The House of Famous Plays by Famous
Thurs-Fri., 3-4-Fanny Ward in "The
Gutter Magdalene." Cartoon Comedy
Sat'day, 5-W. S. Hart in "The Primal
TIuee)'Teiangle Coedy. Joseph
Seoentin "The Loae Coset." Boe-
n e.-Mos.6.--AllStse Cast. "TheEvil
Theef." Butotolmlses Ta-els.
Shows at 3:oo, 6:30. 8:00, 9:30.
Thurs., 3-Mabel Taliaferro in "The
"Snowbird" (Ret.) and Drew Comedy
Fr4 4-Irene Fensick is "The Child of
testiny,"and tDesw Credy.
Sat.,5-- Lillian Walker in "The Man
Behind the Curtain, Charlie Chaplin
n "ThetFiesao" (Ret.), and Trip
Aod teWrld" ose-
Children's Matinee, 4:30: Vivian
Martin in The Wishing Ring." Child-
ren 5e, adults o.
Thurs., 3-"Circular Staircase." Clever
Fri., 4-"Blindness of Virtue,"Essanay's
great morality success which has just
completed a remarkable ru in
Sat. 5-"Cycle of gate," a Selig larns
of the city sd the sea, featrig
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jakson.
Cars run on Easterc time, one hour faster
than local time..
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-8:to a.
m. and hcurly to 7:io P. ., 9:1o p. m.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
toery two hours to 6:48 p. M.; to Lansing,
Local Cars, Estbound-5:35a. M.,6:40 a. m.,
7-o5 a.m., and every two hours to 7:05 p.oM.,
8:5 P.a., 9:05 P. . , o5 p. m'To. ToYpsi
anti snly, 848 a. to. (daily ecept Sunday),
9:(0 a. M :., 12 . o., 6:05 p. t., 11:45 p.
mi.. :1o a.: m,. :20a. m
Local Care, Westbound-6:5 a. m., 7:50 a
m., and every two hours to 7:50p. m., 10:2
p..t., 12:25 a. m.
University School of Music
ALBERT A. STANLEY, Director
"A Gathering Place afor Advanced Stdents"
Annual Summer Session
EICHT WEEKS - JULY 3-AUC. 25
Regular Fall Term begins Mon., Oct. 2,1916
For Catalogue and Information address
CHARLE5 A. SINKSecretary
Ann Arbor, Mich,
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED 1869 -
Security- Service - Location
Surplus and Profit...........$ 175,000.00
Resdurces .....:.......,.. .....$3,700.00000
Main Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts. ,
Brannh Office, 707 North Univ-
ANN ARBOR---WHITMORE LAKE
SCHEDULE JUNE 7, 1916
Monday to Friday
ANN ARBOR WHITMORE LAKE
8:oo A. M. 9:15 A. M
* I:OO.lM 2:15 P. M.
Saturday and Sunday,
8:00 A.-1M. 9'15 A. M.
1:00 P. M. 2:15 P. 1.
7:00 9:00 '
Leave from Edsill's Drug Store, 208 So.,
Main Street, Ann Arbor.
Leave from Lake H btss e , Whitmnore
Fare a - - - 500
Special Round Trip, 75o
The official student newspaper for
the University of Michigan summer
session. Published by the students on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday af-
ternoons. Twenty-five issues.
Advertising rates-Furnished upon ap-
plication to the business manager.
Subscriptions and ads taken at Quar-
ry's and University Avenue Phar-
Office Hours: Managing editor, 2:00
to 3:00 daily; business manager,
1:00 to 2:00 daily. Phone 960 or
Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
Verne E. Burnett--Managing Editor
Phone-2414 or 1283-M
C. Verne Sellers-Business Manager
Phone-960 or 1460
Tom C. Reid-Associate Editor
H. C. Garrison-Sports Editor
Marian Wilson-Women's Editor
Walter Atlas-News Editor
Bruce Swaney-News Editor
M. H. Cooley R. T. Mann
George W. Corwin Frank Martin
M. N. Elsenau Phil Pack
R. F. Fitzpatrick W ard Peterson
H. H. Gellert Grace Rose
Mary Gratiot Carl Rash
H. H. Haag Jerome Zeigler
Wm. H. Hogan Robert M. Schiller
Richard Goldsmith Allan Livingston
THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1916
issue Editor-Jerome Ziegler
News Editor-Bruce Swaney
Frank Martin I1. N. Elsenau
There are always a few fluffy ruffle
courses on the campus. Students en-
roll in them either with the idea of
acquiring a little "culture" or striking
a "pipe." No healthy student when he
thinks things over really wants a snap
curriculum of study..
Then there are great masses of so-
called prescribed, classic, or standard
studies. These are highly importantt
and appear on the program of every-
one who gets much out of university
study. But some of the time-honored
almost immutable lines of study give
one the impression that there is noth-
ing worthy of permanence being pro-
duced today. Most modern practical
students believe that worth-while
poems, books, and inventions are being
produced every few years, and that
college faculties should give contempo-
rary things more recognition.
Thus courses like these are appreci-
ated: Present day tendencies in mod-
ern philosophy; opera writing; house-
hold science; commercial Spanish; the
modern newspaper editing, head-writ-
ing and make-up work; and the auto-
Numerous suggestions are also aris-
ing for other similarly useful and up-
to-date courses, such as one on
"movie" scenario writing, typewriting
and shorthand under the supervision
of the business department, and others
along these lines. By constantly try-
ing out new ideas and keeping well
abreast of the times the contributors
to the University ctalogue can make
a more interesting book out of it.
ANOTHER SERIOUS ACCIDENT
OCCURS ON ANN ARBOR TRACKS
Struck by a switch engine while
walking upon the Ann Arbor railroad
tracks yesterday noon, Earle Bennett,
25, a resident of this city, was pain-
fully injured; his head was cut and
his hip dislocated. Dr. Herdman, phy-
sician for the railroad, rushed the in-
jured man to the University hospital,
where his wounds were declared to be
serious, though not fatal. Bennett is
resting easily today, and is certain to
Straw and Felt
Hats 1-2 Price
FACTORY HAT STORE
11t E. Huron Near Allenel Hotel
What's the Use l
If your head rings when you bump
it, they tell you it's hollow, and if it
doesn't ring, they'll tell you it's
She looked at him with Calf-like
eyes, and he could hardly Bear the
pain in them. Her laughter was the
laugh of a Minks, and the sound of it
brought a Wolfish expression into his
troubled eyes. But he hesitated, for
he was a Cow-ard. With trembling
hands, he ;pulled some Bull from his
pocket, and rolled a pill. Cat-like, she
drew near. Although not an Ant-
eater, she had him Buffaloed.
Bertram Wolfe and Ina Fox starred
in the film.
The Wolverine is going to have a
colored supplement every week. (A
colored man has contracted to sweep
out the offices, it is said).
From the number of track accidents
at Louisville, we are led to conclude
that the races were rather slip-shod
One by "i" H
"No, son, you can't see the girls'
masquerade party. I'll buy you some-
thing to satisfy you. What'll it be?"
"I wannta watch."
A co-ed who is shocked whenever a
fellow makes a slip, is just Whe o
who would have worn a "To Hell With
the Conference" badge and never have
given it a thought.
Misprint in Eastern college paper:
"YEAST TO COACH 1916
They're sure to be bread winners!
When you're keyed up to make the
And you linger at the gate,
And don't know whether to ring the
Or hang around and wait.
And when you've finally gathered
And softly tapped the bell,
And someone says, "She's not in now,"
I ask you, "Ain't it (swell)?"
Some fellows are whining already
about these cold nights, although two
days ago they were sobbing around in
their rooms with only B. V. D.'s on.,
e * :x'
A Summer's Buzz
I wish I were a little fly,
I wouldn't mind the heat;
I'd buzz aroun' your dainty frown
And tickle with my feet.
I'd nip around your cheek awhile
And try to bring the pout,
Of the kind that trips your cherry lips
Into curves I dream about.
But what's the use to be a fly,
I might get caught-and then
You'd make me pay, in the very same
As girlies do with men.
Pinch-hitter Munsterberg, of Har-
vard, comes to bat with Germany,
England, and the land of the Stars and
Stripes in an alliance after the war.
Look out for a triple play, Hugo, old
Headline in the Wolverine: "Four
Infants Die in State." We might be
provoked to add, "Amid much pomp
Another headline: "Phil Bartelme
is Back." A close observer might
have heard the far-famed athletic di-
rector paraphrasing the still more far-
famed _Jolson, who says: "I never
met him socially, yet he calls me Al."
New and Second-Hand
Drawing Instruments, Loose-Leaf Note Books
Student Supplies in General
Two Ice Cream
Michigan and Fraternity Jewelry
Leather, Gold and Silver
Extra Fine Repairs of Watches and Jewelry
HALLSE T FLLr E
STATE STREET JEWELERS
just a Bfivouac
of Soldier Grads
Just at first they seemed strangely
'out of keeping -with the rest of the
highly modern campus, that little
group of men clustered about the can-
non, for they were old men, and their
voices were low. But after a minute
you forgot that there was any campus,
or any other people-you were con-
scious only of the old cannon, and the
little group that seemed to belong to
it. And they did belong to it, too, for
is was their cannon, and they were
its soldiers. How they had gathered
there I do not know, and why,--but
only they could say why; we could
The campus clock chimed out the
quarter hour, busy people hurried back
and forth, and the night grew darker
and cooler. From somewhere in the
group the glow of a pipe showed their
faces more clearly. They were all
turnedtoward one who was speaking.
Half guiltily we stepped close to hear,
-"And it was that night that we lost
our first man." And so with the hur-
rying people we passed on, for it seem-
ed we felt strangely out of place
among this group of a dozen or so
Civil war veterans clustered around
the campus cannon, living through old
battles once more.
Typhoid Forces Harriet Bird to Quit
Harriet Bird, graduate student, is
seriously ill with typhoid fever at the
hospital, and will be compelled to
leave the University.
First Call for U. of Utah Gridders
Coach Nelson Norgren of the Uni-
versity of Utah has sent letters to all
candidates for his football squad, in-
forming them of the initial practice
to be held September 14, at Salt Lake
City. Norgren warns the men that
they must be in condition when theyt
TYP EWRITE R5
For Sale or Rent
Hamilton Business college
State and William
Weather Kills Many Plants on Campus
The "Campus Beautiful" is getting
brown and sere. This important dis-
covery was made yestergay when one
of the campus attendants was found
pushing a water cart and directing a
small stream upon one of the flower
beds. On being subjected to a perti-
nent cross-examination by a Wolver-
ine reporter he confessed that many of
the plants were dying of the drouth.
Unless it rains soon the campus
next spring may suggest to the mem-
her of the class of 1920, the view of
the Sahara dese t.
in Town is the
--easily reached by north or
south elevators; open from
eight in the morning till five
in the afternoon.
The service is high grade,
and all menus are prepared
by a chef who was for a
number of years employed by
one of the leading New York
Noon Luncheon, 50c
a la carte