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August 14, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-08-14

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THE WOLVERINE

._

...,

Miss Wells Gives
Advice to Co-eds
Qo-eds at Indiana university are re-
quested to be reasonable in choosing
their wardrobes, and to come to col-
lege with a determination neither to
lend nor borrow clothing. Miss Agnes
Wells, former social director of New-
berry residence and present dean of
women at Indiana, has instituted a
system of junior advisors similar to
that in practice here, and in the let-
ter sent to girls entering the univer-
sity for the first time says:
"May I suggest the following as
reasonable clothes: A coat suit, a
winter coat, a serge dress, a skirt and
sweater and sensible shoes for hik-
ing, a silk reception dress, a skirtrdi
ing, a silk reception dress, an evening
dress with sleeves, a dress hat and a
hat for college. You will also need
bloomers and middy for gymnasium
('they may be bought here) and a hot
water bottle well marked. Be sure
that you have all clothing well mark-
ed and come with a determination
neither to lend or borrow clothing."
Expect Wilson to VetIo Daylight Bill
Washington, Aug. 13. - President
Wilson, it was said today, will veto
the law proposing repeal of the day-
light savings act. The measure has
been before the president since Au-
gust 5, and he is expected to return
it to congress before the end of the
week.

NEI

,ARLY EVERY COUNTRY
REPRESENTED AT UNIVERSITY

(Continued from Page One)
Vermont sends four and one lone stu-
dent comes from each of the two
states, Delaware and Maine.
Alaska is the only United States
possession not sending a representa-
tive. Hawaii sends eight; seven come
from the Philippines and 18 come
from Porto Rico.
There were 271 foreign students in
the university last year, distributed
as follows: Alberta, 3; Argentina, 6;
Brazil, 4; Chile, 6; China, 38; Holland,
2; India, 3; Japan, 18; Korea, 2; Man-
churia, 2; Ontario, 74; Peru, 3;, Po-
land, 2; Russia, 2; Saskatchewan, 2;
South Africa, 26; Turkey, 2 and Mexi-
co, 5. British Columbia, British West
Indies, Colombia, Cuba, Cyprus,
France, Egypt, Germany, Hungary,
Ireland, Java, Macedonia, Nicaragua,
Norway, Panama, Quebec and Sumatra
each sends one student.
U. S. Steamer Hits 211ine in North Sea
Dover, Aug. 13. - The American
steamer Englewood struck a mine in
the North sea off the Thames river
at 7:30 o'clock this morning and sent
out a wireless message for help. She
however, is in no immediate danger
of sinking and tugs are standing by.
The Englewood is making for the
Thames under her own steam. If she
takes no more water she probably will
be beached at Sheerness.
Read The Wolverine for Campus
news.'

EXTRA APPROPRIATIONS
ASKED FOR PRICE WAR
(Continued from Page One)
retary Redfield requested $140,000 for
the work of the bureau of. standards
in assuring full weight and measure
and of the bureau of fisheries in in-
troducing new fish foods. Secretary
Wilson asked for $475,000 for the em-
ployment of special agents and others
and Mr. Palmer requested $1,000,000
for the bureau of investigation and
the expense of the state food adminis-
trators assisting the department of
justice.
Anti-trust Suits
Another $200,000 was asked for anti-
trust suits, especially that against the
five big packing companies. The at-
torney-general also wants $300,000 for
other work of the department, not di-
rectly connected with the living prob-
lem, such as the enforcement of war
time prohibition.
Asked today if he had any reports
indicating sufficient food held in stor-
age to affect prices materially ifare-
leased, Mr. Palmer revealed that a
number of governors had appealed to
him to cut "red tape" in forcing .on
the market "amazing quantities" of
foodstuffs now in storage. In some
cases, it was said, the food has been
held longer than permitted by state
laws, but technicalities regarding in-
terstate commerce had prevented the
governors from undertaking seizure
or prosecution. Mr. Palmer ordered
all district attorneys to assist the gov-
ernors.
Excessive Stocks
Reports of excessive stocks of food
held in storage have been received
from at least six states, the attorney-
general said. He declined to be more
specific, but it was indicated that
New Jersey was one of the states.
Storage conditions also are engag-
ing the attention of the state food ad-
ministrators, several of whom have
asked if they were authorized to pub-
lish the facts where it appeared that
more food was being held from the
public than the reasonable require-
ments of a dealer demanded.
"I told them to go right ahead and
to use th~e names," Mr. Palmer an-
nounced decisively. "I am interested
in getting as much information on this
subject to the ultimate consumer as I
possibly can."
Reports to the department showed
that organization of fair price com-
mittees in counties was proceeding
rapidly.

18 VARSITY GRID MEN
TO RETURN NEXT FALL
(Continued from Page One)
in the fight for these four places on
the team. Nine of the 16 men are
regulars, three being ends and six
halves. Raymond, another man who
won his "M" at half, is not counted,
as he will probably be used at full-
back, where his weight and kicking
ability will make him more effective.
Peach, Dunne, and Boville are the
"M" men who will return to battle
for the two end positions, while Ham-
mels, Barnes, Eades, Cress and Ham-
ilton will attempt to replace the vet-
erans. Peach is still in service and
may not get his release in time to play
football, but he is working hard for
his discharge and Yost has not yet
given him up.
Backfield Material
At the halves, Sparks, Cruse, Cohn,
Rye, Froemke and Perin are expected
back, with Loucks and Wickham at-
tempting to win a plade as regulars.
Raymond may also be used at half,
although advance indications are that
he will be switched to full, where he
could alternate with Steketee to ad-
vantage..
Knode and Weston are both avail-
able for quarterback, although it is
barely possible that the former may
not come out for football this fall.
Knode will have his hands full if he
plays baseball and does justice to his
studies, but if he can be induced to
come this fall he will be a valuable
addition to the squad.
Knode Good Pilot
Knode showed last fall that he has
a good football head. With Weston
certain to return, however, Knode
may decide to confine his athletic ac-
tivities to base ball this year in view
of the heavy scholastic work he will
have to carry in the medical school.
In case Knode gives up football, Jor-
dan will be the most likely looking
rival for Weston. ,
Vick will be back to play center and
the 1918 pivot man is certain to be a
star this season. His work last year
showed him to be a worthy successor
to the long list of star pivot men
whom Yost has developed at Michi-
gan.
Ward Culver and Fortune will be at
the guards, with Guy Culver and Ol-
son as understudies. Captain Goetz
and Czysz will hold down the tac-
kles, with Wilson the best of the
youngsters who will attempt to win
a place on the Varsity.

- Iw...,

11

A
BARGAINS IN
SHOES
Biasemnent
These Special Prices will Continue until
SATURDAY NIGHT ONLY
$1.98 children's button shoes with cloth tops for. .$1.00 a pair
$2.98 white pumps and oxfords ............... ..$2.00
$4.98 white shoes and oxfords for.............. .$2.98
$6.00 white shoes and oxfords for................$3.98
One special lot of children's shoes at.........$1.78 a pair
$4.50 white shoes and oxfords for:...........$3.29 a pair
$3.98 oxfords for.... . ...............$2.98 a pair
$7.50 ladies' high shoes, 8 and 9 inch, in browns and grays.
Very special value at .................$5.98 a pair
$6.98 ladies' high shoes, browns, grays and blacks,
at ...............................$5.98 apair
$6.00 ladies' black and tan oxfords for ........$3.98 a pair
$6.00 ladies' black, gray and tan shoes in all styles.
A very special value at ................. $4.98 a pair
$2.50 children's sandals, best quality leather and best
grade of soles, for .................... $1.98 a pair
$3.98 values in children's black or dark brown cordovan
shoes for..............................$2.98
$7.00 values in men's high and low canvas shoes and
oxfords for ... ....................$5.98 a pair
$2.00 boys' outing shoes .......................$2.00
39c slippers for men and women at.............29c a pair
49c and 59c slippers for men and women at........39c a pair
High brown shoes, all leather, military or Louis heels,
all sizes, 2/2 to 8, $8.98 values for .............$5.98
$5.98 values for .... ........................$4.98
Black high shoes, high or low heel.
$7.00 oxfords in black only, both heels, for..........$4.98
Clean up in patent leather oxfords, gun metal pumps, brown
and black oxfords, $7.00 values for.......... $4.98
$2.75 boys' shoes ......................... . .$2.00
One lot of $6.00 oxfords and patent leather pumps for.. $3.98
Boys' all leather shoes, black. two full soles, all leather,
$2.75 value .............................$2.00

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Regular Session 1919-1920 begins September 30
For information address the Dean or Secretary
of that School or College of the University in
which you are interested, or

SHIRLEY'
Secretary of

W. SMITH,
the University

Ward Culver Visiting in Ann Arbor
Ward Culver, '20, is in town for a Belgians Occupy Malmedy, in Prussia
few days arranging his work for next Brussels, Aug. 13.-Belgian troops
fall. Culver was discharged from the have occupied the Malmedy district
navy in April and has been working of Rhenish Prussia.
in New York since then.
Read the Wolverine for Campus
Patronize our advertisers. News.

1i W.111V V i W a .ra w " "

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to the
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
and by authority
OF ITS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
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RUNNING DAY AND NIGHT
PRESS BUILDING, MAYNARD ST.

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OUR WORK IS LIKE OUR PHONE

NO. 1

We have a few Directories that Subscrib-
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posed of at rapid sale for 10 cents each

GRUEN WATCHES
ILVERWARE CUT GLASS
LEATHER GOODS
A.RM CLOCKS FOUNTAIN PENS
FINE JEWELRY AND WATCH REPAIRING
KALLER C(L FULLER

GET THEM AT

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ofice

STATE,STREET JEWELERS

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