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June 28, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-06-28

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THE WOLVERINE

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OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPFR OF TIlE SUMMER SESSION
OF T1E UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second-class matter
Subscription by carrier or mail, $r.oo
Offices: A1nn Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street
Pn:es: : Business-9 6o; . ditorial-24 14
Hours: Managing'ditor- :o00 to 2:00 o'clock daily except Saturday; Business
Manager - :oo to 2 :oo o'clock daily except Saturday
munications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
print, but as an evidenc'e of faith, and notices of events will be published in The
ie at the discretion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to the office.
igned communications will receive no consideration. No manuscript wlll be returned
te writer incloses postage.
Wolverine does not necessarily endorse the sentiments expressed in the communications.
Mark K. Ehlbert......................Managing Editor
Phone 2414
J. Elsworth Robinson.................Business Manager
Phone 96o or 1505
SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1919

4 9 9 ? 9
As Maggie Murphy-you'll remember
her as one of Shakespeare's hero-
ines -, once said, "The poor darlin'
aren't been given a name yit." But,
as Maggie remarked later in that
classic scene from Act 1V, "Whats' in
a name?" And so Ye Colyum finds
solace during the absence of its par-
ent who, when last seen, was eating
an onion frappe in a Detroit tea room,
oblivious to the cries of his posthum-
ous child.
This being the month of June. it
might be said that many broken hearts
are mended with diamonds.
Nothing
A couple were' canoeing
Upon a summer's day,
When started he a wooing,
And softly 'gan to say
Sweet nothings.
And then she started sighing
In manner quite approved;
He heard her then replying
(Forsooth, he was quite moved)
Sweet nothings.
She listened to his wooings,
And he to her replies;
But both knew that such doings
. Betokened harmless lies
Sweet nothings.

First
Baptist Church
huron St., below State
SUNDAY
10:30 A. M.
PUBLIC W ORSHI
Ser mon by
J. M. AWELLS
"THE NEW DAY FOR THE
COMMUNITY"
12:00
GUILD CLASS
Taught by
F. B. lOLER.

SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS

We offer quantities of New and Second Hand

TEXT BOOKS

for all departments. Our stock of LOOSE LEAF NOTE
BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS, Etc., Etc., is complete.

A Cordial Welcome and Unusual Service at

THE 1919 SUMMER SESSION

'hat the Summer session of 1919 will be the largest in the history of the
rsity is a fact already established by the enrollment figures, however
plete. Conservative estimates place the attendance at 1,800, while it
ite probable that the number of students will far, exceed this figure.
esides being the .largest, the 1919 Summer session will be one of the
significant, for it will mark the return to the University of many men
tly discharged from the service. To them the session will be an op-
nity for educational readjustment, for re-entering the activities given
the pursuit of a higher duty. These men, in turn, will act as stabiliz-
>rces in imparting a still more serious air to the work of the Summer
1. Study is always pursued more conscientiously during the Summer
-a condition which may be ascribed largely to the influence of the
ers in attendance at that time-and the returning army and navy men
urther stimulate this attitude.
oming, as 'it does, afterathe restless, unsettled, and troublous term of
this year's Summer session will be distinguished by calm and methodi-
ork. It is 'to be hoped that the elections, which are now being made,
be in accordance with this spirit, and that students will choose the
es most useful to them.

You ask if they did marry,
These two of Cupid's cult;
No longer will we tarry
Announcing the result
Nothing.

PROF. WILLARD T. BARBOUR RESIGNS
Tith the resignation of Prof. Willard T, Barbour from the faculty of
aw school, Michigan loses another of her ablest teachers. Although his
.1 connection with the University has, been of comparatively short
ion, Professor Barbour has established for himself a name which will
e forgotten by his students and associates.
t is deeply regrettable, of course, that Professor Barbour should see
sever his connection with Michigan, but it is a decision not unexpected
ew of the limited pecuniary compensation which the University can
him. Michigan, like other state universities dependent upon taxation
eir maintenance, suffers from her inability to pay salaries commensurate
the abilities of her faculty men. True, the Regents have recently been
ed to grant an increase in the scale of salaries; but even now Michigan
ot hope to be a successful competitor in the market where Yale and
endowed universities make their bids for men of intellect.
iichigan, however, does not suffer a total loss in the departure of
ssor Barbour. As his Alma Mater she will share in the successes and
s coming to him in his new field. ,

APROPOS OF TEACHERS' SALARIES-

Somewhat in line with the idea of the preceding editorial is the follow-,
article clipped from the Review, a new publication characterizing itself
a weekly journal of political and general discussion":
The agency par excellence for Americanization is the public school. It
he formative years that produce the complex of ideas, ideal habitudes,
traditons which make the American. Said a shrewd Roman priest:
e me the first six years of a child's life, and you others can have the
It is, therefore, in the highest degree necessary, if the "melting-pot"
turn out a consistent 'and genuine product, that the public school shall
ept up to the highest possible level of excellence. But a school, like a
e, is not a geographical location-a mere matter of latitude and longi-
-nor yet is it the mass of in*ganic matter which we fashion and pile
nd call an "institution." It is an atmosphere. And, as the atmosphere
e home is generated lty the guiding personalities in it, so 'is the at-
phere of the school generated by those who supervise and give instruc-
* If we want good schools, the sine qua non is good teachers.. But the
3 teacher is a specialist or an artist comparable with the good doctor
reacher, and cannot be picked up at any street-corner. He must also
ess character, in addition to technical equipment. He' must have qual-
and quality is something that must be paid for. The laborer of this
r is certainly worthy of his hire. Yet the profession of teaching stands
ance of progressive impoverishment by reason of the inadequacy of its
erial rewards. The teacher may be willing, and generally is, to take the
of poverty; but he will not continue always to take that of penury. He
not give out the virtue that is in him if he is never free from petty and.
id harassment. If we are anxious to Americanize-end there is nothing
we should be more intent on doing, in our own interest, if for no loftier
an-we must not be blind to this vital method, must not neglect it in
r of methods of more immediate impact but of less fundamental and less
prehensive character.
The University is not going to mail out the grades until July 1, when the
;ostage rates come into effect again. Who said we didn't have a school
conomics and finance?

"Where's the clock that used to be
at the head of the stairs?"
"Oh, last night the blamed thing ran
down."
A (ussian Novelette
It was during the 47th extra of the
Bolsheviki Houseovitch Party. Loshka
Lo'chskovoski, sometimes called "The
Handsome," held his partner and be-
loved one, Fedora Alecovitch, firmly
in his muscular grasp. The sensuous
strains of the gazotzky were as in-
toxicating to Loshka as though they
were volatilized vodka, and the subtle
aroma of the corsage of herring blos-
soms worn by Fedora played a so-
nata on his nostrils. Fedora inclined
her willowy head and smiled amorous-
ly at Loshka, when in the swirling
mass there passed Alexis Aleovitch,
Loshka's hated rival.
Alexis, who was only the husband
of Fedora, had in passing, stolen a
glance in her direction. This little at-
tention did not go unnoticed by Losh-
ka, who gnashed both his teeth.
The dance having come to an end
Loshka leaned over his enamored, and
whispered impassionately, "Tomorrow
as the sun rises over the ice factory I
will murder the dog Alexis! By what
law hath a man a right to love his
wife. And then, Fedora Aleckovitch,
my own, we will elope to the sunny
slopes of Siberia." And Loshka spat
gracefully in the direction of his
rival.
Answered Fedora as she screened
herself behind his gorgeous beard:
"Ah, Loshka Lichskovoski, light of my
life, nothing is too good for Alexis.
Brute of brutes is he! At dinner he
picks his teeth with his fountain pen
and !he chews the worst of tobaccos in
bed. Loshka Lochskovoski, it is you
only that Fedora loves!"
Loshka took her gently by the neck,
saying, "Then will you elope with me
on the morrow?"
Fedora nodded.
"Yes, O my loved one," she sighed,
bending her lips closer to his ear, "to-
morrow - directly after my 2 o'clock
-meet me at the Busyvitch Beeski!"
And breaking away Fedora betook
sherself to the refrshment booth, there
'to brace her nerves with a strong bowl
of tea.
Soaking your bread in coffee is a
sign of bad teeth.
And then we once heard a freshman
(he was not in the S. A. T. C.) de-
clare: "You know, I'm passionately
fond of beans."
As Caesar said to Herod, we have
crossed the Rubaiyat.
ABBE VISITS UNITED STATES
TO SECURE AID FOR LILLE
Paris, June 28. - The bishops of
northern France have sent the Abbe
Ernest Dimnet, of the Stanislas col-
lege, Paris, on a mission to the United
States to secure financial support for
the Roman Catholic university of Lille.
The alma mater of Lille is a very
progressive seat of learning with al-
most American tendencies; but the
rich manufacturers of that region, who
were liberal patrons of the institu-
tion, have all been impoverished or
ruined by the war.

"Y" E IlPLOYMIN'i' Bl'UREA f1 AS
JOBS1 4)R, SU3 11IER STUDENTS
Students desiringsto earn part of
heir school expense-s by work may
secure positoins for the Summer
school session by applying at the
University "Y"employmentsbureau.
Ther-e are a number of cash jobs
which include mowing lawns, work-
ing on farms, porter work, cutting
trees, and off icework.
Besides these places, there are of-
fered 12 positions by which board
may be secured and two by which
rooms may be earned. Those inter-
ested in such work should see the em-
ployment secretary at Lane Ball be-
tween 8 and 9 o'clock in the morning
or 1 and 2 and 4 and 5:30 o'clock in
the afternoon.
"RECENT 1W 1IS("QYERIES IN
RELIGI1N" IS DOU(GLAS' I'HEM[E
"Recent Rediscoveries in Religion"
is the theme on which the Rev. Lloyd
C. Douglas will lecture at 10:30
o'cloc Sunday morning in the First
Congregational church. At the noon
church school assembly, there will be
shown slides illustrating "The Boy-
hood Journeys of Jesus."
clOy 't-MiILOR ED
SOFT COL LAR S
FIT V, L. -W ASH EASILY
NICKELS ARCADE is the way to the
Postoffice, Majestic Theater, School of
Music, "Wolverine" and other promi-
nent places.
LIBERTY STREET ;-
wi
MAJESTI SCHOOLOF )tHo N
THE~ATER MUSIC NORTH UNIV
A VE
t}NICKELS ARCADE 0
POST F.& M U,
10 OFFi BANKj. ,
4F
4

GUARANTEED AMATEUR FINISHING
ENLARGEMENTS FROM YOUR NEGATIVES A SPECIALTY
I have led while others followed in amateur finishing for twelve
years. Now we are still leading. We guarantee perfect results
or no charge. We give you "Peace Time Results" as we have
a plenty of Metol (which we could sell at $50.00 per lb.) and
we venture to say that no other firm is using Metol for finishing.
If you want the best results you will bring your films here
Two Doors from T 1" L YND ON'S ATu (7g North
Hill Auditorium It. t 1 L V l f I w3.University Avenue

Go to LYNDON'S
Eastman Kodaks

Eastman Films

'!

i

Do you want a beautiful campus view?
Call at 713 East University Avenue
YOU CAN GET
Satisfactory Results from Your Films if you leave them at Quarry's.
THE SWAINS
WILL DEVELOP AND PRiNT THEM
SCHAEBERLE & SON, Music House
110 SO. MAIN ST.
Complete line of High Grade Pianos, Player
Pianos, Victrolas, Victor Records
All String and Wind
Instruments
SEE US FOR YOUR MUSICAL WANTS

719 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Wahr's University Bookstores.
:For Traveling Anywhere Anytime
You will enjoy using the
A. B. A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. They
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50 and $100, are cashed
by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identification.
ASK US
Farmers & Mechanics Bank
101-105 S. Main 330 S. State St.
(Nickels Arcade)

At the store of
O. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade
you will find a complete line of
TYPEWRITERS

IF

£ r e e m n S 803 E. Washington Street

i

University, Fraternity, plain and fancy
stationery; also writing and typewrit-
ing materials of all kinds.
TYPEWRITING and
?111CME OGRAPIII NG

Regular Boarders and Transients
$5.50, $6.50 and $7.00 per Ireek
Lunches 4o 'Dinners 6oe
Sunday Dinners 75C
One Block North from Hill Auditorium-

II'.

a specialty

.. . ,ai,,....,,,,.,.

I

LADIES'

Eiffel and Black Cat

Absolutely..
The Coolest Piece in Town
Air Changed Once a Minute
ICE CREAM and HOME
MADE CANDIES
The Sugar Bowl
Phone 967 109 SO. STATE

After receiving a letter from our correspondent at Hopscotch Center,
o, we are led to observe that big hotel stationery is very popular with
ling-house tourists.

Hosiery

I

I

I

I -U

- at .

nn Arbor version of "When a feller needs a friend"-when you take
down for a canoe ride and find that the other partner in the canoe has
ou to it.
fter coming out of a local tonsorial parlor, the campus wit was heard
iark: "Barbers' business is mostly dull."

The Lyndon Shop
606 East Liberty Street

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The AnnArbor Sayings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capitaland Sur>plus, $550,000.00
Resources .........$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.

1,

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