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July 02, 1910 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1910-07-02

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THE

WOLVERINE

Vm.IL
AGENCY FOR
Martha Washington
CANDIES
Gilbert's Chocolates
Tice's Drug Store
t1; S. Main Both Phones
VARSIIY tAFF
612 E. LIBERTY
Open for Summer
School
Board single week - $3.50
Four weeks - $13.00
Hours Week Days
Breakfast - - - 6:45 to 8:30
Dinner - - 12:00 to 1:00
Luncheon - - - 5:00 to 6:30
Sundays
Breakfast - - - 8:00 to 9:30
Dinner - - 12:30 to 2:00
Luncheon - - - 5:30 to 6:30
Regular meals 25c. Sunday
Dinners 35c
W. H. BARNES, Prop.'13 Medic
3 Suites for Rent-Also Rooms
for LightHousekeeping
CALL IN PERSON
Mrs. Waldo, 537 S. Division-143 J
YOU OUGHT
TO KNOW:
QThe address and phone
number of every student.
QThe daily happenings on
the Campus.
QThe announcements and
notices of future events.
QThe substance of Public
lectures you can't attend.
QThe official Faculty notices.
These things will appear in
THE
WOLVERINE
STUDENTS' TRI-WEEKLY
NEWSPAPER
50c-All Summer-50c
Address-Press Bldg.
Phone your order if you're not
approached. Both Phones 960

.,.'KT7% A DDnD AXTOT-TTII A TT ! A TTTTITI A TT TTfT T> _

SCHOOL OF MUSIC
OPEN FOR SUMMER
Many of Regular Faculty Re-
main to Give Instruction
to Special Students
PLANS MADE FOR MUSICALS
The annual summer session of the
University School of Music will be held
during the eight weeks beginning July
3. These dates coincide with the dates
for the summer session given by the lit-
erary department of the university. The
purpose of the summer session is two-
fold; first, to afford an opportunity for
such students as desire, to continue their
regular work; and second, to furnish
an opportunity for teachers and other
professional musicians whose time is
otherwise occupied during the regular
session, to do special work as their needs
mtty require.
On te rstaff of instructors who will
remain fcr the summer are found the
names of Professor Stanley, Director,
who will have charge of the work in
Theory and History; Mr. Albert Lock-
wood, head of the piano department, will
remain for the month of July and will
be able to take a limited number of pu-
pils. This is the first time that Mr.
Lockwood has heen able to remain for
summer session. Mr. William Howland,
head of the vocal department, will re-
main for the entire session. Mr. Ren-
wick,bhead ofathe organ department, will
also he availahle for the summer. The
following additional rnembers of the fac-
ulty will be on hand: Mrs. George B.
Rhead, and Miss Edith B. Koon, piano;
Mrs. Jessie D. Reed, Allen A. Dudley,
and Grace Johnson, voice. Mr. Biggs,
organist.
During the summer several interesting
musical entertainments are planned,
which will be given on the regular ser-
ies of attractions which are offered by
the suntmer session of the University.
Two concerts will he givetn in High
School Hall by members of the Piano
and Vocal Faculties. Professor Stan-
ley is scheduled to give two illustrated
lectures on musical subjects; while Mr.
Biggs of the organ department is plan-
ning to give a couple of organ recitals
on the big organ in University Hall.

K, ani m t.N, SAT URDAY, JULY 2, 1910. No. 2
HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS MANY SENIORS GO
INTO WIDE WORLD

Over Eight Hundred Diplomas
Granted-Noted Alumni
Return
DR. FAUNCE ISSUES NEW CALL
The sixty-sixth aitnual commencement
of the University of Michigan is now a
matter of history. The class day speak-
ers have delivered their messages to
their respective classes; fatherly advice-
has been given by the orators of the day,
which, as President Faunce said in his
address "every one hears and no one
takes"; 843 diplomas have been received;
good-byes have been said; and 843 grads
have gone out into "the wide, wide
world."
Beautiful weather prevailed for the
commencement exercises. Nothing
mtarred the execution of the prearranged
activities of the returning classes. More
distinguished alumnireturned to their
Alma Mater than ever before. Unlike
the days that have gone before these re-
turning alumni had the opportunity of
visiting every campus building, either
alone or with an entertainment commit-
tee. Automobiles were provided for the
visitors through the courtesy of auto
owners in the city. Inspection trips
about the city were made all day Wed-
tnesday, alumni day. The whole campus
and city was open to the visitors.
Class reunions showed a marked in-
crease in class spirit. Ball games on
Ferry Field served to arouse old time
antagonism which quickly cooled down
once the game was over. Bands led the
lines of march of the several classes
which entered more into the spirit of the
day. The "naughty-naughts" won the
prize for appearance in atractive uni-
forms and helmets.
The Senior reception and the Senate
reception were features of the com-
mencement without which the year end
festivities would not have been complete.
The Senate reception was held in the
gymnasiums, booths for the different de-
partments being erected in Waterman
gymnasium. Here gathered the mem-
(CIAtinYedH n Page 2.P
FRIDAY NIGHT RECEPTION

At a late session of the board of re-
gents Tuesday night, June 28, Harry
Burns Hutchims was sianously made
president of the university. Dr. Hutch-
ins is the fourth full president of the
university. During the past year and a
half he has acted in the capacity of act-
ing president. At the same time he con-
tinued his duties as Dean of the Law
Department.
Dr. Hutchins was born at Lisbon, N.
H., April 8, 1847. He received his pre-
paratory training in the New Hampshire
Conference Seminary at Tilton and at
the Vermont Seminary at Newbury. At
the age of-nineteen lie entered the West-
ern University at Middleton, but was
forced to leave on account of failing
health.
He studied anatomy and other courses
at Dartmouth. In 1871 he graduated

from that institution and received the
degree of bachelor of science. During
the year of 1872 he had charge of the
public schools at Owcsso. In the fall of
the next year he entered the law depart-
ment of the University of Michigan. He
again left and entered into a law part-
nership with his father-in-law under the
firm name of Crocker & Hutchins. For
eight years the firm maintained offices in
Detroit and in Mt. Clemens. He re-
turned to the university and in 1884 was
appointed Jay professor of the law de-
partment. In 1895 he was promoted to
the position of dean of the department.
Duritg the absetce of President Janes
B. Angell iin Turkey Deans Hutchins
took charge of the university as act-
ing president. He is a member of the
Newe York Bar, the American History
and Michigan Political Science associa-
tions.

HOLD SEMI - CENTENNIAL SUMMER EXCURSIONS WILL
BE ORGANIZED AT ONCE.
During the summer numerous excur-
Eleven Living From Class of Thirty- sions will be conducted in connection
Nine with the work in botany, zoology, and
One of the most impressive sights geology, which are open in many cases
during commencement week was the lit- to all students of the summer session
tle band of alumni of the class of '6. who obtain permission of the instruc-
Eleven living out of a class of thirty- tors in charge. The trips to Niagara
nine ! and all back for their semi-cen- Falls, and Put-in-Bay, in Lake Erie, be-
tennial reunion. Gray memories of days ing especially instructive, are attended
that were once as ruddy as ours. They !tannually by a very large number of stu-
came from north and from south, this dents. On account of the low rates
little remnant, scattered by years of care which can be obtained, the cost of these
and contest with an inconsiderate world. excursions is very moderate. -
One of the members came from New
York City, Dunning, Godwin Dunning, SUMMER LAW COURSES
a great name in the history of American CONTINUE TEN WEEKS
journalism; and another from Pasadena,
Cal. The baby of the bunch is seventy- The regular law courses of the sum-
one -years young as he says. The other mer session will begin Tuesday morn-
"joshed" him for his immaturity. ing, July fifth.

Secretary Goddard seemed very op-
timistic when questioned concerning the Summer School Faculty Gives In-
prospects, but could say nothing definite formal Party
as to the enrollment. Friday evening, July 8, following the
The summer session for barristers address by President Hutchins in. Uni-
will extend through ten weeks, and full versity Hall, the first reception by the
credit for work will be given. Here faculty of the summer session will be
tofore the term' has been only eight given in Barbour gymnasium. Admis-
weeks, and credit for work was not sion will be granted on presentation of
given towards a degree. the receipt returned to the summer
A great number of letters of inquiry school student by the treasurer. This
have been received as to the courses, receipt will serve as a ticket to all lec-
but owing to the change in the method tures and entertainments provided by
of instruction, and extension of the term the summer session throughout the sum-
nothing definite can be stated as to the mer unless otherwise specified.
size of this summer's enrollment, al- From 2: ato 4:00 Friday afternoon
though a larger one is expected than extra tickets may be secured at the office
that of last summer. of the dean of the summer session by
Quite a number have already enrolled, students for members of their families.
and others are coming in daily. The It is expected that they willavail them-
method of procedure in enrollment is the selves of this ticket privilege. The re-
saume as described in the catalogue. ception will be informal.

IF YOU ARE LOOKINC FOR THE COOLEST PLACE IN TOWN, AND THE BEST PLACE TO EAT
BOARD AT
THE CVTTING CA FE
CORNER MONROE AND STATE STREETS
Regular Board, Meal Tickets, and Single Meals Bell Phone 1097 L Home Phone 524 White

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