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August 07, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1917-08-07

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Two l2oro Entertainments to Be Given
this Summer; Moore and
Patton on Program
One of the regular complimentary
concerts under the auspices of the
School of Music will be given at 8
o'clock tomorrow night in Hil Audi-
torium. Two more concerts will be
given this summer.
Odra 0. Patton, tenor, who has won
considerable distinction as a young
singer, will contribute several groups.
Mr. Patton has appeared in concerts
in many of the surrounding cities in
Michigan, and In Ohio and Indiana.
Miss Frances L. Hamilton, of the
Piano faculty, will be the accompanist.
The remainder of the program will
be made up of organ selections by
Earl V Moore, University organist,
and head of the Organ department of
the School of Music.
Musical numbers to be given are as
Persian Suite ............ Stoughton
The Courts of Jamshyd (Alla
The Garden of Iram (Lento)
Sahi (Allegro Scherzando)
Earl V. Moore
Arioso "Vesti la gubba" (Pagliacci)
.... .........Leoncavello
Odra 0. Patton
Prayer and Cradle Song....Guilmant
Caprice in B flat ............Guilmant
Fantasy on "My Old Kentucky
Home" ..................... Lord
Earl V. Moore
From the Land of the Sky-blue
Water ............. ....... Cadman
The Moon Drops Low ........Cadman
The Ideal .................... Salter
Just You ................. Burleigh
Mr. Patton
Appointment Committee Continues
Work of Securing New
Locations ,
Seven appointments have been giv-
en out by the University appointment
committee during the past week. Those
who have received positions are as
follows: George W. Hulbert, Iowa
State College of Agriculture, Ames
Iowa, Public Speaking; Nelle Keller,
Omaha, Nebraska; Vera Banidge.
Northeastern High School, Detroit,
English; Geraldine P. Dilla, Hamilton
College, Lexington, Kentucky, Fng-
lish; Ruth Weltmann, '15, Grand
Ledge, Michigan, German and Mathe-
matics; Celia C. Bywster, '17, Mason,
Michigan, Mathematics; Gladys Whel-
an, '17, Deckerville, Michigan, Prin-
cipal of High School, English.
Subscribe for The Wolverine and re-
ceive a Student Directory free.

Vtodern Eve"On
Seven Day Hike PAT-CHES
Former University Woman Dons Na-
tare's Costume for Adven- STOP:
ture being so grouchy this fine weather.
Moreover, The Little Wolverine comes
Ancient Eve in all her glory can not out Thursday.
begin to compare herself with the O!
"Modern Eve." Miss Agnes Lowe, a order your copy now!
former student of the University, who -
is now roaming the wilds of Colorado IN THE SPRING
without food, shelter, or weapons or He's a nice tea-hound.
clothing. IN THE SUMMER
Miss Lowe attempted to spend a He's an ice tea-hound.
week in the Rocky Mountains, near MORAL:
the Colorado National Park, last week, Once a , always a
but returned after encountering sev-
eral days of unbearable hardships. Dear Mr. Fetter:
The second trip commenced early We send you this letter
Sunday morning and if nothing inter- To hope you'll feel better,
feres with the young lady's plans, she (And find it some wetter)
expects to return to civilization some Wherever you go.



Tthe telegram. The honor is all the
SIAJE XfO~FOB SIOEN greater from the fact that there was
only one other person who took the
fEEIfHI OR final examination in the same depart-
'HEULIYES__ UC U ment who received first rank. He was
a student from Ireland. In the final
H. E. Yntema, of Holland, Offered test there are four grades and the first
Position on Michigan's rank is given to those only who have
Faculty done exceptional work.
The examinations lasted six days.
(Fron Holland Daily Sentinel) Three of which were oral tests before
Holland, Aug. 6.-Hessel E. Yntema, faculty members of the big university.
son of Professor and Mrs. D. B. Ynte- At the time when the letter was writ-
ma, has won high honors at Oxford ten about three weeks ago Mr. Yntema
University, England, where he has said he expected to spend about four
been studying for the past three years, more weeks at the university before
by receiving first rank in the final starting on his trip home. Under or-
examinations. The examinations were dinary circumstances he would be ex-
held about a month ago and at that pected home sometime the latter part
time his parents received a cryptic of this month but because of war con-
cablegram saying, "First Pay My In- ditions it may be difficult to secure
surance." Due to the well-known ab- a passage across the Atlantic, which
sence of punctuation in cablegrams fact may keep the young man in Eng-
and telegrams the message was some- land for some time longer.
what obscure and the young man's Mr. Yntema has been tendered a
parents were not certain that it meant position on the faculty of the Univer-
"First pay my insurance," although sity of Michigan.
they suspected that the "First" r
ferred to the outcome of the examina- Directory of all the Summer School
tion. Students now on sale at the State
But today a letter came explaining Street Bookstores.

time Saturday evening.
One of the first persoins to call on
the young woman prior to her depar-
ture into the trackless forests, was
Chief Four Dogs, an aged Arapahoe
Indian chieftain, who helped her make
the necessary preparations. /
B ird Collection
Given University
Dr. Bryant Walker Presents Museum
With 50 Birds and Zoology
Dr. Bryant Walker, of Detroit, re-
cently presented a collection of 350
Michigan birds to the Zoological mus-
eum of the University. The birds
were formerly the property of J. Claire
Wood who was interested in the warb-
lers of Wayne county and the sur-
rounding country. Dr. Walker also
bought a collection of Zoology books
for the museum.
This library belonged to Charles A.
Davis, at one time a professor in tho
University, who recently died in
Washington. It consists of over 1,000
reprints and 300 books.
Another important gift to the Zool-
ogy museum is a collection of 1,000
bird skins, many"of them new species
to the University's collection. They
are those mostly found in the United
States, although there are some from
other countries and were presented
by Bradford H. Swales, of Grosse Isle.
Redeem your subscription receipt at
one of the State Street Book Stores
and receive a 1917 Summer Student
FOR SALE -Reasonable, complete
household goods nearly new. One
set of the New International En-
cyclopedia. Also some wearing ap-
parel and musical instruments.
Haye completed course in the Uni-
versity. 507 Walnut. 7, 9, 11.

We hope you sleep fine,
Get. fish on your line,
Eat lots when you dine,
Breathe the odor of pine,
And with pep overflow.
Sign in front of a gerridge near
Truthful advertising, too, consider-
ing the quality of the stuff.
Oh, the moon is on the river,
And the stars are on the hill;
Oh, the birds are all a-sleeping,
And the gentle winds are still.
Oh, the clouds are in their heaven
Silver-white against the blue:
Oh, and you and I together
Are afloat in our canoe.
Hark-no murmur in the tree-tops!
See the light upon the leaves!
Oh, my heart is sure too happy
At the message it receives.
From your eyes! I see them shining!
From your hands! Now hot, now
Oh, the story! May it never
For us two grow plain'and old!'
For the moonbeams on the river
And the stars on yon hill-crest
And the music of your sighing
Give my weary heart sweet rest,
Till it beats, as flows the river,
Filled with love, from shore to
And I would we might float, happy,
On its tide forevermore-
With the moonlight on the river,
And the stars above the hill;
While the birds are all a-sleeping,
And the gentle winds are still.
Dear Professor Kraus:
Will you distribute samples duiing
your lecture on gems? If so, I'd like
a small one carat diamond. Thank-
ing you in advance, I am,
Yours truly,
P. A. T.



Stpples of All rds
The Slater Book Shop
Phorke 430 336,So. Stat. St.


In Sport -' "- :'300
or Study, .
0~ D
°° The acme of deliciousness and refresh-
O ment whether you're "burning the mid-
night oil", or after a stiff game. A treat full*xame - niame s0
pa at any time. encoura e substitution

For the

1857--Dy Goods, Furniture, and Women's Fashions--1917
Dine Pleasantly in the
Cool Quet Tea Room
Summer Service and Cooking Unexcelled
Special Noon Luncheon
(Second Floor)

Port Royal, S. C., August 6.-How to,
light a fire without matches is an im-
portant part of the training given to
United States marines at this station. Official S
The primitive flint and steel, used long
ago by our forefathers, and the old
"wood friction" method borrowed from
the Indians have been revived, so that
the sea soldiers may dispense with
matches when dampness renders them
useless. A T
United States marines in the tropics
can start a fire almost instantly by
using a hollow piece of bamboo. This
is done by slitting the bamboo, stuffing
it with dry moss, and drawing a stick
to and fro across it as a violinist uses
his bow. These resourceful world-wide
soldiers are expecting to find a substi-
tute for the useful bamboo, in France.
HamlRon Business ollege
Phone 542-R STATE and WILLIAM

remainder of the summer
ummer School Paper




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