THE W O L V E R INE
WE PRESS BY HAND
C. I. KIDD
Phone 1530 J 1112 S. Univ. Ave.
DRY AND STEAM CLEANING
THIS WAY you Summer Students-Come around for a LUNCH
that is a LUNCH
B NCROFc 9 Corner of Monroe
and Thayer Sis.
A full line of
Tobacco and Cigarettes. Nigh Grade Confections and Fruit.
SPECIAL SALE ON LETTER PAPER AND TABLETS
We carry All Sizes Loose Leaf Paper
340 S. STATE ST. IRVING F. SCHLEEDE
UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHARMACY
GOULDING & WIKEL
Drugs, Cigars, Candy, and Stationery.
Agency Moore's Non-Leakable Pen
CLEVELAND PORT HURON.
.BU FFA LO GO DE RICH
NIAGARA :te NAs-
FA L L S SS
THE CHARMS OF OUR SUMMER SEAS
Spend your vacation on the Great Lakes, the most economical and enjoyable outing in
No matter to what point you want to go, use D. & C.
Where You Can Go Line Steamers operating to all important ports.
Daily service between Detroit and Buffalo, May 1st to November 1st. City of
Detroit Ill and City oftCleveland III, two of the largest side wheel steamers in theworld,
on this division June 10th to September 10th. Daily service between Detroit and
Cleveland April 15th to December tst. During July and August two boats out of
Detroit and Cleveland every Saturday and Sunday night.
Four trips weekly between Toledo, Detroit, Mackinac Island and way ports. Ten
Day Stopover allowed at Alpena either direction on tourist tickets without additional
cost. Daily service between Toledo, Cleveland and Put-in-Bay.
Special Steamer Cleveland to Mackinac Island, two trips weekly, June 15th to
September 10th stoppirg only at Detroit every trip and Goderich, Ont., every Monday
up-bound sod Saturday down-based.
Special DayTrips betweenDetroitand Cleveland,DuringJulyand August
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday out of Detroit; Monday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday out of Cleveland.
RAILROAD TICKETS AVAILABLE:-Tickets reading via any rail
line between Detroit and Buffalo and Detroit and Cleveland will be honored
for transportation on D. & C. Line Steamers in either direction.
Send2 cent stamptfor illustrted Pamphlet and Great Lakes Map.
Address: L. G. Lewis, G. P. A., Detroit, Mich.
Philip H. McMillan, Pees,
A. A. Schantz, Vice-Fres. and Gen'tMgr.
g% Detroit & Cleveland
. = ~ C
FINAL ENROLLMENT MANAGER-MAGNATE
SHOWS LARGE GAIN. SAYS SELECTIONS
CAN CLAM CLASS.
(Continued from page 1)
1911 ............................1194 (Continued from page 1)
1912 ..........................1324 that others may differ radically as to
1913 ............................1420 lthe makeup of a purely mythical
According to figures compiled by team; that the selection upon such a
Prof. R. Tombo, Jr., of Columbia Uni- team adds nothing to the picked one's
aersity, the summer session at the ability, prestige or exchequer, the
University of Michigan last year was writer submits this for just what it is
more like the regular session than at worth,-inamely, his own opinion of
any other university in that a larger an all-campus team selected from the
percentage of the summer session stu- 1913 summer session league. It is
dents returned at the beginning of the my firm opinion that the so-called first
next regular session. The following team should be able (with sufficient
figures do not include those who were practice to get a scintilla of team
regularly enrolled at the previous ses- work) to "put it over" on the second
sion, but failed to return in the fall team in a series of five games or
of 1913. over, just as the so-called second team
Attendance. Percent Returned. should be able to handle ay other se-
Tulane, 1116...................... 9 lection from the league.
Harvard, 1046....................14 As a whole the law team deservedly
Chicago, 3531 .....................15 won the pennant, having the advant-
California, 2275 ...................16 age of early practice and a splendid
Columbhia, 102.................21 turnout of candidates at all times.
Indiana, 1197 ....................24 Superior battery work was a powerful
Wisconsin, 1741 ...................32 factor in winning games, while they
Cornell, 1307 ......................38 clearly had the best infield in the
Michigan, 1324 ....................47 league at all times. Had the outfield
That this was not true at the last been up to the rest of the team, there
session alone is shown by the figures would have been absolutely "nothing
tor previous years: to it," as the balance of the team was
Percent of head and shoulders above the others.
Year. Regular Students The medics and engineers suffered
1895 ..............................48 from their inconvenient schedules of
1900 43 classes, while the lit's unfortunate
1901 ..............................52 start gave them a severe setback. All
1906 ...............................55 told the first season was very success-
1907 .............:................58 ful in many ways, demonstrating that
1908 ...................54 we can have a successful league dr-
19o9 ..............................49 ing the hot months.
1910.........................49 In conclusion, on behalf of the
1911 .........................45 league officials, the writer desires to
1912 ..............................47 thank those who have helped make
There are 194 men on the summer the league a success. But few not on
esion faculty, and a total of 263 the inside of matters know of the diffi-
courses are given. culties that were encountered, but the
That tie summer lecture course was splendid backing given the league offi-
e is wcials was a powerful factor in main-
th success is witnessed by the fact that taining the league throughout the sea-
there was a total attendance of nearly tn Thee trouuthe se-
20,000 at the 64 numbers on the pro- coo, Those who will take up the bur-
granm, or an average of nearly 300. dens next year will likely profit by
our mistakes, and if they receive the
ISSUE LICENSE TO LOCAL same kindly treatment that was ac-
WIRELESS TELEGRAPH PLANT. corded us, summer school baseball is
aesured of a successful future.
Francis S. Rosenthal,
(Continued from page 1)
not have to keep open during certain resident of the Summer Session
definite hours as is the case with com- League.
mercial stations, but this will not de-
ter it from taking as much commer- COSMOPOLITAN CLUB MEMBERS
cial business as it can get, and it is TO VISIT PONTIAC FACTORIES.
especially stipulated that the station
must be ready to relay nautical in- Foreign Students Will Take First of
telligence when called upon to do so. Projected Excursions
In case of a distress signal from a ship Monday.
on the lakes all other operating must
stop. Michigan's call is 8XA, and for Many members of the local chapter
experimental purposes the station is 15 of the Cosmopolitan club will take ad-
allowed to operate at from one half to vantage of the opportunity to be given
fifteen kilowatts. next week for an up-state trip. On
Monday the organization as a body will
Architects Approve Regents' Changes go to Pontiac for the day, where they
Professor Emil Lorch of the archi- will inspect the automobile industries
tectural department, has just re- during the forenoon, in considerable
turned from a visit to Chicago, where detail. After lunch the asylum will
he met with a number of the leading next be inspected, most of the after-
architects. He states that all of them noon being used for the trip. At night
look with approval on the changes in the club will be banqueted by the Pon-
the architectual department as made tiac Chamber of Commerce.
by the regents at their July meeting, This is the first of a series of pro-
believing that the profession is there- jected excursions of a similar nature,
by given timely recognition. which will be undertaken by the for-
eign students of the University during
Former Daily Editor Secures Position. the fall and winter months and will
Frank Pennell, '12-'14L, former man- culminate in a state wide tour early
aging editor of The Michigan Daily, in the spring, as already explained in
will go to Bradford, Pennsylvania, to The Wolverine in a previous issue.
take the position of city editor of the Further information may be secured
Hradford Era, now occupied by F. M. from Juan Boiila or William Welsh,
Church, '14. Penuell will start work officers of the organiation.
in the middle of September when
Church intends to return to the uni- Call 15 for baggage checked from
vercicy. house to destination. tf.
(Continued from page 1)
dents who have paid their athletic
The scope of Rowe's work will be
materially increased over that of Pren-
tice Douglas, who was employed in a
similar capacity last year, by reason
of the opportunities which this field
house, together with the new running
track and tennis courts offer. He will
have charge of the class football, base-
ball, hockey, soccer and basketball,
and it will be part of the task assigned
him to introduce new minor sports to
Having had a long athletic career,
Rowe is particularly well fitted for
work of this sort. He started as a
track man, football and baseball play-
er in the Battle Creek high school,
playing for two years on the cham-
pionship high school baseball team
af the state. In 1904 he broke the two
mile interscholastic record in the an-
nual prep school meet at Ann Arbor.
He entered the university in the fall
of 1904, and won his "M" the first year.
For four successive years he was a
member of the teams which took the
four mile relay championship at the
Pennsylvania games, and was also on
the two mile team which won the
championship in 1908 breaking all pre-
In 1905 and 1906 he competed in the
western intercollegiate meets, winning
the two mile race both years, and
breaking the western record in 1905.
After relations with the Conference
were severed, he competed in the east-
ern intercollegiate for two years, 1907-
'08, winning th two mile in 1907 and
'aking second in the mile in 1908. Dur-
ing his senior year he was elected cap-
tain of the track team, and president
of the Cross Country Club.
During the past four years Rowe has
coached football, baseball, track, bas-
ketball and minor sports in the high
schools of Butte and Helena, Montana.
While he was with Butte the traco and
basketball teams won the state cham-
pinship for the first time. Year be-
fore last he succeeded in making the
Helena high school football teams
champions of the Northwest, and last
year helped them to win the baseball
championship. During the summer
months of the past three years, he has
played semi-professional baseball.
PROVES GREAT SUCCESS.
(Continued from page 1)
trio, played by Moseman, Hsu and
Martin Briggs, worked out their trick
on Benedick, impersonated by Eich, the
audience was kept in a state of mirth.
The play reached its climax when Hsu,
as Friar Francis delivered his lengthy
and philosophical advice in the Church
scene, in which Moseman as Claudio,
Miss Mary A. Bronson, as Beatrice,
Miss Krakau as Hero, and Eich as
Benedick won deserved applause.
The four Dogherry scenes were clev-
erly performed, the comical characters
being played by Moseman, Etch, Swift
and Samuel Skinner.
Others who took part in the com-
edy were the Misses Delta M. Kauf-
man, Mary E. Kahler, Janet C. McClel-
lan, and Rachel Newcomb; and Mrs.
Ethel H. Gibson, Durward Grinstead,
Russell Richards, and Evan Nelson.
Make The Wolverine advertising
columns your business guide. Every
advertiser apeparing there is deserv-
ing of your patronage and can be re-
Rubber Soled Foot-
wear for Men and
.t_ .Atl Women---
that is SATISFACTORY and
RIGHT IN PRICE will be found at
MY NEW LOCATION-119 E. LIBERTY STREET
I have been headquarters for the past seven years for
this class of footwear.
(high Grade Shoje iepariisg oa specialty)
TINKER & CO. TUTTLE LUNCH ROOM
FURNISHERS and HATTERS to University Men Lunches and Sodas
342 S. State St. 338 South State Street
ANN ARBOR DYE WORKS Groceries and Meats
Call 407. Everything First-Class and Fresh.
Rtvttc Cleancrs GIVE US A TRIAL
A. LEMBLE, Sr., Prop. 530 Forest Avenue
Phohe 628 204 E. Washington St. Ann Arbor, Mich.
be 'e ta Starts Serving Lunches September ist
STATE AND PACKARD STREETS