was limited and thec
crowd large, the moon was all thatt
could be observed.
The observatory will be open again
tonight and tomorrow night at 7:30I
o'clock. There are still a few tickets
left, and students may secure them by
applying at the office of the summer
session.
UNION TENNIS TOURNAMENT t
STARTS WITH 27 CONTENDERSd
With 27 men signed up, the MichiganI
Union tennis tournament started lastI
Monday, and will continue throughouta
the week. The first round of playing t
was finished Tuesday night, and it isi
now planned to have the finals playedi
on Saturday. The committee int
charge, composed of W. B. Palmer, '1,s
chairman, and Russel V. Allman, grad.,t
announce that a handsome tennis rac-
quet will be given to the winner of thet
tournament.P

SAYS MELANCHOLY
MAY BRING CANCER
Dr. Darling Believes Disappointments
Are Often Agents for Development
of Disease
URGES HOMES FOR SUFFERERS
"Nothing in the cancer points to in-
heritance of the disease, but there is
something in the history of each pa-
tient to prove that melancholy life
has something to do with its forma-
tion" said Dr. C. B. Darling of the
medical faculty, in his lecture Tuesday
night on "Present views concerning
the Causation and Curability of Can-
cer." He added that "a great deal of
hard work, loss of friends, worries
and disappointments, have much to do
with its causation."
"Absolute cleanliness of person," he
said, "and a yearly examination by a
competent person are the sure means
of reducing the death rate, for in my
practice I have not yet a single case
that showed cancer of the mouth, that
did not show the signs of lack of care.
It is rare that a man who uses a tooth
brush has a cancer of the mouth.
There is only one sure cure for cancer
and that is operative, but only in the
early stages, otherwise we cannot do
much for it."
In the matter of prevention Dr. Dar-
ling stirred his audience when he said:
"Often the cancer is developed from
an irritation of the skin, from warts or
small Dmoles on the surface of the
body; such warts and moles should be
removed, and in this way a great num-
ber pf cancers could be prevented. We
may never discover the cause of can-
cer, but we have discovered a way to
prevent its development and that is
through the knife. Every year there
are as many or more deaths from can-
cer than from tuberculosis."
He concluded by urging everybody
to help to get homes for incurable
cancer patients; for in such homes
every effort is made to take the pa-
tients mind off his suffering, and make
his life more comfortable. Such hom-
es ought to be plentiful," he said.
PROF SAUER IS TO CONDUCT;
BIG PARTY TO PUT-IN-BAY
Professor Carl O. Sauer, of the geol-
ogy department, will leave with a par-
ty of students and their friends for a
day's outing and sightseeing at Put-
in-Bay Island at 6:07 o'clock Saturday
morning. Although the trip has beent
planned primarily for students 'of
physiography, any one who wants to
avail himself of this opportunity7
to see the features of interest on the
island, or to have a pleasant outing,
is asked to join the party. A specialt
round trip rate of $1.60 from Ann Ar-
bor, via. the Michigan Central and
steamer "Put-in-Bay" from Detroit to
the island has been secured. 1
Aside from the 120-mile lake trip,t
he island of Put-in-Bay presents many
points of special interest. It is known
historically as the stopping-place of
Commodore Perry during the war ofc
1812. A large monument is being
erected in honor of Perry on the isl-
and at the present time. Geologically,
he three different kinds of caves, the
presence of well-marked glacial groov-
ngs, and the study of wave action int
utting cliffs, are features of specialt
mportance. These features will beE
leseribed to members of the party onc
he ground.c

Many have already signified their7
ntention of taking the trip. Those who
have not left their names and would]
ike to join the party should see Prof.1
Sauer or Mr. Perkins in the museum4
building, first floor; at once. 4

3

DOUBLE DEFEAT
IS LOT OF MEDICS
E;ngilseers town Doctors 4-1, While
Lit Aggregation Garners 12-2
Victory

LAWS BACK IN GAME TOM0OR Vt'OW
t lVon..Lost.. Pet.
Eng.............5 0 1000
7* L its . ... . ... .. . .2 3 .400 *.
Medics ......2 4 .333
* Laws . 0 2 .000
5 "5 5 5 * * *
The medics dropped from seconid to
third place in the race for the sum-
mer baseball championship by losing
DEAN EARL E GU HE,to the engineers Tuesday afternoon
Dean of Graduate Department, to 4-1 and by allowing the lits to swamp
Speak Friday Evening. them yesterday in a 12 to 2 batfest.
This completes the first round of the
THREE TALKS AND OUTING schedule, mine out of thIe Itgames
having already been played.
CONCLUDE WEEK'S PROGRAM Tuesday's Scraup
Tuesday's contest was by far the
Three lectures and an excursion to best exhibition of baseball that has
Put-in-Bay wil complete the summer been played thus far, and was either
session entertainment program for the team's game until the fifth inning,
week. The principal lecture will be when the hand of fate interfered, and
that by Prof. Karl E. Guthe, dean of slipped alemon to the pill dispensers.
the graduate department, and profes- Tle phrase "right in a well," is often
sor of physics, to be given in the phys- used by fans at a baseball game to
ics amphitehater Friday night.: The exhibit their confidence in a fielder
subject is "The Physical Basis of Mu- who is about to attempt the catching
sic," on which Prof. Guthe is an au- of a fly ball, but a certain "Ijuck"
thority, having made considerable in- Wheat 'has given aln entirely new
vestigations along that line. meaning to the popular expression.
This afternoon, Prof. J. S. Reeves With the game one to nothing in
wil speak on "Our Complicated Ballot," favor of the doctors, and Hughitt and
illustrating the lecture by numerous Stewart resting on the sacks, the en-
long ballots, and advocating a use of gineer pitcher stepped to the plate in
the short type, which is being adopted the fifth and pasted the sphere splash
in certain states. Prof. M. Levi, of the into a hitherto undiscovered well. near
French department,will speak on "The the fenee in left field. There being
Early Dramas of Maeterlinck," at 5:00 no ground rules to cover the peculiar
o'clock Friday afternoon, situation, the hit had to go as a home
ruh and three tallies were chalked up
RULE FOR REFUND OF FEES for the bridge builders. These, with
AFFECTS ONE SEMESTER LAWS the score made when Hughitt drove
in Thomas with a three-bagger in the
Students Leaving Summer Session May same inning, ended the scoring for the
Get Part of Registration Fee by afternoon. The game was marred by
Regents' Ruling an accident sustained by Nutting, who
sprained his ankle sliding into third.
+ Numerous students in the law de- He finished the game but was forced
partment who are leaving this week, to take to cruthches afterward.
the end of the first semester, are prof- Wednesday's Battfest
iting by the rule for the refunding of As opposed to Tuesday's game, yes-
fees passed by the board of regents at terday's walkaway was easily the
its meeting last Friday. Forty per cent poorest display of baseball seen this
of the amount originally paid is being summer. Any hopes which the sur-
refunded. geons might have held, vanished com-
The rule applies to all students in pletely in the fifth inning when the
summer session, and is an extension its cut loose with a bunch of five hits
of the same rule which applies during and chased each other around the bags
the regular term, for proportionate pe- until six more notches were cut in the
riods. There is no refund except to scorer's stick
students withdrawing in good standing. _Ross led the eventful inning off by
If a student withdraws within one drawing a base on balls. Niemann,
week of his registration, the entire the next man up, tried to emulate the
amount is refunded. If leaving more famous "Tyrus" and lit on the pill
than one week and not more than two with a smash that took him the en
weeks after signing up. one half of the tire circuit. Glenny flied to left and
fee is given back. When a student Continued on page 2)
withdraws more than two weeks and Cosmopolitans to Hold Second Picnic
less than four weeks after registra- Cards have been sent to all the for-
tion (in law less than five weeks, and enstudents enrolled in the univer-
in medic less than three weeks) there sity, to attend the second "pow-wow"
is a refund of 40 per cent. that will take place next Saturday.
Students may enroll for the last half Everybody is asked to meet at the
of summer session for 60 per cent of Michigan Central station at 9:00
the original amount with refunds pro- o'clock promptly, to march up to the
portionate to the above. Glen below the water works. If any
one has not been reached, or if any
Hold Fifth Summer Dance Tomorrow member of the Cosmopolitan club who
The fifth Michigan Union dance of has not received a card should like to
the summer session will be given at go he is invited.
the Union at 9:00 o'clock Friday ev-
ening. The committee in charge is Papersby Rochl Auppear in Pamphlet
composed of Walter W. Watson, '16E, Two papers on "The Bibliotheque
chairman, Harvey Bassett, '16L, and Nationale, Its Organization and His-
Don A. Smith, '16E. The chaperones tory," by Librarian Theodore W. Koch,
for the evening will be Prof. G. W. have recently appeared together in
Patterson and Mrs. Patterson and Dr. pamphlet form, and are now on file in
F. R. Waldron and Mrs. Waldron. Tick-, the university library. The papers
ets wil go on sale at the desk on Fri- l were reprinted from "The Library
day evening at 75 cents a couple. Journal -

i

it
1
e
a
t'
i
ll

AT CAMP BOGARDUS.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan