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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 24, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-24

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

THE WOLVERINE

Wuerth Theatre
Matinees z, 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:30
Saturdays-Sundays-Continuous
Tes-24-Dorothy Phillips in "A Doll's
1 foute."
Wod-2:-Rupert Julian in "The Bugler
of Algior."
Tohurs-'-ri-26-27-J nid Bennett in "Seek-
Sat-2f-Bi ry Ailes Minter in "Annie
Su:: -2930-Sessue Hayakawa io
'lb Jgars tas.
Orpheum Theatre
Matine y330.Nights 6:308, ,9:30
Saturdays-Sundays--Continuous
Tues-4Wm. S. Hart in "The Return
of Draw ogan." Rebooked. Cve. 15c;
Wd--B arriscale in "Home.
iRebooked.
Th us- Fi- 227-ViiaonMartin in "Giv-
igilBy aChane.
Sa 28- adys Leslie in "An Amateur
Orpha.
Su--Jo-29-3o-Jacko Devereaux in "The
Ba::WooMadefood.
Ts-3 -F 1 ke n in "Honor Thy
Name." Rebooked.
ARCADE
Shows at 3:oo; 6:30; 8:0o; 9:30
15c Unless Otherwise Specified
Phone 296-M
Toues-4-Viola Dana in "God's Law and
Man's and Comedy.-
Wed-25-Alice Joyce in "The Courage of
Sile e" (iet.) ad Comedy, "Mr.
Jack'o Spoaioed Ankle"
Tinr-26-Stuart liolmes in "The Broad-
w:y Sport" and Charlie Chaplinio
"The Immigrant."
Fri--27-iothel Barryoore in "The Great-
est Lower' and Drew Comedy, "The
Hypochondriac."

Tube Ufolverein
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-
nmacy.
Office Hours: Managing editor, 1:00
to 2:00 daily; business manager,
1:00 to 2:00 daily. Phone 960 or
2414.
Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
Leonard W. Ninter-Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or 1855
Bernard Wohl-Business Manager
Phone 960 or 2413-R
Reporters
James C. J. Martin J L. Stadeker
Marion Rood H. J. Burtis
M. . edin C F. Wilner
Mary Rhoades Dorothy Middlebrook
Business Staff
William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr.
Assistants
Maurice Klein B. F. Fullerton
TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1917
TIns Eit J-.am fe TJ MArti

We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the MAKING GOOD
best in banking service What can college men do?
That is a question often asked when
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank a university graduate meets the busi-
C 2CORPORATE 1869, ness man. The world of affairs has
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.40 generally regarded the product of any
Resources . $4,000,000.00 scholastic institution as too theoretical
Northwest Corner Main and and perhaps a trifle too lazy. But, at
Huron Streets every side examples of energy, in-
707 North University Avenue dustry and adaptability have come to
our notice. Just a few months ago,
college men were regarded by men
high in military service with suspicion.
Open ALL Summer They doubted their industry and ambi-
tion to knuckle down and do the task
set before them.
T UTT L E'S Word from the various camps,
though unofficial, seems to indicate,
Lunch R 0011 that wherever Michigano men have
been stationed they are classed as
LUNCHES, SODAS hard-workers and men that use their
AND TOBACCO heads. 'Such a recognition will cer-
338 SO. STATE ST. tainly sweep away all the destructive
criticism of the past. This new con-
ception of what college men can do
has led to many recent calls on the
Dsnelspng, 1 On Prints, Se, 4e, 50 part of the government and the war
8 HOUR SERVICE department to fill various branches of
KODAK FINISHING service with college-bred men.
While those of our class-mates, who
Arcade Floral Shp - 'Kodak Florist' are already in the service, are per-
Nicokelt Arcade Cpp. Sob-Postoistati on
Phone 600 forming their duties it is as essential
that we prepare ourselves as well as
.I A R D possible to meet any emergency to
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISH ES which we may be put. The high stand-
Open All Summer ard of industry and intelligence that
TRY GEORGE'S CHOP SUEY o
WAI KING LOO our fore-runners have exhibited In the
314 5. Stats Si. Phone1244-M tasks to which they have been as-
signed demands that we do our best to
uphold Michigan's reputation in the
H UST ON BRO S. service of the country.
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING
CIGARS AND CANDY SIODENI WANIS SUPPORI
"We Try to Treat You Right"
SWA IN has a few
unusual views of the Writes The Wolverine Urging More
Support in Tennis Tournament
falling library tower. Project
713 East U. Editor, The Wolverine:
What is the matter with the Uni-
versity of Michigan summer school -
IW ilkinson'S for Out of over 1,400 membersenrolled, it
Trunks, Bags and Suitcases seems impossible to get up enough in-
Trade inYor Od one terest to start summer, athletics. The
325 S. MAIN ST P dHONE,24 backbone of any University is of
course its scholastic- record, but many
of us were drawn to Michigan because
Secures Job on Detroit Paper of its facilities for tennis, baseball,
Conrad N. Church, '17, news editor water sports, etc., and it is a bitter
on The Michigan Daily during 1916- disappointment to me that there are
1917, visited the publication offices yes- not 25 or 30 men at least to play ten-
terday. Church is holding a position nis, and stimulate interest in it by a
a... eassetaon-t hentroit Free Press. tournament. I must say that The Wol-

verine is to be complimented on its
active stand on this matter and hope
that the student body will1awaken to
the opportunities for some healthful,
and competitive sport for the remain-
ing weeks of summer school.
For a while it was claimed that ath-
letics should be done away with be-
cause of the war, but since President
Wilson's message urging the continu-
ance of all sports, this is no excuse.
Other summer schools, where perhaps
the facilities are not as great nor the
enrollment as large, are taking active
part in all sports. For example, in
Wisconsin there are some 13 events
slated for an aquatic carnival, and
from reports the competition is keen
and the student body is displaying real
interest in the event.
The participation of the student in
athletics is really a patriotic duty in
ghat it keeps him in training with a
"sound mind in a sound body," and
when the time comes he will be valu-
able to his country and his training
will not be half as hard for him if he
indulges mildly in one or more sports
this summer.
Only a few hours a week, that every
man can afford, would be required,
and I hope that in the next few days
the old Michigan spirit, so dear to
the winter student, will not be for-
gotten nor neglected because this is
the summer session.
A STUDENT.
WANIS INFODMATION ON
ONION BOSING PLAN
Student Asks for Meaning of Term
"Campus Societies" as Used in Out-
line.
Editor of The Wolverine:
A little over a year ago a glib-
tongued young gentleman entered my
room. When he left he carried with
him a life membership pledge to, the
Michigan Union.. It had my signa-
ture, too. Since the ideals professed
by the Union have my earnest sup-
port, I paid little attention to the de-
tails of the plan.
A short time ago, however, I had
occasion to look over the plans of
the new building more closely. I no-
tice first of all that one floor is re-
served for the use of "campus societ-
ies." What is a campus society?
Do those in control of the Union
mean by that the alleged honorary
societies of the campus, such as Mich-
igamua, Sphinx, Druids, and others
which usually go by that name? If
that is the case, the Union is defeating
the purpose for which it exists.
Are the sectional clubs meant?
Theoretically these include everyone,
and are not open to the objection just
mentioned. As a matter of fact, only
a Yery small proportion of the stu-
dents from any district of the country
belong to the club of that district.
Maybe this phrase refers to the or-
ganizations such as the Cosmopolitan
club, or the smaller clubs of foreign
students. Personally, I hope this is
meant, but the same objection of ex-
clusiveness holds here.
The literary and language societies,
such as the Adelph, Alpha Nu, Class-
ical club, and Spanish club still re-
main. Is this group the favored one?
Or is inteneded to let all these organiz-
ations have the use of these rooms?
If so, it is quite probable that there
will be some conflicts in the time they
are wanted? Most of them meet on
Friday or Saturday evening, a few on
Thursday. Who will be given the pre-
ference?
A STUDENT.

WOMEN'S NEWS
Letters of information concerning
the rules about rooming houses and
also the names of a junior advisor
are being sent from Miss Wells' office
to 400 women who will register in the
University next fall for the first time,
whether they are first year or upper
class women.

TENNIS RACKETS.
1/4 OFF
AT
UNIVERSITYWAH R'SBOOKSTORE
B R-EAKFAST
at the
BUSY
BEE
State St.
1---- r i 1=
L -P
E AE
JR
E
N
REPAID SHOPG
LENSES GROUND IN OUR OWN SHOP
Enables us to give prompt service.
Eye Glass and Spectacle Frames in Shell, Gold, Silver, and Nickel
Sun Glasses Sport Glasses Goggles

HALLER & FULLER

State Street Jewelers

THE ANN ARDOR PRESS
Printers to the University of Michigan
and Student Publications

Ii

PHONE NO. 1

I

IN OUR OWN
PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD ST.

An informal reception to women of H. A. FRAN C,'03, TRAVELER,
the University will be held from 4 to JOINS NEW YORK GUARDSMEN
0 o'clock this afternoon at Newberry
residence. Harry A. Franck, '03, author of "A
Miss Agnes B. Wells, acting dean of Vagabond Journey Around the World,"
women, and the students of Newberry has enlisted in the New York National
residence, will be at home Thursday Guard. Whil a student in the Univer-
afternoon from 4 to 0 o'clock. sity he specialized in modern langu-
Be sure to obtain your tickets for ages, and was one of a group of stu-
the Women's league picnic before dents to work their way around Eu-
Thursday noon. They will be on sale rope several summers, studying
Wednesday and Thursday at Univer- French and Spanish.
sity hall from 9 to 12 o'clock or may After graduation he taught French
be purchased from Miss Potter at Bar- in one of the Detroit high schools,
bour gymnasium on the same days. then started on the trip described in
Those expecting to attend the picnic his book. Franck also gave an illus-
will meet at Barbour gymnasium at trated lecture here on the experieces
4:30 o'clock Friday afternoon, which occurred on his notable trip.

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