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August 22, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1916-08-22

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

THE WoLv9lRIN

A WARM GREETING TO OTHER U.
OF M.'S
By Tom Lovel
1. From this great U. of M. we are
sending
Warm greetings with grip of
hands,
With us in intellectual work
Scattered thru every land.
With us you have our warm sym-
pathy
That's found for you in a warm
love
In your intellectual problems
As you've got to see thru as all
do.
2. Each student found within the
walls
Of every U3. of M.2 that's found
to be
Working like us to enrich the
world
In discovering knowledge that's
deep to see
That's what a school ought to
stand for
With absolute pleasure in the'
work done
By not asking a task that's easy
But one hard by master mind
well won.
2. Each President that sits in gov-
ernment
With the faculty in each school,
We wish you success and God-
speed
Insyour U. of M.' as one ought
to do,
For the U. of M.' we hold precious
To honor it as you honor yours
Working together with one high
purpose
In tbe work for a well-earned
score.
4. That's what the scholar of the U.
of M.' aims at
Who will never rest until there's
won
The credit in the highest given
That only a few can show that
done.
Which the master mind it glories
in
1

Putting impossibilities out of the
way EXTA CREbDlIIT blTlN
Solving a problem not easy
By a bright intellect to see where
lays. FORlNEWSPAPELIWORK

Go LYND ON'S, 719 N. University Ave.

FOR

Eastman Kodaks

Eastman Films

5. In every U. of M.' there is found
That love'of intellectual light.
Self-denial is out of the question
Confined to his library with de-
light
So that when the college life is
thn with
And the U. of M. passed with
to be
And the U. of M.' with to be
With a thought of victory how
they go thru.
'University of Michigan.
University of Minnesota.
University of Missouri.
'University of Mississippi.
University of Maine.
"University of Montana.
'University of (New) Mexico.
AUTOMOBILE OUTPUT IS BEING
DOUBLED ANNUALLY IN U. S.
According to the latest reports, the
production of automobiles for com-
nercial use, like that of passenger mo-
tors, is now being doubled annually.
It is estimated that the output of,
commercial cars for the first six'
months of 1916 has been ,75,000 cars
and the total for the year is likely to
be 150,000 cars.
The commercial car industry is not
so concentrated as the production of
pleasure cars. Michigan leads in this
industry with Ohio, Wisconsin, Penn-
sylvania, and New York following
after.
The export of commercial cars has
ben about 25% of the total output. The
United Kingdom, France, Russia, and
Canada are the most important buyers.
Credit Blanks Now Ready at Regis.
trars.
All those who wish to have their
credits sent to them should fill out
blanks at the office of the summer
school or in the registrar's office.
Patronize Wolverine Advertisers.

Announcemoent of Journalism Depart-
ment Offers Special Inducement
for Student Editors.
A new announcement for the jour-
nalism courses in the university has
just come off the press with eight
courses in journalism offered to the
student. Tie courses are under the
direction of Prof. F. N. Scott and Mr.
Lyman Bryson.
During the first semester the fol-
lowing courses will be given: Course
31. The Newspaper. Lectures on mod-
ern newspaper organization and meth-
ods, with practice in the preparation
of news material. Three hours. Mr.
Bryson.
Course 33. Editorial writing. A
study of the editorial policy of im-
portant newspapers, with practice in
the writing of comment on current
news. Three hours. Mr. Bryson.
Course 35. Seminary in the News-
paper: its nature, function, and devel-
opment. Open only to students who
receive special permission. Two hours.
Professor Scott and Mr. Bryson.
Course 37. Practical newspaper
work. Limited to seniors and not to
be elected without permission. The
work is done in connection with one
of the student or University publica-
tions. Mr. Bryson. Hours and credit
to be arranged.
During the second semester the fol-
lowing courses will be given:
Course 32. The newspaper. Lectures
on the development of the American
newspaper with practice in the va-
rious kinds of newspaper writing.
Three hours. Mr. Bryson.
Course 34. Reviews. A study of
critical principles as applied to cur-
rent literature with emphasis upon the
ariting of reviews for periodicals and
newspapers. Three hours. Mr. Bry-
son.
Course 36. Seminary in the news-
paper: its nature, function, and de-
velopment. A continuation of Course
?5. Open only to students who receive
special permission. Two hours. Pro-
fessor Scott and Mr. Bryson.
Course 38. Practical newspaper
work. Continuation of course 37. Two
hours. Mr. Bryson. Hours and credit
to be arranged.
The work on the student publication
is done in connection with the Michi-
gan Daily, the Inlander, the newly
established literary magazine that is
published every month, and the Gar-
goyle, a humerous monthly. These pa-
pers and magazines are considered a
field for practical experience and are
under the control of the advisory board
composed of students and factulty
men. Seniors who have earned posi-
tions of importance upon the staff of
any University publication may, by
electing Courses 37 and 38, receive
credit to the maximum of four hours
a semester for their regular activity
in editorial work if it is sufficiently
well done. The work to be done un-
der the direct supervision of a mem-
ber of the teaching staff of the Rhetric
Department after enrollment in a spe-
cific course or enrollment will not
be granted.
The committee on the course in jour-
nalism consists of Prof. F. N. Scott,
chairman; Prof. T. E. Rankin, and As-
sistant Prof. J. R. Brumm.
The announcement contains a list
of men who have spoken to the classes
in the past and, those scheduled to
speak in the future. This list contains
the names of many of the most promi-
nent men in the country in journalism.
You Fellers Can't Speed Here, by Heck
Speeding in this town is simply for-
bidden and if you don't believe it, try
it. D. D. Darling, a student in college
here, did and consequently he is $18.45

short from his month expenditure. He
is the son of Dr. C. G. Darling, and
this is his second offence.
Professor White to Leave for Vacation
Prof. Alfred E. White, of the chem-
istry department, left this week for
Estes Park, Col., where he will spend
his vacation with his family.

Guaranteed Amateur Finishing
Enlargements from your Negatibes a Specialty
I have led while others followed in amateur finishing for twelve
years. Now we are still leading. We guarantee perfect results
or no charge. We give you "Peace Time Results," as we have
a plenty of Metol (which we could sell at $50.00O per lb.) and
we venture to say that no other firm is using Metol for finishing.
If you want the best results you will bring your films here.
Two Doors from L Y NDON'S 719 North
Hill Auditorium University Avenue

%ew Low Hurdle Record Established
New York, Aug. 22.-A claim for a
new American record in the 120-yard
low hurdles will be made on behalf
of Frank A. French of the University
of Maine who ran the event here yes-
terday in 14 seconds.
Franch defeated John J. Eller, pres-
ent holder of the title with a record of
14 2-5 seconds.
The race was run on a cinder path
and the contestants had a slight wind
at their backs.
Woman Makes Cross Continent Trip
New York, Aug. 22.-The only wo-
wan who has ever driven across the
continent alone in an automobile to-
day delivered a personal message from
1\ayor Rolph, of San Francisco, to
Mayor Mitchell, of New York.
Miss Amanda Preuss left San Fran-
cisco kugust 8 at13 a. m.. and arrived
here Saturday at 2:30. Her time was
11 days and 5 hours. She followed
Patronize Wolverine Advertisers.

Five Cases of Infantile Paralysis Are
Reported.
Lansing, Mich., Aug. 22.-Five new
cases of infantile paralysis were offi-
cially reported to state headquarters
today, and several more were' reported
unofficially.
The official reports came oen each
from Mason township, Arenac county;
Kalamo township, Eaton county;
Blissfield, Lenawee county; Marian
township, Sanilac county, and from
Mighland park.
1)r. Peterson Returns From Conterenco
Dr. Reuben Peterson, medical di-
rector of the University hospital, re-
turned Saturday from the meeting of
the Michigan State Medical society
which met this last week at Hough-
ton, Mich. Dr. Peterson read a paper
before the society on "The Report of
the Committee on Civic and Industrial
Relation."
Notices and announcements for wo-
men should be telephoned to Marian
Wilson, 547.

I

I

GOOD O ARD
kT REEMAN'S9
$4.50 per week. 75c per day
Drinking Water Boiled and Cooled
OPEN DURING VACATION
803 EAST WASHINGTON STREET
One Block North of Hill Auditorium
CEVEcaNUA AGAALINE 'TO
~SU~DETRT
CLEELAD, AU FAL9 NIAGRAFALLS_

Scenic River ruise
100 Mile Daylight Round Trip to Wallaceburg
Drop care-banish worry-come with us and be happy on the most wonderful one day journey on
thes e. tiroug eidin griers sof tcanneli, green shaded, wave washed ihores, interesting
Indiansvellage-tiere's aeachmiinstanttiesoghot tie tsip.
Real Romance Staunch Steamer
The route is through Like St. Round Trip Fare S The 0cottis a sturdy steamer
cair. U.S. Ship canal. through From Detroit of ample capacity for this route.
the Fiats, St. Clair River. Se Wee- Provided with plenty of deck
carte (the Iost channel) aod b a - 7SC chairsonthreegooddecks.
sydenham surer. Men's cabin on sroenade
Sun-deck; women's cabin on same deck
TheearlyIncidents of discovery days withmaid in constant attendance.
and settlement of this Indian Holidays $1.00 serve-self iunch counter. Also
country present continual charm . good meals. family style, in
o the traveler. diningroom.75c.
TIME TABLE (Daily except Mondays) Eastern Time
L.eaventroit - 9:00A. M. Leave Waltaceburg - 3:15P.M.
Leave Walpelangd 2lac5sP. M. Leave.Agonac . - - .- S5:t0P. M.
Lee Atgoa n - . 12:5s P. M. LeaeW "lpole isIand - 8.15 P. M.
Arrive Walaceburg 2:00 P.M. Arrive Detroit - - 8:00 P. M.
*Stopwalpole Island, signal only. No passengers taken between Detroit and Aigonac.
DETROIT -WALLACEBURG STEAMSHIP LINE
Docks:-Detroit, Foot Randolph St., Algonac. White Star Dock. Wallaceburg, D, & w. Dock
H. B. SMITH, Manager JOHN STeVFNSON. Agent C. LEIDICH. Uptown Ticket Agt.

A REAL VACATION
The Water Way Is the Only Way
The GOetaeseeisthe metea Ice particular asd experensed travelers 51nh,.tlleso
and pleasreeltripe. TheD. & C. Lio steamersembody all tied salitesospeedeafety
ad comfoet. The freedom oeltie deckthsre col, efrerailte lair breezs,. lie com-
modiou state rmo o andnesceled cusion, mae aife abiard theseoatg paacet a
soarceof enjaoyment.
t'D. & C. A SERVICE GUARANTEE"
Duelng Summer SeasnteTwo Gtantssofthe Great Lake, Sr.cityofDrtroit IIIoand
CitysofClevelandIII, oreate daiyservice betwee Detroi ad asfalo; dolly servce
hoeesen Detroi n leveland, also deigilful dey tH psdurisg Jsly asd Augst, sel
wed astwo soatsal tfDetroit andCleveland every saturday andS unday nights
during theetwsmonthsD SeDFORTRIPSwEEKLY FROM TOL DOANDDETROIT
TO MACKINAC ISLAND AND WAY PORTS-=From Jose 2ash to September 1555
SPECIAL STEAMER CLEVELAND TO MACKINAC ISLAND. TWO TRIPR
WEEKLY.TNO sTOPs ENROUTo EXCEPT AT DETROIT EVERY TRIP.
Daily service between Toledo and Put-in-Bay, June 10th to september 10th.
YOUR RAILROAD TICKETS ARE ACCEPTED
On D. &AC. Line steamers for transportation between Detroit and Cleveland. Detroit
and Buffalo, eitherdiecs.
Sead twocentsapampo illustrated pamphlet and Great Lakes Map. Address
L. G. Lewis, G.P. A., Detroit, Mich.
DETROIT & CLEVELAND NAVIGATION COMPANY
PHILIP H. McMILLAN, Pres. A. A. SCHANTZ. Vice-Pres. & oGenl. Mgr.
All D. A C. Steamers arries and depart Third Avenue Wharf. Central
Standaed Time.

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