Matthnee z, 33. Night 6:3t, 8, 9:30
Sat rdys-Sndaysd ontynuouss
f St-8Wmt. Rssell it "Msked
Heels." Alst "The Mystery of the
Double Cross." Episode 14.
Sun-Mon-9-o-Mae Murray in "At
Fit Sight." Ato Triangle Komedy.
"The Golden Idiot." Also O'lenry.
Thur-Fri-23-a.4-Wallace Reid and Kat-
lyn Wiliams i "Big Timber." Al-
o K eysteCo edy, SotSome-
- ileinTeDog Ctcthe's Lo."
Matinees 2, 3 3. Nights 6:3, 8, 9:30
Sit&Bby MrieObone it "Whene
aB ytorg ot. Al sMutual T vel
Sun-Mono-2-oJack Devereaux in
"American-That's All" Also
Tue s M1ary P.ckford in "Madam
Blte.ly Also VtctoMoore in
Wed-22 Mae Marsh in (The Little
yt e s.ookd Also Mutual
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:00; 9:30
5c Unless Otherwise Specified
Sat-18-Peggy, Hyland in "Babette;"
Part VIII, "The Secret Kingdom"
Mon-2o-Bryat Washburn in "Feilling
Hi OsO Stes;" Comedy, Jac
Tue -t-Dorothy itllips i TheG
wh h ChteIteedCot"De
Comedy, "Putting it Over on Henry.
Wed-22-Viola Dana in "Rose O'Grady
Christie Comedy, "Tramp-tramp
We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capitaland Surplus $8500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
707 Nert1s University Avenue
Open ALL Summer
338 SO. STATE ST.
Developing, tOe Prints, 8o, 4, S
8 HOUR SERVICE
Arcade Floral Shop - "Kodak Florist"
Nickels Areade Opp.Sub-PostaleStation
CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES
Open All Summer
TRY GEORGE'S CHOP SUEY
WAI KING LOO
314S. State St. Phone1244-M
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING
CIGARS AND CANDY
"We Try to Treat You Right"
SWAIN has a few
unusual views of the
falling library tower.
713 East U.
W ilkinson's for
Trunks, Bags and Suitcases t
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-
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. Nieter--Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or 1855
Bernard Wohl-Business Manager
Phone 960 or 2413-R
James C. J. Martin J L. Stadeker
Marion Rood H. J. Burfis
M. G. H+edin C F. Wilner
Mary Rhoades Dorothy Middlebrook
William Le Fevre Circulation Mgr.
Maurice Klein B. F. Fullerton
SATURDAY, AUGUST 18, 1917
Issue Editor-James C. J. Martin
NEXT YEAR'S ATTENDANCE
Rumors and opinions have been cur-
rent the last few months that Mich-
igan's enrollment this fall will suffer
severe decreases and that many of the
departments will be practically aban-
doned. While there is little know-
ledge of what actual conditions will
be, there is already an indication of a
substantial registration in some of the
The recent letter from Registrar
Hall states that there is already a
much larger number of Freshman
registrations than was evident last
year at the same period. This fact
had been predicted more or less.
though a larger enrollment was some-
There is every indication that some
of the upper classes will suffer in
numbers, since many of the older stu-
dents have already entered the ser-
vice or are subject to draft. The news
that the Freshman class will offset
some of the loss that will be suffered
is encouraging from two distinct
points of view,
In the first place, the admittance of
a larger Freshman class clearly shows
that the youth of the country will not
abandon educational institutions dur-
ing the war period. It shows that
they are conscious of the need of
trained men for the nation's present
crisis and the future. While they are
still ineligible for service, they can
equip themselves in various ways to
be of especial service to the country.
If that is the motive behind their
coming, we have every reason to be-
lieve that there will be a valuable
group of men to rely upon in any
emergency. If the ranks become de-
pleted, there will be men of equal
standards to take the vacant places,
Secondly, the increased enrollment
in various classes and departments,
will keep the University above board
during one of the most trying times of
Camp Thoughts In
1 siter at Camp Davis Portrays Life
at Engineering and Forestry
A poem published in a recent issue
of The Black Fly" by Citronella viv-
idly portrays the thoughts of the eng-
ineers and foresters at Camp Davis.
The following poem also gives one an
insight of camp life:
I've heard lots of music like anthems
By voices melodiously sweet;
And some like the songs and the skits
at the Maj.,
With humor and ragtime replete.
My soul has been wafted and soothed
by the tones.
That floated from some "Baby
And again my whole being has caught
up the thrill
Of an old colored brass circus band
Again with a fair one entwined in my
I have waltzed on to strains so di-
That my partner ne'er winced as I
trod on her toes,
Nor I when she waltzed upon mine.
There are hundreds of other sweet
tunes I have heard
Like the songs that we sing on the
And some like the murmuring waves
on the shore
Bringing back fond remembrance
There's a music that's sweeter and
rarer by far,
There's a ditty appeals to us all,
It's the tune that they play on that old
When they send out that glad dinner
SEVERAL PROFESSORS RETURN
FROM SAND DUNE DISTRICTS
Discover Many Species Previously Un-
known to Have Existed in
Several professors in the biology
department have recently returned
from a field trip to the sand dune re-
gion in Berrien county. A study of
the fauna of this area is being made
under the direction of Dr. A. G. Ruth-
ven, director of the museum. Many
species previously unknown in Michi-
gan have been found in this district,
and the results of the work in this
region will increase the specific
knowledge of fauna in this part of the
Six groups of animals are being
studied, besides the various flowers of
the region. Other research work has
just been completed by Mrs. H. T.
Gaige and Miss Mina Winslow in the
Hillsdale branch and Alcona county.
Mr. H. T. Gaige and Doctor Ruthven
will consult E. B. Williamson at Bluff-
ton, Ind., concerning plans for the en-
larging of the collections of the
museum at Michigan.
U. S. ISSUES APPEAL FOR
TYPISTS AND STENOGRAPHERS
New circulars issued by the govern-
ment urging stenographers and type-
writers to apply for positions have
recently been posted in all the post-
offices in the country.
The government at the present time
is in dire straits for an adequate
supply of stenographers and tele-
graphers. A large number have al-
ready entered into the government
service, but with the increased amount
of work additional appeals have been
Redeem your subscription receipt at
one of the State Street Book Stores
and receive a 1917 Summer Student
Wolverine advertising pays.
L ~ P
E0 U L .. _1 C1
E T~F -
I .- R
LENSES GROUND IN OUR OWN SHOP
Bnables 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
I~ ~ ~
THE ANN ARBOR .PRESS
Printers to the University of MiChigan
and Student Publications
PHONE NO. 1
IN OUR OWN
PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD ST.
325 S. MAIN ST. PIHONE 24 its history. While it has already sac-
rificed a large number, it is stretching
its hands forth to the younger gener-
ation to equip them in turn for the
nation's welfare. As long as it is
PF ALL possible, - the educational medium
should be kept at its high standard.
S A RENT The present age demands trained
minds, and the nation that is best
0 " * - B equipped with energy and advanced
training will have the deciding edge
in modern strife.
Dr. Elsie S. Pratt left yesterday for
Staunton, Virginia, where she will
visit Dr. Mary Yost, professor of Eng-
lish at Vassar, who received her de-
gree from Michigan last June.
Miss Helen Wattles of Troy, N. Y.,
is visiting Miss Van Borries at New-
EUROPEAN NATIONS ORGANIZE
'SYSTEMATIC SALVAGE CORPS
The nations of Europe are organ-
izing a systematic salvage corps for
metallic debris of the battlefield. The
duty of this body of men is to go over
the front lines, often while they are
still under fire and collect any scraps
of metal which can be melted up and
reconverted into munitions. Most of
the lead which is in the shells is lost
as the velocity at which they are dis-
charged buries them deep in the
earth, but there Is a mass of other
metals from ruined motors, ordnance
and the like which is of great value.