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July 26, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-26

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THE WOLVERINE

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ELTES5 NEWS ABOUT "SOT HELPS MAN 10
BOYS Al ALLENTOWN LIE" -_PROF. ANMIN
Mrs. Elmer Stouflet Tells of Daily "Inventon Means Ability to Find
Routine of Men in Training Beauty in Things Old and
Camps New," Says Professor
The period of beans three times a "The arts are one. Above all things,
day has disappeared for the ambul- art helps man to live," said Prof.
Thomas E. Rankin of the rhetoric de-
ance corps boys at Allentown, reports partment in his lecture yesterday on
Mrs. Elmer Stouflet who has just re- "The Correlation of the Arts."
turned from a visit there. Regular Professor Rankin then said that
meals of fish. bacon, ham and cabbage, "Nations judge themselves by their
bread and butter are served. At break- deeds, their thoughts and their art.
Of these art is the most important as
fast they get eggs, oatmeal, and the gift from the race as a whole. Back
ordinary items of a home breakfast. of any work of art there must be the
Some of the fellows receive "eats" elements of invention, interpretive un-
from home but as these are quickly derstanding, and fundamental brain
divided with their tent mates, there is work; invention means ability to find
no reason for the warfilng given by one beauty in things old and new; inter-
reason for the warning given by one pretive understanding is the ability to
camp against sending such things. In criticise life, and by fundamental
addition to these accustomed sources brain work is meant deep thought.
of "grub," the wealthy'men of Allen- ' "All the arts are correlated because
town have each adopted one unit they must all be achieved by intense
which they entertain on various oc- self-forgetfulness in devotion to one
casions. ideal. The impressionist is right in
The training there is as strict as believing that effect lies in swift and
in an officers' training camp. Drills dexterous synthesis. Our one act play
and marches, all day hikes and is the western counterpart of the Jap-
stretcher practice are taken. Absol- anese art which we are just beginning
ute military neatness in dress is re- to understand. It is the sketching of
quired. An unbottoned collar, a a single, poignant situation. To be
slouchy tie, or any signs of careless- sure, the impressionist loses the mag-
ness will cause the offender to be nificence and sumptuousness of the
sent back to the barracks. older artist, but magnificence and
Men holding an honor pass, the sumptuousness seem to be things too
token of good behavior, are allowed to difficult for the modern artist to han-
stay out of camp until 11 o'clock at die without becoming ridiculous. The
night, while the rest must be in by 9 works of costly splendor all belong to
o'clock. The Y. M. C. A, has a large the past. The Elizabethan drama is
building for the use of the men and the last example and Shakespeare was
the cooperation of the Y. W. C. A. has the last of the Goths.'
made it possible for the men to have Professor Rankin concluded his lec-
feminine visitors, ture by saying that "all art meets the
need of man for play. It is the com-
POUR CONCRETE FOUNDATION mon goal of the arts to preserve the
FOR NEW MUSIC BUILDING mental sanity of the human race."
Work on the old School of Music CITIES TO HOLD NINETEENTH
building on Maynard street is pro- CONVENTION THIS WEEK-END
gressing rapidly. The entire front of
the structure has been torn down. Con- Professors Henderson and Hoad to
crete workers are almost finished with Speak at Grand Rapids
the task of pouring cement in the Meetings
foundation moulds in front of the
building. Carpenters are beginning to Members of the League of Michigan
reconstruct the interior. Municipalities will hold their nineteen-
The building will be extended to the th annual convention in Grand Rapids
sidewalk in front in line with the on July 26 and 27.-
Press and Nickels buildings. It Is Ten league officials will leave Ann
planned to install a modern steam Arbor for the convention city several
heating system. Several large teach- days before the opening.
ing studios will also be added, while Governor Albert E. Sleeper will de-
a dozen or more practice rooms will liver an address to the members on
be finished off in the basement. Thursday afternoon at the second ses-
In the newly constructed building sion. Other prominent speakers are:
comfortable waiting rooms for both J. G. Reutter. mayor, Lansing; James
men and women will be located on the B. Balch, mayor, Kalamazoo; Prof. W.
main floor connecting with the audi- D. Henderson, director of the Univers-
torium. This will be turned into ity extension service, and Prof. Wil-
dressing or serving rooms when so- liam C. Hoad, of the engineering de-
cial functions are held. partment.
~M

PAT-CHES
THE LITTLE WOLVERINE
Editor ......................P. A. T.
Managing Editor".:.........P. A. T.
Reporter................P. A. T.
Circulation...............P. A. T.
Office hours: 12:30-1 A. M. or P. M.
(Editorial)
MICHIGAN TRADITIONS
Michigan traditions must be upheld.
College spirit must be kept alive.
Therefore, we advocate some sort of
dire punishment for the juniors who
have been observed wearing senior
canes on the campus.
They should be reprimanded so they
will not forget it. A bath in the river
would be too pleasant, so we propose
that they be made to stand on the
Library ruins and swing their canes
tomorrow from 1:30 to 2:30.
(advertisement)
HOW TO REDUCE for hot weather
pleasure. Full course in 10 lessons.
I am not my own best ad. Frit.
Rehor.
(fashion note)
Mr. William Emery was observed
wearing a new hair cut Wednesday
afternoon.

TWO PROMINENT ANN ARBOR
MUSICI4NS GIVE RECITAL
A complimentary recital was given
at 8 o'clock last night in Hill audi-
torium. The program was featured
by the pleying of two prominent Ann
Arbor musicians.
Earl V. Moore, University organist,
and head of the organ department of
the University School of Music, con-
tributed several numbers on the
Frieze Memorial organ. This instru-
ment was exhibited at the World's
Fair in Chicago in 1893 and later set
up in University hall. With the com-
pletion of Hill auditorium it was en-
tirely remodeled at an expense of
many thousands of dollars.
"Fantasie," for organ and piano, was
played with Otto J. Stahl at the piano.
The piece received several encores.
Mrs. Anna Schram-Imig of the Uni-
versity School of Music faculty, who
has appeared in concert recitals
throughout the middle west, and who
took a prominent role at the last May
Festival, contributed two groups of
songs.

PAGE THREE
MORE THAN 50 ATTEND RECEP-
TION TO LIBRARY STUDENTS
More than 50 people were present
at a reception given Tuesday evening
by Miss Frederika B. Gillette for the
members of the library staff and the
students in the course in library meth-
ods. Miss Marion P. Greene was guest
of honor.
Win. Van Orden Reported Improving
Latest news from the Great Lakes
training station reports that Wm. Van
Orden, Ann Arbor high school boy, who
was seriously ill with spinal menin-
gitis, is now out of danger and on the
road to recovery. Mrs. Van Orden,
upon notice of her son's illness, im-
mediately left for the camp to give
attention to her son during his sick-
ness.
New Military Director Arrives
First Lieutenant George C. Mullen,
United States army, retired, arrived
here late Monday evening to take
charge of the military science and
tactic courses formerly managed by
Major Castle.

i

(efficiency section)
Mr. P. G. Bartelme, director of base-
ball, basketball, football, track and
other sports has joined the new mili-
tory squad. He expects to secure two
benefits from the course: first, he
will have something to do in his spare
time; second, he will keep in good
physical condition for the perform-
ance of his duties.
ANN ARBOR LOCALS
(Leave Detroit at 7:30 and every hour
to 11:30.)
Mr. H. C. L. Jackson, ex-editor-elect
(he's been drafted, you know) of The
Michigan Daily was a Little Wolverine
visitor Wednesday. He looks exceed-
ingly un-newspaper-like, wearing a
tanned smile and a robust counten-
ance. In a special interview granted
our reporter he said he considered the
L. W. an excellent college paper. He
said he would be satisfied if the Daily
could keep up to the high mark set by
the Summer Edition.
Mr. Norm Ibsen, next year's Gar-
goyle business manager, strolled into
the office yesterday, wearing a strict-
ly panama hat and a new mus-
tache. Come again, Norm, we have
some poetry for the Gargoyle.
Mr. Bruce Swain was seen blowing
the ashes off his cigar between class-
es this morning.
NEWBERRY NEWS
(By Patricia)
We have learned from strictly un-
authorized sources that the next fire
drill will take place Friday morning
at 3:10 P. M. The girls are cautioned
to have their mirrors wrapped so they
will lose no time.
A male visitor at Newberry is al-
ways welcome. The girls will keep a
respectful silence whenever he speaks
during the meal.
For greater convenience of those go-
ing boating a key will be left under
the south steps of West hall. Confer
the same courtesy on others by re-
turning it after use.
PAT-CHES
(Some Free Verse-We Can't Sell It.)
I sat in the library,
And watched the book-worms toil
Painfully
From page to page,
And I looked out .
The factory-like windows
And beheld'
Two white shapes
Flitting slowly across the campus.
(Soon there were two others-
And I was one of them.)
P. A. T."
TYPEWRITERS
..FOR RENT OR SALE +
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Phone 342-R STATE and WILLIAM

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