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July 13, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1918-07-13

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r nr
AT YOUR. DOOR
3 TIMES A WEEK
f

THE NLS Y OFFII
~j4 t1~VUW UMMER NEWSPAP1

IX. No. 8

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1918

PRICE THREE C

i

OSA IN PRSON
WILL PPEAB IHERE
Noted Bandmaster Will Lead Band
When It Plays Concert July 2 at
Hill Auditorium
THRER SOLOISTS ON PROGRAM
John Philip Sousa will direct his
band in person when it plays Thurs-
day night, July 25, at Hill auditorium.
The famous bandmaster holds a se-
nior lieutenancy in the Naval service,
and has been actively engaged with
his duties in that capaciy,. but has
been granted leave of absence for
the summer and will made a limited
tour with his original band.
Some doubt has been expressed by
Ann Arbor people that Sousa himself
wohld be here. S. A. Moran, through
whose agency the band is being
brought to Ann Arbor, said yesterday,
however, that if Sousa himself did
not come that the band would not
play.
At Hill Auditorium
Mr. Moran originally contracted for
it to appear in the Arcade theater.
He learned through Pr. Louis Hall,
however, that the use of Hill audi-
torium could be obtained in which to
hold a benefit concert for the Red
Cross. Plans were immediatelychang-
ed and the concert will not be held
there, where 5,000 listeners can be
accommodated.' All receipts above
actual expenses will be donated to
the county Red Cross fund.
Patriotic music will be featured on
the program. Sousa has written sev-
eral new compositions since entrance
of the United States into the war,
and these will be played, in addition
to old favorites.
Featunes Two Vocalists
Miss Ruby Helder and Miss Mdr-
jorie Moody are the two vocalists
appearing on the Sousa program.
Miss Helder is an English woman,
who has had remarkable success on
both sides of the Atlantic. She has
appeared many times at Albert and
Queen's halls in London, and from sea-
son to season in annual engagements
at Buxton, Blackpool, and other plac-
es. A peculiarity of her singing is
her ability to sing tenorfroles.
Miss Moody comes from Lynn,
Mass, and sang with Sousa for the
first time sout a year ago, at a
Sunday night concert in Boston at the
Boston Opera House. Her success
was immediate. A public recital fol-
lowed shortly afterward at Steinert
Mall n Boston, in which she won
fresh-laurels. She is only 20 years of
age.
Several Classical Numbers
Some classical studies, in addition
to the popular march numbers, will
be played by Sousa, as an examina-
tion of the program which follows
shows. There is a character study by
Mr. Sousa, entitled "The Dwellers in
(Continued on Page Three)

k Black Fly Mlakes
First Appearence
I '.'. The Black Fly, that most interest-
ing of publications since it is the
product of engineers sojourning at!
.4 Camp Davis, printed on a blueprint
,,- machine, has now started publishing,
. . .and the first number has arrived in
Ann Arbor. The following excerpts
r tw give some idea of the racy nature of
\,\ <: the contents:
In a Sportive Way
According to our able sport chief,
Bob Glenn, the summer will prove an1
eventful one for those so inclined. A!
champion Camp ball team has been,
picked, with such celebrities as Gar-i
rett, Glenn, Beiboer and Pelikas fill-
ing major positions. Huntley admits
that he can catch, but finds some dif-
ficulty in hitting the ball. Holcomb
is a whale' with the stick, but unfor-,
tunately his fielding ability is sadly
negative. However, a combination of
John Philip Sousa as he used to appear with his band Thursday night, these two talented gentlemen might
look before he joined the navy, and July 25, at 11ll auditorium. be effected, to the unmeasurable ad-
Lieut. John Philip Sousa as he will vantage of the National Pastime.,
Doc. C. C. Stouffer will act in his us-
ual capacity of umpire, dispensing
BER IWESTONlF L I~iNr TflINIIIM IFOB EIGN pills and decisions with an able and
iIU ii IU lUl LulU unbiased mind. We don't know
fIL F BlTV what the "C. C.' 'stands for, but would
hazard a guess that it represents a
3 a brand of Homeop. "cure-al" use as
Men at Champaign and Rantoul Fields Men Must be Enrolled in Naval Ie ankantidote for the "charley-horse."
Attempt to Form Organization of serves; Will be Permitted to Fin- Ask Bob Glenn.
Michi M ish College Work For those who would not care to
igan Men display their talents base-ballically a
diversified program has been arrang-
Arclie B. (Beak) Weston, All-Ameni- To men enlisted in the naval reserv- ed. The East-End, consisting of
can quarterback for 1918, the man who es the University will offer during the shacks 51 to 59 inclusive, challenges
stepped in Sparks' place last fall, when approaching school year a naval train- the West-Wind, shacks 21 to 49, to
that speedy man was put out of the ing course which will fit them to se- any or all of the following games:
game with a bad knee, and carved him- cure by examination ensign's com- Baseball, Swimming, Quoits, Pie-eat-
missions in the naval reserves. Men ing and Throwing the (Deleted).
self a niche in Michigan's athletic hall enrolled in the course will be permitt- When approached on the subject, the
of fame, graduated from the flying ed to continue in the University until West-Winders were cautiously silent.
school at Champaign, Ill., recently, and graduation. However, to give credit where credit
is now flying at Chanute field, Rantoul, University credit will be given with is due, that western gang has some
Il. The foregoing information was re-,the course, and it may be taken to- very able men. Beiboer claims that
gether. with the regular University he cain spit further than any man in
ceived i a letter from William M. Le work. Students enlisting in the naval camp, and Bob. Erley's feet are (de-
Fevre, formerly of The Michigan Daily, i reserves this summer will have the op- leted).
not at the Champaign ground school. portunity to obtain active training be- Pearls Before Swine
William F. Gerhardt, according to fore beginning their instruction on the Strangers in a strange land! The
the same source, graduated from campus, as they will be detailed back Black-Flies bid you welcome and the
ground school, July 5, and is now to the University at the beginning of Mosquitoes will sing sweet lullabies
awaiting transfer. A. F. Campbell, the school year. Others expecting to to you, but beware of these strang-
W. S. Clarkson, and A. B. Soule, are take this course must enlist in the na- ers for they will lead you into the
still at the' Camp, besides Mr. Le!val reserves before they can be en- ways of blasphemy and wickedness.
Fevre. They all are standing well in rolled. Let not your appetites govern the
their classes, and indications are they The instruction in naval training, whole man, but only that part under
will finish the course and be advanced. (Continued on Page Three) (Continued on Page Three)
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Huron and Division Streets
10:30 TOMORROW
LEONARD A. BARRETT SPEAKS
The President's Address at the Tomb of Washington
Theme-Liberty
Summer School Students Invited

001000COMPA
IS BESTIIN TE9l
Score Big in "As You Like It"
"Romeo and Juliet" of Shake
speare
FINAL PERFORMANCES TODA
(By P. A. Shnkman)
Under nature's canopy and aga
a background of leafy boughs,
presented yesterday afternoon
evening in the Campus theater the
representation of Shakespeare
the University has seen in many ye
"As You Like It," in the afters
was followed by "Romeo and Ju
in the evening and both plays v
presented with a care and atte
to the details of acting that bro
out completely the genius of the
thor. To Elsie Herndon Kearns
George Carleton Somnes go all
honors as the stars of an all-
company. Their interpretations
well-nigh perfect.
Miss Kearns as Roselnd
Miss Kearn's Rosalind of the a
noon performance was charming,
pecially in the Forest of Arden sam
where she introduced a vein of 1
comedy that was spontaneous ant
resistable. Celia, as acted by A
Elliot Scott, was pleasing and
amusing affectations of speech
manner of the romantic cousins t
subtly brought out by these two
resses.
George'Carleton Somnes in the
pf Orlando gave an excellent i
pretation of the passionate lover.
voice is strong and pleasing and t
were no words lost by the aud
The lines of the philosophical Jac
were well read by P. J. Kelly and
famous "All the world's a st
speech was listened to with breati
attention.
Strong Support
The roles of the banished I
and the usurping Frederick
both played by Henry Edwards,
displayed a dignity and strent
personality that were worthy of
nobility. William Podmore as
pver-popular Touchstone made
most of the merry jester's quips
added to.them a spontenity and ni
alness which are too often lackis
this role.
The characters of Audrey and
liam, the half-witted country is
were given good interpretations
the love scene between them sli
over-stressed, ut with no erios,
feet on the humor of the situs
A charming epilogue given by Ros
sent the audience away in an extr
ly happy mood.
"Romeo and Juliet" in Eveni
The production of the imm
"Romeo and Juliet" showed new
ers in each of the actors, espe
Miss Kearns, whose tragic Juliet
(Continued on Page Three)

ANNUAL SUMMER SESSION ENGAGEMENT OF
ELSIE HERNDON KEARNS nd Compar

I

With George Carleton Somnes
CAMPUS THEATRE, JULY 12-13

Matinee, July 13, IBSEN'S "1MASTER BUILDERS" Evening, July. 13, "THE TEMPEST"
Special pride for men in uniform with ladies, 35c each. General admission for others 50c. Reserved Seats 75c. Tickets to be had at ga

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