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July 07, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-07

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

[AClE PADIY LOCKERS GO FAST
inP nlu ai n ma n r n Studnta Tak.' e i- .-iN

Al I HAI_15 PJMDU
About 75 Women Attend Initial Meet-
ing; Guests Becom Ac-
quainted
About 75 women attended the first
Women's league party of the summer,
from 4 to 6 o lock yesterday after-
noon in Barbour gymnasium. Mrs.
Tarry B. Ilutchins, Miss Wells, acting
dean of women, and ' Miss Alice
Crocker stood in the receiving line
with the Misses Charlotte Kelsey,
Mary Porter and Gertrude Miller.
The fun started immediately with
the novel method of getting ac-
quainted. The guests puzzled out each
others names from tags on which
were written the letters in promiscu-
ous order.
A waltz was then started and danc-
ing occupied the rest ofcthe afternoon.
After many pleasant chats with old
and new friends, the guests departed
just in time to reach the 6 o'clock
meal.
READ OF FOREST SERVICE
IN FRANCE TO PLAN WORf
Washington, July 6.-Announce-
ment of the arrival of Henry S.
Graves, chief of the United States for-
est service, in Paris has led the de-
partment of agriculture to explain that
Mr. Graves has gone abroad to make
arrangements for the forest work
which the American army engineers
will undertake in France in connec-
tion with the military operations of
the allied forces.
Because of the opportunity for
service by this country in woods work
incidental to the war which the re-
quest of the British government for
the sending of a forest regiment was
believed to present, Mr. Graves has
been granted leave of absence from
his position as head of the forest serv-
see and has received a commission as
major in the reserve engineer corps.
He has not been assigned to any
command, but is acting under instruc-
tions, it is stated, to proceed to France
in order to learn on the ground in ad-'
vance just what conditions will need
to be met, what equipment will be
called for, and how extensively the
services of American lumbermen can
be utilized to advantage. Meanwhile
the recruiting of the regiment which
has already been asked for is being'
pushed by the forest service and is'
said to be advancing rapidly.
Prof. Stanley to Summer in Maine
Prof. Albert A. Stanley of the School'
of Music will leave tomorrow for
Mauhegan island, Maine, to spend his
summer's vacation. The pleasure re-
sort is ten miles or the mainland, and
is yearly visited by noted artists and
musicians who go there for relaxation.
The Farmers & Mechanics Bank
South Main Street State Street Office
Corner Huron 330 So. State St'
A 6000 STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEE

natE ucuu i.:r c: :t i ii: srrt;,' Q i 'C i'
C '?Illleb, 111 'id 'il(+1]j IE'g

Approximately 150 lockers have al-
ready been disposed of at Waterman
gymnasium up to the present time, in-
dicating that new summer session stis-
dents and previous students of the
University are taking advantage of
the new facilities and equipments now
offered. A large number of students
have already registered for the phy-
sical training course under Director
May, both for the individual work and
for the class exercise.
HANY APPLHCATIONS MAIE
FOR NE W OFFICES' CORPS
Detroit, July ti.-That Michigan wilT
make the same creditable showing in
sending men to Fort Logan T. Roots,
Ark., for the second officers' training
camp that the state made in the Lib-
erty bond sale and Red (res. cmo-
paign, seems certain in view of the
rush of candidates from Detroit and
outside points.
Headquarters of the Michigan di-
vision of the Trainimg Camps associa-
tion in the Detroit Trust building,
Fort and Shelby streets, is being vis-
ited by hundreds of applicants. Exe-
cutive Secretary Dwight Douglas says
the total number of candidates for the
camp at his office is almost 700. At
least that many more are expected to
apply in the next two weeks. The
camp, which is expected to be the irn-.
est of all the American training
grounds, will open August 27 and con-
Stinue for three months.
"Young business men from 30 to 44
years old are what we want," said
Mr. Douglas. "Army officers welcome
them because of their adaptability to
the life of a soldier. We have had
many such candidates but we hope for
many more."
DETROIT SOCAIISTS STILL
OPPOSING SELECTITE DRAFT
Detroit, July 6.--Demands that con-
gress repeal the selective service law
were drafted this week at a mass
neeting of Dettroit Socialists. Despite
the fact that many of their co-workers
face imprisonment for anti-draft and
anti-militarist agitation, the Detroit
locals of the party persistently de-
clared they would meet this afternoon.
Arrangements for the meeting have
been in final stages for several days
under the guidance of the city central
comnittee. 'ihe comsittee represents
twenty different branches.
SECOND FACILT CONCERT
NEXT WEDNESDAY EVENINO
On Wednesday evening at 8 o eloct
the second concert by the Faculty of
the School of Music given compli-
mentary to summer school student
and others will take place in lill
Auditorius on which occasion three'
prominent members of tse School of
Music faculty will he heard: Ada
Grace Johnson, soprano; Aibrt Lock-
wood, head of the piano department;
and Mr. Otto J. Stahl, accompanist.

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Choral Union to (Iustrated.) Professor A. H. SLAYER IDENTIFIED
Start on Tuesda Tues ay'Au. 14, 5 o'clock-Through Famous Man Hunt Ends When Vic-
the Sky with Telescope and Camera,
(Illustrated.) Professor R. H. Cur- tim's Slayer Is Recognized
Organizui0n Open to All Interested; tiss.
Kenneth Westernan to Wednesday, Aug. 15, o'clock - The Detroit, July 7.-Allen Livingstone,
Dlirect Chorus High Cost of Living. Professor G. 33 years old, with no home except
W. Dowrie. "just Detroit," was selected from a
The third season of the Summer 8 o'clock-Concert, Faculty of the group of five men Friday afternoon by
shoal Union will begin next Tuesday University School of Music. (11111 10-year-old Elizabeth Stilber and
evening when the first meeting of the auditorium.) identified as the man who last Wed-
chorus will he held at 7 o'clock in Thursday. Aug. 16, 5 o'clock-Russja nesday afternoon, in Sylvan Gardens,
he music hall over the postoffice and America, (Illustrated.) Profess- slew her 13-year-old companion, Hope
i'raih is lthe new Nickel's Arcade or C. L. Meader. Irene Alexander.
1utildisg. The meeting will be de- 7 o'clock-Educational Motion Pic- Elizabeth had been wounded by the
etes to a study of "Fair Ellen" by tures. same bullet that ended the life of
.' ixirilh, which will be given in 8 o'clock- Miscellaneous Readings, Hope Irene. The child was positive
?ill auditorirrms ir irone of the concerts the Class in Interpretative Reading. in her identification, although at first
1c irs firs summer. (University 5-tall.) frightened and nervous at the sight of
The work and actual participation Friday, Aug. 17, 1 o'clock- Sobjeet tivigstone.
in the chorus offers exceptional op- and Lecturer to be announced.
portunity for those who are engaged Tuesday, Aug. 21, 8 o'clock-Recital, Farmers Appeal for Harvest Help
i. directing music during the winter, the Class in Shakespearean Reading, East Lansing, Mich., July 6.-A final
and a large chorus is expected. Those (University Hall.) appeal to city men to help with the
whiio wish to sing in the chorus are harvest now but a few days distant,
'chet to report at this meeting. No ',O GIVE SERIES OF SERMONS has been issued by Michigan's agricul-
tuyous are hId for the chorus, any- tural lea.ers, who hope in the next
one intern ;itu? lig admitted. ON SU'IIJECT OF SELF-CULTURE few days to marshal enough former
The chorl union will be under the ' farm hands to insure the getting in of
lirecsion of Str. Kenneth N. Wester- "Self-Culture" is the subject of a hop and grain.
man, '1, assistant director of the Uni- series of Sunday sermon lectures to
versity choral union. le delivered by the Reverend Iloyd C. Wolverine advertising pays.
-- _________ - Douglas at the First Congregationa W__verinadvertisngpays.
church. The first will be on "Self-
CO VNG EVENTS Appraisement." The second, to be de- C I O P S E Y
livered on July 15 at 10:30 o'clock in Open During Summer School
(Continued from aage Two) the morning, will be on "Self-Control." 11 A.M. to 1 P.M.
1lonclay, ,Tily 30, 5 o'clock-The Spirit The last on July 22 is the subject of MICHIGAN INN
of t he Age as Eaxl;ressedl in I\lusic, "Self-Dependence," Poe98R61E iet t

ri

(Ilrs.stiuated.) 'rofessor A. A. Stan-
ley,
1 r'elsk- Cettal, The Class in
'Shsatesetsarsesr Ieaslirr.
Turestay, sJuly .1, 5 o'clock-Ancient
and Msrodern Athens, (Illristrated.)
Professor J. G. Winter.
8 o'clock-Medical lecture.
Wednesday. \rsg. 1, 5 o'clock-The Di-
rrlogy of sotith and Age, (llustrat-
ed.) 'rf'ssoi1r F. C. Newcombe.
Thrrstay Asic. 2, o'clock--Maurice
Ltarres, (illrlstratced.) Professor A.
C. Csnfielsl.
8 o'-loc I Edrretional Motion Ple-
ures.
Friday, Airg. t, 5 o'clock - The New
Movemmets in Poetry. Mr. L. L.
Bryson..
8 o'clock-- 'he Cartoons in London
I'rnch oi the American Civil War.
Professor 1±1. D. Adams.
Saturday, Aug. 4, 5:2 o'clock a. m.-
t:xcuirsion to the Island of Put-in-
hay, Lake Erie, under the direction
of Assis;.it Professor I. D. Scott,
via Miehin Central Railroad to
Detroit, and Steamer to Put-i-Day.
Altrary, Awiss. 555ro'c'lock'-sGeography
andrPl'ities. ProfessrrIt. C. flettel.
7:30 ;o'clock. Visitors' Night at the
Observatory. Admission by ticket
only.
Tuesday, Aug. 7, 5 o'clock-China and
the United States. Professor Stan-
ley K. I-Iornieek.
7:10 o'clock-Visitors' Night at the
Observatory. Admission by ticket
cirhy.
8 o'etclrt Medical Lecture.
'c5mo'cly ock-Dollars
and Sense in I uticattion. Professor
Iv. D. hhncersoi.
7:20ol.'-Visitors' Night at the
Olusesatory. Admission by ticket
only.
8 o'clock--Concert, Faculty of the
University School of Music. (htiII
auditorium.)
Thursday, Aug. 9, 5 o'clock-Subject
to be annonrced. Mr. II. C. Bulkley,
Regent of the University of Mich-
igan, Detroit.
r o'clock-Educational Motion Pic-
Friday, Arm,. 10. 5 o'clock- The Cast
Against FEnglish Grammar. Professor
J. R. irumin.
8 o'clock-Subject and Lecturer to
be announced.
Monday, Ant. 13, 5 o'clock - The
Chemical Industries of Michigan,

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The New Cataogue
of the
ilhiverlsity Of Miohigari
IS NOW READY
Complete information concerning the eight Colleges and Schools:
LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS, EN-
GINEERING, MEDICINE, LAW, PHARMACY,
HOMEOPATHY, DENTISTRY, GRADUATE, AND
THE SUMMER SESSION
Special Courses in Forestry, Newspaper Work, Land-
scape Design, Higher Commercial Education, including
Railway Administration and Insurance, Architecture,
Conservation Engineering, Education (affiliated with
Ain Arbor Schools for Observation Study), and a
Course for those preparing for the scientific administra-
lion of departments of sanitation and public health.
For Copy of Catalogue, Special Announcement, or Individual
Information, address
The Dean of the School or College in which interested, or
SHIRLEY W. SMITH
Secretary University Ann Arbor, Michigan

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