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July 20, 1916 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1916-07-20

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

AHN
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1916

nteresting
ental
tTURDAY
: the open-
mtal base-
th Ferry

Prof. Ward to Fill Vacan(
Gives Highway Engineer
Fello ship

$20,000 IS
Dean N.
partment of
igan, resign
has held
meeting oi

f the
iversit:

SCENE FROM BEN GREET WOODLAND PLAYERS HERE THIS WEEK

teams is as yet
e lits and engin-
> their respective I JLsd[ J Is 1
oon. The latter
,strengthened by
" Turner, star all- II 11*h1
ring, to their box
a rumor current Dr. A. L. Warthin Takes Unique Sub.
mamp that "Tom" jiect for Lecture Tuesday Eveniug
trler, is in school Before Summer Audience
>r. the team. To-
at 4 o'clock, two ARTISTS PREFER *DEFORMITIES
will be pulled off,
le engineers and "Pathologic symptoms in art? Why,
ig up against the art is just full of all sorts of indica-
'day afternoon at
Ladi a gger e- ations of disease," stated Dr. A. L.
ill meet the in- Warthin Tuesday night in the science
rml. th -auditorium.
Le executive board Taking "The Representation of Di-
iy night, the final sease in Art" as the subject for his
's schedule wae lecture, Dr. Warthin proceeded to out-
rdsicludues neline the development of art and its
ach temdesieconjunction with disease symptoms
tch team, besides from the earliest Egyptians down to
all-star tem withmodern times.
'Chuck" Webber'smoentes
tion. The ached- "Deformities are the earliest symp-
toms of disease handled in the old
l Egyptian art. 'lhe reliefs of the time
0--Lits vs. laws; show slaves gathered around the king
exhibiting these traits from the draw-
its vs. engineers; fed legs of the perfect individual and
) A1-4 . the specimen with congenial club feet.

rega
y 20
eers
1-L

ly 22-All-stars vs.
Ann Arbor.
25-Science vs. engi-
y 27-Lits vs. science.!
8-Science vs. laws.
ly 29-All-stars vs.
Ypsi.
ist 1-Science 's. en-
;ust 3--Laws vs. engi-
ust 3-Laws vs. engi-
t 4-Science vs. laws.
ust 5-Science vs. lits,
8-Science vs. lies.
ust 10-Lits vs. engi-
it 11-Laws vs. engi-
gust 12-All-stars vs.
st 15-Laws vs. lits,
gust 17-Laws vs. en-
ust 19-Lits vs. eigi-
ist 22-Laws vs. hits.
Open New Hospital
professor of dermat-
niversity of Michigan.

Even the Greeks with their sense of
beauty sometimes took an opportunity
to represent dwarfs. Then these su-
preme artisans also.represented indi-
viduals suffering with a disease of the
pituatery glands, which causes over-
development of the body.
Coming to the Middle Ages, dwarfs
were also a favorite subject,while
cripples seem to have run second in
the artists estimation. All kinds of
other diseases were treated by the
painters in this period, and to the
medical man the works are* a valuable
catalogue for tracing the symptoms of
disease."'
In the conclusion of his lecture Dr.
Warthin commented upon the types of
persons always painted by certain ar-
tists, and almost always showing an
abnormal state of mind. Thus Georg-
ione paints people who show symp-
toms of tuberculosis, Michelangelo,
people with an overly developed mus-
cular system, and Rubens, too obese
persons. "The modern cubists," stated
Dr. Warthin, "must have an entirely
diseased mind."
Woman's League Entetains
About sixty people attended theI
Woman's League card party and dance'
which was held at the Barbour Gym
last Friday.
Miss Helen Edmonds acted as ac-
companist. Another entertainment will
be held a week from this Friday.

ELSIE RIEARNS, BEN GItEET STAR
IS SiIHr COLLEGE GRAUI.ATE
Elsie Hearndon Kearns, who will on
Friday and Saturday of this week make
her second appearance before the Ann
Arbor public, is well known as one of
the most pleasing interpreters of
Shakespeare's women to be seen on
the stage today. While a student at
Smith College she played many lead-
ing roles in the Dramatic Club there,
and in her senior year she played the
part of "Hamlet" in the club when it
appeared in many of the larger cities
of the east. Since then she has been
a valuable member of the New Teatre
Company of New York, and has play-
ed important roles with Winthrop
Ames' company.
LECJIJI{E PHECIS II
a1 NIACAHL[NJiVIa.
)r. Sauer G'e Illustrated Talk on
Conditions of Falls to be Studied
In1 'Tip Next Week
Preceding the trip to Niagara Falls
this week, the lecture on "The Geology
of Niagara Falls" was given by Dr. C.
0. Sauer yesterday afternoon in the
natural science building amphitheater
before a large audience.
The talky was illustrated by beauti-
ful lantern slides of the American and
Canadian Falls and the Narrow Gorge.
In showiing hose the erosion of the
water had worn away the Canadian
Falls, Dr. Sauer showed a - drawing
made by Basil Hall in 1842 and a re-
cent picture made by the geology de-
partment of the U. S. in 1905. The
Falls has has worn away at the rate
of 5 and 3-10 feet a year.
.On the American Falls the erosion
is not near so rapid. This is account-
ed for by the fact that the Canadian
Falls have a much larger volume of
water pouring over them. The churn-
ing action of the stones at the foot of
the falls also exerts an enormous pres-
sure against the cliff of shale which
the falls are composed of thus helping
the erosion out greatly.
Dr. Sauer explained his technical,
points by showing diagrams N'of the
falls.
Pressmen Convention on Pullmans
Livingston, Mont., July 20.-A re-
markable convention gathered today
when newspaper editors of Montana
met aboard a number of Pullman cars.
Their business sessions, and special
trains started simultaneously.

Secretary Shirley Smith, in the La
building. Dean Hoff resigned becan:
MICHICAN IDOOPS of the illness of his wife. Profess
Marcus L. Ward was chosen to a
sume the deanship, and Prof. Hoff w
continue on the faculty as a profess
r, of dentistry.
.ien of Co. I on Guard Duty at Bridge Mr. Alexander Dow, general man
Report Nightly Sniping; No ger of the Edison Electrical Compan
Fatalasties Yet at Detroit, has given a fellowship fI
~ two years whereby some studen
- i(111G'AN SURGEI VISITS CtAIP specializing in highway engineeris
will be aided financially. They are
concentrate much of their effortsc
According to a letter received from study of road improvements for Was
Lieut. Colonel A. C. Pack, of this city, tenaw county. This offer by Mr. De
and now stationed with the 31st Mich- was accepted with thanks by the r
igan regiment at El Paso, Texas, it is gents.
likely that an aggressive move into The design for the general libra
Mexico will be made in the near was finally approved by the regenl
future. The 31st regiment is antics- and the contract for the erection
pating an early movement across the the stacks, though not of the who
border, and although no definite plans structure, was placed in the hands
have been, or no definite orders re- the Sneed Company, contractors. T
ceived, the men are expecting an ord- total cost of the new building will
er con rming these imos-. about $350,000, and ground will
Co. I, of this city, and a unit of the broken almost immediately.. Also $21
31st regiment, has been doing guard 000 was allowed for the erection of
duty on the bridge which connects El laundry for the University, especial
Paso with Juarez, the nearest Mexican to be used in connection with t;
city. According to advices, there is hospitals. The buildings and groun
constant nightly sniping across the committee was authorized to repi
river, but as yet no fatalities have re- the elvator in the Homoeopathic He
sulted. There are 21 Michigan stu- pital, and not over $350 was given f
dents enlisted in Co. I, most of whom the printing of the proceedings
have been detailed for guard duty on Highway short course.
the comnmunicating bridge. Thirteen new chairs with apparat
Doctor Rukke, a Michigan graduate, will be installed in the dental clir
and at present acting as surgeon in thus making the clinic perhaps t
the regular army, has been detailed for largest in any state university. I
duty at El Paso, and is a constant John J. Travis, of Plymouth, was a
visitor at Co. I headquarters. pointed assistant professor of clii
cal dentistry. This appointment w
to fill the position occupied by Dr.
CONCERI PLEASES [URGE C. Cole, who has just resigned anti+
pating going into practice in NE
P[0 York City. M. B. Mackoy, practici:
in Ann Arbor, was appointed assista
demonstrator of prosthetic technic, a
Miss Struble and Mr. Moore Render Dr. Rollin C. Drake assistant in clii
One of Best Concerts of Sum- cal dentistry. Dr. Marjorie B. Bur
mer Program ham was picked as assistant to t
corps of women doctors of the Ui
Marian Struble and Earl V. Moore versity, to make physical examinatio
charmed an unusually large audience this autumn.
in the Hill auditorium last evening,.in Prof. John Airey was granted a
the third complimentary recital given mester's leave of absence without s
by the School of Music faculty. ary. The R. D. Chapin fellowsh
Wagner's "0 du Holder Abendstern" from Detroit, was awarded to Har
and Moore's own "Reverie at Twi- Bromgrin highway engineer. D.
light" came forth from the organ into Converse, general manager of the C
an amphitheater with lights dimmed tario power company of Niagara Fal
into twilight, which was especially ef- was given a vote of thanks by the
fective because of the chimes and hu- gents, for having presented a hu
man voice tones. Earl Moore respond- picture of the Ontario 160,000 hoi
ed to an encore after his "Reverie." power plant. W. K Archbald was
Marian Struble was greeted by un- so thanked for presentation of t
usual applause but refused to encore,, photographs of his power plant
even after the ovation received for Syracuse, N. Y. Harry L. Coe, me
her "From the Land of the Sky Blue ager of the projectial department
Water," of Cadman-Yost. t (Continued on Page Four)

nno
F NOTHING
iroon
CE IT

ANNUAL SUMMER SCHOOL ENGAGEMENT
W ODLAND PLaYERS
CAMPUS THEATRE JULY 21, 22

Seat Sale at Wahr's State
Street Store
Opens Saturday, July 15
at 3 P. M.
Thereafter Daily at
4:30 P. M.

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