TI MIHIANDALYPAE IN
e St'i~u-31oa.( o928X!
if you 'rea
"live one ~%_
AEROPLANE PILOTS KEPT
BUSY GUARDN ENGLAND
REQUIRED TO SPEND
NUMBER OF HOURS IN
in this 3-button
No padding--no stiffen-
ng--nothing but honest
f a b r i c, hand tailoring
and "style galore. "
Prices $20 to $40
Lindenschmitt, Apfel Co.
formerly of 510 E. William St. has moved
to 334 S. State St.
Daines' old stand
sty Steaks, Chops
-ULAR D INN ER DAILY
)THE B ES T OF FOOD
lal Sunday Chicken Dinners, 40c
I EAST HURON STREET
iy a Cash Crd
50 VALUE FOR $225
make a specialty of silk
ts .-. All goods launder-
>y hand .. Goods called
and delivered. .*.
We Specialtze in
Hoover Steel Ball co,
King Trailer Co,
Forshee & Kuehnle
P nvestment Seuritles
Phone 2196"J 412 First N&t'I Bk. Bldg.
An Aerodrome in Southeastern Eng-
land, Oct. 1.-Two principal factors in
eliminating the midnight Zeppelin
raids on London and other British
cities were the perfection of night fly-
ing by British airplane pilots and the
multiplication of small airplane sta-
tions. From these stations powerful
air craft could be sent up like hornets
to cover every possible avenue of ap-
proacht whenever the Zeppelin fleet at-
tempted invasion. Probably the full
story of the elaborate and pains-tak-
ing steps by which the Zeppelin men-
ace was overcome, will not be fully
told until after the war. It is 1ow
known, however, that every airplane
pilot in the British army and navy is
required to spend a certain number of
hours of his course of training in night
flying in the most varied conditions.
A visit to one of these small air-
plane outpost stations, housing only
two machines, on a night when a raid-
er was sighted off the coast and there
was "a bit of work" to be done, showed
how they guarded England against
night attack. At nightfall, the two
airplanes were drawn from their hang-
ars and rolled out ready to be called
to work, the work which involves such
a strain as has never before been en-
dured by man or wood or iron. Both
machines were fully equipped with
machine guns, already loaded, aerial
torpedoes and flares for landing pur-
poses. The engines were tuned to
Silence Broken by Telephone Bell
In a tiny office adjoining the hangar
sat the officer in charge of the sta-
tion. Within reach of his right hand
was the telephone, and on the desk in
front of him a litter of books and pa-
pers dealing with the personnel of the
two airplanes. It was just after mid-
night when the silence was at last'
broken by the sharp telephone bell.
If the message is an order from head-
quarters, the first words must be the
authorized password for the night as
a guarantee of its authenticity. The
officer took off the receiver and list-
"'For American' is the word. Zep-
pelins sighted over North Sea travel-1
ing north, 50 miles from the coast.
Good night." The officer hung up the
receiver and hurried out along behind
the hangars to the tent."Wake up, you
sleepy devils," he said. "Zepps out
skylarking." The two pilots who were
next in turnrose and quickly dressed.
Five minutes later they were out be-
side their machines drinking a steam-
ing can of hot coffee. They climbed in,
the engines sputtered and roared, the
whole frame work quivered under the
strain of the curbed power. Released,
they moved, gathered up speed, rose
quickly off the ground and disap-
peared into the darkness of the night.
Flyers Climb Until Cold Is Intense
From below, all that could be seen
was the stars blotted from sight, first
one then another, as the airplanes
circled around gaining their height.
They turned eastward and soared out
toward the sea, past the town beneath
the cliffs, while far below passed a
streak of red, the midnight train for
London. Still higher they climbed,
until the cold became intense, criss-
crossing back and forth over their
allotted "beat," always on the lookout
for the enemy.
No sign of the raiders was to be
seen, but the two policemen of the sky
remained aloft until petrol and oil be-
gan to get low in their. gauges. They
then turned homeward and glided.
quietly to earth. The landing was ef-
fected after just two hours aloft.
News Letter to Add Illustrations
More illustrations will be used in the
University news letter during the com-
The letter published by Prof. John
R. Brumm of the rhetoric faculty each
week reaches more than 250 newspa-
pers in Michigan and is the official
publicity agent of the University.
Special inquiries will also be fea-
tured in the letter in the coming sea-
Patronize Our Advertisers.-Adv.
MICHIGAN MEN LOOK!
iLET'S GET TOGETHER NOW AND
LEARN THESE THREE FOR
Michigan men should know the
flchigan songs. Paste these words up
in your room. Learn them. Sing
them.. You help win football games
when you urge the team on with the
THE YELLOW AND BLUE
Sing to the colors that float in the
Hurrah for the Yellow and Blue;
Yellow the stars as they ride thru the
And reel in a rollicking crew;
Yellow the fields where ripens the
And Yellow the moon on the harvest
Mail! Hail to the colors that float
in the light,
Hurrah for the Yellow and Blue.
Blue are the billows that bow to the
When yellow-robbed morning is due;
Blue are the curtains that evening
The slumbers of Phoebus to woo;
Blue are the blossoms to memory
And blue is the sapphire that gleams
like a tear;
Hail! Hail to the ribbons that na-
ture has spun,
Hurrah for the ellow and Blue.
Htere's to the college whose colors we
And here's to the hearts that are
ere' to the maid with the golden
And eyed that are brimming with
Garlands of blue-bells and maize in-
And hearts that are true and voices
Hail! Hail to the college whose colors
Hurrah for the Yellow and Blue.
Men of Michigan on to victory,
Every man in every play,
Michigan expects her varsity,
To win today;
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Win for Michigan.
Varsity, down the field,
Raise high our shield,
March on to victory for Michigan,
And the Maize and Blue;
We're for you,
Here for you,
To cheer for you,
We have no fear for you,
Hail to the Victors valiant,
Hail to the conquerinfgtheroes,
Hail! Hail to Michigan, tbe leaders
Hail to the Victors valiant,
Hail to the conquering heroes,
Hail, Hail to Michigan, the champions
of the West.
5,000 PLANTS MAKE CITY
MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN EVER
Ann Arbor's Civic association has
with 55,000 plants made this city more
beautiful in the last three years than
ever before. Not only have shrubs
and plants been sold at cost to citi-
zens, but expert direction as to ground
planning has been furnished without
charge by Ray E. Basset, city forester.
Student groups as well as private
residents have used this method of
getting well planned grounds.
For the coming reason the associa-
tion will turn its attention to national
defense and food conservation with
special reference to the coal situation.
Cincinnati has barred some of the
German text-books from the public
Fountain pens, all the best makes,
Subscribe for the Michigan Daily.
707 No. Univ. Ave. Above University Branch Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Before buying supplies see our 'line
The Goodyear Drug Co.
107 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Students Laboratory Supplies for
Bacteriology, Histology, Pathology, Etc.
IT WILL PAY YOU TO GO TO
THE EBERACH & SON CO.
200-208 EAST LIBERTY STREET
Miociet* 3ranb Clotbes
Your winter comfort will need consideration soon. Come
to "Style Headquarters" and see the suits and overcoats that
are in fixed favor with men who know.
Designers skilled in tracing the progress of public taste
and originating styles that conform to the desires of men have
tailored these garments for you.
Realize your clothes-hopes. See these suits and over-
"STYLE lHE HA1QUARTERS"
The Store That Sells Society Brand Clothes'
MRS. TESSIE STODDARD
has increased facilities for giving
service to her many old patrons
as well as all new ones
HOT OIL TREATMENTS
'2 for 35¢
Regulation styles made up in durable olive
colored covert cloth
204 N. MAIN ST.
eteria Is Neli
va l to "a
lf Restaurant Occupies Place
Formerly Used as
as to the "Maj" who were ac-
I to making the penitential
via the Nickels' Arcade will
ld highway in much the same
Sas in days gone by. Some
.ops where "pin money" once
ready outlet have passed to
ts of the city. But new ones
e to take their place.
ne real innovation may be
the west end of the Arcade.
'er the postoffice substation,
votees of the dance once held
ere comes a change in the
a. safeteria. Again the inner
es way to the goddess of
ore. Possessors of an only
waver between the prospect
tory coats, aprons and sup-
Wahr's University Bookstore.
WAITERS' COATS AND APRONS
Made of strong white duck with or without
of a hamburger or a balcony seat at
the "Maj." A lively contest for the
laurels of victory is expected between
the newcomer and the "Maj."
PROF. W. L. SCHURZ TO GIVE
COURSE IN SPANISH HISTORY
Prof. William L. Schurz of the his-
tory department, has announced a new
course in the history of Spain for the
coming year. One hour credit will be
granted in the course, which is to be
held at 10 o'clock Thursday morning
in Tappan hall.
This course will be given for the
building of a cultural background in
the history of Spain, and all students
enrolling are expected to read Spanish
or French. No freshman will be al-
lowed to elect this course.
Training schools for women sta-
tion agents have been opened in
Springfield, Montana, by the Frisco.
Have those rooms decorated at
once, you have them to look at for a
year. C. ,H. Major & Co.-Adv.
35c and $1.50
Chat's Lunch Room
RAPID SERVICE IN THE MORNING
BEST OF FOOD AND COFFEE
WE ARE OPEN UNTIL 2 A. M.
Patronize Our Advertisers.-Adv.
1116 S. University
Jo SUMMER RESORT PIANOS
COMMENCING MONDAY, OCTOBER 1.1, 1917
118 SO. MAPN ST. ANN ARSOR
reast pin in
'hitney Theatre, LOST--Gold Broach, four diamonds,
shape of Cupid. woman's head. On Forest Ave., S.
1000 E. Wash- j University, or the diagonal walk.
Return to 933 Forest Ave.. t
[ Estimates gladly given on paint-
ing, paper hanging, tinting or any
kind of first class decorating. C. H.
Major & Co.-Adv.
If it's quality you want, see our wall
paper, paints, brushes, etc., before
ung. ~ r. H, Major & & . s
We are expert floor finishers, and
Old English Floor Wax, only 55c. C.
H. Major & Co.-Adv.
We set glass in all parts of the
city. C. H. Major & Co.-Adv.
AtLu.r A/ t nV.fo ean
. ' , F" ..