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July 17, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-07-17

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

-1

.j L

1 , 1 ~ r

een Classes-
When you need refreshment

Have You Taken Advantage of

At Noon-

When the thought of a
heaby meal sickens you

I

In the

Lvening-
W hen you are hot and tired

LU TZ'S

Great

Sale

Come to Mighty for a cool drink
or light luncheon daintily served
and spend a delightful half-hour
with some of your friends.

709 N. University

If you did not attend this wonderful sale of Cloth-
ing and Furnishings last week, don't fail to come
now as we still have a great number of bargains in
Men's Wear that cannot be received at the same

price elsewhere.

irrmnsr r r rw sw N

QUITS

.
__

'en Hard Games
1919 Schedule
Continued from Page One)
Minnesota especially welcome to
an students and alumni.
)ughout Michigan's athletic his-
elationsdwith Minnesota have
host cordial.' Minnesota was the
,onference school to meet Mich-
n football during the latter's
e from the Big Ten fold. Those
ridiron struggles in 1909 and
rere among the greatest games
layed by Michigan teams.
Wolverines won both contests,
ly after gruelling battles, the
nding 15 to 6 and the second'
Michigan has won six of the
ames played with Minnesota.
ota has won two, while one

PROFESSOR CORWIN PRAISES
WORK OF EDWIN M. STANTON
(Continued from Page One)
eral relatives died in quick succes-
sion.
"This caused a great change in
Stanton and because of his deep emo-
tion and keen temperament it affected
him greatly," said Professor Corwin.
"At times he was on the verge of in-
sanity, but he soonrecovered by
throwing himself into his work, think-
ing little of his troubles. During the
rest of his life* he was often misjudged
because his life had been so affected
and changed by the deaths of his dear,
ones."
"However, two questions always
arise about the Civil war. These are:
'Who got us into the war?' and 'Why
did we win it?' The answer to tl e
first one is Lincoln. And the na e
of Stanton must be included in the
answer to the second one," concluded
Professor Corwin.

Our entire stock of high grade

Aa ler= Rochester

Clothing is now priced at a saving of $5 to $15 to
you. Note our price on suits ranging from $32.50
to $55.00-

$23.75

$29.75

$32.75

- $36.75

50 all wool three-piece light
E AScolored summer suits, values
up to $35.00, NOW .... .9 8
Palm Wma.
Straw Hats Rain Coats Suits Shirts
1-4 Off 1-2 Off $14.50 All at Sale Prices
Opposite LUTZ CSo
Mack&Co1 L THN S OE Main S5o

esota has always fought hard
t Michigan. The eleven from
apolis was the only team to tie
an during Yost's first four
during whichtime the Wolver-
id not lose a single game. The
h Minnesota came in 1903, the
ending 6 to 6. Those six points
by Minnesota were the only
made against the 1903 Varsity,
ichigan eleven running up a
nt total for the season.
e the 1919 schedule is one of
rdest faced in recent years it is
unged that the Varsity ill have
ling approaching a reathing
efore the hardest games. With
tb of seasoned material from
to construct his eleven Coach
hould turn out one of the
st teams in recent years.
n victories will give Michigan
disputed championship of the
he goal of the 1919 eleven.

SISLER GETS TRIPLE AND
HOME RUN 4 TIMJS AT rAT
George Sisler, '15E, fattened his
slugging average in the American
league race Friday in the game be-
tween St. Louis and New York by, get-
ting a triple and a home run in four
times at bat.
Sisler scored two of the three runs
made by the Browns and was directly
responsible for the other, his home
run bringing in Tobin ahead of him.
Despite George's efforts, New York
won 4 to 3.
Sisler is hitting around .340 this
year and is right up among the lead-
ers. His home run Friday landed in
the right field bleachers.
Read the Wolverine for Campus
News.

REV. SUNDERLAND TO PR1EA('1
AT FIRST UNITARIAN CHIUR
The Rev. J. T. Sunderland, for
years minister of the First Unitar
church, will again be heard fromt
pulpit on Sunday when he will sp
on the subject of "Standeth God W
in the Shadow." The Rev. Mr. S
derland will also be in Ann Ar
Aug. 10, when he will preach a
mon at the First Unitarian churci

Do not forget to visit our

G reat

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ria
tha
ea
ith
)un
bo
ser
h.
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WILSON OPTIMISTIC
AFTER__CONFERENCE
(Continued from Page One)
said he had not changed his mind on
the subject. The senator said he had
prepared an address dealing on the
legal effect of reservations, in which
-he expects to announce his views next
week in the senate.
The president still is insistent that
the peace treaty and the League of
Nations covenant be ratified without
reservations, Senator Capper, Repub-
lican, Kansas, said after a conference
at the White House.
Senator Capper said the president
took the position thatadoption of res-
ervations by the senate was certain
to be misinterpreted abroad and would
set a precedent which might be fol-
lowed by other nations.
Capper's Statement

UNIV ERSI'TY OF MICHIGAN

More than 300 courses conducted by a staff of 250 members
of the regular faculties of the University, All University
facilities available
Literature, Science, and the Arts, Engineering and
Architecture, Pharmacy, Graduate Study, Library
Methods, Biological Station, Embalming and Sani-
tary Science, Public Health Nursing, June 30-.
August 22; Medicine and Surgery, June 30-August
8; Law, June 23-July 26 and July 28-August 30,
The work is equivalent in method, character and credit value to that
of the academic session, and may be counted toward degrees. A
classes of students; and especially those who desire to shorten their
period of residence at the University, or whose work was interrupted
or interfered with by the war, or-associated activities, will find many
courses well adapted to their needs. Certificates of credit and attend-
ance issued. Many special lectures, recitals, concerts and., excursions.
Cosmopolitan student body. Delightful location.

Summer

Session

1919

Removal Sale

The president pointed out, Senator
Capper said, that if all nations adopt-I
mi their own reservations and placedI
their own initer pretations on the cov-.
enact the real meaning and purpose
of the league might be vitiated. The
senator said the pre;sident dd not pre-
sent arguments, but simply stated

For further information, address
T. E. RANK IN

Ii

facts, leaving him to draw his own

J$ox 20

Ann Arbor, Michigan

I

for Good Bargains in Books

conclusions.
Senator Capper said the Shantung
s(tAtlement wa discussed at length
and that the president appeared to
'be in pusion of many pertinent and
important facts. The senator de-
clined, however, to say what these
were.
Prcsideit Wilson also discussed the
peace [reaty and the League of Na-
tions co enant at length with Sena-
tors Kenyon, Iowa, and Kellogg, Min-

r . -w, . ,-

S- .."~.,.''.. ". I

6

GRUEN WATCHES
SILVERWARE CUT
LEA THER GoOD$

GL ASS

later Book Shop

I

.. ilece M aintained
Neith'r :gator Kenyon or. Senator
Kellogg would dicuss their conver-
sations with the president, but as he
went to the White House Senator Ken-
yon said he intended -to ask about the
statement of Senator Swanson, Dem-
ocrat, Virginia, in the senate recently,
that the United States could withdraw
from the league Wyhenever it desired,
adding that this was a very import-.

ALARM CLOCKS OVNTAJX Pf
FINE JEWELRY AWD WATCR REP4IRV Q
HALLER Q F ULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

ant point which would clarify the sit-
uation.
While the president was conferring
with the senators, the foreign rela-
tions committee continued its session
for the reading of the treaty text.

Progress was slow. The reading may
be completed by the end of the wee4,
Watch for the Student Directory.
Use The Wolverine for results,

wwwnwma

L -

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