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August 09, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-08-09

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THE WOLVERINE

Wuerth Theatre
Matinees ,, .3o. Nights 6:3, 8, 9:3o
SaturdaysSundays-Continuous
Thur-Fri-yo-Iouse Peters in "The
Heir- of th Ags." Alo Kytsto
CmdLois Foootdo i "The Be-
trayal of Maggie."
Sat-ox-Frederick Warde in "Fires of
Youth." Also "The Mystery of the
Double Cross." Episode 13.
Sut-Moo-2-o3-Fanie, Wad i "3er
StranogWddiog." Also Triangle
Orpheum Theatre
Matinees 30 .Nghts 6o,0 s9:30
638urdy-Sudy-Cotnuous
Thur-Fri-9-3V-Wn. S. larttino"Wolf
oyr y Alo trnCgloedyad
Ford Travels lveng 50.
Sato tjo r oetRambeao i Tho
tGooatcr Woao." Alo Mttol
TavelostCotody.
Su-Moi2-t13-Corls Ray in "The
Millionaire Vagrant." Also Iolmes
Tael. veingt. t
Tot r4orotlhy l s in "Fires of
1Reblltoo."Alo Cotedy
ARCADE
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:oo; 9:30
r5c UnlessO Otherwise Specified
Phone g6-M
Thto-9-larold Lockwood and May Alli-
soni 'idginiltand" (Ret.);Char-
ie Ctolit int "ThoIoigant."
ri-to-Frankly narnumti "Tt elock;"
Comedy, 'The Future Man."
Sat-t-oarion Swayne in "The Ad-
eot foart V, "The Secret
Mont-t3Nell foCraiton"Te Toflr;
Cotey, "fxt Epectatiots."
We have both the inclination and
the equipment to'furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED 1869
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
Huron Streets
707 North University Avenue
Open ALL Summer
TUTTLE'S
Lunch Room
LUNCHES, SODAS
AND TOBACCO
338 SO. STATE ST.
asveloping, 100 Prints, 3o, 4e, So
8 HOUR SERVICE
KODAK FINISHING
Arcade Floral Shop - "Kodak Florist"
Nickels Arcade Opp.Sub-PostalStation
Phone 600
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES
Open All SumerE
* TRY GEORGE'S CHOP SUEY
WAI KING LOO
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
H USTON BROS.
BILLIARDS AND BOWLINU
CIGARS AND CANDY
"We Try to Treat You Right"
SWAIN has a few
unusual views of the
falling library tower.

713 East U.
Wilkinson's for
Trunks, Bags and Suitcases
* Trade in Your Old One
9325 S. MAIN ST. PHONE 24

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Ube Wolverine
The official student newspaper fr
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-
macy.
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. Nieer-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. G. Hedin C F. Wilner
Mary Rhoades Dorothy Middlebrook
Business Staff
William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr.
Assistants
Maurice Klein B. F. Fullerton
THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1917
Issue Editor-James C. J. Marthi
TIME TO STUDY
In a little more than two weeks, the
majority of the students of the sum-
mer session will be taking their exam-
inations. Some of that number will
doubtless wait until the last few days
before they start actual preparation
and will consequently be forced to in-
dulge in a short session of "craming."
Every summer there is this tendency
on the part of the students to neglect
their daily recitation work, thereby
leaving it to accumulate until the final
test.
To such methods there are many
obvious criticisms of worth. It is a
sound psychological principle that a
large number of things memorized at
a single spell will in no wise be as
enduring as a few things committed
at diffrent intervals. It resolves it-
elf to this, that such a system does
not bring the results for which we
are studying this summer or at any
time.
Regardless of the heat, the numer-
ous pleasure resorts nearby and the
recreations we take pleasure in, such
matters should not influence us so
strongly as to make us disregard our
first duty, that of study. In this time
of warfare, when the "ation needs
men who have advanced scientific andi
technical training to successfully
prosecute the war, we should feel the
responsibility placed stpon us. It
should be a privilege to be making1
preparation at this time, a preparation
that will make us of more value to
the nation.
The student who has faithfully filled
his assignment from day to day, will
have little to worry about when the
examination period confronts him.
These students who have fallen be-f
hind will find more solace perhaps in t
doing a little additional work at this 1
time before the actual examinationc
tests are put before them. The "cram-l
er" generally does himself the greaterf

harm.
SECOND LIBERTY LOAN TO BE a
OFFERED PUBLIC THIS FALLI
New York, Aug. 8.-The second lib-
erty loan is to be offered to the pub-
lic sometime early in the fall. The
general loan committee of the seconde
federal reserve district has already re-
organized for the campaign of floating f
the bonds in pursuance of a request r
to that effect made by Secretary Mc- c
Adoo.1
Wolverine advertising pays. C

i

PROF. HOBBS ANSWERS
WOLYFERINE EIJORIA
Believes Ferry Field's Condition Sig
of Realization of Great Struggle i
Europe
To the Editor, The Wolverine:
In your last issue I note the lead-
ing editorial which deplores the lac
of interest in University athletics and
the way in which this is reflected by
the condition of Ferry Field. To me
this is not a depressing but a decidedly
wholesome symptom which indicates
that we are beginning to realize the
nature of the struggle in which we are
engaged, a struggle which menaces
not alone our own national life but
that of democracy itself.
The large group of husky candidates
for the football team which each sum-
mer assembles for practice before the
opening of the fall semester and the
great crowd of rooters which gathers
to watch, might now much better de-
vote themselves to serious occupa-
tions. Farmers are desperate for lack
of help in gathering the crops which
may prove a vital factor in deciding
the war. Many of those who now
secure their necessary outing and ex-
ercise in golf or tennis, or perhaps in
summer tours by automobile, appear
to be quite oblivious to the fact that
crops are wasting in the field for lack
of help to gather them. Quite con-
trary to the assumption in your edi-
torial, .I believe that Michigan alumni
of the right sort and "outsiders who
visit Michigan" will find the condition
of Ferry Field an altogether encour-
aging symptom of the awakening of
the nation.
I find it hard to believe that the re-
cent action of the Board of Regents
in commiting the University to a re-
sumption of intercollegiate athletic
contests during the fall semester can
have been taken in response to the
demand of a representative body of
its alumni. The tax of $5.00 assessed
upon every student for the support of
athletics, whether he wishes to at-
tend the contests or not, amounts in
the aggregate to tens of thousands of
dollars, a sum which might well be
spent to alleviate the suffering and
destitution in Europe.
WM. H. HOBBS.
WOMEN'S NEWS
Miss Agnes E. Wells, acting dean
of women, and the students of New-
berry Residence, will be informally at
home this afternoon from 3 to 5
o'clock.
The residents of Newberry dorm-
itory and their guests will be enter-
tained at a dance at 8 o'clock Satur-
day evening.
All University women are cordially
invited to attend the Women's league
party given from 4 to 6 o'clock, Friday
afternoon at Barbour gymnasiunm,
FACULTY NEWS
The customary method employed in
the elementary course in zoology will
be changed this fall. Heretofore it
has been studied by types. During the
coming semester the principals will
be the main point and such animals as
illustrate these will be studied.
Prof. H. H. Bartlett of the biological
department has received a leave of

absence for one year in order to work
for the United States Rubber com-
pany in Samatra. Professor Bartlett
will leave in January, 1918.
Dr. H. A. Gleason is at the biological
camp on Douglas Lake studying plant
ecology.
Prof. W. W. Tupper, a former pro-
essor in the University, is expected to
return this fall after a year's leave
of absence. Professor Tuipper has
been studying at Harvard.
Prof. G. R. La Rue is director at
Camp Bogardus this summer.

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TENNIS RACKETS
1/4 OFF
AT
UNIVERSITY WAHR'5BOOKSTORE
BREAKFAST1

at the
BUSY
BEE
State St.

E 3-j ."
L T
ET
I -- E
E -- '~ A
I a-'
1 I
G rI
REPAIR SHOP
LENSES GROUND IN OUR OWN SHOP
Enables us to give proiupt service.
Eye Glass and Spectacle Frames in Shell, Gold, Silver, and Nickel
Sun Glasses Sport Glasses Goggles
HALLER & FULLER - - State Street Jewelers

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

I-

PHONE NO. 1

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IN OUR OWN
PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD ST.

'U

FURNISH EXEMPTION BLANKS
Appeals to Detroit Board Must Be
Made Upon Them
The local board will furnish forms
upon which appeals to the Detroit
board may be made by any persons
dissatisfied with its decisions. After
the forms are filled out, they should
be filed with the local board and a
notice of the appeal sent to the district
board. All appeals must be filed with-
in ten days after the mailing of the
notice that exemption from draft has
been denied by the local board.
Try The Wolverine for -service.

K. OF C. BEGIN AT ONCE
TO BUILD ARMY BRANCHES
Chicago, Aug. 8.-Erection of recrea-
tion buildings at each army camp and
cantonment will be started at once by
the Knights of Columbus, under su-
pervision of a special committee, it
was decided today at the annual meet-
ing of the supreme council.
Headquarters of the $3,000,000 war
fund will be in Washington.
20 Enrolled in Astronomy Course -
The number of students enrolled in
Astronomy this summer is 20, only two
more than last summer. Of this num-
ber 15 are taking elementary work and
five are studying for doctorates.

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