THE MICHIGAN DAILY
A Season of Good Things
At this time o fthe year, with other Good Things in abund-
ance, how about YOUR CLOTHES?
Why don't you get ready for the holidays? An all-wool
uit or overcoat, individually cut and hand-tailored to your
ndividual measure, will be both sensible and seasonable and
will give you something GOOD for the HOLIDAYS.
Order now while our showing is complete, and have that
uit or overcoat in time for THANKSGIVING.
SOCIALIST STATES HUN
waRt loss is 6,000.000
WHAT'S GOING ON
DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE
K. K. lico m
604 E. Liberty Street
RCADE FLORAL SHOP
;KEL.S ARCADE OPPOSITE SUB-POST OFFICE
A COMPLETE STOCK OF
FLOWERS FOR ALL
L OW nRIN 'G PLANTS
?ULPER POTT ERY
ORSAGES A SPECIALTY
FILMS AND SUPPLIES
KODAK FINISHING OUR SPUCI-
ALTY - EIGHT HOUR SERVICE
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
DEV. I1Oc PRINTSS3, 4, 5c
AAND COLORED PR
INTS AND ENLARGEMENTS
Washington, D. C., Oct. 30-Ger-
many lost 6,000,000 men in the three.
years of war according to a declara-
tion made in the Reichstag by the In-
dependent Socialist Ledebour. A re-
port of his speech reaching Washing-
ton from Switzerland states that, con-
templating prospects of a fourth win-
ter campaign the . Socialist leader
"You have not, evidently, gentle-
men, an exact conception of what war,
means. We have had 1,500,000 dead,
three or four million wounded, of
whom 500,000 are crippled for life and
2,000,000 absolutely invalided. That
makes already 6,000,000 men lost dur-
ing three years."
It is stated that official information
confirming these figures has been in
possession of American officials for
J. Hibbard, '18, Appointed Chairman
Of Union Christmas
Chairmen and assistants for the
Christmas entertainment, formerly
known as the Spotlight vaudeville,
have been announced by the Union.
The committeemen are as follows:
General chairman, John Hibbard,
'18E; assistants to general chairman,
Robert Godfredson, '18, Harold Ipple,
'18, and Sherwald Sedgwck, '19;
stage manager, Arthur Gabriel, '18;
assistant stage manager, M. S. Towar,
'19; chairman of costume committee,
Hugo Braun, '19L; assistant chair-
man of costume committee, Jack Pot-.
tinger, '20,; director of orchestra, A.
J. Gornetzky, '19L; electrician, H. W.
Collins, '18E; assistant electrician,
Carl Johnson, '20; master of proper-
tiesW. S. Dinwiddie, '18E; assistants
to master of properties, John Chase,
'19, and Donald C. Bromley, '20; pub-
licity manager, Norman Ibsen, '18E;
and assistant publicity manager, Mark
K. Ehlbert, '20.
Plans for the entertainment are pro-
gressing satisfactorily, and the com-
mittees hope to produce a high-class
MARINE CORPS ATTEMPTING
TO LEAD IN BOND PURCHASE
"AUNTIE SAK" APPEARS
Il Help Uncle Sam Beat Kaiser
By Doing Her Bit In
Auntie Sam, a running mate for Un-
e Sam, has been introduced by the
ew Mexico division of the women's
>mmittee, council of national de-
nse. The women of New Mexico
ated. that while Uncle Sam is in the
enches he must have a mate in the
tchen, and straightway "Auntie
Surely the task of Auntie Sam is a
trying one. "Save your pots and
pans" is her newest conservation
cry. Thirty manufacturers of kitch-
en utensils have issued a bulletin to
housewives urging them to take bet-
ter care of enameled, galvanized, and
tin ware. Demand for steel has caus-
ed a shortage of material in these
L. J. Danielweske. '21, was sent to
the Homepathic hospital yesterday,
where he will be treated for appendi-
10:30 o'clock-Harold Titus speaks
to journalistic students in room 102
7 o'clock- Comedy club meets in
Cercle Francais rooms, University
8 o'clock-Hallowe'en party at Trin-
ity English Lutheran church parson-
age, next to church.
4:15 o'clock-Twilight recital in Hill
7 o'clock-Round-Up club meets at
7:30 o'clock-Christian Science lec-
ture in University hall.
7:30 o'clock-Actuarial and Statis-
tical society meets in room 401 Mason
WASHINGTON TO BECOME
DRY AT MIDNIGHT
UNITED STATES MOST RADICAL
OF WARRING NATIONS
Washington will soon be the only
great capital of the world where pro-
hibition is effective, for at 12 o'clock
tonight the national capital will be-
come saloonless and enter the abso-
into the prohibition zone.
While the law enacted did not forbid
the importation of intoxicants into the
the District of Columbia, indications
are that the capital will be virtually
without any stimulants. Liquor can-
not be dispensed in clubs under the
new law, but private individuals may
have it shipped to them for their own
Before the next congressassem-
bles, Washington will have had more
than a month of prohibition, and in
the next session there will be a con-
centrated fight by exponents of pro-
hibition for the passage of a national
prohibition amendment to the federal
constitution. No country in the world
has undergone a more radical change
than this, in reference to the use and
manufacture of liquors since we enter-
ed the war. The manufacture of whis-
key has been prohibited and the presi-
dent has' authority to restrict the use
of grains for the making of beer if
he deems it necesary.
As prohibition is to go into effect
coincident with Hallowe'en, the ob-
sequies are expected to be memorable
and fitting. Additional police have
been obtained for the occasion and
some hotels fearing a riotous and un-
controllable crowd, have already clos-
ed their bars. Many places, however,
intend to offer cabaret shows for the
farewell ceremonies, and there is no
concealment of the fact that organ-
izations and people in Washington are
preparing for one last happy revel.
No opportunity was given the peo-
ple of the city to express themselves
on the prohibition question. There is
said to be much sentiment against the
action of congress, which enforced
prohibition without referendum. The
body rejected a proposition to submit
the question to the people. The pro-
hibtion forces were in control in both
houses and they passed the law just a
they legislate on all other matters for
the District of Columbia.
As saloon-keepers see no chance of
again opening their bars in the near
future they are taking advantage of
the situation and charging exorbi-
tant prices for drinks. While wines
may be served at private dinner par-
ties, official dinners will be without
them in the future. It is, estimated
by the internal revenue experts that
the yearly drink bill of the national
capital is more than $15,000,000.
The District of Columbia is at pres-
ent entirely surrounded by dry ter-
ritory, and with its advent into the
prohibition zone, there will be a total
of 21? states and the District of Colum-
bia, within which the sale of intoxi
cants is prohibited.
Conspirators Taken To Chicago
New York, Oct. 30.-Elizabeth Gurly
Flynn, Carlo Presca, Arturio Gio-
vanetti, and John Baldazzi were held
by a federal commissioner late today
for removal to Chicago where they are
under indictment with William Hay-
wood of the I. W. W. and more than
100 other persons on a charge of con-
spiring against the United States.,
WE WILL SELL
40 Shares Hoover
100 Shares American Forge &
100 Shares Doble-Detroit
100 Shares King Trailer
20 Shares Graham Roller
20 Shares Michigan Crown
WE WILL BUY
Forshee & Kuehnle
412 1st Natl Bank Bldg.
JOHN J. SAUER
310 W. Liberty Street
Phone 2484 or 828-M
SEE 4U. S.
When in the market for Lum-
ber, Sash, Doors, Interior
Finish, Office Fixtures, and
Special Mill work.
Text-Books and Suppli
For all Courses
WE SUPPLY EVERY STUDENTS' NEED
as defined by us
Is not the culmina-
tion of a sale but
the eventual regard
that sale develops
in your mind to-
101 Washington Blvd.
Sheehan & Co.
Ann Arbor Detroit
-.-, . f .:. .
came into existence.
. If L
Washington, Oct. 30.-Not to be out-
done by other branches of the service,
the United States marines are trying
hard for the lead in the purchase of
Rejorts from the various points
where marines aie stationed show
that in some cases entire detachments
of men have purchased bonds. It is
expected that final accounting will
show 90 per cent of the marines have
subscribed to the new issue.
Major General George Burnett,
commandant of the marine corps, is
highly pleased with the Liberty bond
reports reaching his headquarters
daily. He has written several letters
to the officers at various posts com-
mending "the splendid spirit and ex-
Finishink a Telephone Talk
1T is always good practice to finish
your telephone talk by saying
If you hang up the receiver without doing so,
the party to whom you are talking may continue
to talk or at least remain at the telephone, wasting
his time and keeping the line from being used
by somebody else.
The "good-by" at the end of a telephone talk is
an infallible signal to hang up the receiver without
delay-it terminates the telephone talk graciously
Special Sale of Pattern Hats
Michigan State Telephone Company
J. J. Kelly, Manager
Even many of our newest arrivals are included in the special
Women and young women of fashion will find this a most
exceptional opportunity to save money on hats for street and
The showing is most varied, including sailors, mushroom,
tri-corners and turbans of velvet and hatters' plush in black and
many of the leading colors.
Burnt ostrich feathers, fur and flowers are the chief trim-
Their actual values range up to twice and three times to-
(Millinery Salon-Second Floor)
German Spies In Colony Under Watch
San Juan, Porto Rico, Oct. 30.-The
net is being drawn daily a little
closer about the alien enemies still
at large in Porto Rico.
Certain persons sailing from this
port for Spain ar& kept under surveil-
lance. Spanish ships are searched
and crews and passengers examined
By the last mail boat to New York
three Germans who had managed to
get out of American ports and had
been captured here, were sentback as
prisoners. It is said that recommen-
dations have been made to Washing-
ton for more stringent measures in
dealing with espionage here.
Cercle Francais Will Meet Monday
A social program will constitute
the next meeting of the Cercle Fran-
cais to be held Monday, Nov. 5, in the
Cercle Francais rooms. New mem-
bers will be invited by 'special letter
At this meeting, plans for the year
will be discussed. The club expects
in a short time to give a lectire in
English for the beneft of students of,
There Is always an opportunity to
increase your business through Daily
advertising. Try it.--Adv.
FOR SALE--The Daily can sell any-
thing, it is our specialty.
sent from Ann Arbor to Battle Creek.
He was 22 years old and was employ-
ed from the time of his graduation un-
til he entered Camp Custer in the ac-
counting department at the office of
Secretary Shirley Smith.
You can get those Neolin Soles put
on at Paul's Place, 611 E. William,
while you wait.-Adv.
HERMAN WANZECK, '16, DIES Policewoman Fights Inspeater
AT ARMY CANTONMENT. London, Oct. 30.--A difference of
opinion arose recently between a
The first among Michigan alumni woman inspector and a policewpman
at Camp Custer to give up his life is stationed at a munition-works.-
Herman Wanzeck, '16, who died yes- ' In her anger, the policewoman, a
terday morning from poison commun- strong girl, caught up the inspector
and threw her into a nearby stream.
icated to his heart by a sore throat. The inspector was rescued unhurt and, _
Wanzeck was a member of the first the policewoman was immediately es-
contingent of the national army to be corted to headquarters.
Dancing at Armory every Saturday
night from 9 to 12. Admission 76c.-
Jessie Dicken Hosum, teacher of
voice. 1327 Forest Court. Phone
Use the Daily classified columns.
A Petticoat Sale That Includes "Fitrites"
Every woman knows how easy it is to slip into a "Fitrite"
petticoat and adjust the graduated tape instantly to her correct
This collection is made up of good quality Salt's taffeta in
richly assorted colors.
Some have pleated ruffles, some are shirred, and some are
trimmed with cording and hemstitching.
Wednesday only at ................................$3.98
We are the only
s upp ly '.Store
Bring in your films and kodak work for best results. All films developed
WE CARRY EASTMAN FILMS
Phone 11 60-R 1111 S. University Av
(Second Floor) J