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July 31, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-31

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be I(olverine
Wuerth Theatre
The official student newspaper for
Matinees a, :o. Nights 6:30, a, 9r30 the University of Michigan summer
Saturdays-Sundays--Continuous session. Published by the students on
Tes- -Flia Hall in "The Little Or- Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday af-
phan." ternoons. Twenty-five issues.
Wed--Douglas Fairbanks in "American Advertising rates-Furnished upon ap-
Aristocracy." Also Keystone Co. plication to the business manager.
dy. IReooked.
ThursFr --3-AllStar Cast of Child Subscriptions and ads taken at Quar-
Actors in "AMod enMothroos."
Also Keyosne Co dy. ry's and University Avenue Phar-
Ofice Hours: Managing editor, 1:00
Orpheum Theatre to 2:00 daily; business manager,
1:00 to 2:00 daily. Phone 960 or
Matinees 2, 3:3o. Nights 6:3, 8, 9:3 2414. _________________
Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
T es-e-Frank Ke n in "Honor Thy ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
Nooe.'OReboked._______ ________
Wed--Cha es ayin "The Honorable Leonard W. ieter-Managing Editor
Agy" Reooed. Poe21 r15
Thurs-Fri -3-Dorothy Dalton in "Wild Phone 2414 or 185
Winship's Widow." Also Ford Tra- Bernard Wohl-Business Manager
Sat--Jackie Saunders in "The Wild- Phone 960 or 2413-R
cat." Also Mutual Comedy and Trav
eoh. Reporters
James C. J. Martin J L. Stadeker
Marion Rood H. J. Burtis
AR CAD E iM. .Hedin C F.b
Mary Rhoades Dorothy Middlebrook
Shows at 3oo; 6:3; 8:oo; 9:30 Business Staff
15o Unless Otherwise Specified
Phone 296-M William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr.
Mon-Tues-3o-3-Theda Baa i "Hear Assistants
'and Sol," and Msty Suffe Com--
edy, "Fried Egg Hero." Maurice Klein B. F. Fullerton
Wed-s-Kathlyts Williots is "nosthe
rimitie;"Coedy 'Jck's Atistic
Thu-z-Ethel Barrymore in "The Awak- _
ening of Helena Ritchie" (Ret.);
Dree Comedy. "Her Perfect Hus- TUESDAY, JULY 31, 1917_
Issue Editor-M. G. Hedin
We have both the inclination and BOOKS FOR THE SOLDIERS
the equipment to furnish the What books are untouchedon your
best in banking service shelves?
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank What good books have you read and-
INCORPORATED 18 9 purchased recently that would inter-
Capital ad Surplus $ 500,000.00 est the men at the camps during their
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00 leisure hours and keep up their mor-
ale as well as their morals?
Northwest Corner Main and Recent notices and rumors from
Huron Streets the various cantonments throughout
707 North University Avenue the country indicate strongly that the
soldiers in training are anxious for
more reading matter. The books and
magazines in demand are of every
Open ALL Summer variety, especially such popular writ-
ers as Kipling, Tarkington, O'Henry,
U3 L E 'S MrCueon, Doyle and Stockton.
From other camps there is an es-
pecial appeal for French text books
Lunch R oom and readers. Such appeals come from
college men who wish to review their
LUNCHES, SODAS French before going abroad.
AND TOBACCO Following this appeal, the Ameri-
338 SO. STATE ST. can Library association has been com-
missioned by the government to pro-
vide satisfactory reading for the men
Developing, Ioo Prints, 3, 4o, o in the camps. The local University
$ HOUR SERVICE Library is already actively engaged in
the work, and hopes to secure a large
KODAK FINISHING number of copies from the students
Arcade Floral Shop - "Kodak Florist" and residents of this city.
Nickels Arade Opp. Ssb-Postalstati "If you cannot fight at the front
Phone 600 you can send a book to the men you
are sending to the front," is the slo-
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES gan of the movement. There is little
Open All stmnee doubt but that Ann Arbor, more than
TRY CEORGE'S CHOP SUEY any other city in this vicinity, should
WAI KING LOO supply its full share of such a contri-
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M bution.
H S l N BR S. Flint Women to Conserve Food
II UST UN BKUS. Flint, Mich., July 31.-Fifty women
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING of Flint, are taking lessons in domes-
tic science with the view of teaching
CIGARS AND CANDY womanhood of this city culinary art.
"We Try to Treat You Right" Miss Mary Baldwin is acting as in-
structor of the group.
SW AIN has a few Thrift is the aim of the women.
They aim to instill into the mind of
unusual views of the every woman in the city the absolute

falling library tower. necessity of conservation of food, es-
pecially in canning, where they say
713 East U. much food is wasted.. They say a great
saving can be accomplished without
the least self denial.
Wilkinson's far -
Trunks, Bags and Suitcases Prof. David Friday Now in City
Trade In Your Old One Prof. David Friday, formerly of the
325 S. MAIN ST. PHONE 24 economics department of the Univer-
sity, is at present visiting in Ann Ar-
bor. Professor Friday is in business
Mrs. A. D. Winship Oldest Student in New York city, and is also instruct-
Madison, Wis., July 25.-Mrs. Amy ing in economics at one of the schools
D. Winship, oldest college student, has in that city.
returned to attend the summer ses-
sion at the University of Wisconsin. Ask for number A5973 at Allmen-
She is 86 years of age and has at- dingers, and hear "THE MAN BEHIND
tended the university twice before, THE HAMMER AND THE PLOW." A
once in 1912-13 and during the 1916 truly magnificent patriotic popular on
summer session. the Columbia Record. 122 E. Liberty.

Aliss Wells and the students of New !
berry residence will be informally at
home Thursday from 3 to 5 o'clock.
The Women's league college party
will take place at Barmour gymnasium
at 4 o'clock Friday, August 10th, in-
stead of August 3rd, as posted on the
Summer Session bulletin.
The Women's league will give aI
willtake place at Harbour gymnasium
dancing party at Barbour gymnasium,
Saturday afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock.
All University men and women are
invited to attend. Miss McKee, the
physical directress, is assisting in
planning this party which is to be con-
ducted on the lines of the University
of Wisconsin 'Get-together' prties.
Cards will be arranged for those who
do not care to dance.
Contributions Should Be Sent to
University Library Between
S8 and 6 Daily
"If you cannot fight at the front:
you can send a book to the man you
are sending to thehfront." Will this
thought in nmind the governent has'
commissioned the American Library
Association to provide reading ma
terials for the camps and cantonments
scattered throughout the country. A
communication from the Association
urges that donations of books and
magazines be made by the citizens of
Ann Arbor through the medium of the
University Library.
Libraries of 10 000 volumes are pro-
posed for 32 cantonments and encamp-
ments and each of these libraries is
to have a trained 4brarian. These
libraries are to be the centers of the
system, and, to further facilitate the
distribution of books among both large
and small groups of soldiers, branch
libraries will be iagrated. 'The
Y. M. C. A. and Knights of Columbus
buildings will probably be utilized in
part for these branches. The Y. M.
C. A. plans a building for every 6,000
All Rinds of Books Wanted
Books of all varieties are wanted.
The soldiers appreciate especially Kip-
ling, Doyle, McCutcheon, O'Henry
Stockton, Brindloss, Tarkington,
Hopkins, Smith, and Oppenheim. Any
good stories are desirable, especially
if they are humorous. Cood poetry
and drama are also well received and
books of travel, biography and history,
particularly those dealing with the
warring countries. Ethical bookss
dealing with patriotism, courage, good
citizenship and simple nonsectarian
devotional books also make their ap-
peal. Another class of books which is
well received consists of technical
books concerning the subjects in
which the soldiers are so greatly in-
terested such as aviation, wireless
telegraphy, submarines, automatic sig-
nalling, first aid, hygiene, drawing and
lettering. No magazines more than
two years old are desired.
Dese French Books Especially
An especial appeal comes to the
readers of the Wolverine from the
boys at Mt. Clemens aviation ield.
Many of them are college men who
are anxious to review their French
before they leave for Europe. French
books of all descriptions will be ap-
preciated from the elementary to the
more advanced. Only Frenchboo >

are asked for by this camp and those
intended for them should be marked
"For Aviation Camp."
A general appeal for French and
Italian books comes also from the
American Library association. ' hey
report that in one camp nearly ot-
tillh of the men are eagerly stul ing
French though they are short of the
necessary texts.
Bring Books o Library
'-he books collected in Ann Arbor
will be devoted primarily to the
soldier libraries of Battle Creek.,Al



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donations of books or magazines
should be sent to the University Li-
brary between the hours of 8 and 4G
o'clock on any week day. If it is
impossible to send them, they w ill be
called for if the librarian is notified
by mail or telephone. (Phone No. 9,
University Exchange.)

Old "Cat-ole" Becomes Beauty Spot
Ann Arbor's historic "Cat-hole" is
rapidly giving place to a real beauty
spot. One corner of it has already
been transformed into a vegetable gar-
den by the classes of Prof. J. B. Pol-
lock of the Botanical department. Rad-
ishes, spinach, beets, lettuce, tomatoes,
and cucumbers, all planted after the
summer session began are making a

tiE 111l1) IN lilt A ALIORIUM fine appearance.
Rehearsals for "Fair Ellen," by Hear Elizabeth Brice sing "OH,
Uouche, will be held in Hill Auditor- JOHNNY! OH, JOHNNY, OH!" on the
ium after the last meeting tonight in Columbia record at Allmendingers.
the Arcade directly above the sub- 120-122 E. Liberty St.
postotfice. A soloist will be present at
the last two rehearsals. Try The Wolverine for service.

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