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July 12, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-12

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

i

Wuerth Theatre

Matinees 2, 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:3o
Saturdays-Sundays-Cntinuous
Th s-Frii2-t3o-Oiga Petrova in "The
Undyig Flme.
Satx-l adys hulette in "Pots and
PansoPggy."
Sd-Mon-s-6-Louise Huff and Jack
P'ickord in "Seckleic."
To s-'-akyn Farnum in0"r-ing-
ig Io,,:Ftoe."
W d-t8-J. Wrre e go i "'lb
Measure of a Man."
Orpheum Theatre
Matnees , 3:3. Nights 6:3, 8, :30
Saturdays-Sundays-Continuos
Tih1urs-Fri-12-13-Chas. Ray in "Thec
Pinh Ihiter."
Sat-s4-Ceae Wilbur in "The Single
Code."
Sun-Mon-15ri6-Wilfred 'Lucas in0
"S-ands Up."
Tues1y-Noro oalmadge in "Fifty-
ftoy." Reooed.
Wed-t8-Douglas Fairbanks in "The
Aseicaco." Rebooked. EFc. .Sc.
Ths-Fri-so-o-aeoic Wrd io "jo.-
conquered."
ARCADE :3
Shows ot 3:00; 8:30; 8:nn; 8:30
~c Unless Otherwse Specified
Phone 2r-M
Thurs-2-Mariam Cooper in "The Silent
Li" and Chriti Comedy.
Fri-s3-Viola Dana i "Lady Barnacle"
and Drew Conedy, "Tootsie."
Snt-144-dith Storey and Antonio Mor-
eno in "Captain of the Grey ilorsc
Troo," and Part III of "The Sec-
ret Kingdom."
Mon-:6-Kathlyn Williams in "The Ne-
'er-Do-Well." (Ret)
We have both the inclinationand
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED s869
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
Huron Streets
707 North University Avenue
Open ALL Summer
TUTTL E'S
Lunch Room
LUNCHES, SODAS
AND TOBACCO
338 SO. STATE ST.
Developing, 100 Prints, so, 4, n50
8 HOUR SERVICE
KODAK FINISHING
Arcade Floral Shop - "Kodak Florist"
Nickels Arcade Opp.Sub-PostadStation
Phone 600
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES
Open All Summer
TRY GEORGE'S CHOP SUEY
WAI KING LOO
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
HUSTON BROS.
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING
CIGARS AND CANDY
"We Try to Treat You Right"
REYNOLDS KODAK SHOP
KODAK DEVELOPING AND FINISHING
PERFECT WORK PROMPT SERVICE
Work called for and delivered
510 E. William St Phone 1564-R
REVISION OF SUMNER LECTURES
WILL BE DISTRIBUTED TODAY

Abe 'Lo Ivri n e
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-
Slictions to the business manaager.
Subscriptiosnaid ado takcen at Quar-
ry's and University Avenue Phar-
macy.
0fico Flours: Managing editor, 1:00
to 2:00 daily; business manager,
1:00 to 2:00 daily. Phone 060 or
2414.

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Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
Leonard W. Nieler-Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or 1855
Bernard Wohl-Business Manager
Phone o960 or 2413-R
Reporters
Marion Rood H. J. Burtis
F. W. Wood J. L. Stadeker
M. .yleden L. Kuschinski
Mary IRhoades
Business Staff
William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr.
Assistants
Maurice Klein B. F. Fullerton
Georgiana Pockman
THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1917
Issue Editor-ames C. J. Martin
SUMMER BASEBALL
Summer session athletics, which ap-
pared dead for the first few weeks,
are very much a live today. The plans
for an All-Campus baseball team,
which have just been set into motion
in order t secure the approval of the
campus and the immediate list of try-
outs for the team, demand the support
of all the students attending summer
school.
In order to get the team under way,
it is urged that the men sign up at
once, so that practice sessions and ar-
rangements for games can be made.
If a sufficient nunber of men show
their interest in the sport and will
try out for the team, the plans as
formulated will be carried into execu-
tion. If not the endeavors of a few
loyal Michigan athletes will be swept
away.
There is little doubt but that there
is ample material in the summer
school to assemble a nine as good as;
any institution in the state, but with-
out the necessary interest and en-
thusiasm the project can hardly be
carried to success. With the co-opera-
tion of every student, the 1917 summer
session, despite disturbing war condi-
tions, may still witness actual college
competition. ' In addition to this per-;
sonal satisfaction, we will be carrying
out the request of President Wilson
that athletics be continued as far as
possible during the war period. The
benefits 'and wholesomeness of clean
sports cannot be underestimated.
THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION
The president's reception to the stu-
dents of the 1917 summer session to-
morrow afternoon is an annual affair
that carries with it tradition and im-
mense significance.
It is traditional and symbolical of
Michigan spirit. The entertainment
is a democratic and informal affair,
which seeks to unite the officials and
faculty of the summer session with
new students. The value of such re-
lationship is regarded by those who
have passed through the University
and those who are students today as
tihe biggest asset in college life. The
close contact with the faculty, their
ideas and friendship, make broader
and more democratic citizens.
We urge especially those students
who are spending their first session at
Michigan to attend the reception by
the president tomorrow, afternoon. The
hour arranged is a convenient one.
To miss this, perhaps the most valu-
able and significant gathering of the

year. is to disregard what Michigan
men and women have held as their
hsighest ideas of the influence a Uni-
versity shoud exert upon the student
body.
I Women
Miss Wells and the girls at New-
berry will be at home to all women ir
the summer school from 3 to 5 o'clock
Thursday afternoon.
Work has been egn on te new
dormitory for girls to be built by the
Detroit Alumnae. They have bought
a house on Washtenaw avenue and it
is being remodeled. Mr. Louis Boyn-
ton is the architect.
Downstairs there will be two liv-
ing rooms, a dining room and kitchen,
also two studies. On the second floor
are four studies and the dormitory.
Each study will be shared by two girls
and the dormitory will accommo-
date 12.
Tennis tournaments for the women
ave been given up on account of lack
of material
Several places of employment for
University women during spare time
mnay be obtained on application at
Dean Well's office in Barbour gym-
nasium.
CitV lRews
Bill of complaint was filed in cir-
cuit court yesterday by Levi D. Wines,
superintendent of the construction of
Nickels' Arcade against Theodore E.
Nickels, the owner. According to the
alleged agreement, Wines was to be
rootuteraed fr lin work at one per
cent of the total cost of the structure,
amounting to $714.68, which he states
is still due him.
Attorney Arthur Brown for the
plaintiff has started suit to collect the
money, since Wines has fulfilled his
part of the agreement to the letter.
John Weimann, who was arrected
Tuesday for assaulting Peter Carey, a
well-known resident of the city, was
fined $10 and costs at the police sta-
tion. The fine was paid by the de-
fendant's attorney, Frank C. Cole, and
the prisoner was released.
t'oeitd'States distriet attorney of
Detroit brought before the federal
court in that city yesterday the case
sI Ellwood B. Moore, an Ann Arbor
high school student, who failed to reg-
ister for the draft on July 5. Judge
Arthur J. Tuttle, presiding at this ses-
sion, has sentenced all those who will-
fully failed to register for the selective
military duty to one year in the De-
troit house of correction and forcible
registration.
Moore is a senior in the high school,
and by a vote of the school board was
not permitted to receive his diploma
or graduate with his class.
Max M. Frocht1 '19, will be brought
before the court during the latter part
of the week for failure to register.
Dr. John Black Grant and Henry
Rex Waddell, residents of Ann Arbor,
have declared their intentions of be-
coming American citizens in the coun-
ty clerk's office. Dr. Grant, born in
Nimgpo, China, is not a Mongolian, but
a British subject. Waddell, born in
Dresden, Ontario, came to Michigan
in 1912, has also been a subject under
the British rule.
STATISTICS OF ANN ARBOR
SCHOOLS SHOWS INCREASE

The nunber of enrollments in the
various public schools of Ann Arbor
after the first few days of registering
shows that the total is equal to that
of previous years. When the final re-
ports are handed in the authorities
look for a slight increase.
Perry school opened for the first
time this summer and accommodates
218 pupils. The Eberbach school can
accommodate 104 and has an enroll-
ment of 60 thus far. The attendance
in the high school is about the same
as last year, amounting to a little
over 60.

SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS
We're already to serve you.-Onr stock of
TEXT BOOKS
is complete.
Second-hand Books in great numbers at greatly reduced prices.
UNIVERSITYW ' BOOKSTORE
CO OLING DRINKS
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
SERVICE ; -
11
Ann Arbor
Make Our Store Your Store This Summer!
COMPLETE STOCK
Watches - Jewelry - Silverware.
Fine Repairing of Watches and Jewelry
EYE GLASSES
We do our own LenseGrinding, enabling us to give you promipt service
H A L L ER & FU L L ER, State St. Jelvelers

THE ANN ARBOR PRESS
Printers to the University of Michigan
and Student Publications
PHONE NO. 1
IN OUR OWN
PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD ST.

I _®

HOLD SPEAKERS' TRAINING
CAMP AT CHAUTAUQUA, N. Y.
A Speakers' Training camp for ed-
ucation in patriotic service was held
in conjunction with a conference of
organizations engaged in patriotic ed-
ucation at Chautauqua, N. Y., from
July 2 to 7. "Why the United States
is at War," "Universal Military and
Naval Training," "Personal and Na-
tional Efficiency in Production," "In-
dustry and Government,' and "De-
scription of Modern Warfare.' were
the subjects of the addresses.-
Miss Ida M. Tarbell of the Women's
Committee of the Council of National.
Defence, Mrs. George T. Guernsey,
president-general of the D. A. R., Dr.
Harry E. Fosdick of Union Theologi-
cal Seminary, Prof. Albert Bushnell
Hart of Harvard University, Dr. Ira
Landreth, and Dean Shailer Mathews
of the University were among the
speakers.
Read The Wolverine. At your door
three times a week for 75c.
The Wolverine delivered to your
door all summer for 75c.

EXPLAINS RELATIONSHIP OF
LIBRARY TO BUSINESS MEN
Pointing out the relation of the li-
brary to the business man and the
proper usage of such a medium, Li-
brarian W. W. Bishop gave an inter-
esting talk before the mid-week meet-
ing of the Rotary club at Catalpa Inn
at noeon today.
The subject of Librarian Bishop's
address was particularly in reference
to public libraries and their value to
ommercial men. He explained in the
course of his lecture that the Univer-
sity library was hardly as beneficial
to business men of Ann Arbor as pub-
Sic libraries of other cities, since it
was primarily a reference library for
students and teachers. The history of
business libraries was also given by
Librarian Bishop.
CLASSIFIED
WANTED-Two violin and piano play-
ers for orchestra. Phone 1487.
French Lessons
Private tutoring by a Michigan grad-
uate. Pronunciation a specialty.
Phone 1855.

new schedule of lectures to be
a during the summer session has
i printed and is ready for distri-
o today. The reason for a re-
)n was due to a number of import-
changes in the different events.
y The Wolverine for service.
y The Wolverine want ads for re-j

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