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July 19, 1917 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-19

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

AT YOUH.ODOHR
TIES WEEK
VOL. VIII. No. 10

y

TEONLY OFFICIAL
I2MRNEPAPERI

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1917

!!RICE FIVE CENTS

f

AL-STAR UAST TO
APPEAG TOMORROW'
Elsie Herndon Kearns Company Pre-
sents Four Plays at Campus
Theater
ACTORS HAVE BIG REPUTATION
Miss Elsie Herndon Kearns, assisted
by an all-star cast, will appear in
the first of a series of Shakespearian
and Classical plays, "The Taming of
the Shrew," at 3:30 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon in the Campus theater, b-
tween the Library and University hall.
"Much Ado About Nothing" will be
shown at 8:15 o'clock Friday night.
On Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
the company will present "The Blue
Stockings," Moliere. That evening
they will give their. last play, Shake-
speare's "The Winter's Tale," at 8:30
o'clock.
Construction of the Campus theater
is well under way. In case of un-
favorable weather, the performance
will take place in the auditorium in
University hall.
Miss Kearns' Reputation
Miss Kearns has been playing the
leading parts in Classical and Shake-
spearian plays for a number of years.
She is one of the most talented ex-
ponents of Shakespeare's women in
the past decade, and her Juliet has
been (avorably compared with that of
Miss Marlowe.
Mr. George Carleton Somnes, di-
rector of the costuming and lighting
effects, will appear in the heavy roles.
He was with the Ben Greet Players
until Mr. Greet returned to England.
He has also been seen with William
Faversham, in his three Shakespearian
revivals, and at various times with
Thomas A. Wise, Constance Collier,
Julie Opp, Tyrone Power and Frank
Keenan,
Hubert Osborne, an accomplished
actor and author, will be seen this
summer as "Autolycus" in "The Win-
ter's Tale." He has been casted in
dramas presented by Miss Annie Rus-
sell, Ben Greet Players, and in a rep-
retoire of Shaw and Dunsany plays
at the Maxine Elliott theater.
The state of Tennessee contributed
Elizabeth Patterson to the New York
stage. Miss Patterson received her
education at Columbia, Tennessee.
Later she received special dramatic in-
struction in Chicago, Her first ap-
pearances were in such plays of lit-
erary quality as "Prince Otto,"
"Francesca da Rimini," "The Walls of
Jericho," and then a long season with
the Ben Greet company.
Chicagoaa Quits $100,000 Job for Army
Chicago, July 1S.-Ben Carpenter,
Chicago millionaire ship chandler, was
today commissioned a captain in the
quartermaster's corps, quitting a posi-
tion that paid him $100,000 a year for
one that pays $2,500. He will leave
tonight for Philadelphia.
City Tobacco Fund Total Increases
Contributions from residents of this
city for the tobacco fund for American
soldiers in France has swelled to $53
up to the present date.

John C. Ketcham to
Give Talk T'oday~
ill Lecture on "The Grange; An As-
set to the State;" Is Popular
Speaker
Mr. John C. Ketcham of Hastings,
Mich., for several years Master of the
State Grange, will deliver a lecture on
"The Grange; An Asset to the State"
at 5 o'clock this afternoon in the au-
ditorium of the Natural Science build-
ing.
Mr. Ketcham is a schoolmate and
personal friend of Secretary Shirley
Smith of the University, and is a popu-
lar speaker and a man of striking per-
sonality.
Directories Put
On Sale Today
Contains List of All Students Enrolled
in University; Can be Bought
at Book Stores
Summer School directories, with the
list of the total number of students en-
rolled in the University, phone num-
bers and Ann Arbor and home address,
are ready for circulation this after-
noon.
The book Is printed on thick white
paper and bound with a yellow cover.
Subscribers can redeem the subscrip-
tion receipt at one of the State street
book stores and receive a 1917 stu-
dents' directory. All those wishing to
purchase a copy without a subscrip-
tion can procure one for 25 cents.
frichigan ?Iej*Are
Doing Good Work
Ambulance Unit Recommended by
Headquarters, Says Pack
In Letter
In a letter received from Philip
Pack, '18, with the Michigan ambu-
lance unit encamped at Allentown, Pa.,
Pack says that the Michigan men are
doing excellent work and are con-
stantly being recommended by head-
quarters. Pack says that the men
now have their full equipment and ex-
pect to go on their fiel hike in about3
10 days, whence they probably will
leave for France.
Karl Wehmeyer, '18, has finished his
course for cooks, Pack adds, and has
charge of one-half of the mess for
the camp, which numbers approxi-
mately 5,000 men. He will receive his
sergeant's warrant soon.
DEAN VAUGIAN GETS $10,000
FOR TESTIFYING IN CASE
Dean Victor C. Vaughan, of the Med-
ical school, received $10,000 for testi-
fying as an expert on the action of a
poison, in the Mrs. Amy E. Archer-I
Gilligan case, at Hartford, Conn., whoI
was on trial for the murder of Frank-
lin R. Andrews.
Board of Regents Meet Friday
A meeting of the University BoardI
of Regents will be held Friday aft-
ernoon in the Regents' room in the
Law building. The regular business
routine will be brought up.

-

- 0
-7P @y T7-19
DONT FORGET THE IBYS AT T HE CAMPS!

ADMY STORES MEN HOLD YADSITY-YPSI CAME
FIRST SMOKER IN UNION POSTPONED ONE WEEK
Major Vernon, Colonel leckel, Dean Change Caused by Unsatisfactory Ar-
Cooley, and Prf. Bursley Ad- rangenients with the Nor-
dress Students malite Nine
Michigan's military Army Stores The Varsity-Ypsi baseball game
Methods department held their smoker scheduled for this Saturday afternoon
last night at the Michigan Union, the has been postponed until 3:10 o'clock
first of a series of entertainments next Saturday afternoon at Ferry
planned by the members to foster the Field, owing to unsatisfactory ar-
spirit of unity and brotherhood. rangements with the Normalites.
Clifford J. Hinckley, ex-law, chair- Michigan's summer baseball nine is
man of the social committee, spoke on perhaps one of the strongest in the
the relation of the private to the stu- state. The team's probable line-up in-
dent commissioned officers. eludes several of last year's stars.
Prominent Men Speak to Members The men are practicing every day and
Dean Mortimer F. Cooley of the en- the team work is growing more swifter
gineering college gave a short talk and smoother.
on the "Development of the Sense of Several positions are open for com-
Humor in an Army Soldier," which petition, and students who have had
was illustrated by sevlral humorous baseball experience are urged to call
antidotes t "Bill" Niemann, 343. It is necessary
Major Charles A. Vernou, retired that the new men report immediately
from the 19th regiment, discussed the so the practice sessions for the com-
problems of discipline in army life. ing games cas be devoted in modeling
"Our navy is the most efficient of all a formidable tleaA.
the navies and won the complete re- The strength of the All-campus team
spect of Britain's naval authorities canthe estimated by the following
when our destroyers went to the Eng- tentative line-op:Hammond, c.; Ohl-
lish channel to co-operate with them iacher, Mahoney, p.; Maloney, lb.;
against the submarine menace." Comstod, 2b.; West, Miller, 3b.; Ma-
Lieut. Col.Ileckel Gives Advice honey ss.; Nieman, rf.; Walsh, c., and
Lieutenant Colonel E. G. Heckel of Dwyer, If.
the Michigan 33rd regiment, addressed
the boys on the quarter's problems in Wolverine Being Sent to Training Men
army life, as they occurred in the Ten copies of each issue of The
Michigan national guard where they Wolverine are being sent to the three
mobilized last year for duty on the camps, Ft. Sheridan, the Great Lakes
Mexican border. "Study is as im- training station, and Allentown, Pa.,
portant a factor in army training as where Michigan men are in training.
drilling," said Col. Heckel. - The Michigan men at the camps wel-
Prof. J. A. Bursley of the engineer- come any news from Ann Arbor, and
ing school and Lieutenant Randall urge that friends write them when-
(Continued on Page Four) ever possible.

FEW ENTRIES FOR
TENNISCONTIETS
Entrance Period Extended Until Sat-
urday; Plan to ise
Prizes
PROF. LEE MAY DIRECT GAMES
Thne first days emtries in the tennis
tournament numbeed 12 and as a re-
sult entrances for the summer tourna-
ment will be accepted at The Wol-
verine offices until Saturday. If a
sufficient number are signed up by
that time a scehudle will be arranged
and prizes announced .
Just what the prizes to be offered
will be is still a matter of conjecture,
much depending upon the number of
men that enter the contest. Plans are
being made to give out medals to the
individual stars, and prizes, such as a
dozen or so tennis balls to the win-
ners of the doubles and singles, and
smaller prizes for the runners-up. No
definite arrangements can be announc-
ed, however, until the situation is
cleared up.
In all probability, Professor Alfred
o. Lee, of the engineering department,
will take charge of the tournament,
coach the men and referee the games.
Professor Lee has taken charge during
recent years, and if a good schedule
can be made, it is thought his service
can again be secured.
Inasmuch as there is still over a
month of summer school, there is
every possibility that en extensive
schedule can be played. Those inter-
ested are urged to notify the editor of
The Wolverine, by mail or phone be-
fore Saturday.
OPENER OF "KHAKI
NINES" POSTPONED
To Play Week from 'his Saturday;
Looks as Though They Will Have
Strong Line-Ups
The "khaki nines" of the Ordnance
and Quartermaster's classes in Profes-
sor Bursley's Army Stores Methods
courses have postponed their initial
baseball opening until Saturday after-
noon, July 28.
Both departments are practicing
daily for the coming event, and the
captains of the teams report that there
is a lot of material to choose strong
lire-ups.
The probable batteries for the
Quartermaster's will be Robert Collins
and James O'Harah. Captain Dwyer
states he has a number of pitchers on
hand, and that the possible batteries
cannot be selected until the men have
had a few more work-outs.
Leave News Items at Library.
Students desiring to write communi-
cations on important University im-
provements, social events, feature
stories, news items or scribs of any
nature can leave them at the cir-
culation desk in the new Library
building.
E. A. Baumgrath, '17, Gets Job
Earnest A. Baumgrath, '17, of Detroit,
who was editor of the Inlander last
year, is reporting on the "Cleveland
News," Cleveland, Ohio.

Friday Afternoon ANNUAL SUMMER SCHOOL L E N G A G E M E N T SEAT SALE OPENS at 3 P. M. at
TAMING OF THE SHREW WAHR'S STATE ST.BOOK STORE
Friday Evening Saturday, July 14th
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING GEORGE CARLETON SOMNES AND CONTINUES DAILY
THEREAFTER AT 4:30
Saturday Afternoon IN.... A REDUCED RATE OF $2 50
MOLIERE'S LEARNED LADIES u'NuyFOR THE 4 PERFORMANCES
Saturday E Classical ay GENERAL ADMISSION SOLD
THE WINTER'S TALE CAMPUS THEATRE JULY 20, 21 AT THE DOOR

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