100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

August 01, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1918-08-01

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

PAGE TWO
be t(Wolverine
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-anaging Editor
Phone 2414 or 319
Agnes L. Abele-Business manager
Phone 960 or 1892
Editorial
James C. J. Martin....
.........Detachment Editor
Louise A. Irish .......Women's Editor
Paul A. Shinkman ........ Dramatics
Cordelle Kemper ..............Music
Reporters
Mary Rhodes Naomi Bradley
N. A. Gleason Herbert Hobart
Business Assistants
William Wachs Warren C. Parmenter
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 1918
BRING BACK A STUDENT
With motor trucks rumbling down
peaceful State street, with hundreds
clad in olive drab swarming the streets
on the drowsy summer evenings, Ann
Arbor has assumed a martial aspect
indeed. To one who had not seen
the city for some time, it seemed as
though the war had come very close
to the old college town. A sight of
hundreds of cots in Waterman gym,
where once had athletic meets and big
dances been held, the sight of hun-
dreds of hungry soldiers eating their
mess in the Union makes a vivid con-
trast with the memories of theorder,
back in piping days of peace. March-
ing men where but a few months ago
had strolled and loitered students with
books under arm, crisp commands
where once had rung the old Michigan
football yells-tell of the change in a
manner startling.
But we who still wear the clothing
of the civilian, we few who are left in
summer school, we who will return to
the University in the fall, we young-
sters or we misfits,-we have a duty
to perform fully as great as those who
are with us here for their training.
If 'our services in war cannot be used
by our country, we can offer them to
our University with the mental assur-
ance that they will be more than wel-
come. Each Michigan man and woman
here this summer has a well-defined
duty to his University. Each of us
must bring back with us in the fall at
least one student who otherwise would
not have come here for his education.
Although there is war, there also is
our University. We cannot serve her
better now than by bringing here next
fall, a roster of students fully as great
as those who have just left. It is not
too early to begin. The old slogan,
"Each man get a man," is well worth
remembering.
MAJOR UDO J. WILE ARRIVES
IN CITY; ON 6 MONTHS LEAVE

Major Udo J. Wile, head of derma-
tology at the University hospital, who
was given a leave of absence of six
months, arrived in Ann Arbor on Sun-
day. Dr. Joseph A. Elliott, '14M, who
has taken Dr. Wile's place during his
absence, will leave for his home in
Alabama on Aug. 10, and will await
his call to service. Dr. Elliott.has al-
ready received his commission but was
unable to leave until Dr. Wile return-
ed.
LOST - Gold medal, marked Sher-
wood Rhetorical Society, between
1142 Forest Ave. and Main St. Find-
er please call 61-J. Reward.
Fischer Party at the Packard every
Friday evening.-Adv.

THE WOLVERINE

r

MANY TO MAKE
PUT-IN-BAY TRIP
Between 40 and 50 students will
leave Ann Arbor early Saturday morn-
ing for Putin-Bay on the geology
trip conducted by Dr. C. 0. Sauer. A
number will take the 5:35 o'clock in-
terurban while the rest will go on
the 5:37 o'clock Michigan Central,
meeting in Detroit to take the Ashley
and Dustin steamer Put-in-Bay to the
island. About four and a half hours
will be spent in studying the cliffs,
caves and shore. The party will re-
turn in the evening reaching Detroit
about 8 o'clock. The entire cost ex-
cluding meals will not be over $3.
4WHAT'S GOING ON
July 30, 5 p. m.-Secondary Educa-
tion and the War. Prof. C. O Dav-
is.

8

p. m.-The Laws of Evolution Ap- I

plied to Human Conduct. Prof. F.
C. Newcombe.
July 31, 5 p. m.-Habit and Innovation.
Assist. Prof. J. R. Brumm.
8 p. m.-Concert. Faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Music. (Hill au-
ditorium.)
Aug. 1, 8 p. m.-Educational motion
pictures.
Aug. 2, 5 p. m.-The Polish Question
and the War. Prof. S. J. Zowski.
8 p. m.-Recital, "Macbeth." Prof.
R. D. T. Holister (University hall.)
Aug. 3, 1:30 p. m.-Excursion to Put-
in-Bay, Lake Erie, under the direc-
tion of Dr. C. O. Sauer, via Mich-
igan Central railroad to Detroit and
steamer to Put-in-Bay,
Aug. ,1 p. m.-Pharmacy and the War
(Illustrated). Prof. H. Kraemer.
Aug. 6, 5 p. m.-Mental Defectiveness
in Some of its Sociological Bearings.
Prof. W. B. Pillbury.
8 p. m.-Medical lecture.
Aug. 7, 1 p. m.-The Situation in Brit-
ish Domestic Politics. Prof. R. M.
Wenley.
8 p. m.-Concert. Faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Music. (Hill au-
ditorium.)
Aug. 8, 5 p. m.- Democracy versus
Autocracy. Prof. W. A. Frayer.
8 p. m.-Educational motion pictures.
Aug. 9, 5 p. m.-What is the Function
of Mathematics'in Education? Prof.
W. B. Ford.
8 p. m.-Illustrated Manuscripts of
the Bible from Spain (Illustrated).
Prof. H. A. Sanders.
Forsaken Swain
Bemoans His Lot
(By Romeo)
'Twas a hot night without-,we are
not saying without what, but suffice it
to say that 'twas some hot. He sat
alone on the front porch and watched
the lovers saunter up and down the
avenue waiting for them 'ere ole moon
to come out from behind the heat rays
and stimulate their' giddish minds.
His best girl had gang awa' to meet
someone else at a summer resort or
where-ever lounge lizzards and deep-
ly tanned Herculean lifesavers hold
sway. His was a bitter lot.
Not having the long green to waft
him toledoward (camouflaged in 1. c.
to skip the wary eye of the prohibish-
es) he necessarily pulled out his In-
gersoll (uncle would have loaned the
money on a real watch) and counted
the machines rolling up and down the
as>halt. After averaging seven cars
per minute and of these an average
of 11.6254% having tonneaus unoc-
cupied, he groaned dismally a la Bel-
gian refugee and yearned for even an
invite to cling to the rear seat of a
motorbike.
Fischer Party at the Packard every
Friday evening.-Adv.
Dancing at the Armory every Sat-
urday evening. Fisher's orchestra.-
Adv.

The Giant flower
rom the far fields of Picardy.
.cross the miles of land and sea,
Borne on the flying winds along,
[seem to hear a mighty song-
1 mighty song, a crash of song!
!t is the clear, stupendous cry
ent from the souls of men who die.
through all the thunders of the fray
it pierces like an arrow ray,
Life's own eternal harmony,
Trom death's red fields, in Picardy.
Tut of the fields of Picardy
Phe march of death goes royally;
Through highways of supreme despair,
With huddled forms tossed here and
there,
Phe standards of immortal life
loat proudly over waves of strife,
Bearing the spirit's recompense-
Where, standing to that high defense,
k living wall of destiny,
Vten hold the lines, in Picardy.
sacred fields of Picardy- -
dread tumultuous Calvary-
[hrough your incredible stress appears
Avision of the golden years
When from this seed, in God's own
hour,
Shall spring at last the giant flower-
tose of the world; serene and free,
own on the fields of Picardy-
The red, scarred fields of Pcardy.
-Marion Couthoy Smith in the
lew York Tribune.
DAMP DAVIS MEN GUESTS
AT INGLESIDE HOTEL DANCE
(Continued from Page One)
the affair and his advise was not to
try it if there was any opposition.
New Faculty Members
Professor Gram and Mr. Cissel are
;o come to camp from Ann Arbor to
teach for the rest of the summer. Mr.
Cissel will probably arrive the middle
of the week andt rofessor Gram will
ome a little later. They will take
charge of the work of Profesors Mer-
rick, Carey, and Brodie, when they
leave for China about the first of
August.
Potato Peeling Not Popular
Freddy Hendershot's potato-peeling
class meets every evening for a short
sesion. Although not as popular as
be wishes it might be, it is expected
a slight inducement will be offered to
all aspirants. He is going to let them
go hunting in his beard.
Second Sing Improveent
The second sing occurred last Fri-
day night at the Michigan Union. We
even admit that it was a decided im-
provement over the first one. Here-
after they will be held every Wednes-
dany and Friday evenings.
PROF. CROSS WRITES TELLING
OF EXPERIENCES IN ITALY
(Continued from Page One)
sugars are almost absent. I suffer
from lack of sweets. This diet of
bread and vegetables principally does
not satisfy, and one is hungry again
one half hour after eating. Fruits are
plentiful and good, but they don't do
for a staple diet. Everything is terri-
bly expensive, prices in hotels and
restaurants are twice and thrice what
they used to be, even considering the
depreciation of the lira. Living is out-
rageously costly,
Hears Little News.

"We hear little of the national sit-
uation from the papers and general
conversation. One must be in Am-
erica to know what is going on over
here. Somehow it noes not seem to
matter so much now if I don't know.
The main thing is to do my task each
day 'intelligently and well. That seems
sufficient."
AT THE ARCADE THEATER TO-
day and tomorrow in the gripping
mystery story, "The Ordeal of Ros-
etta."

MICHIGAN MAN STANDS HIGH
IN NAVAL SCHOOL EXAMINATION
George Brophy, ex-'19, formerly
company commander at Great Lakes
naval training station, and a former
Michigan Daily night editor, has been
admitted to the officers' material
school at Camp Dewey, Ill., where he
will train for a commission in the nav-
al reserve. Brophy passed the en-
trance examinations in fourth place,
out a total of over 300 candidates.
Myron J. Edgworth, ex-19E, has
been appointed chief of electrical in-
,stallation at Great Lakes, Ill., and has
charge of the placing of all electrical
fixtures and wiring systems in the new
aviation camp there. Edgworth was
a member of Phi Kappa Sigma fra-
ternity.

Special Values
in
Writing Papers
and
Correspondence Cards
Sheehan & Co.
C. W. Graham, Prop.

WHAT TO EAT
DURING HOT WEATHER
Little meat, lots of vegetables, green beans, spinach, salads,
fresh fruits. A great variety at
ARCADE CAFETERIA
NICKELS ARCADE
THE EBERBACH & SON COMPANY
200-204 E. Liberty Street
CHEMICALS, DRUGS, SUNDRIES
Always Good Quality
The Best the Market Afford
Go to LYNDON'S 719 N. UNIVERSITY AVE
Eastman Kodaks Eastman Film
GUARANTEED AMATEUR FINISHING
ENLARGEMENTS FROM YOUR NEGATIVES A SPECIALTY
I have led while others followed in amateur finishing for twelv
years. Now we are still leading. We guarantee perfect result
or no charge. We give you "Peace Time Results" as we hav
a plenty of Metol (which we could sell at $50.00 per lb.) an
we venture to say that no other firm is using Metol for finishin
If you want the best results you will bring your films here
o Yfrm L TY NT D N qS 7g*ort
Hill Auditorium ~Uiversiy Ae
SPEED-SUSPENSE-MYSTERY-ROMANCJ
TRAGEDY-COMEDY
ALL COMBINED IN ONE PHOTOPLAY
A LI C E B RADY
IN A DUAL ROLE
"THE ORDEAL OF ROSETTA'
The most gripping';story
we haVe seen in months
When the final climax is
shown, you will have to
hang onto your seat for
fear you will fall off-It is
ALIC - so sudden. ;RALICE BRADY
In justice to yourself come at the beginnin
of the photoplay and enjoy the picture 1009
better. It would spoil the picture for you t
see the last part first.
ShOWS AT 3:00, 7:00 AND 8:30
ARCADE THEATRI
Twenty Cents
And Don't See the Picture Backwards

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan