FOR LIBERTY I "
TA M ~l T' RAT THE
'd ry morning eccept Monday
umwersniy year by the Board in
OF TI ASC!ATED PRESS
rt~ as i ~ I entitled
t,,s'.'bt a inor a': news dis-
edited t ; or not othxrwi:e credited
q and 4lso the iot news pub-
at tie post oifie at Ann Arbor,
As 2.Ci:Vld CLass n i':1.L"
a Caier Ofn7111 a3.50'.
Alin AL-rbos ?s9 1uilding.
sinass. 96'0; 1$dito-ia, 2414.
Licat ons not to ex-cd :o words,
,he :Sgunture not tcEs$rly to ap-
it, but u,-i' eviritraz oA faith, and
e ets tvill be pizl5i hd in The
fie discre : oof tha Editor, if left
led to teoie
d communicatnys wil receive no
on. No r anr~vcript w.11 be re-
es Rhe writer ri catage.
ily dCes notecessaniy cndorse the
exprecsed i the c,nLmninications.
Mighel ..,..~.anagg Editor
skinson ... -..i ss Manager
A. Gaines.....Adverising Manager
caethke....... Circulation Manager
[Ur AY, OCTOBER 10, 1918.
.Night Editor-Loulse Irish
AN OUNCE OF PRE ENTION
T'he prompt action of the local and
:itary health authodies in retard-
the progress of the grippe or
lsiih "iu" has brought about a
Ldition whh i 3satistaetory. There
, as is to be expected, a number of
es of sikness atmong townspeople,
denAts, and members of the S. A. T.
but the patients are ben confined
I the spread of the dsease has been
1armists who eight in speaking
th: ra ages of the "li" are given
pe through the assertions of
alth offc'ers to the efec't that no
tous .ases of Spanish influenza ex-
In Ann Arbor, And apropos of the
4 alarms Vi'ht are rapant, there
ht 0e suggested a factor which is
y totent in warding off the disease
it factor is a heerfu state of mind,
oivlition which forms a strong bar-
' to the approach of sckness. To
cheerful and light-earted man a
ht cold is a tidng to be watched,
not a cause for worry and pessi-
Sthe p o p e will cultivate this
It of optimisu and cheerfulness,
progress of the Tu a" will be given
et-back and the pi'recautionary
asures of the he:th authorities will
E EACE TERMS OFF TE A. E. F.
.et the weak hearted who are
aniing oi a compromise- let the
Aifists who are taingg a peace by
eement; let the sideliners who have
enough of war; let the secretly
hued pro-Germans who think this
: should end without a decision-
them n e ad al know once and
all that for the American Expedi-
bary For there is no such word
!Voae" with the Hus unbeaten.
O man who taik of peace today,
ept through victory, is a traitor.
he enemy peace ofensive is likened
:he action o ernan machine-gun
ws in the Vesle fighting, when they
ght and killed Amt ians until they
e surrounded, t hen outsd "Kam-
he mothers of th= a mrlean sold-
Sin Frauce wat the same peace
:r -ons demand. All the courage
the ancient Sparan mother is in
hearts of the women of America.
he object of the Fourth Liberty
n is to brin that peace-a just
ce. a righteou peea:e, an Ameri-
peae.- Sars and Stripes.
fsident Wi:so I s a Jersey
se: but whenItw y ies to' German
ao proposale, he's from iIssouri.
t th the Stru (- c- ii the Campus
ding all the walks it has been
gested that the 'University build
levated to enable the girls to nav-
Frederick A. Stock, conductor of the
Chicago Symphony orchestra since the
death of Theodore Thomas in 1905,
has resigned for the period necessary
to become a citizen of the United
States. Announcement is made that
Eric Delemarter has been appointed
conductor temporarily. Mr. Dele-
marter is an American, having been
born in Kalamazoo, Mchigan. He is
well known as a composer, conductor,
No suspicion has ever been attached
to Mr. Stock as an "enemy alien" de-
spite the pro-German activities of cer-
tain members of the orchestra who
were caught in the secret service net
and brought sharply to account. In
his letter of resignation Mr. Stock
"After careful self-searching I have
come to the paifnful conclusion that the
best interests of the orchestra demand
that I withdraw from my position as
conductor until the day comes when
papers of full citizenship can be issued
to me and make me before the law, as
I am in spirit, an American citizen.
Now, when most of all I wish to feel
myself a part of this great republic in
its struggle to make the world free
from the menace of recurring wars,
I find myself technically, I might say
ironically, styled 'enemy alien'.".
According to government officials
it will be two years before Mr. Stock.
can receive full .citizenship papers. He
took out first papers many years ago
but neglected to procure second pap-
ers. Mr. Stock was born in Germany'
in 1892, coming to America 25 years
GIRLS FROM ORIENT SHOW
PREFERENCE FOR MEDICINE.
There are nine Chinese girls enroll-
ed in the University this year. This
is an increase of five over last year's
enrollment. Seven of these are lit-
medics, one a junior medic, and one is
enrolled in the dental college. One'
is also attending high school here to
prepare herself for the lit-medic
There are two Japanese girls, one
a first year medic, and one a post
graduate specializing in English. Most
of the Chinese and Japanese take the
medical course because they believe
they can do most good with that when,
they return to their own country.
Dean Myra B. Jordan's tea to the
freshman girls, and the junior advis-
ors' supper will be given in the recep-
tion rooms of Barbour gymnasium
from 3:30 to 5:30 o'clock this after-
All freshman and sophomore girls
who do not have their gymnasium out-
fits must secure them by Saturday
noon of this week, as the classes will
begin next Monday and Tuesday. An
extra charge will be made for outfits
obtained after that date.
The gymnasium classes will begin
next week'. Students will be held re-
sponsible for attendance at the first
The freshman class appointments
will be posted in Barbour gymnasium
(main' corridor) at 8:30 o'clock this
The sophomore list of class appoint-
ments will be posted at the same
placeson Friday ofsthis week.
The sophomore girls will meet with
Dean Myra B. Jordan at 4 o'clock Fri-
Upperclass girls interested in hock-
ey should meet Miss Wood at Barbour
gymnasium at 4 o'clock next Wednes-
Junior girls who agreed to serve
at the junior advisors' supper, are ask-
ed to report at Barbour gymnasium
The following casualities are re-
ported today by the commanding gen-
eral of the American Expeditionary
forces: Killed in action, 45; missing in
action, 49; wounded severely, 166;
died from wounds, 9; died from acci-
dent and other causes, 4; died of dis-
ease, 9; died of airplane accident, 1.
TOnly one Ann Arbor boy was men-
tioned in today's list. His name is
Private Norwood Kuster, 425 Fifth
street. He was severely wounded.
Choral Union In Need of Members
Enrollment last evening for the
Choral Union was not very promising,
as only 30 of last year's- members
were present. Prof. Albert Stanley
made an appeal for new members es-
pecially among the men. On account
of the present military conditions, men
who were enrolled in the Choral
Uhion in Past years may not be able
to belong this year. Therefore, an
appeal is made to men who may be
able to devote one hour a week to
practice, to come out at 7 o'clock next
Tuesday night. The rehearsals will
be held in the School of Music. Try-
outs will be held every day this week.
Miss Evans Waits Call to Go Overseas
Miss Alice Evans writes that she
has had five interesting weeks of work
in the Walter Reed hospital in Wash-
ington, D. C., a hospital taking care of
soldiers wounded on the battle fields
of France. She says the nurses work
in the morning and evening, and drill
in the afternoon. Miss Evans is in
training while waiting her turn to go
Grinnell Girls Drill as Well as Knit
Grinnell college, at Grinnell, Iowa,
is doing its share of war work. Em-
phasis will probably be laid on refu-
gee work and on knitting. Grinnell
college will also give a regular course
in military drill for girls.
TEXT BOOKS and
Military Books for the S. A. T. C.
Students of the
University of Michigan are cordially invited to
rinspect our new line of
Wahr's University Book
Newest materials, newest models, newest colorngs, and
serve the tea Thursday, from 3:30
TH E "Y" INN AT LANE H A LL
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Junior Supper to Be Held Today
The tea to be given by Dean Myra
B. Jordan and the junior advisors'
supper is to be heldfrom 3.30 to 5.30
o'clock this afternoon in the reception
rooms of Barbour gymnasium. All
freshman and junior advisors are cor-
dially invited to attend. Light re-
freshnients will be served, after whicn
there will'be dancing. Ike Fischer's
orchestra will furnish the music.
The juniors have planned a myste-
rious stunt to be given promptly at 4
o'clock. Doris C. McDonald, chair-
man of the judiciary council will con-
duct an election of 12 freshman girls
for the social committee of the class.
All freshmen are to bring pencils.
Germans Using Improved Gasoline
New York, Oct. 8.-According to a
statement of Leon Camen before the
Aeronautical society recently, the Ger-
mans 'are using an improved fuel for
airplanes. They add 1 1-2 per cent al-
cohol and 1 per cent of toluol to their
gasoline, ,the resulting mixture gives
a sharper ignition than simple gaso-
line. Toluol, which is a coal .far pro-
duct and the base of that powerful.
explosive, T. N. T., exerts some deter-
iorating effect upon the metal, but the
short life of the airplane motor gn
the battlefront, means that the motor
is discarded before the damage be-
New Merchant Marine Ships Ready
Seven new merchant marine train-
ing ships have been put into use to
accommodate over 31,873 new recruits.
The United States shipping board has
reported an increase of 491 per cent
in the four weeks between Aug. 5 and
Sept. 12. About 484 more than were
expected have volunteered.
The men will be trained as sailors,"
firemen, coal passers, cooks, and
Kee p posted -subscribe for the
Daily now, $3.50.-Adv.
FIND LITTLE WHITE PINE
RUST IN MICHIGAN TIMBER
Prof. L. J. Young, of the forestry
department, with five assistants, made
an inspection of all white pine plan-
tations in Michigan during the sum-
mer in search of white pine blister
rust. This disease has destroyed
large white pine forests in the east
and the government has taken steps
to prevent its spread into the middle
west, according to Professor Young.
Surveys, such as were carried out in
this state, were conducted in all states
having white pine tracts.
Professor Young and his assistants.
found only two woodlots affected with
the rust. They were both situated
in Grant county, a short distance
Two undergraduates of the forestry
department were among Professor
Young's assistants. They were L. H.
Hartzelle, '21, and C. W. Blaishill, '21.
The others were from the M. A. C.
NO STUDENT DIRECTORY THIS
YEAR UNLESS MEN TRY OUT
The Students of the University and
of Ypsilanti Normal school are faced
with the possibility of a "directory-
less" year unless someone comes for-
ward to put one out. The S. A. T. C.
and S. N. T. C. have claimed the
editor and business manager respect-
ively so that there are no experienced
hands left on the staff. Those who
have had any experience in -this line,
or want to learn, should. apply at the
Press building as soon as possible.
Men and women are wanted.
Many Jobs for Students Unfilled
Students desiring work are urged
to apply to Francis Bacon, director of
social activities at the Michigan Union.
The demand. for student help is
greater than can be pupplied. Mr.
Bacon may be seen in his office at
the old Michigan Union building in
the morning or early in the after-
Chinese Students Banquet Tonight
Chinese students of the University
will hold a banquet at 8 o'clock to-
night in Lane hall. The banquet will
be held as a celebration of the seventh
anniversary of the founding of the
Another Pro-German Lie is N~aled
Washington, Oct. 8.-The report that
the government contemplates confis-
cating Liberty bonds and war savings
certificates is utterly false. This is
according to Secretary McAdoo's state-
ment issued yesterday. He added that
the report is probably of enemy origin.
LUNCH 40 CENTS
BY THE WEEK, $5.00-FOR LUNCH AND DINNER
You will always find satisfaction
adveritsing in the Daily.-Adv.
STEVENS & PERSHING
- 618 PACKARD -----
- r crw a T
SSave 10 per cent on your Laundry ~
No more wornout shrsaround neck I
. bands by rough collars =
We smooth side and outside edges
We darn your socks, sew on buttons
and do all mending FREE.*
iAll goods washedi1&soft water.
Liberty and Fifth Avenue
-PHONES 2076-2077 --
No oUR ewo niLs CAit PROudPTL ne
These famous pen-
cils are the standard
by which all other.
pencils are judged.
DINNER 50 CENTS
17 black degrees
6 B softest to 911 Im rde. l
and hard and medium copying
Look foe the VENUS finish
ff 7!Fr ,FREE'
Tr ill smples of
VYE N i S Pencils
and Eraser sent ,
Please enclose 6c in stamps for pecking
American Lead Pencil
Fifth Avenue. N. Y.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:25
a. m., 8:zo a. m. and hourly to 8:ao p. i.
Jackson Limited and xpress Cars-8 :48
a. m. and every hour. to 8:48 p. i.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35 a. m., 6:40
a. m., 7: o a.mn. and every two hours to
7:05p.m., 8:05p.4I, 9:05 P. M., 1050.
m. To Ypsilanti only: 8:o p. m., :4
in., 11:45 P..m. r : io a. in., F:20 'a. M.
~To Saline change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:o5 a. i., 7:48
a. m:., 0:20 p. iM., :2:2 midnight.
To Jackson 'and Kalamazoo-Limited cars;.
8:48, 10:48 a. mn.,. 12:48; 2:48, 4:48, 6:48
To Jackson and Lansing, Limited car, 8:48
Additional Cars to Ypsilanti-g :so a. mn.,'
2:05, 6:o5, 9:45 P.,iM., ;2:2o midnight.
The Army and Navy headquarters
fot cleaning and altering uniforms is
situated at the corner of N. University
and Ingalls, where your khaki garments
will receive special' atteuntion by expert
We call for and deliver with
1 Boy Service
W. L. SLEDGE, Prop.
Open from 7:oo a. m. to 9:30 p. m.
Phone 2734-W; 2264J
WE BUY DISCARDED CLOTHES
WAI KING LO(
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 12:00 -p. '
A. T' C eati out on
T bey arenNt ' Well, the
is iessin in the swim-
anza is a seri s matter. No
- longer offers the "I opened the
314 S. State St.
Let us1 Fil Your Wants-We Have the "Stuff" and dur Prices
are Right-Everything a Student Needs
er, whether the acc
The Ann Arbor Si
1 . ital and Surph
11 .. oivrstyOppcst nicrn Arch L.C. $chleedce Prop.