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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 18, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18,

t _ r

Walk-Over

.4, .'z'
, *\ .4 ' .' -. ,.

Our

"Devon"

HUN AGENTS WORK
TO DEFEAT LOAN
Officials Assert Propaganda Has Been
Carried on from Minnesota to
Texas with Success
NOT EVEN WASHINGTON
ESCAPES THEIR OPERATIONS
"Weasels" Busy Among Bond Buyers,
Banks, Newspapers, and in
Other Channels

WHAT'S GOING ONj
TODAY
9:30 o'clock- Senior dent meeting
in Dental building.
10:30 o'clock-Senior engineer meet-
ing in room 348' Engineering build-
ing.

Model

A regular thorougbred
Comes also in Brown
Russia, Koko Brown
Siberian Calf

t
t

Brown Cordovan

Style 939

~I

Price $9.00

$7.00 to $9.00

Walk-Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main Street

I

I

Students of the University of Michigan

Are invited to inspect our splendidly complete line
of handsome
Fall Suits and Overcoats
Smart, Clever Models

I

Pinch Back, Sack Coat, and full belted, in handsome
tweeds and plain cloths, single and double-breasted.

Washington, Oct. 17.-Pro-German
agents in the United States, accord-
ing to reports to the treasury depart-
ment, have directed their energies to-
ward defeating the Liberty loan. a
Their organized propaganda has
borne fruit from Minnesota to Texas,c
it is asserted, where feeble effortss
have been made not openly, but by
indirect methods to discourage sub-
scriptions.
The work of the pro-German agents,
officials assert, has been carried on
for more than two weeks. Some of
the workers have had the boldness,
reports to the treasury indicate, to
conduct their operations here in the
national capital.
Assembled from various sources, the
efforts of workers against the loan
,appear to have been directed along
four .main channels:
Attempts to discourage prospective
buyers of Liberty bonds.
Efforts to prevent certain banks
from handling the bonds. -
The publication in certain newspa-
pers and other mediums of publicity'
of editorials and articles which, while
not directly opposing loan subscrip-
tions, tend to discourage buyers, and
the prevention, so far as local and
sporadic efforts can prevent, of the
placing of Liberty loan# posters and
advertising literature where it will be
most beneficial.
Oratorical Board
To Elet.JMembers
President and Secretary WillBe Chos.
en Monday; Representatives
from Each College

4 o'clock-Comedy club meets in
Cercle Francais rooms, University
hall.
4:15 o'clock-Twilight recital in Hill
auditorium. No ,admission.
7:30 o'clock-University Christian
Science society meets in Newberry
hall.
8 o'clock-Classical club meets in
Alumni Memorial building.
TOMORROW
7 o'clock-Mt. Clemens club meets
at 1105 East Washington avenue.
7:30 o'clock-Alpha Nu literary so-
ciety meets in Alpha Nu rooms, Uni-
versity hall.
8:30 o'clock-Round-Up club dance
in Packard academy.
Michigan Zionist society meets at
7 o'clock tonight in room P-162, Nat-
ural Science building.
W. A. A. PUBLISH LIST
OF YEARLY HONOR POINTS

=a'I
- -
The Corset
Is the Foundation
Your college outfit starts
with a

Originality-

harnessed
channels4

2

into the
of good

NICKELS
ARCADE

taste, accounts for
the popularity of
Ruby Footwear.

Organization Appoint Managers
Different Sport Activ-
lites

for

$19.50 to $40

I

- U

SHOES
for
MEN and
WOMEN

The Nickels Arcade Cafeteria

AlfredJ.Ruby
I INCORPORATED,

IN TE

OPENS THIS

NICKELS ARCADE

WEEK

New lists of honors and rewards
published by the Women's athletic
association show little variation from
that of last year. The highest num-
ber of points are given to members
of the championship basketball team,
and other honor points are awarded
for tennis, swimming, and the like,
One change from last year's system
is that the president and vice-presi-
dent of the athletic association are
given honor points.
Under the new constitution the fol-
lowing girls have been appointed:
Publicity manager, Ethel Glanz, '19;
record keeper, Marion Galton, '18;
tennis managergGrace Hall, '19;
basketball manager, Buelah Smith,
'18; baseball manager, Katherine
Loveland, '20; hockey manager, Phyl-
lis Egglestone, '19; archery manager,
Mae Saunders, '18; hike manager, Jes-
sie Saunders, '18; indoor meet man-
ager, Lucile Duff, '19.
Armbands, pins, and sweaters will
be awarded to girls winning the high-
est number of honor points. The lov-
ing cup, held each year by the winner
of the tennis tournament, is being
played for at present.
FUEL COMMISSIONER COUZENS
KEPT BUSY METING OUT COAL

Your figure will be graceful,
and you will have distinct
style, irrespective of simplicity.
in dress, and your health as-
sured.
Moreover, a Redfern
Model is so ideally com-
fortable, fitting so natur-
ally that its wearer may
do any athletic stunt as
easily as she dances,
rides or walks, in her
corset.
Be sure to have your Redfern
Corset properly fitted before
you choose your suits and
frocks-then their correct
appearance is assured.

r -*

When in the market for Lum-
ber, Sash, Doors, Interior
Finish, Office Fixtures,, and
Special Mill work.

I

7-7,

IN DETROIT
101 Washington Blvd.

Where Cleanliness Is Paramount

SEE U. So'

1

"p
cryriaht Har tS eM 1M t. '..:
Another
military
1sport suit

Fresh Battalion
Helps in Battle

I,

MAKES DARING FLANK ATTACK
WHEN ENEMY COMES NEAR
GOAL LINE
Hail to the "frosh" who in triumph
advances! Hail, hail, hail to the ever-1
green "frosh!"
No, this is not a burlesque on the
war song from the "Lady of the Lake,"
but simply the thought suggested by
the attendance en masse of several
hundred freshmen at the Michigan-U.
of D. football game yesterday after-
noon.
When the body of yearlings, heads
uncovered, marched into the north
stand, those already occupying the
position of vantage wondered what
would be the nature of the attack.
Would the verdants go "over the top?"
Or waa this only a strategic move 4e-
signed to conceal an actual defensive?
The latter conception was the more
popular. Subsequent happenings justi-
fied the conclusion.
During the course of the gridiron
battle, numerous "poison gas" at-
tacks were launched at the enemy-
in this case the visiting Detroiters.
These "poison gas" attacks were in
the form of certain well known Mich-
igan yells.
Duringthe latter part of the game,
when the moleskin bullet came peri-
lously near the Wolverines' goal
trenches, the yearling regiment ex-
ecuted a daring flank attack. An im-.
portant position was captured by this
move, and the youthful football fans
were ableto observe the enemy at the
time of its most desperate offensive.
Other, minor gains of a few yards
were made on all fronts.
GERMANY TO MILITARIZE ALL
CANALS AND INLAND WATERS
Amsterdam, Oct. 17.-Measures are
being taken in Germany for the mil-
itarization of all canals and inland
waterways. Owners of vessels on in-
land waterways will be obliged to1
offer transport facilities according to
a fixed schedule of rates.
This plan, it is stated, willremain
in force for the duration of the ex-
ceptional circumstances of war econ-
omy. During the transition ,period af-
ter the declaration of peace, the con-
trol will continue for the transport of
the returning troops and war material,
as well as the expected vast increase
of business traffic, will strain to the
utmost all means of transport.

Urgent request is made by the
Oratorical association for promptness
in the election of delegates to the as-
sociation from the classes of the En-
gineering and literary colleges and
from the Law school. Election of a
president and secretary was post-
poned until next Monday and the
meeting of the Oratorical association
last night was devoted mainly to dis-
cussion on the election of oratorical
delegates.
In compliance with a provision in
the constitution of the association,
each of the classes in the lit college
is instructed to select by majority vote

$3.50 up
MACK & CO.
Daily Corrects Time of Meeting
The University Christian Science so-
ciety will meet at 7:30 o'clock tonight
in Newberry hall instead of yesterday
as announced in The Daily.
British Lose 18 Vessels in Week
London, Oct. 17.- Twelve British
merchant vessels of more than 1,600
tons were sunk by mine or submarine
in the last week according to the
statement of the British admiralty to-
night. Six vessels under 1,600 tons
and one fishing vessel were sunk.

Jessie Dicken Hosum, teacher of
voice. 1327 Forest Court. Phone
1642-M.-Adv.
Tenor Soloist wanted for church
position. Call 312 S. Division, Phone
212-J.-Adv.
Dancing from 9 to 12 every Satur-
day night at Armory.-Adv.
You can, get those Neolin Soles put
on at Paul's Place, 611 E. William,
while you wait.-Adv.

JOH J.SAUER
HJ310 W, Liberty Street
Phone 2484 or 825-M

I

5

This store is headquacfers:
for lively, sport suit styles..
Hart Schaffner

at the annual elections, two oratorical
delegates, one man and one woman.
Each class of the engineering college
and of the Law school is instructed
to select one oratorical delegate. These
delegates are to represent their re-
spective classes on the oratorical
board of the association during the
school term.
It is also requested that some of
the Student council see either Prof. R.
D. Hollister or Mr. Ray K. Immel of
the oratory department for detailed in-
formation with regard to the setting of
the election dates.
CITY NEWS
Saving his pennies enabled Charles
Graham, Jr., aged 4, to contribute $2
to the Times-News' .tobacco fund for
soldiers. Charles is the youngest con-
tributor to the fund in Ann Arbor.
Twelve directors will be elected at
the annual meeting of the Ann Arbor
Red Cross to be held in Lane hall
Saturday evening to succeed the fol-
lowing directors whose terms expire
Oct. 31; Dr. R. W. Bunting, Rev. Henry
Tatlock, D. D. Bishop, Edward D.
Kelly, Rev. Courtland Miller, Miss Wi-
nona M. Saunders, Dr. Warren P.
Lombard, Charles F. Kyer, Rev. L. A.
Barrett and J. A. Wessinger.
The new members of the board will
be elected for three year terms.
All Red Cross members are invited
to be present.
Bond Sales Pick Up in Seven Districts
Chicago, Oct. 17.- Eleven million
dollars worth of Liberty bonds were
subscribed for today it was announced
tonight by the committee in charge of
the campaign, and reports from other
points in the seven federal reserve
districts were equally encouraging.

Deroit, Oct. 17.-Detroit today had
its first experience with municipal
control of fuel, and requests for relief
poured into precinct stations handl-
ing the work under Police Commis-'
signer Couzens.
No less than 2,000 requests for coal
were received during the day. The
delivery of fuel to relieve emergency
cases began promptly at 10 o'clock
yesterday morning, only small quan-
tities, however, being given each
householder.
The city's needs according to Police
Commissioner Couzens, are urgent
and 120,000 tons will be required be-
tween now and December 1. It is es-
timated by Mr. Couzens that there are
40,000 homes here without fuel.
WAR WORKERS WERE ALIENS
SO OFFICIALS ARRESTED THEM
New York, Oct. 17.-Five Germans
eremployed in shipbuilding yards here
were arrested today by agents of the
department of justice and sent to Ellis
Island awaiting further investigation.
They were charged with violation of
the proclamation of President Wilson
relating to the employment of enemy
aliens in industries having connection
with the nation's war prep ration.
J. SHERMERHORN, '18, TO STUMP
STATE FOR LIBERTY LOAN
"More" was the cry that came from
Milan after Monday night's patriotic
Liberty loan meeting, and the cause
of this cry was James Schermerhorn,
Jr., '18, of The Daily staff.
Schermerhorn created such a sen-
sation with his speech that night that
requests began coming in, immediately
after, asking that he be booked as one
of the speakers for the coming Fri-
day night.
Schermerhorn -is to speak in Battle
Creek Friday night.
Al Jolson-Hear him-on records-
at Allmendinger Music Shop. 122 E.
Liberty St.-Adv.
Recreation makes for Efficiency.
'We try to treat you right." Huston
Bros.-Adv. tf.

4

Ann Arbor's Largest Dealer in

Eastman Kodaks and Films Amateur Finishing
is our Praticular Business and we make it our
Particular Business to get the Kind of Results
that make you our Permanent Customer

Text-Books and Supplie1
For all Courses
WE SUPPLY EVERY STUDENTS' NEED
Sheehan & Ce
Ann Arbor Detroit

,,

LYNDON, Photographer
719 N. University Ave.

& Marx

I

have supplied us with the dis--
tinctive designs you're look-
ing for; thepicture shows the'
kind of style you'll find here:
-we'll show you some un-
usual values.
Reule-Conlin-
Fiegel Co.
The big store at the south-
east corner Main and Wash-
ington Streets-downtown.

rcfeo.
wishes to announce that they are making high class
military clothes, and getting better results than 95
per cent of those in the trade.
The same thing applies to our civilian line of work,
which is the best that can be had anywhere.

Sam Burchfield & Company
116 E. HURON STREET

Downtown

ma

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