100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 30, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1918-07-30

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

YOUR DOOR
TIMES A WEEK
IX. No. 15
IEDYES £CLIIP
. Carl Rufus Recounts E
es on Trip to Oklahoma
View Phenomenon
TIONED AT AVARD, OK]
tor's Note-The Wolver
ate in securing a direct ac
e total solar eclipse of
, as observed by .a memh
Ian's astronomy faculty fro
if totalily. The eclipse w
of a life-tme and the obs
uade at Avard, Okla., were
most successful taken at
n the United States.
(By Dr. W. Carl Rufus)
interestifg astronomical e
ed on June 8, 1918: the pre
solar eclipse, whose pat
y crossed the United States
ngton to Florida; and the s
ance of a new star in the
ion Aquila, which flashed
nence and attracted world
on. This item pertains tF
vent.
members of the staff of th
ory of the University ofP
ave been wholly or part:
in government serviced d
at year, so extensive pre
for an eclipse expedition
eticable. The writer plan
.owever, to observe the phbs
isually with the four-inch
the 37 1-2 inch reflector.!
ical conditions and nearne
rbor favored western Oklah
accessibility and central
n the path of totality pc
ard, a village on the Panh
n of the Sante Fe.
"Ropes and Fears"
journey was checkered
ating hopes and fears on
of the uncertainty of the w
'he following notes were
:e. June 6, rainy, Chicago;
udy, Kansas. Newton, 5:
in. Mulvane, 7 p..m., sun!
e later, none!! Sun sa
night was dark and di
reet lights greeted us at A.
45 p. m. Fortunately a b
iger alighted, who offered I
de, led the way to a. dark
ded in arousing the lan
need, "I bring you a man
orning of June 8, the sky
ist. During the entire for
ct of the sun was hidden b
ese, unwelcome clouds.
ope remained untouched.
oon began with a slight d
in. The telescope was unp
er, and set on its tripod o
porch, where guests and vi
use it on terrestrial o
were surprised to see d
and women standing on

"Silver Linings"
ut the middle of the afte
iy grew brighter; soon rif
ouds began to appear. The
was taken to an open fiel
d toward the sun; so bet
a large, number of vill
(Continued on Page Two)

LL

SUMMER NEWSPAPER

I

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1918

PRICE THREE CENTS

Famous Farmerettes From Flint
Return With Cash And Experience
Six enthusiastic Michigan farmer- PHIL PACK VISITS ANN ARBOR
ettes returned Saturday from Flint BEFORE SAILING FOR FRANCE
where they have been emplyed for
the past three weeks on the farm be- Phil Pack, '18, is in the city on a
longing to the Flint School for the five-day leave from Great Lakes naval
Deaf. training station, after which he will
They have worked from 7 to 11:30 leave for aviation base B in France for
o'clock and from 1:00 to 4:30 o'clock, further trainng.
picking berries, hoeing weeds, pitch- While in the University, Pack was
ing hay, weeding onions, and making associate editor of The Michigan Daily,
themselves generally useful. They re- and a member of the Gargoyle and
port their living conditions as being Michiganensian staffs. He was a mem-
most satisfactory for, as the school her of Phi Kappa Stima anrd Pi Delta
was out they had the entire dormitory Epsilon fraternities, and of several
for their own use, with a chef and campus societies.
second cook to prepare their meals.
Girls Make Money GE
Each girl came home with about JRGEC CEOI
$20 jinglin'g in her bloomerettes pock- -flfla5
ets, forthey received 20 cents an hour
for their labor besides room and
board. The girls who went were Tickeis Sell Fast for Musical Event
KatherinekLoveland, Marie Thorne, R onight at Auditorium; Money to
Anna Kirkpatrick, Dorine Potter, CmayFn
Katrine Schermerhorn, and Muriel Company Fud
Gaines. Muriel Gaines left immedi-
ately upon returning to Ann Arbor, to By the way tickets are selling for
work in a munition factory in Jack- the concert to be given at 8 o'clock
son for the remainder of the sum- tonight in Hill auditorium by the
mer. men fron the detachment, the auditor-
The employer of this Flint unit ex- ium should be nearly full.
pressed himself as being very well The detachment glee club have been
satisfied with the girls' work, and has working every spare minute, to pre-
written letters of recommendation to pare the selections that they are to
Dean Myra B. Jordan and the chief ex- render. The artists who are to assist
ecutive of the Women's Land Army of them have exceptional ability. Francis
America. Ingram, the noted contralto of the
Chicago Opera company, will render
losIng Money at Morgan several selections. .Eddie McGrath the
From all reports, the unit at the clve snead Dick Whiting the
Morgan farm near Traverse City ispolr sng writer from Detroit, will
not dong as well. Their housing con- entertain the audience to the best of
ditions are unsatisfactory and they are ther ability Robert . Doeterle, '1
very poorly paid. It is estimated that has sung to many Ann Arbor audi-
each girl receives the munificient sum ences,andthasanysnn Ar cit-
of $2.50 a week. As board amounts to ed. He has been practicing with the
$3.50 a week, to say nothing of rail- detptct ingrthittee
road fare, it looks as though their detachment glee club for the last week
chances of walking home were excell- giving them all assistance possible.
ent. It seems that there is no dearth The oney derv from the concert
of workers in this section, but the wil go t the company fund to buy
wages are so low it is difficult to ob- quently. The tickets are now on sale
tain help. Some of the members of for 25 and 50 cents at Moe's Sporting
this .unit have already returned to Goods Store, Quarry Drug Co., Grin-
their homes, and unless conditions nell Bros. Music House, and Henry &
improve, the entire unit may break up. Co.
NURSE CAMPAIGN Mids Agnes E. Wells Not to Lecture
'TO BE EXPLAINIBD Several reels of patriotic movies
called "Rally 'Round the Flag," will
The campaign of the Red Cross for be shown Thursday afternoon in place
25,000 women to take nurses training of the lecture by Miss Agnes E. Wells
to supply the demand created by the on "Women and the War." Miss Wells
numbers of graduate nurses going to has been called out of town and so is
France will be explained at a meet- unable to give her talk. In the eve-
ing at 7:10 o'clock Thursday evening ning at 8 o'clock Mr. E. L. Miller;
at the city Y. W. C. A. Miss Fantine principal of Northwestern high school
Pemberton of the University hospital, in Detroit, will deliver a lecture on
and Miss Albertine Morse from Dr. "Thrift" treated as a war subject. The
Peterson's hospital will discuss the talk will be followed by' a few reels
movement and answer any questions of moving pictures.
of those interested. A number of in-
quiries were made yesterday at Fost-
er's Art store and the Y. W. C. A., To Talk on German Warfare
which are the }laces for enrollment. "The German Use of the Principals
of Evolution in the Defense of Ag-
Harvey Boyce Made Instructor gressive Warfare," is the subject of
Harvey Boyce, '19E, who enlisted in the lecture to be given by Prof. F. C.
naval aviation last January, has been Newcombe, head of the department of
made instrucisor in mathematics and botany, tonight at 8 o'clock in the Na-
physics at Great Lakes, Ill., and is tural Science auditorium. The title
attached to a squadron scheduled to was first announced as "The Laws of
leave soon for service overseas. Evolution Applied to Human Conduct."

*5 * * 5** * * *n*r
* UNIVERSITY WOMEN TRYOUT *.'NO ISIOGA1IONS
* FOR DETACHMENT PROGRAM *r
* *11f' A~~g

I,,

* Several University women tried .
out yesterday afternoon at Bar-
* bour gymnasium for the cast of
* entertainment women of the Uni- *
* versity are to give for the men of *
* the training detachment. Plans
were discussed and a tentative
* program arranged.
* The program will consist of two
or three one act plays, interspers-
* ed with musical numbers. In the
cast will be included several wo-
o men who have appeared previous-
* ly in campus dramatics. The en-
* tertainment is being given under
* auspices of the Women's league.
* Prof. John R. Brumm will direct
* rehearsals and be in charge.
* * ** * * * * * * * * *
MUSIC SCHOOL FACULTY
TO CONIIBUJE PHOCHAM
Harrison, Lockwood, and Moore to Ap-
pear in Concert Wednesday Night
at Hill Auditorium
Three heads of departments in the
School of Music will participate in the
concert at 8 o'clock toworrow night
at Hill auditortuiu. Theodore Har-
rison of the voice department, will ap-
pear twice on the program, first in a
Massenet aria, and later in a group of
war numbers. A unique feature will
be the appearance of Albert Lockwood,
head of the piano department as ac-
companist to Mr. Harrison. Earl V.
Moore, official University organist and
in charge of the organ department, will
contribute two organ groups.
The concert is referred to on the
program as a complimentary faculty
recital. It is open to students and
members of the faculty of the Univer-
sity, and the general public, as well
as students of the School of Music.
The program will be as follows:
Aria "Vision Fugitive" from
"Herodiade" .............Massenet
Theodore Harrison
Sonata in C minor, Op. 10 --
. Ralph Baldwin
Allegro patetico; Adagio; Moderato
Un modo d'maia maria Adagio
Recitativo-Finale
Earl V. Moore
(a) "War" ................ Rogers
(b) "0 Red is the English Rose
Forsyth
(c) "Peace Triumphal"........
......... ........Marschal-Loepke
Mr. Harrison
Finlandia-A Tone Poem ....Sibelius
Mr. Moore
Accompaniments by Mr. Albert Lock-
wood
Steinway piano used
Alumnus Holds Responsible Position
Lieutenant Lyman R. Flook, '13E,
has been placed in charge of the build-
ing of the United States nitrogen fixa-
tion plant No. 1, at Sheffield, Ala. Mr.
Flook's official position is inspector
of construction. His promotion has
been rapid. Mr. Flook was formerly
superintendent of buildings and
grounds at the University of Mich-
igan, and is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh Flock, of 704 Church street.

UN UII1IIILUIII1LI
French Churches Destroyed by Ger-
mans Can Never be Replaced,
Says Prof E. R. Turner
ORIGINALS LOST IREVOCABLY
When they promised to rebuild any
cathedrals which might be destroyed
by their airplane raids over Paris the
Germans were agreeing to the impos-
sible because the spirit of modern
times differs so greatly from that of
the periods when these churches 'were
built that no restoration could equal
the original, said Prof. E. R Turner
in his lecture on a "Trip \hrough
Histohic Paris," given at 5 o'clock
yesterday afternoon in the Natural
Science auditorium before a large au-
dience.
Explains Siructures
The structural development of Notre
Dame was carefully explained by Pro-
fessor Turner -who illustrated his
points with slides showing the facade,
the towers, and their ornamenting gar-
goyles, and the flying buttresses which
support there of. The interior of the
church shows the conventional plan
much used in the Basilican type hav-
ing an aisle on either side of the nave
separated from it by a long row of
columns.
The two extremes of building that
are found in Paris were exemplified
by the Eiffel tower and ^the Latin
quarter. The tower is the highest
man made structure in the world,
coming close to 1,000 feet. From the
top, which is reached either by a
winding stairway or a slow European
elevator a splendid view of the entire
city is visible. The tower was built
for the world's fair held at Paris not
very many years ago.
Latin Quarter Old
At the other end of the scale in
Paris is the Latin quarter. The nar-
rowness of the streets and the high,
close buildings show it to be one of
the oldest districts in the city. This
interesting porion can be seen only
by walking through it on foot much to
the tourists disgust.
Besides the Eiffel tower the two
things most generally known at Paris
are the great art gallery, theLouvre
and the huge triumphal arches. The
Louvre is one of the largest buildings
in the world and is a fine example of
late Renaissance architecture. It con-
tains a splendid pollection both of
painting and of sculpture. During the
war some of the most noted statues
such as the Venus de Milo have been
put in a vault lest the building be
destroyed in a German air raid.
At one end of the Avenue, the
Champs'Elysees, is the triumphal arch
which Napoleno had erected to com-
memorate his victories while atthe
opposite end is another arch so like
the first that the difference can hardly
be recognized.
Dean Myra B. Jordan Entertains
Dean Myra B. Jordan will be at
home to all summer session women
this afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock at
1215 Hill street.

i

"-- - !

35c
At
SHEEHAN'S
WAHR'S
SLATER'S
JDENT SUPPLY
STORE

THE SUMMER SCHOOL
DIR E C T-ORY
NOW ON SALE
Subscription receipts may be redeemed at the Wolverine Office Only

35c
At
SHEEHAN'S
WAHR'S
SLATER'S
STUDENT SUPPLY
STORE

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan