MAKE HOSPITAL BAS
FOR WOUNDED SO[GIER1
Local Red Cross Group Actively En
gaged Sewing Garments for
Men at Front
The Red Cross group that meets a
Mrs. R. M. Wenley's once a week i
busily engaged making hospital bag
for the soldiers besides the regula
knitted garments. When the men ar
brought from the trenches their pos
sessions, such as money, watches, let
ters and pipes are put into these bags
Thus the soldier is saved the annoy
ance of losing his keepsakes and th
nurse's time is not wasted in huntin
for them. If the soldier lives the ba
goes back to the front with him. I
he dies it is sent to his family.
Measurements of thesbags must he
at least 10 by 12 inches allowing for
a double drawstring. The label
should be 2 by 4 inches and sewn al
around. Suitable materials are cre
tonne, chintz, and unbleached calico
The bags are sent to Lady Smith
Dorrien whom the British War Office
has authorized to take charge of the
The committee is prepared to sell
at cost pieces of cretonne cut the
size of the bags at 70 cents per dozen.
Material bought this way must be
made up and returned to .the fund.
Labels at 10 cents a dozen should
be bought from Mrs. William Scott
Ferguson, 8 Scott St., Cambridge,
Mass. During the summer months the
finished bags should be sent to Miss
Frances Fowler, 4 Kirkland St., Cam-
bridge. From October 1 to July 1 they
should be sent to Mrs. Ferguson.
To Hold Exercises in Hill Auditorium;
Knights of Templar Band to
Plans for the farewell send-off, sim-
liar to that given to the Michigan
Naval reserves, are slow in material-
izing. The different committees are
hard at work organizing a systematic
way of preparing an appropriate fare-
well for the company of 164 members.
Orders for Company I to mobilize
were received by Captain Volland ear-
ly Sunday morning. The exact date
of departure is indefinite.
Exercises in Hill Auditorium
Farewell exercises will be held in
Hill Auditorium on the eve of their
departure. The program will consist
of patriotic speeches and music. The
speakers will be announced later. The
different military and patriotic or-
ganizations of the city will attend in
a body, and will be seated in the
body of the house on the first floor.
Ann Arbor citizens will occupy the
seats in the rear and all of the first
and second galleries.
Music by Knights Templar Band
Since the Varsity band has been un-
organized since commencement week,
the music will e furnished by the
Knights Templar and.The remain-
der of the musical program is in
charge of Earl V. Moore and Kenneth
LARGE NUMBER ENROLLED
IN GYMNASTICS COURSES
Dr. May reports that the attendance
in this summer's course in gymnastics
is keeping pace with that of last year.
The classes report on Mondays, 'Wed-
nesdays, and Fridays from 4:00 to
5:00 o'clock. Among those attending
are many prep school"'instructors. The
various sports taught are: Indoor
baseball, fencing, wrestling, basket-
ball, and boxing.
This week all those enrolled in the
classes will be examined.. The courses
include first aid to the injured, in-
formation as to the use of instruments
of measurements, and instruction in
the theory of gymnastics and the
benefits derived from physical train-.
3 Secretary of University Gives Lecture
on Finances of Insti-
"The man who enters upon the busi-
ness administration of any public in-
t stitution with the sole idea of keep-
s ing the taxes down is deceiving the
s people," said Secretary Shirley Smith
r yesterday afternoon in his lecture on
" A Business Administration" in the
auditorium of the New Science build-
Speaking of the income of the Uni-
e versity he said, "The chief source of
income ofrthe University of Michigan
fis the real property tax of three-
eighths of a mill on the dollar. A
few years ago the board of equaliza-
tion, usurping the privileges of the
1 legislature, decided that this tax
_ should be on the values as assigned
in the apportionment among the sev-
eral counties of the state, instead of
the actual cash or assessed value.
This was done to keep the income of
i the University stationary, rather than
allow it to benefit by the increase in
- property values, in spite of the fact
that the University's needs had in-
"In the year 1915-16 the two Michi-
gan institutions, the University and
the Agricultural college, received from
the state approximately $1,510,000, an
average of $185 per student. In the
same period Iowa's two schools re-
ceived $2,530,000, an average of $338
per student, and Minnesota an average
of $218 per student. In short, Michi-
gan, with an enrollment of full time
pupils from 350 to 1,325 greater than
any of the neighboring states gives
less to her institutions than any of
Army Stores Men
Hold Smoker Tomorrow Evening at
Union; Organize Baseball
Members of two committees were
elected at the initial meeting last week
of the members of Professor Bursey's
course in Army Stores Methods.
Rex Humphrey, Detroit, was chosen
president. The students on the so-
cial committee are, Clifford J. Hinkley,
Onaway, chairman; B. R. Clark,
Greenville; James O'Harrah, Detroit;
Hiram P. Holmes, Ypsilanti, and John
A. Marshall, Richmond, Ind. The fi-
nance committee is composed of
Maurice L. Miller, Oxford, chairman;
Frank E. Wissler, Richmond, Ind.;
Colin W. Perry, Durand; Ralph K.
Carman, Bartlesville, Okla., and Rob-
Hold Smoker on Wednesday
The class will hold the first smoker
on tomorrow evening at the Michigan
Union. Lieutenant Colonel Edward G.
Heckel, Detroit, and Prof. J. A. Burs-
ley will give short talks on Army
Stores and Quartersmaster's duties. A
musical program, composed of mem-
bers of the class, will render ap-
propriate selections. Refreshments
will also be served.
Organize Baseball Clubs
. Line-ups for three baseball nines
are being selected. The first game of
the season will be played next Satur-
day afternoon at Ferry Field between
the Ordnance and Quartermasters' de-
partments. The remainder of the con-
tests are scheduled on the following
two Saturday afternoons. The bat-
teries for Saturday's game will be ai-
nounced in the next issue.
The students will go on an outing
to Whitmore lake next week. At the
end of the course, about the middle of
August, both departments are plan-
ning to visit Detroit for several days.
EASTERN COLLEGES REGRET
LOSS OF MICHIGAN GAMES
New York, July 16.-Michigan's re-
turn to the western collegiate confer-
ence is likely to have a marked effect
upon eastern college football sched-
ules when the gridiron game is re-
sumed here in the fall. Because of
Michigan's isolated position it has
been necessary to rely on several big'
games each season from eastern col-
leges and universities. The Wolver-
ines have played against Pennsylvania.
Cornell, Syracuse and Harvard in re-
cent years and in every case the foot-
ball pupils of Fielding Yost have prov-
ed to be strong attractions and op-
If Michigan follows the custom of
the other conference colleges these
yearly intersectional gridironcontests
will have to be dropped. In the case
of Cornell, Pennsylvania and Syra-
cuse, it will require considerable
search to find an opponent capable
of filling the breach made by the with-
VISITORS NWiUI' AT O1ISERVA-
'TORY 'tOtES Ehl.Y i AU't
Visitors' night at the olservetory
will be on August 6, 7, and 8, at 7:30
o'clock, and is opened to the gel'eral
public. Different astronomicali stru-
ments now in use in a modern o -
servatory will b on exhibition.
Michigan's observatory is equipped
with one of the most pmwm(I eri tele
scopes in the world, which on ae-
count of its extreme delicate methanl-
ism, is always incased ir a metl case
to protect it from varying tempera-.
tures. Additional attraction , ofV
glimpse at the momsi, if the weather
permits, through one of the large iele-
scopes, and a demonstration of how
photographs of the sky are taken at
night. will be given.
irofessor iCurtis will during the
course of the evening deliver a lee-
"e on the subject "'through the Sky
wth Telec'ope and Canisera," which
wvii lee seeirlerreierd lby slides.
Subscribe for The Wolverine and get
a summer school directory free.
Wolverine advertising pays.
Open During Summer school
Pn i- A.M . isto yP.M.
Phso,,,998-KR6605 E. Libes-ty St.
Summer Schi. Supplies
and Books Now I eady
I carry these
able in the'service
aS o we can
fit you better.
U.S. ARMY SHOE
and most scientifically constructed
outdoor shoe in theworld. Everyman
who wants to keep his feet easy and ef/
ficient free from corns, stiff joints, in-
growing nails, galled heels and blisters
-should wear Herman's. Every U. S.
soldier from private to general wears
this new shape, by order of the war
Made only by JOS. M. HERMAN SHOE CO.
,,Step in and try on a pair.
Before you go
fit you right
so you can avoid
the foot troubles
in the army
I have for sale the
Genuine U. S. Army Shoe
which is made by
J. M. Herman Shoe Co.
(who have made more shoes for Army and Navy than all other manufacturers combined)
The Proper Shade to Wear with Uniforms
Before deciding to stock the Herman Army Shoe, I compared samples from the majority
of factories making army shoes, and found the shoe making on Herman'S to be of a higher
order, in additiom to having superior fitting qualities. Further investigation re-
vealed the fact from enlisted men and officers who have been in the ser-
vice for years, that the army shoe of Herman make wore better than any of the other
I also want to call your especial attention to the fact that, unfortunately, an extremely small
proportion of the shoes on sale as U. S. Army Shoes are made over the genuine
"Munson" last, nor have the patterns the correct measures so essential to
absolute satisfaction. If you will try on all the others first and then come to us we
can show you the difference very quickly.
119 E. LIBERTY STREET