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August 05, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1916-08-05

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

Shows at 3:00,
at., 5-- Lillian WE
Behind the Curtal
in "The Fireman
Aronad the World'
Chidren's Mat
Martin in "TheW
ren 5c, adultslc.
don., 7-Muriel Ost
of the Sea" and M
ues., 8-Theda nar
and Mutt and Jeff

Theatre The official student newspaper for
us Plays by Famous the University of Michigan summer
yer_ session. Published by the students on
art in "The Primal Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday af-
Comedy. Joseph ternoons. Twenty-five issues.
Love Comet." Reen -_______________
tIar Cast: "TheEUvil Advertising rates-Furnished upon ap-
SHoboes Tranolo.' plication to the business manager.
,pper in "Mr. Goode
Harry McCoy in Subscriptions and ads taken at Quar-
le." Comedy. ven- rys 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
e:30. 9:00, 9:30 Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
alker is "The Man ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
In"Charlie Chaplin
1" t. and "Trip Verne E. Burnett-Manageirig Editor
tin e, a .0:Vivian Phone-2414 or 1283-M
'fahing ing." Child.
C. Verne Sellers-Business Manager
riche in "Daughter Phone-960o r' 1460
usty Suffer Comedy
a in "East Lynne,"
Cartoon. 15c. Tom C. Reid-Associate Editor
10. C. Garrison-Sports Editor
Marian Wilson-Women's Editor
Walter Atlas-News Editor
Bruce Swaney-News Editor


Smoking permitted
. 5-"Cycle of Fate," a Selig drama
f the city and the sea, featucing
lesie $yton.
n., 6 - "The Eagle's Nest." Eldwin
reden in his most famous play.
n,7-"The juggernaut." The moot
igh grade film yet produced featur-
ng a railway accident.
ween Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
run on estern time, one hour faster

Regular FalTerm begins Mon., Oct. 2,1916
ForC Catalogue and Information address
Ann Arbor, Minh.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Seourity - Service - Location
Capital....... ........ ....$ 300,000.00
Surplus and Profit........$ 175,000.00
Main Office, N. W. Corner Itain
and Huron Sts.
Branch Office, 707 North Univ.
ersity Avenue.
Prof. W. J. Hussey Co-operates With
Argentine University..
Prof. W. J. Hussey, head of the as-
ronomy department of the University
has for the last five years been doing
work at the observatory of the Univer-
sity of La Plata. This University was
'ounded by the Province of Buenos
tyres and is now the national univer-
ity of the Argentine Republic.
The University of Michigan has been
o-operating with the southern institu-
ion for several years and Professor
Iussey has spent an average of half
if his time there. There is a larger
umber of instruments there and a
arger staff than at Ann Arbor, but no
nstrument that can compare with the
7% inch reflecting telescope at the
ocal observatory. It is without doubt
he best equipped observatory in the
outhern hemisphere.


M. H. Cooley R. T. Mann
George W. Corwin Frank Martin
M. N. Elsenau Phil Pack
R. F. Fitzpatrick Ward Peterson
H. H. Gellert Grace Rose
Mary Gratiot Carl Rash
H. H. Haag Jerome Zeigler
Business Staff
Wm. H. Hogan Robert M. Schiller
Richard Goldsmith Allan Livingston
Issue Editor-Ward Peterson
Supplement Editor-R. T. Mann
Journalism students invariably take
no courses in the engineering, dental,
or pharmacy colleges, and naturally
they give more weight editorially to
the literary college affairs in the uni-
versity. When a controversy arises
between a student editor and a man in
some scientific department, the whole
occasion is apt to be characterized by
a supreme ignorance of each other's
department on both sides, especially
on the part of the student. Thus in all
fairness to the interests of the whole
campus, the journalism students at
Michigan are striving in this issue at
least to understand better the nature
of the scientific departments.
The science at Michigan is pre-emin-
ent. Dean Vaughan and Dr. Mayo,.
both Michigan men, have held the
presidency of the American Medical
association during two of the last
three terms. In the past week alone,
taken as typical, there have been press
notices of national honors conferred
on Professors Dewey and Ward, and
again on Dean Vaughan. The Michi-
gan engineering college is said to be
the largest in the world, and special
subdivisions, the automobile depart-
nent for instance, are without doubt
the best in the world. Scientific dis-
coveries and boks are springing up
constantly from the campus. The
mammoth Natural Science structure is
the most recent monument to the
greatness of Michigan in Science.
If therewere to be a great triumphal
procession of the Science of Michigan,
it would have to include the campers
climbing over the hill at Camp Davis,
the surveyors swarming the boule-
vards, and the all-night toilers in the
laboratories. Then the carnival of
Michiganensis Scientia sweeps out all
over the world to where the great locks
of canals are swaying open and shut,
where giant bridges are hopping over
the raging rivers, where mountains of
concrete are looming up as though the
ring of Aladdin were here, where the
orient is commencing to be a grid-
iron of steel rails, where man-made
crows are flocking the heavens, and
where the great army of scientists are
squeezing the world up so small and
compact that we can almost spin it
like a top.

Straw and Felt
Hats 1-2 Price
110 . Hron Near Allenel Hotel
Unitarian Church
State and Huron Streets
R. S. LORING, Minister
Sunday, at 10:38
Ihoughts from Maeterlick
about Religion
Violin Solo by Miss Marion Struble
"Russian General Has 20 Mile
Front:"-Headline N. Y. Tribune.
This Rushin invasion is gettin' to
be a regular fat man's race.
This town's rooming-house district
is becoming famous for playing vie-
trolas, and running typewriters al'
night long in the room just above.
When we paid the buck and the
bone for the flowers, taxi and ice
cream, etc., etc., we came to the con-
clusion that the relief dance could
mnore appropriately have been called
a relieve dance.
Mary had a little purse
She emptied it for summer school
She learned a little French and verse
Then taught it to her country school.
It's more than a week now since
we've heard from Tom Lovell.
But don't worry, he's probably in
communication with Emp. Wuffnuff of
I am the air bubble
Bringing new trouble,
Cheap novelists each one
Will use me till I'm done.
Have you ever met a maiden fair
With big blue eyes, and tawny hair
And when she opened her ruby lips
You were about to fall-and you heard
her swear?
The First Baptist Church.
John Mason Wells, Minister.
Sunday, August 6.
10:30 a. m.-Morning worship with
sermon by the minister.
The European war has entered upon
its third year, Its evil influences are
felt in the neutral countries as well as
in the nations that are taking part in
the struggle. It is the duty of every
individual Christian and of every
church to do all in its power to count-
eract these evil influences and to set
in operation forces that make for
righteousness, friendship and peace.
With a full realization of the import-
ance of the question involved and also
conscious of how little we as individ-
uals can do, I have never-the-less de-
cided for the next three Sunday morn-
ings to discuss some of the principles
that are involved in war and some of
the characteristics of the foundation
of peace. The theme of the sermon for
next Sunday Is, "Warfare, Animal and
Community Chapel on Miller Avenue.
Sunday, August 6
6:30 p. m.-Meeting for children and

their parents under the direction of
Mrs. J. V. Palmer. The hour is spent
in the study of nature and of Christian
truths that apply to childhood.
7:30 p. m.-Community Meeting. J.
M. Wells will give the second address
on the subject, "Some Ideals for this<
Community." He will deal with the
saloon question on Sunday evening un-
der the theme, "The Services Rendered,
to the CIommunity by our Saloons." At
the close of the address members of
the audience will be invited to speak
of personal benefits they have received
from the saloons.

Canoe ®Fountain
Lunches Lunches
for and
Two Ice Cream

New and Second-Hand
Drawing Instruments, Loose-Leaf Note Books
Student Supplies in General





Michigan and Fraternty Jewelry
Leather, Gold and Silver
Extra Fine Repairs of Watches and Jewelry

By Paul
More than 1200 seniors swept over
the platform at Commencement time.
They had the best that the university
had to give them. The very next day
many a one of them ran up against a
man in the city. The man asked the
new alumnus, "What have you to of-
"I have chemistry, law, literature,
engineering, dentistry, all branches of
science and lore of books to offer,"
replied the graduate.
" That won't do me any good," said
the strange man. And both walked
slowly away in great sorrow.
Years ago there was a little college
with only twelve students and one pro-
fessor, who gave nodegrees andno di-
plomas. Two of the graduates, Peter
and John, went out into the world.
As they wentthrough a city there stood
between them and the temple which,
was called Beautiful a suffering man
who was mutely asking for aid.
Then Peter said, "Silver and gold
have I none, but what I have I give
unto thee." And the man of sorrows
was cheered by Peter's sympathy and
advice, and all went away strengthen-
lne can have a degree from both
of these kinds of schools. But if it
were a choice between them, which
would you prefer?
"Big Bill" Edmunds, '12M, who for
several seasons has been the head
coach of f'ootball and director of ath-
letics at Washington University, at
St. Louis, Mo., will remain at that
institution instead of accepting a luc-
rative offer to act in a similar capacity
at the Kansas Agricultural College,
at Manhattan, Kansas.
Shorthand Typewriting
Bookkeeping Penmanship
Hamilton Business College
State and William

August 7, 5:00 P. M.-South American
Cities, (illustrated), Dr. W. L.
Visitors' Night at the Observatory.
Admission by Ticket only.
Tuesday, Aug. 8-5:00 p. m. Law and
Economics; Some Conflicts and Ad-
justments in Modern Society. Prof.
I. L. Sharfman. Natural Science
8:00 p. m.-Early Stages of Mam-
malian Development (Illustrated.)
Prof. G. C. Huber. Natural Science
The Coolest
Dining Place
in Town is the
~ea 1 o om
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, 5Oc
Regular Service
a la carte


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