)FFICIAL. STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE SUMMER SESSION
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons
[ntered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second-class matter
Subscription by carrier or mail, $1.oo
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lverine does not necessarily endorse the sentiments expressed in the communications.
Mark K. Ehbert.....................Managing Editor
Phone 2414 .
J. Ellsworth Robinson..............Business Manager
Phone 960 or U o
THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1919
On the Other Hand-
A vague. rumor of fisticuffs in the
Maumee valley has reached good old
A. A. But from what we hear we
opine that it isn't going to be a grudge
fight. And we guess the boys aren't
roughing it for the love of the sport,
either. Still there must be some mo-
tive behind it all.
We hazard a' guess that Jack will
win because a pugilistic friend of ours
told us that if Jack pushes Jess just
once on the jaw his molars will clip
his back hair.
Another follower says that if Jess
caresses Jack with his right Jack will
drape the ropes like father's heavies
on Monday afternoon.
Now that the date of the fight has
been set, we know the real reason
why our late president has left
And we thought that Ollie Pecord
was going to referee, too.
Lloyd C. Douglas
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS
We offer quantities of New and Second Hand
for all departments. Our stock of LOOSE LEAF NOTE
BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS, Etc., Etc., is complete,
A Cordial Welcome and Unusual- Service at
Wahr's University Bookstores
For Traveling Anywhere Anytime
You wil 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.
THE NEW INDEPENDENCE DAY
dependence Day this year has a deeper and more significant mean-
in ever before in the history of our country. July 4, 1919, sees the
the greatest war of history and the dawn of a new erg' in world
With the signing of the Treaty and the coming of peace, the
stands now not only for the independence of the United States
r the freedom of all the world.
e first Independence Day was instituted to proclaim the freedom
e thirteen small independent states from the oppression and tyranny
overbearing mother country. The thirteen states nave grown and
led into the world's most powerful nation, whose ideals and form
ernment have taken their place in history, and have shaped the des-
>f more than one people. The League of Nations, which is the most
ant outcome of the war, is the direct result of these ideals. If the
States had not taken part in the war, it is doubtful whether the
e would ever have been established.
hen the freedoti of all nations has come to be a recognized fact, our
idependence Day willloom large as one of the important factors in
mation. For it was on that first Fourth of July that the seed of the
:m of the people was first planted - freedom not only from oppres-
>ut freedom as regards self-government. The rights of nations to
i themselves is the leading thought of the League, and it is Amer-
)ay of Independence that has given it to the world.
te Fourth of July, henceforth, will not be confined to the United
A new day of freedom has come to the entire world, and it is
rld as a whole that will celebrate the day from now on. Independ-
>ay has had an important part in the history of America. It is des-
o have a still more important role in, the history of the world.
Corner Huron and State Sts.
SUNDAY 10:30 A. M.
Sidney S. Robins
Yes, He Sells 'Em
Tyre runs a garage in Dear-
Mu usic Notes
Farmers & Mechanics Bank
101-105 S. Maio 330 S. State St.
This Tied Us Up
Did you ever notice that when you
find anything you lbst it is always in
the last place that you looked?
That Social Polish
Lamped in Detroit: "I. Wax. Ladies
and Gents Furnishings."
'Jever notice all the chestnut trees
that grow in front of the booby hatch
If quizzed, 92 per cent
ican public couldn't tell
the Fourth of July was
of Columbus or the date
of the Amer-
CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE WOLVERINE
ere are many students of the Summer session who are interested in
g, and doing newspaper work, but who feel that they have not the
o spend on The Wolverine. If there are any contributions that they
care to make from time to time, they will always be welcomed by
there is any subject in which you are kinterested, or about which you
vritten something, perhaps The Wolverine will find space for it in
umns. If there is anything that you think might interest the stu-
nt large, tell us about it. If there are any suggestions that you would
make for the betterment of the paper, let them be known.
.e Wolverine likes to feel that it is a part of the student body and
he student body is a part of it. If a better paper can be brought
by more co-operation between the two, The Wolverine is eager to do
han its share. Take an active interest in the paper, that the paper
ie better be of service to you.J
Come, my love, and let us fly
A poem coming? Not a bit.
Only because it's now July
And fly so nicely rhymes with it.
It Isn't the First Cost, It's the Upkeep
'Jever notice that if a bird carries
a. good cigarette case he usually has
it full of fumed pills with straw or
gold tips? It can't be done with
Strikes or Omars.
'Jever have a young nephew climb
into the lap, ponder for five minutes,
then with all the gravity and moment-
ous hesitation of Clemenceau asking
for Alsace-Lorraine, "Say, -will you
tell me sumthin'?" You agree, think-
ing he is about to propound some deep
political or theological question, and
then he comes out with it, "Say, can
a elphunt swim?"
Just about this time of year when
the taxicab and express companies are
working with maximum profit and
minimum efficiency and speed, the
tourist wishes he were more like the
elephant whose trunk doesn't have to
Far Sighted Pitts, No Eyes Like His
Pitts Johnson of rural route num-
ber 3, was a business visitor to this
city, Monday. Mr. Johnson had the
misfortune to lose his seeing glasses
and if anyone has found them he
would greatly appreciate their being
returned as he is satisfied no one else
can use them.
-Western Star, Evansville, Ind.
That goes over my head, said the
freshman as he received: his first egg
Close on the report that the present
Summer term is the largest in the his-
tory of the University comes the state-
ment from the School of Music that its
enrollment is also greater than that
of any previous Summer terms. A to-
tal of 100 students are expected to
enroll for various lines of music.
Many of these are professional musi-
cians who have come to Ann Arbor
for special work.
The following members of the regu-
lar school faculty are in charge of
the instruction: Theodore Harrison.
James Hamilton, singers; Mrs. George
B. Rhead, Nell B. Stockwell, pianists;
Earl V. Moore, organ and theory;
Byrl Fox Bacher and Blanche Ray-
mond; theory; Wilfred Wilson, band
Other members of the regular facul-
ty will be in various places during the
summer, Dr. Stanley going to Maine;
S. P. Lockwood and family to the
Adirondack mountains; Grace Konold
to Chicago; Edith B. Koon to Colo-
rado; Otto Stahl to New Hampshire;
Secretary and Mrs. Sink to Colorado;
Nora Hunt to the East; Dorothy Wines
to Mackinaw Island; and Maude Kleyn
to her home in Holland.
UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. HAS JOBS
OPEN TO SUMMER STUDENTS
The University Y. M. C. A. has listed
a large number of positions open to
Summer school students desirous of
earning a part or all of their living
expenses. These jobs constitute, in
the main, waiting on tables and other
work in boarding houses. Applica-
tions may be madeto the employment
secretary at Lane hall,
Positions Available for Women
Numerous positions are available
for Summer school women who wish
to earn their expenses. There are
opportunities for some to earn their
board by waiting on table, and for
others there are openings for work
by the hour.
Miss Louise Potter has a list of the
different positions and will receive
applications from all women who are
interested. She may be found at her
office in Barbour gymnasium.
Baby Cabs Need No Tail Lights
Saginaw, Mich., July 2.-Chief of
Police McCoy has ruled that baby car-
riages do not have to display tail
lights to observe the traffic regula-
tions. All other vehicles do.
Two Doors from
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.
WILL DEVELOP AND PRINT THEN
SCHAEBERLE & SON, Music House
110 SO. MAIN ST.
Complete line of High Grade Pianos, Player
Pianos, Victrolas, Vietor Records
All String and Wind
Go to LYNDON'S 719 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Eastman Kodaks Eastman Films
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
SEE US FOR YOUR MUSICAL WANTS
SPECIAL ARTICLES FOR TEACHERS
lsewhere in this issue appear the second series of excerpts from
sses delivered before the National Education association, which is
olding its annual convention in Milwaukee. The articles are printed
e Wolverine for the benefit of the educators present at the Summer
n of the University of Michigan,-and it is hoped that the space given
;o them will not be wasted.
is our intention to continue devoting a part of our columns to this
r until all the speeches shall have been printed, in part or in full.
alize that these articles have a minimum appeal to regular students.
el, however, that we should arrange our paper with a view to pre-
g articles of 'interest to teachers and others with an appeal to the
Ats, as well as items of interest to both.
Er e e a S 80 L. Washington Street
Regular Boarders and Transients
$5.50, $6.50 and $7.00 per mveek
Lunches 4oC Dinners hoe
Sunday Dinners 75c
One 7ilock North rom Hill Auditorium
BEG YOUR PARDON
ough an error occurring in the press room, the paragraph con-
the names of the Martha Cook Year Book staff was omitted from
r's issue of The Wolverine. Following are the names:
for-in-chief, Alice Hawkes, '19; advisory editor, Margaret Martin,
rary editor, Jean Maclennan, '19; social editor, Hilda De Barr, '19;
or, Helen Osband,"19; and grinds' editor, Muriel Bauman, '20.
Hey, where are all. the contribs?
One man running a colyum is as busy
as a one armed paper hanger with the
hives. So c'inon and kick through.
ALTERATIONS TO BE MADE IN
ROOMS OF CHEMISTRY BUILDING
Remodeling of several rooms in the
Chemistry building will be undertaken
sometime before the opening of the
new school term in October so as to
permit of the teaching of new courses
in special fields of chemistry. Changes
in some of the peivate offices formerly
occupied by assistants will be made
in order to provide labctatories for
electro-chemistry, . micro-chemistry,
and higher courses in organic chem-
According to Prof. Edward D.
Campbell, director of the chemical
laboratory, the study of micro-chem-
istry has become so important within
the last few years as to make it ad-
visable to add courses in this subject
to the curricula already offered by the
Wolverine delivered at your door
three times a week at $1.00 per term.
STATE AND WILLIAM
Prof. Bartell Doing Research Work
Prof. Floyd E. Bartell, professor of
physical chemistry, is doing research
work in electro-chemistry this sum-
mer at the -Niagara Electro-Chemical
company in Niagara Falls, N. Y.
The Coolest Plce in Town
Air Chgnged Once 'a Minute
ICE CREAM and HOME
The Sugar Bowl
Phone 967 109 SO. STATE
coni wants to talks to Mars, we learn. The ex-kaiser had quite a
and unprofitable confab with a gentleman by that name.
light portable, typewriter
91 lbs.. Over 225,000 in
n War Department Experiments with Tanks."--Wolverine head-
iew something would happen down there after July 1.
uIT WELL-WASH EASILY
Ctuett, P.'abody 4' Co., Inc., Tfroy, N. Y.
Other makes of machines taken
in exchange. Price with case $50.
I sell and rent all makes of type-
writers at lowest market prices.
0. D. MORRILL,
17 NICKELS ARCADE
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann'Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus, $540,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.