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July 23, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1918-07-23

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S A WEEK

L

THE ONLY OFFICIAL
SUMMER NEWSPAPER
ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1918 PRICE THREE CENTS

O'. 12

ANN

I

iA To PLAY
IOOHE'S MANCH
Band to Play Several New
and Novel Selections
Thursday
PY TO BE ON PROGRAM
ar has developed anther
ity in John Philip Sousa, who
ear Thursday evening in' Hill
m. Until April, 1917, when
;ed States entered this war,
merely the greatest band-
he world knew. He now holds
of Second Lieutenant in the
states naval service and has
tively engaged with his du-
that capacity. He has been
leave of absence for the sum-
I is making a limited tour
original band.
promises to be a big feature
Ann Arbor program is the
of the patriotic success, "For
and Liberty," music by
r V. Moore, '04, of the School
and words uy Dr. L. L.
The music is the same as
"Varsity,' 'which was played
's band a few years ago at
tney theater. "For America
rty" has already been play-
l times by the leading
Sousa "Hypnotic"
of, hypnotic power has been
to Sousa at times by men
e been associated with him.
r Thurlow Parker, a United
ustoms official in New York,
following story In this con-
i in my recollection of the
vas under him in the Marine
is a most magnetic man. He
:ercise what might be term-
notic influence over the men
and. I distinctly recall one
when the band war to play
on from 'Faust,'
.stake, the librarian did not
my second cornet part and
t discover the oversight until
ad raised his baton to com-
'he piece was carried through
art where I was supposed to
and with a graceful sweep,
rned toward me.
s panic-stricken, but as I
oward him in despair, my eye
is. I was like one hypnotiz-
to my astonishment, I found
laying the part with perfect
-hout the notes. I honestly
was hypnotized by the great
iat day."
Program
sh Scene, "The Court of
,nada" ............. Chapi
t solo, "The Student's
ietheart"......... Bellstedt
Mr. Frank Simon
eter Studies, "The Dwell-
in the Western World"
. ........... . Sousa
a. "The Red Man"
"The White Man"
. "The Black Man"
no solo, "Ah, fors e lui"
>m "La Araviata").... . Verdi
Miss Marjorie Moody
of the Classical Sabbath
n "Mephistofele" ..... Boto
Intermission
America and Liberty"
V. Moore and Dr. L. L. Davis
ritish Aar, "Shepherds
Hey" .......... Grainger
arch, "Sabre and Spurs"

(new) .............. Sousa,
solo, "In Flanders Field
Poppies Grow" (new)
........... ...... .. Sousa
rds by C1. John McCrae)

John Philip Sousa, March King, as
he will appear Thursday.
HERIIY LBWS HELP
INCESEFOOD SUPPLY
Principles Result In Discovery of
Hardier and Richer Varieties of
Plant Food
How the priniciples of heredity
may be used to great advantage in
practical farming was explained by
Prof. A. F. Shull in his lecture on
'Heredity and the Food Supply" yes-
terday afternoon.
When the world discovered some
years ago that more food than was
being produced was absolutely neces-
sary, there were only two things that
could be done. People could begin to
eat less or more food could be pro-
duced. Obviously the latter is more
poular. But if twice as much were
planted, then the labor of farming
would be doubled. Therefore it was
necessary to find out how two plants
could be produced from one seed.
This is being done by applying the
principles of heredity. to ordinary
farming.
When two varieties are crossed the
resulting hybrid is vigorous, but the
two original plants lose all their
strength if this inbreeding process is
continued. Every plant has certain
ideal qualities. The idea is to cross
varieties until two types are formed
which together have the ideal of the
species. Then these two are crossed,
thus gathering in one plant all the
desirable features. After this the
plant should be grown in an isolated
part of the farm where it can mix
with no other varieties. For example,
in wleat the most desirable qualities
are a large yield ,resistance to rust,
hardiness against cold winters, and
richness in protiens. Then if a type
having the first two qualities is cross-
ed with one embodying the other two
a perfect specimen should result.
This one should be crossed in the
future with others of its own kind.
OVERSEAS MAIL BAN NOT
APPLIED TO YANKEE TARS
Washington, July 23. - Parcels ad-
dressed in care of the postmaster at
New York to officers or men on
American naval vessels or attached
to the American Expeditionary Forc-
es, do not come under the overseas
mail restrictions, the postoffice de-
partment advised all postmasters
Tuesday. Parcels addressed to sold-
iers overseas must contain articles
requested by the addressee and ap-
proved by his regimental commander.
Czecho-Slovaks Permitted to Sail
New York, July 23. - One hun-
dred Czecho-Slovaks, many of whom
are college men, were given permits
to leave the country to join the Al-
lies' forces in France by the Enemy
Bureau here yesterday.

CEY PICKERS F 1lack Fly Tells
RIDICERCCINS 'ackof Davis Doings
The first week of the 1918 Camp
Are Now Doing General Farm Work; Davis has passed into history. Four,
Make 20 Cents an Hour and who did not show up for the opening
Room and Board of camp, have now arrived from Fort
Sheridan, bringing the total number
That cherry picking is a collective of students to 34. Although the camp
name for hoeing beets, weeding is much smaller than usual we expect
onions, picking raspberries ,and even to overcome this difficulty with a lot
pitching hay, has been the experience of the "old pep"that the boys are al-
of the 10 Michigan farmerettes who ready beginning to show.
are now toiling in the fields belong- No accidents have marred the first
ing to the Deaf school at Flint. How- week except the usual number of
ever, the unit is thriving on the di- Black Fly attacks which are to be ex-
versity of occupation, writes Kath- pected but nevertheless regretted. All
erine Loveland, '19. director, thanks the boys are giving the old "board-
to the severe physical examination ing-house reach" lots of exercise and
which each farmerette was required "Doc' 'says he has had no cases of
to pass before being allowed to take lack of appetite.
to the R. F. D. route. If one can judge by the rush with
These girls are no wage slaves which things have started, we ought
either, for the compensation is room to have a very profitable and enjoya-
and board in a wing of the school, ble summer, and a camp that will
and 20 cents an hour for the actual compare very favorably with ones of
time spent picking, hoeing, pitching, former years.
etc. Of course such versatility can Some of the boys are helping out
usually demand its own price, so this the warden in preserving the wild
may explain why this group is fi- game by cultivating shrubbery on
nancially better off than the unit at their chins in which the birds may
the Morgan farms' near Traverse nest. "Whitie" Hendershot is look-
City. They pick by the cherry, rather ing for a family of pelicans but
than by the hour, and although hope- "Tommy" Garrett prefers bigger
ful of making their expenses, have fowl.
not accumulated enough funds as yet The first "prayer-meeting" of the
to buy much mileage, should Tray- season took place Saturday night.
erse City begin to pall on them. How- Brothers MacWilliams, Fellers, Gab-
ever, from all reports from Mrs. Cor- riel, Rankin, Jaeger and Draper were
coran, their supervisor, the unit is present.
most enthusiastic over the work and
is planning to stay as long as it can "Doc" has several pairs of crutches
be of use. They are quartered in a in his infirmary so don't be bashful
large warehouse, with an excellent about breaking a leg or two.
bathing beach at hand, and seem to
be very well satisfied with their lot, "Roger" Gabriel is working his
writes Mrs. Corcoran. This unit will "chariot" overtime carting his
probably remain about three weeks "mates" to Cheboygan. Bring 'em
longer, when it is expected that the out to see the camp, Roger.
cherry season will be over.
LOST - "Styleplus" Beibour, the
HIRAM J. HAMER WINNER music-master. When last seen he was
OF ARCHITECTURAL MEDAL wandering through the wilderness
with his l,-handed concertina. If
found please return to Camp Davis.
Hiram J. Hamer, a member of the
1918 class in architecture, has been Have you learned to sleep in the
awarded the model annually grant- trick beds yet without strangling
ed by the American Institute of yourself in the mosquitoe netting?
Architects to each of the 12 leading
architecture schools of the United PROGRAM HEADED
States. The awarding is made upon BYR M HEADED
the basis of work done during the BY MISS JOHNSON
four years spent in the University.
Mr. Hamer entered the University . The following program will be
from the University of Southern Cal- given at the complimentary recital
ifornia. In addition to the two years in Hill Auditorium, Wednesday even-
spent there he had had four years' ing. Ada Grace Johnson is a favor-
experience as an agricultural drafts- ite soprano in Ann Arbor as she is
man. Some of his work is being ex- elsewhere throughout the country
hibited in Alumni Memorial hall. At where she has sung, while Miss Lucy
present he is in the employe of an Canon and Genevieve Seyler, violin-
eastern shipyard. ist and pianist, respectively, have

CONDUCIOGRPLCED
ONDEGRSi1,GGO0OND
Arraigned in Court on Manslaughter
Charge; Motorman toBe Arrested
on Same Count
WILL" hOLD INQUEST FRIDAY
N. Walter Buck, of Jackson, con-
ductor of the freight car which plow-
ed into the loaded passenger car last
Saturday night a mile and one-half
west of Jackson, was arraigned in
court this morning on charge of
manslaughter. He was released on
$1,000 bond. Charles Fisk, motor-
mnan, also of Jackson, is confined to
his home by injuries, but will be
taken into custody as soon as he is
able to be out. Buck was brought to
Ann Arbor this morning about 11
o'clock.
Inquest Friday Night
Coroner Leo J. Kennedy will con-
duct his inquest Friday night at 8
o'clock. The examination under di-
rection of Assistant Prosecuting At-
torney Leslie W. Lisle of Washtenaw
county will not be held until the first
of next week. Prosecutor Lisle is-
sued the following statement this
morning relative to his attitude in the
case:
"I authorized the warrants for
Buck and Fisk because I believed
from the evidence thus far that they
were to blame," said the prosecutor.
"Of course, only the inquest and ex-
amination will tell whether I am
right, and if at that time I learn dif-
ferently the men will be released. It
seems to me that when the traffic is
as heavy on a single track line as it
is between Battle Creek and Detroit
on Saturday and Sunday, it is noth-
ing less than criminal negligence for
men in charge of their cars not to be
absolutely sure the track is clear be-
fore going ahead. It is not enough
for them to think the track is clear-
they should know. All the evidence
obtainable is to the effect that Buck,
conductor, and Fisk, motorman, did
not endeavor to make sure that the
second section had passed."
Dead Now Number 13
The number of dead was increased
to 13 last night by the death of Paul
Mdrkoski, a soldier of the 160th de-
pot brigade, Camp Custer canton-
ment. His home was at 922 East
Lafayette avenue, Detroit. Nineteen
men were sent back to Custer yes-
terday. Four were taken on stretch-
ers, and the remainder had so re-
covered that they were able to care
for themselves.
WOMEN'S- LEAGUE
PARTY THURSDAY
A Another Women's League party
will be held Thursday afternoon from
4 to 6 o'clock in Barbour gymna-
sium. A short skit entitled "The Mar-
ble Arch" will be presented by cam-
pus talent in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall, followed by dancing in the par-
lors of the gym.
Kennetha Berry, who took the lead-
ing male role in last year's Junior
girls' play, Marguerite Crusoe, ,eVra
Hayes, and Marion eMtcalf, comprise
the cast. All League members are in-
vited.
MOONEY GOES TO DEATH ROW IN
SAN QUENTIN PENITENTIARY
San Francisco, Cal., July 23.-- Ac-

companied only by Sheriff Thomas
Finn and a deputy, Thomas J. Mooney
left this city at 10 o'clock Wednesday
for the "death row" in San Quentin
penitentiary, where he is under sen-
tence to be hanged on Aug. 23 for
murder in connection with a Prepar-
edness day bomb explosion here.

"MERCHANT OF VENICE TO BE
PRESENTED BY READING CLASS
"The Merchant of Venice" is the
play chosen by the class in Shake-
spearian reading under Prof. Hollis-
ter for their recital next Monday
evening at 8 o'clock in University
Hall. Each of the 20 students in the
class recites a different part in the
different scenes to receive the prac-
tice of interpreting various charac-
ters. This recital and the one to
come on August 22 are free to the
public.
Omit Patriotie Movfes
The patriotic movies which ar,
given every Thursday evening in
place of a lecture will be omitted this
week on account of the concert by
Sousa's band. The movie program for
the next three weeks is: August 1,
"Rally Round the Flag," in six reels;
August 8, "With the Allies in the Bal-
kans," in four reels; August 15, "In-
tensive Training," in three reels.

pleased on previous occasions.
Aria, "Un bel di vedremo (Ma-
dame Butterfly) ........ Puccini
Ada Grace Johnson
Sonata, Op. 45 (for piano and
violin) ................... Grieg
Allegro n'olto ed appassionato
Allegretto espressivo alla Romanza
Allegro animato+
Genevieve Seyler and Lucy Cannon
Good Morning, Brother Sun-
shine ................. Lehmann
Day Is Gone .................. Lang
A Birthday.............Woodman
Ada Grace Johnson
Accompaniments by
Frances Louise Hamilton
Diploma for Food Graduates
A diploma, signed by Herbert
Hoover, Food Administrator, and by
Olin Templin, director of the collegi-
ate section, is given to all students
who successfully complete the cours-
es in food and food values. The stu-
dent "is commended by the Federal
Food Administration to any appropri-
ate service' 'but no definite positions
are assigned.

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