t - k
Afternoos-: and 4:00
Eening-ps 0s,:o andaaoa U
PROGRAM FOR JULY
us ii - o-PauljesFrederickjin
'Laosca" Also Hobes Taels
Sat-r3 oney Castle in "Hill Crest
Mystery." Also Pathe News and 5
SusMon-.4-15--Wi liam S. Hart in
The Tiger Man." Also Sennett
Comedy, "Kitchen Lady."
- Tues-Wed--6-sy-Henry B. Walthall
Hin"His Robe of Honor" in 7 Parts. 2
T PusFui-tg erJab Pickford Aisn
"HsMoiestly, BnkersBat." Also2
Holmes Travels and Comedy. 2
PROGRAM FOR JULY 2
PThurs-Fri-st-s--Roy Stewart in 2
" Ths Rd-Haid Cpid." Also Ky-=
stoneCosdy, "I Lo eChats. A-
- Sat-13-William Carroll in "Dangero
Within." Also News and Comedy.
Sun-Mon - 14-5s-- Alma Rubens in
"Madame Sphinx." Serial No. 7,
Vengeance and the Woman." .
Tues--6-Sessue Hayakawa in "The 5
Seret Game." Also News and Com- .
Wed 17-Jack Pickford in "Jack and
Jill." Also News and Comedy.
SHOWS AT 3:oo, 6:30, 8:00, 9:30
Ss Unless Otherwise Specified.
PROGRAM FOR JULY
Thos-Pi-s-s-Mas Mashbits "All-
Womat" and Christie Comedy, "A
Lucky Slip." oc.
Sat-13-Nll Sipsan and Alsd
Witmta its "Bas-s, Sos oaas"
agewd s'Comedy, "A Case of
Mn-s-Harold Lockwood in "Lend
M AeYos eNase" and Flagg Comedy,
"The Atst Mdl."
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Northwest Cor. Mqin & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
O p en A L L S u m m e r S
338 5Oe STATE ST.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor & Jackson
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-Leave
Ann Arbor, 7:25 a. m., 8:o a. m., and hourly
to 8:10P. t.-
Jackson Express Cars (local stops west of
Atn Arbor)-8:48 a. mn. and every two hourst
to 8:48 P. t.
Local Cars East Bond-5:35 a. o.,6:40
a. t., 7:05 a. t., ad evey to orso s
9:5 p. om. to:so p. t. To Ypsilanti only,
8:o P. Mto.9:50 P. t., sa:50 p. t., -22
aop., :o a. to. To Salisne cbg at
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. to., 7:23
a. t., "t:ss p. to.
Plain Chop Suey
Rice -:- One Pot Tea
Open during Summer
uaig Tang Lo
613 E. Liberty St.
Chinese apd American Dishes
OPEN ALL SUMMER
Try GEORGE'S CHOP SUEY
- WAI KING LOO
314 S. State St. Phone 1244.M
Official student newspaper for the
summer session of the University of
Michigan. Issued Tuesday, Thursday,
and Saturday afternoons.
Advertising rates-Furnished upon ap-
plication to the business manager.
Office hours: Managing editor, 1:00 to
2:00 o'clock; business manager, 11
to 12 o'clock, daily.
Address, The Wolverine, Press Build-
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich..
Russell Barnes-Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or 319
Agnes L. Abele--Business Manager
Phone 960 or 1892
THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1918
Several Ann Arbor families have
already entertained in their homes
members of the training detachment
of the University. More should fol-
low their example. As a class the
men are as cultured and well bred as
many of the men enrolled in the Univer-
sity. They come from some of the best
homes in Michigan.
It is natural that such men taken
out of a home environment and thrown
together in military quarters, should
miss some of the advantages and com-
forts of home life. Especially is it
so during the first weeks the men
spend in camps- Entertainment in a
home such as they have left goes far
to help tlleviate the longing for home
Not only does such entertainment
provide pleasure for the men, but it
also helps them resist temptations that
surround the military man. Cut loose,
as they are, from home ties, and ob-
liged to form new habits of living,
the renewed contact with home life
should assist in forming the right kind
of new habits.
And the obligaton is not all one
sided either. Residents of a university
town are comparatively isolated as
far as the real facts of the war, and
its influence on the country, are con-
cerned. The population of such a town
is not representative, and won't be af-
fected in a representative way. From
contact with these men a fresh out-
look can be gained. They can add to
your practical knowledge.
If you want to entertain them call
the Hostess house.
Y. M. C. A. REQUIRES HUGE
SUM TO CONTiNUE CAMPGN
More than $100,000,000 is required
by the army Y. M. C. A. during the
coming year if its work fot the Amer
ican and the Allied soldiers in this
country and in Europe is to be con-
tinued at normal. Announcement has
just been received here that the war
needs of the Y. M. C. A. in te 12
months following its financial cam-
paign, which will likely take place in
October, will probably reach a total
of $112,000,000. This will cover every
item of work that has already been
For the first time since the decision
was made to hold another big cam-
paign in the fall of the present year,
an itemized statement of purposes to
which the new fund would be put has
been made public. It is offered for the
first time herein. For Y. M. C. A. work
in the United States $29,000,000; for
American troops in France $42,000,-
000; for troops in England, $2,000,000;
for similar work with the French army
$9,000,000; for work with the Italian'
army $2,000,000; for work in army and
prison camps in Russia $1,600,000; for
other allied needs and prisoners of
war $2,000,000; for working to carry
on canteens $20,000,000; for workers
in war industries in the United States
WHAT'S GOIRG ON
July 11, 5 p. m.-Rabbi Eli Mayer.
8 p. m-Educational motios pictures.
July 12, 4 p. m-Shakespeare's "Ao
You Like It,"
8 p. i.-Shakespeare'o "Romeo and
Juliet," Elsie Herndon Kearns and
her company. Admission will be
charged. (Campus theater.)
July 13, 4 p. m.-Ibsen's "The Master-
8 p. m.-Shakespeare's "The Tempest."
Elsie Herdon Kearns and her com-
pany. Admission will be charged.
July 15, 5 p. m.-The Origin of Man
(Illustrated). Prof. E. C. Case.
7:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket
July 16, 5 p. m.-The Social Outlook
After the War. Mr. A. E. Wood.
7:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket
8 p. i.-Personal Health a National
Habit. Dr. W. E. Forsythe.
Jieing the Story
of a Detroit Trip
Men under 21 years of age ought to
wear a bow of blue baby ribbon in
their lapels, or some other insignia to
designate their extreme youth during
these war days. If they have any
fussing proclivities and have any con-
sideration for the object of their af-
fections they should be particularly
careful about this Smatter. If you
don't believe it, ask (we'll call
him Joe). The story reads as fol-
Joe, a perfectly nice college boy,
and one of Michigan's fairest, whom
we will call Lena, thought they would
go to Detroit and see S good musical
comedy, before Joe left for the fourth
officers' training camp at Fort Sheri-
dan. Neither of them knew Detroit,
and consequently were surprised to
find nothing of merit in the dramatic
line there at that time. It was then
that the great idea occurred, which
was nothing less than a moonlight to
Sugar Island, a bit of a socialogical
venture, you know, to observe the
masses in their leisure moments.
Cards or Patrol
All went well until debarkation at
11:45. At the foot of the gang plank
stood two officers shouting "Your
classification cards or tl patrol
wagon for yours." Joe grew a bit
pale around the gills for being under
21 he of course had no card, and his
recently acquired mustache gave him
the appearance of a man about town
of 30. Remonstrance with the officer
proved futile, and Joe found himself
in the patrol wagon with nine other
unfortunates, waving a touching
farewell to their girls on the dock.
Now most of the girls Lena instinc-
tively felt were not from her strata
of society, and her first impression
was confirmed when one of them ap-
proached' her in a chummy manner and
said: "Gosh! ain't this war terrific?
I can't go home alone."
Lena flew up the street at this, not
knowing where she was going. Fortu-
nately she spied a taxi, which she got
to take her to the M. C. station. She
bought her ticket for Ann Arbor and
was going through the gates at about
2:30, when she felt a hand clapped
on her shoulder. Her heart almost
stopped beating, and she could al-
ready picture herself going down in
history as another mysterious disap-
pearance. Turning around, she saw
Joe standing there. Fortunately he
had been able to show his entrance
papers to Fort Sheridan, and -had
thus been allowed to forego the
pleasure of a night in the cooler.
Registrar Arthur G. Hall and his
family left Thursday for the Chenaux
Islands where they will spend their
vacation, returning about Aug. 1.
The Girl of a Thousand
TheT Roiance of a Girl
1'Who Fought for Love
-t and Won
Today and Tomorrow
LARGER THAN 1917
One thousand two hundred and
ninty-nine is the entire number of stu-
dents enrolled in this year's summer
session as reported July 14. The in-
crease over last year is due mostly to
the war courses in community prob-
lems, civilian relief and history, and
to the fact that many students are
hastening their graduation by attend-
ing summer school.
The number in the College of Liter-
ature, Science, and the Arts, 639, ex-
ceeds by 56 that of last year but does
not equal 1916. The 1917 record for
the college of engineering was 362, but
this included 65 men in the army
stores course so that the 303 of this
year is really an increase. In the
Medical school there are 158, in law
36, in pharmacy 19 and in the Gradu-
ate school 144.
The engineering camp on Douglas
Lake last year had 89 men but has
this sumer only 34. There are 13 at
the Biological station as against 25 in
The course in mechanical drafting
is being taken by 47 women and the
one in the architectural college by
SIXTY WOMEN SIGN TO TAKE
'YMNASIUM; SWIMMING POPUL AR
About 60 women have signed up for
gymnasium this summer, at least two-
thirds electing tennis and swimming.
The schedule for classes is as follows;
Gymnastics, plays hnd Igames, folk
dancing, Wednesday 2 o'clock; Friday
9 o'clock; aesthetic dancing, Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday, 3 o'clock; tennis,
Monday, 11 o'clock; Wednesday, 10
o'clock; Friday, 11 o'clock, swimming,
Monday, 10, 11, 2, 3, 4, o'clock; Tues-
day, Wednesday, Thursday, 2, 3, 4,
o'clock; Friday, 10, 11 o'clock. The
swimming tank will be open for gen-
eral use Fridays from 2 to 4 o'clock.
Ushers Forego Regular Banquet
Fifty dollars in War Savings
Stamps, the net receipts of the check
room at Hill Auditorium for the past
year, have been turned over to the
Red Cross by the ushers of the Chor-
al Union, instead of being devoted as
usual to the ushers annual banquet.
State and William Sts.
"The French Children" is the subject
of an informal talk to be given by
Madame Jean A. Picard at 8 o'clock this
evening at Lane hall. Madame Pic-
ard was a French correspondent for
American newspapers during the first
year of the war, and M. Picard ill
be remembered in Ann Arbor for a
lecture given at Hill auditorium some
An unusually attractive program
has been arranged. The first number
will be several French songs by lit-
tle girls in Miss Alice Lloyd's school.
The talk by Madame Picard will be
the second number, and a group of
songs, embodying the spirit of our
Allies by Prof. Theodore Harrison,
accompanied by Prof. Albert Lock-
wood, will end the program.
No admission will be charged.
Y. M. C. A. Receives Many Gifts
Many of the citizens of Ann Arbor
have been very kind in contributing
several useful articles for the Y. M.
C. A. detachment tent.
Mr. L. E. Wenzel has given a fine
hand painted war map to the detach-
ment. The University School of Mu-
sic has donated a victrola, and dif-
ferent fraternities have given a num-
ber of records. Anyone wishing to
give any records or other articles to
provide entertainment for the boys,
are asked to notify the University Y.
M. C. A. Such gifts are appreciated
Dancing at the Armory every Sat-
urday from 9 to 12. Fisc er's or-
Dance at the Packard Academy Dancing at the Armory every Sat-
next Saturday evening, July 13. Ike urday from 9 to 12. Fischer's or-
Fischer's orchestra. Dancing 9 to 12. chestra.,