THE MICHIGAN DAILY. PA(
- -+ ,
When you're out looking for your Winter
O( ercoAt, just pay this store a visit. We don't
ask you to favor us, but e do insist that you'll
regret slighting us.
There isn't a finer, smarter or complete
showing of Overcoats than ours in Town and
we'll show you prices that you can't beat any-
WHITMAN'S CANDY IN
A NEHW PACKAGE TIED
WITH U. OF M. COLORS
A fellow enjoys
a little music in the
room these Fall days.
Something to put a
little life in the house and a little pep in the room
This Grafonola up in the corner has a good spring that won't
bust right away. Besides it will play all the large dance records,
and then some. The regulating tone leaves makes it so that
the music can not be heard outside of the room. The motorruts
like a top and is as silent as a twin six. Come in and take a
look at it. We'll make terms that will suit your monthly al-
lowance from dad. Its a dandy at $17.50.
Allmendinger 's Miusic Shop
122 E. Liberty St.
C A L K I N S' PHARMACY
324 S. State Street
Wadhams & Co's Corner
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
ARTHUR F. MARQUARDT
516 East William St. Phone 1 422-9
FRONT FITS CRAVAT KNOT
PERFECTL.Y. 2 for 25c
CLUETT. PEABODY & CO_,IWO.. MAKER$
FIFTH .AVENUE AT 3WY" STREET
Unusual Types in
Dress for the
TRIBUTES PAID GUTHE
AT MEMORIAL SERVICE
Resolutions of Graduate School Are
Read Following Encomiums
by Faculty Men
Tributes of profound respect were
paid to the late Karl H. Guthe, former
dean of the Graduate school, at a me
morial service held in his honor at the
Alumni Memorial hall yesterday after-
noon. President Harry B. Hutchins,
Prof. W. D. Henderson, of the physics
department, and Prof. R. M. Wen'ley,
of the , philosophy department, were
"Dr. Guthe had the qudlities of a
good administrator in addition to his
ability as a scholar and teacher," said
President Hutchins in his introductory
speech. "It was through the Graduate
school that I first came to know him,
and his work there during the first
three years impressed me with his
skill and the broadness of his views.
He was a profound thinker, not alone
in his own realm, 'but in practically
every field. His was a personality
having remarkable qualities, and it
hardly seems possible that he is gone.
His memory will be cherished by all
Professor Henderson expressed his
appreciation of Dean Guthe in glowing
terms. "Dr. Guthe was a big man,
physically and intellectually; the depth
of his learning was astounding. He
was a proud man, and a modest one,
for he was proud of his students and
modest about his personal achieve-
ments. Then, too, he was a good man,
because he was a good citizen, a good
teacher, and a good friend. I came to
know him first as a student, later when
I attended his classes, and finally as
Professor Wenley was presented as
an intimate friend of Dr. Gthe's, and
after a brief resume of the dean's life,'
spoke of his most salient characteris-
"What struck me most was his geni-
ality," he said. "Many of the men
interested in research work are apt
to become so absorbed that they for-
get their relations to other humans.
This was not the case with Dr. Guthe.
He was a man of essentially a gentle
spirit. We were thrown together a
great deal after the outbreak of the
war, and while I was of one warring
nation, and he of another, there was
never a touch of asperity in our con-
versations upon that subject."
A brief religious exercise preceded
the speeches. This was conducted by
the Rev. R. S. Loring, of the Unitarian
church, of which congregation Dr.
Guthe was a member.
Resolutions of the Graduate school+
at the death of the dean were read by+
Miss M. Selden Ruger. They are as1
Whereas, In His all-wisdom and all-+
power God has called from us our be-
loved leader and dean, Karl E. Guthe,
it is fitting that we, the members of1
the Graduate school, express our deep
sense of personal loss. Those of us]
who knew him only in his official ca-I
pacity miss his genial welcome, his1
keen interest in our welfare and the+
willingness with which he ever sought;
to clear up our perplexities. Possess-1
ing in a rare degree the'qualities whichf
endear men to their associates, he,
made us feel that he was indeed friend1
as well as dean. He was peculiarly
interested in the foreign students and+
was at all times especially considerate
in his treatment of their problems.
We cannot measure the loss which1
science has sustained in the sudden
interruption bf his labors, but those
of us who have been so fortunate as
to sit at his feet as pupils realize that
not only the present but future genera-
tions of students have lost a great
teacher. At once scientist and ideal-
ist, he made his students feel the
majesty of that universe whose appar-
ently unrelated laws are yet welded
into a whole, perfect beyond human
comprehension. Nature, the teacher,
was to him so pre-eminently the ex-
pression of God that, as we learned,
we felt more and more the wonder and
beauty of natural law and order.
We who knew him as dean, teacher
and friend, who came into close touch
with his big-souled personality, will
experience an ever-deepening sense of
personal loss. Yet, if we but think
with him that the continuance of the
soul after death is assured by the fun-
damental law of the conservation of
energy, there is exaltation in going
on in our separate fields of endeavor.
It may be that his work here was done,
but as long as there remains one of
his students in the university his spirit
will not be lost. And in the whole
world which lies without the college
walls there are many to whom the in-
spiration of his belief and his faith in
the best will ever be the motive for
While we of the Graduate school
have experienced a three-fold loss,
there are those who in being deprived
of him have suffered a great bereave-
ment. To Mrs. Guthe and to the sons
and daughter we can only extend our
Therefore, be it resolved, that
through the death of Dean Guthe the
university, and in particular the Grad-
uate school, have been deprived of a
leader, a scholar and a man, who will
long be remembered with affection and
respect by his associates and students.
And be it further resolved, that a
copy of these resolutions be presented
to Mrs. Guthe, and that they be pub-
lished in the Alumnus and. The Mich-
Presented on behalf of the Graduate
school by the committee,
M. SELDEN RUGER,'
N. S. HARDIKAR,
L. E. CROSSMAN.
WRITER DECRIES LACK
OF CONFIDENCE IN YOST
MICHIGAN SPIRIT FAILS, SAYS J.
R. MOSENFELDER, WHEN TEAM
IS MAKING POOR SHOWING
What is the matter with Michigan
men? Where is the much vaunted
"Michigan spirit?" Is it entirely su-
perficial, or can Michigan men take
defeat with as good grace as they wel-
come victory? Have Michigan men
the nerve to stand behind their team,
or are they going to join the minority
of "sore-heads" and "knock" the great-
est football coach in the world?
Two years ago, when I first came to
Michigan, the campus fairly echoed
with the praise of Fielding H. Yost.
Last year, when he, with a mediocre
group of athletes, held the^ greatest
team in the east to one touchdown,
everyone spoke of "Hurry-Up" with
affection. This year, as an interrup-
tion to the long line of successful sea-
sons, we are having a poor record.
And there are a few people, who call
themselves Michigan men, who shout
about the campus that Yost is a poor
I feel that I am totally unpreju-
diced in the matter as I have never
had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Yost
personally. Still it grates on my
NOTHING BUT THE BEST
Your good appearance has a definite value to you.
Be critical; be very particular when you buy your suit this
It's the hand-tailoring that counts in the every day
wear. We recommend these FITFORM suits for that reason,
They are made in a precise and careful manner and have snap
and style to them.
Take advantage of the large assortment and get
your pick of the choicest patterns.
You can buy a serge for dress or any of the dark,
neat patterns in worsteds and cassimeres and you will be
dressed up. Anything you buy of FITFORM is becoming. A
great variety to select from.
$15 - $20
When Down Town try our
The modes presented express youth, and its symbol
simplicity in every motif and line. Sophistication
and maturity are absent, verve and esprit ever present
in accord with the ideas and ideals established by
the celebrated couturiers to the "Jeune Fille."
Everything in apparel for College, Sports
and Formal Wear from Hats to Boots
from Undergarment to Outergarment
Lunches, Candies, Sodas
CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN
116 E. Liberty Street
Conservation of Energy
What Electricity Means
to You in Your Home
You are cordially invited to visit the
Bonwit Teller & Co. shop when in New
York and to correspond on matters of Fashion.
Electric Flat Irons
They save many steps in the kitchen
SEE THE GREATEST
R EGfE NERATION
SUNDAY, NOV. 14
Seats - 1l0
25 cents--any part of the city. Stark
Taxicab Co., 2255. oct28tf
Chemical Engineers to Visit Detroit
Four Detroit metal process plants
will be visited Saturday by the 175
members of Prof. E. E. Ware's class
in building materials, or chemistry
engineering I. The class leaves the
Michigan Central depot at 7:00
o'clock Saturday morning and will in-
clude the following plants in its itin-
erary: Detroit Steel Casting Co., De-
troit Copper & Brass Rolling mills,
Semet-Solvay Co., and Detroit Iron &
Make the finest toast for breakfast without any fuss or
trouble, and they are always ready.
Take the chill off the room, and do it quickly.
Why use a cold room when it can be easily avoided?
Electric Chafing Dishes
Are the very best things for the long winter evenings.
Think of the Welsh rarebits and other delicacies.
The Detroit Edison Company
Eastern Michigan Edison Division^
Call 2255 for
"We'll be there."
a Stark Taxicab.
1 1 oct5tf
The Delta Supply StaNe
LOST-A pair of nose glasses between
1027 E. University and Tappan hall.
between 8:00 and 9:00 Tuesday.
Finder call 411.
LOST-Grey light overcoat with black
velvet collar, firom Rothchild's. Re-
ward. Call 396 or 910 Cornwell
LOST-A small pass key. Finder
leave at-O. h. Morrill's, 322 S. State
street; $1.00 reward. . nov10-11
LOST-A pearl Phi Delta Theta'
badge. Phone 544-R. nov9-10-11-12
LOST-Fraternity pin, name ingraved,
Floyd B. Brown. Reward for re-
turn. 1443 Washtenaw ave.
LOST - Monday morning between
Gamma Phi Beta and West hall A.
A. Waterman pen with gold band.'
Finder please call 378.
FOR RENT-Garage. 708 South State.
Phone 2017. nov9-11
WANTED-Second-hand guitar; will
pay $4.00. Call Honey, 678-J.
The Very 'Best Ukuleles
are made of KOA WOOD, a species of Hawaiian Mahogany.
It is exceedingly beautiful in appearance, and capable of im-
parting those enchanting tones known only to the natives.
We are State Agents for the Genuine M. Numes'& Sons Ukuleles
CRINNELL BROS. MUSIC HOUSE
116 5. Main St. Phone 1707
UKULELES FROM $6.00 UP-COMPETENT INSTRUCTIONS
nerves to hear these statements. If
our coach is not the best in the coun-
try, why is it that he has turned out
more successful teams than any other
man in the west, if not in the country?
Why is it that more All-American men
have come from Michigan since he has
been here, than from any other west-
ern school? And why, if the learned
gentlemen who ridicule Yost and his
system, know so much about the game,
don't they get out and work on the
squad? I am sure their remarkable
brains would come in handy.
Michigan has a nation-wide reputa-
tion for spirit. We have songs writ-
ten about it, poems written about it,
and editorials written about it. 'But
when it comes to backing a losing
team-which we don't have to do very
often-we can't make good. We join
the great group of "knockers." We
forget that the students themselves
LOOK AT THIS !
If there are any old Shoes
laying about in good condi--
tion, fetch them down to e
and I'll pay you well for
them. Also, I do up-to-date
Dr. Tom Lovell
402 Detroit St.
are responsible for our poor showing
this season, as several men who seem-
ed sure of making the Varsity were
put on probation.
And we "knock" the man who knows
more about football than all the rest
of the critics put together.
J. A. MOSENFELDER. '17.