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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.

August 21, 1913 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1913-08-21

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THE WOLVERINE

I

TRY T R U BEY'S ICE CREAM
Also Martha Washington and
Crane's Candies
116 S. Main St. Phone 166
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
MAYNARD STREET. ANN ARBOR
Regular Fall Term
Sept. 29-Feb. 7
All Branches of Music
For Catalogue or information, call at office,
or address
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary
Capitl, mo.no O Sirpis, $5o.ooo.oo
Uandevid ed Profits,$ 5oor .oo
THE FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Safe Banking and Courteots Treatment of our
Cunties is Or Wtchord.
3 per cnt Interest is ear Svings Department
Gents' Fumnishings
Varsity Toggery Shop
1107 S. University Ave.
Summer Term
IS CLOSING
Do you realize and appreci-
ate the opportunities of pur-
chasing from the largest stock
of Law and Medtcal books in
the State of Michigan?
Thisisa opportunityyou do notthave
at your own ome, and you should take
advantage of it.
Stock up your library with
Text-Books
Reference Books
Encyclopaedias
Dictionaries
Quiz Compends
C. E. Barthel
LAW, MEDICAL AND DENTAL BOOKS
326 S. State S'reet Tel. 761 L
"The Arcadia"
OPEN
During Summer Session
Regular Prices $3.50-$4.00
BRENNAN-MORROW, 612 E. Liberty, Phone 164
The Tobacco Shop & Billiard Hall
The Place for Summer School
Students
118 - 120 E. Liberty Street
G S.H. WILD CO

311 S. State St.
Carry the Largest Line of Wool-
ens in ihe city. Satisfaction
guaranteed. We cater to those
who want the best.
SUMMER STYLES
A SPECIALTY
Established 188B.
All work made in this city.
S. He WILD CO

THE WOLVERINE
The official newspaper of the sum-
mer session of the University of Mich-
igan, published by the students, Tues-
day, Thursday and Saturday after-
noons.
Address-The Wolverine, Press Bldg.,
Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
Office Hours-1:00 to 2:30 p. m., daily.
Phone 960.
Subscription Rates-By carrier, seven-
ty-five cents for the summer; mailed
to any address for one dollar.
Advertising Rates-Furnished upon
application to the business manager.
1,500 students; 22,000 townspeople.
Louis P. Haller-Managing Editor.
Phone-1016.
William A. Hart-Business Manager.
Phone-357.
NEWS STAFF.
Gordon Davies-News Editor.
Y. F. Jabin Hsu--Asst. News Editor.
Leo Burnett-Lectures.
Issue Editors.
George M. Curtis. Earl Crossman.
Guy Wells.
Reporters.
John R. Ober. Charles C. Webber.
Walter W. Watson. J. J. Reighard.
F. J. Hoffmeister. Reuben Peterson.
C. B. Hughes. Howard V. Devree.
M. Mack Ryan Leo J. Wykkel
S. W. Robinson.
Business Staff.
Henry S. Parsons, Asst. Bus. Manager.
Fred W. Marble. Louis Rabe.
Issue Editor-C, B Hughes.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1913.
-30-
We have so much news this issue
that we are unable to indulge in the
customary final editorial cry of exul-
tation for a column and a half.
Hence we omit the apologies for
what we have not done, as well as the
pat on the back for what we have.
We thank briefly but sincerely our
subscribers, advertisers and staff, who
have made the paper possible.
We thank such of our carriers as
have not quit.
We thank God that this is the last
issue. -
And,
Before we stop,
We want to enlist your sympathies
for the laws: the poor devils have an-
other week.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
MAKES USE OF OUTFITS
LEFT IN GYM LOCKERS.
Summer school students who have
lockers in tfie gymnasium are urged
to remove their property before they
leave. Every year after the students
go, the janitors reap a rich harvest
of gymnasium clothes, tennis shoes,
baseball outfits, and even boxing
gloves which have been forgotten in
the hurry of getting away from Ann
Arbor.
After the regular session students
left this spring a large heap of more
or less valuable clothing was found
when the lockers received their an-
nual sterilization with mercury bi-
chloride. These articles, which are
found every spring, are kept for a
year, and if called for and identified,
are returned to their owners.

Very few students, however, ever
claim their belongings, and at the end
of the year, the janitors separate the
worthless garments from those which
may prove to be of some use. The
former are burned, and the latter
washed and thoroughly sterilized.
Nothing is ever sold to the old-
clothes men. The resuscitated outfits
are sent over to the Athletic associa-
tion headquarters, and are kept for
the use of men who wish to try out
for the various university teams, and
are unable to buy the necessary equip-
ment.

LITERARY ORGANIZATION'S
FORTHCOMING PUBLICATION
EXCITES CAMPUS INTEREST.
Quadrangle, the honorary student-
faculty organization of the literary de-
partment, established for the promo-
tion of the humanitarian interests at
the University, is about to publish -an
interesting book. The volume will be
a compilation of the selected writings
of its members,-about two hundred
pages of material being used. Pro-
fessor Scott has acted as literary edi-
tor in selecting the material and W.
B. Shaw of thedAlumnus as general
and business editor.
Besides some of the best work of
such of its former student members as
Ralph Block, Lyman Bryson, Corwin
Dale Willson, Charles L. Bowen, and
others, there are sketches, verse,
squibs, articles, stories, and miscel-
laneous matter by many men either at
present or in other years prominent
on the faculty of this University.
Among these are Professors Scott,
Wenley, Dow, and Rebec; Assistant
Professors Brumm and Winter; Dr.
Frank Burr Marsh, Richard Kirk,
Wilkie Collins, and F. G. Tompkins.
In addition the book will contain car-
toons, caricatures, and other artistic
enlivenment by W. B. Shaw and Paul
Slusser. The organization was found-
ed as a protestant body in 1900, and
its original nature is borne out by the
material to be presented.
A biographical directory of mem-
bers since the society's foundation
completes the volume. The edition
will be limited to 200 volumes which
sill be sold to members only.
RECENTLY CREATED BUREAU
OF PUBLICITY IS SUCCESS.
Newspapers Express Appreciation Of
Services And Ask For
Continuance.
Unqualified approval of the recently
established publicity bureau of the
university Athletic association has
been expressed by the papers which
receive its sporting news. In order
to find out whether or not this bureau
had justified its existence, letters were
sent out recently asking for clippings
from the papers to which stories had
been sent, and also for the opinion of
the editor as to whether or not they
still desired the free news service.
There are in all 44 papers which
receive the stories sent out by the pub-
licity man, and of these 33 replied, all
expressing satisfaction with the plan
and hoping for its continuance. Most
of these papers are in small towns
throughout the state of Michigan, but
there are a few in Indiana and Ohio.
In all 49 letters were sent to each
paper last year, each letter containing
from a half a column to a column of
news.
In view of this it is more than likely
that the scheme will be continued next
year with a few modifications. Frank
E. Shaw, who acted as publicity man
during the past year, was employed
at the association offices in other ca-
pacities. This arrangement not being
entirely satisfactory, it is planned to
have a man in the future who can
devote his entire energies to the pub-
licity bureau.
This bureau, by furnishing news to
papers which have no Ann Arbor cor-
respondents, keeps the University of
Michigan in the eyes of the state, and
is of great service in bringing to Ann
Arbor material for the various athletic

teams.
Daily "Style Book" Is Being Printed.
In place of the customary "style
sheet" which The Michigan Daily has
used in past years, a handbook of
convenient size and well indexed is
to be used by the news staff next
year. The copy for this book is now
in the hands of the printer, and it will
be ready for use as soon as the first
issue of the Daily is published next
fall.
The bpok will contain directions as
to the proper method of writing news
stories, and will aim to secure uni-
formity in style.

NO BETTER CANOEING ON
HURON THIS SEASON, SAYS
ENGINEER BUILDING DAM
"There will be no deep water ca-
noeing on the Huron river before cold
weather sets in." This statement was
made by Ray K. Holland, of the office
of Gardiner S. Williams, consulting
engineer, who has charge of the new
Edison dam being constructed on the
site of the old mill dam below the
boat-house.
"I do not believe we can raise the
water before November 1," said Mr.
Holland. "The work is going forward
rapidly but it will be necessary to
install all the machinery at the lower
end and have the plant in running or-
der before we can close the gates."
Since the lowering of the water
canoeing has become rather a sport
than a pleasure, it being necessary
for the voyager to dismount from
time to time and lead his bark over
the high places A channel has been

RECREATION
Do you play
G olf or
Tennis?
We carry full lines of Spal-
ding's and Wright & Ditson's
make of Athletic Goods in
General. Every article guar-
anteed

cut from the lagoon in front of the
boathouse to the deeper part of the
river, and although the =popularity W '
of canoeing has fallen off consider-
ably, many people have takenad UniversityBoktr
vantage of the river as it is for MAKE OUR STORE YOUR MEETING PLACE
jaunts up to the Barton dam.
BRANI) WALKER EXPEDITION HUSTON BROS.
MEETS WITH MUCH SUCCES'-
The Finest Biiard Room is the State
CIGARS ad CANDlES.
To Go to Banana Country Next Week
Where Many Desirable "We Try to Treat You Right"
Specimens Abound.
The Brand Walker expedition to Co- COUSINS & HALL
lombia has descended from the high FLORISTS
ground of the Santa Marta mountains Cor. S. University and Twelfth Street
to the dry cactus country in the low- Telethone 115
lands. The animals which the party
were able to capture in the mountain
region left everyone well satisfied with
the stay there but the organisms are We Make Old Hats New
multiplied a hundredfold in the new Alkinds cleaned and Blocked.
field.
Lizards swarm everywhere, and Dr. The Best Shoe Shine Shop
Ruthven, who has been capturing these NEXT TO WAGNER'S
animals, has his cases filled. Profes-

sor Pearse and F. M. Gaige have put
up nearly a hundred bird skins and
countless vials full of ants.
Everyone has enjoyed the best of
health except Dr. Ruthven who was
laid up one day with garapata bites.
Next week the expedition will go to
Fondaciona village at the end of the
railroad in the banana country. The
region thereabouts is said to be fruit-
ful in big snakes, quaint birds and
other desirable specimens.
The expedition will probably return
to Ann Arbor about September 15.

THE ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK
Capia ................... $300,000e.00
5Spins and Undivided Pris.....ioooo
Resources........................ $3,omo,ooo.sn
Transacts a General Banki g Business
3 percent iterstipaidonn Savings Deposils.
Ynoeur Buiiness Sosicited.
Chs. E. Hiseocx, Prs.,sMichael J.iFritz, Cacti'r
W. D.Harrinan, Vice-Pres., carl F. BraunAsst.
cash'r, wm. Walz,Asst. Cash'r Savings Dept.
[RED RUBBER SOLES
Put am Any Shoes at
,NDRE 2222S.,State Street

t lOn Gall Day or Night
C T I15 5U Auto and Baggage Livery
Ann Arbor Taxicab Co., 300 N. Main St.

"IYou can tell
A Gentleman
by the
Cleanliness of
His Linen"
If youwanttinhestthatis
done,goto
The City Laundry
THOS. ROWE, Prop. 404-406 Detroit Street
ENGRMMERL
The G'ar oye
'- N-ARBOR
ALL COLLEGE
WORK
rjaisIij&1 Order
JOURNAL BUILDING
__ DETROIT MIC.

SUSAR BOWL
109 S. Main Street
BEST ICE CREAM
SWEETEST CANDY
PROMPT SERVICE.
SUSAR BOWL
109 S. Main Street
Phone 967
DAVIS OHLINGER
Promnpt
Printers
Deliveries made when promised
Phone 432"J
109 E. Washington Street

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