Matnees 2, 3:3. Nighs 6:30, 8, 9:0
Tu- oW de ood Noellino Toe
Pulsc of Lie."Al so ay So.
Wed .-11-Franklyn Farnm in "The
M Who Took a Chance." Aoo
'hur-Pr-s-3-Og Ptova i: "Teo
Sa t-14-G dys Hulette o "Pots an
Matinees 2, 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:30
Toes-ro-Douglas Fairbanks in "Flirting
With Fate." Rebooked. ve. 5c.
Wed-l-Jack Pickford and Louise Huff
in "Steento.." Roooled.
Thrs-Fri-2-t3-Chas.Ry in "The
Sat rane Wilbur in "The Single
Sun-Mon-15-16-Wilfred Lucas in
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:00; 9:30
5 cUnlest Other se Specified
Sat-7-arle Williams in "The Souo
Mast "and Part II of "The Secret
Mon-9-Me. Petrova in "The Waiting
Soul" (Ret.) and Comedy.
Tues-1o-Franklyn Farnuml and Browne
Vrnona iBrig oo atter
andMax Linder in "MixWnto
We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest CornereMain and
707 Nerth University Avenue
Open ALL Summer
338 SO. STATE ST.
Developing, 10 Prints, o, 4o, S
8 HOUR SERVICE
Arcade Floral Shop - "Kodak Florist"
Nickels Arcade Opp.Sub-PostaloStation
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES
RYOpen All Sumer
* TRY GEORGE'S CHOP SUEY
WAI KING LOO
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING
CIGARS AND CANDY
IWe Try to Treat You Right"
Trunks, Begs and Suitcases
Trade in Your Old One
825 S. MAIN ST. PHONE 24
Women's College Instructors Here
Dr. Ella C. Bourne, instructor at
Goucher college in Baltimore; Dr.
Mary E. Armstrong, instructor at Vas-
sar college, and Miss Edith H. Mor-
rill, instructor at Wilson college in
Chamberlain, Pa., are studying in the
summer school. The Misses Bourne
and Armstrong are doing research
work in Latin. Miss Morrill is taking
regular summer school work.
Wolverine advertising pays.
bte W overtne
The official student newspaper for
the University of Michigan summer
session. Published by the students on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday af-
ternons. Twenty-five issues.
Advertising rates-Furnished upon ap-
plication to the busines manager.
Subscriptions and ado taken at Quar-
ry's and University Avenue Phar-
Office Hours: Managing editor, 1:00
to 2:00 daily; business manager,
1:00 to 2:00 daily. Phone 960 or
Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
Leonard W. Mdeter-Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or 1855
Bernard Wohl-Business Manager
Phone 960 or 2413-R
F. W. Wood J. L. Stadeker
Marion Rood H. J. Burtis
William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr.
Maurice Klein , B. F. Fullerton
TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1917-
There are places open on the ed-
torial and business staffs of The Wol-
verine. Any one interested in news-
paper work call at the Maynard street
offices Press building.
Two courses in military drill are
being organized on the campus under
Major C. E. Wilson, a member of the
engineering faculty and a competent
niltary instructor. These courses are
so organized that one will be given
in the morning and one in the after-
noon, in order that the greatest pos-
sible number of students may take
advantage of the training.
Major Wilson is giving his time and
experience to us voluntarily so that
we may equip ourselves to as full an
extent as possible for national service
in the short space of time available
this summer. It therefore behooves
us as a loyal and patriotic student
body to avail ourselves of this op-
portunity to meet a contingency of
service that faces all of us.
Already sixty men have pledged
themselves to follow Major Wilson's
leadership. In addition to the train-
ing we will receive in the funda-
mentals of military science and tac-
tics, the drill offers a splendid op-
portunity for out-door exercise and
physical benefit to all who elect the
At this troubled time when our
brains are racked and .tormented with
thoughts of a possible future in the
trenches, and our nervous systems are
under a constant tension, we can find
no better measure of relief than to
put ourselves whole-heartedly Jo the
task of fitting and conditioning our-
selves for this possibility.
THE REAL TEST
A spirit of investigation and inquiry
is fostered by all institutions of learn-
ing. The theory of Whatever is, is
right, is not to be condoned. How-
ever, like all good things, a question-
ing mind may overdo itself, and the
result, on a basefield, means retire-
ment for the player, regardless of the
scanty justification the umpire's de-
cision may seem to be based upon.
The final marks for the second se-
mester of 1916-1917 are out. We can
remember, at this time, if the umpire
seems to be at fault, that there is op-
portunity ahead for us to show our
metal. Now we can prove we know
the rules of the game by not going
bacR of the returns.
Move Order Department of Library
The order department of the library
has been moved into the basement of
the west wing from the old building
until the last week of August
Gives Ideas On'
Chinese Student in Communication
Tells What Summer School
Did for Him
What will summer school do for
A Chinese student who entered the
summer school last year, in a com-
munication to The Wolverine, relates
his experiences and the question from
his point of view. Having arrived in
Ann Arbor he tells how he felt both
"deaf and dumb." Finally, after hav-
conquered his difficulties he sent the
following statement to the publication
office which summarizes his summers'
"I was fond of talk, and also fond to
talk interesting stories and famous
poems when I was in China. I was
always thinking about how bad the
deaf felt as he could not enjoy many
tasteful speaking, and also thinking
about how much worse the dumb felt
as he had many reasonable word to
say, but he could not represent them
with his tongue. Though I did not
consider that these two bad things
could come to me.
"After my feet touched American
ground, I suddenly became both deaf
and dumb. When Americans spoke
with me, I could hear nothing, but a
chattering sound hummingly passed.
I looked at their appearance and
guessed their ideas about 10 times and
then chose a more likely one to an-
swer them. Though it was always
wrong and I found they could not save
their smiles. When I was making my
answer, I must think of which are the
right words, how to pronounce them,
and they depended upon what rule in
grammar and then spoke them. How-
ever, the tongue always made some
difference with my mind.
"But these I knew nothing in the
world poorer than the deaf or the
dumb, and nothing poorer than the
man who is both deaf and dumb, and
also nothing poorer than the talkative
and humorous man who suddenly be-
comes both deaf and dumb.
"By chance, the summer school
opened. I did not reflect upon my-
self whether I could enjoy it or not,
and blindly got in. At first I felt that
what the professors spoke was very
hard to be understood. I then prepared
my lesson perfectly well, and grad-
ually it became clearer to me until
now my ear is surely not so deaf as
when I came. As for credits, it is the
"Therefore I may say that summer
school did nothing to me but it made
my ear more acute than before. I
hope that I will meet a very good
doctor to cure these, my diseases of
half-deafness and half-dumbness.
"A CHINESE STUDENT."
Course in Library Methods is Full
The course in library methods is
full, 25 being the limit on account of
the lack of space this year, due to the
rebuilding. There have been double
that number of applications.
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS
We're already to serve you.-Our stock of
Second-hand Books in great numbers at greatly reduced prices.
UNIVERSITYWAH R' BOOKSTORE
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
T HE BES T
Make Our Store Your, Store This Summer !
Watches - Jewelry Silverware
Fine Repairing of Watches and Jewelry
we do our own Lense Grinding, enabling us to give you prompt service
H A L L E R & F U L L E R, State St. Jelveters
THE ANN ARDOR PRESS
Printers to the University of MiChigan
and Student Publications
PHONE NO. 1
IN OUR OWN
PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD ST.
WISCONSIN'S NEW STADIUM possible. When completed the stands
TO BE FINISHED BY FALL will have a seating capacity of about
10,000 concrete seats and 2,000 wooden
,Madison, Wis., July 9.-Wisconsin's seats.
new stadium will be ready for the
gridiron contests this fall, although JOINS MARINES DESPITE
lack of funds prohibit its being built LOSS OF TRIGGER FINGER
to full size this year. When complete,
its seating capacity will be ten thou- Washington, July 9.-Because the
sand. It is being constructed of re-
inforced concrete from the ground up, loss of the "trigger finger" had pre-
with concrete seats, which will effect- vented his enlistment, Walter Cogs-
ively prevent any more accidents like well Forse, aged 19, of Binghamton,
that of the fall of 1915 when a section N. Y., walked all the way from that
of the wooden grandstand gave way, city to Washington to make personal
giving thousands of rooters a severe application to the Major General Com-
jolt and injuring many. mandant of the United States Marine
The field and track are finished and Corps. Forse carried a sign on his
in fine condition and only the con- back which read, "From Binghamton,
crete construction is left, which is be- N. Y., to Washington, D. C., to join
ing built up as rapidly as possible. the U. S. Marines. It's worth it"
Interesting features of the stadium Upon his arrival here young Forse
will be the seats at the front reserved proved that the loss of the index
for former "W" men, a band stand in finger of his right hand was no handi-
front and a press stand in the centdr cap in the performance of military
at the top. It is also provided that duty, and special authority was grant-
Alumni who are contributing towards ed for his enlistment So far as is
its cost will be given an option on the known, he is the first man so handi-
best seats. capped to pass the military authori-
It was thought a year ago that the ties.
stadium would be in condition for
last fall's Chicago-Illinois game but Read The Wolverine. At your door
owing to a shortage in labor it was not three times a week for 75c.