THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Yii i - WV ViY Z«
MBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
sociated Press is exclusively entitled
se for republication of all news dis-
redited to it or not otherwise credit-
his paper and .also the local news
! newspaper at the University of
Published every morning except
during the university year.
I at the postoffice at Ann Arbor as
Annt Arbor Press Building. Sub-
by 'carrier, $2.50; by mail, $ .OO.
stations: Quarry's; tdns u
; The Delta. Phones: Business, 96o-
zications not to exceed 300 words
tor notices of events will be pub-
The Daily, at the discretion of the
left at the office in the Ann Arbor
g., or in the notice box in the west
of the general library, where the
re ,collected at 7:30 o'clock each
for ..............Harry M. Carey
or.... , . C. S. Clark, Jr.
lito ...... James Schermrhorn, Jr.
Editor .,.........Bruce A. Swaney
iEditor ............. Bruce Millar
Editor............Philip C. Pack
Editor ........Mildred C. Mighell
Editor ..........Margaret H. Cooley
Editor........Albert E. Horne, Jr.
Cholette...... Publication Manager
Atohl.......... Circulation Manager
CSmith ....... ...Credit Manager
rth Robinson.. Subscription Manager
. Wilson Clarence L. Roeser
Mark K. Ehlbert
Weinerman Edgar L. Rice
arnes J. R. McAlpine
)sius, Jr Paul A. Shinkman
.pbell Vera Brown
Bromley K. FrancesrHandibo
Orville E. Gates
Harry D. Hause
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1917.
Night Editor-Mark K. Ehlbert
Last Saturday, we witnessed one of
lichigan's strongest opponents go
own to defeat. Sitting out there in
he rain and the cold, we cheered the
ien on the field to one of the best
eserved victories in years. We play-
d our part in that victory.
Critics are now according Michigan
championship year. They say that
he remainder of our 1917 card should
rovide Michigan with so many more
pportunities to prove their contention.
Ve hope they are right.
We have the chance to make this
ecord. We proved our ability to meet
he demand when we oversubscribed to
he Liberty Loan. We were able to
ccomplish this end by hard, consist-
nt work. We have a similar duty
rhich we owe to Michigan's football
eam.' That duty lies in our earnest
upport, our unanimous cheering. Let
s again show, our rivals that Mich-
gan can gain still another victory.
Many times it takes some serious
pheaval of one nature or another to
owl over an established custom o.
et of customs.
Such is the case today with prac-
cally the whole of the civilized world
t war. Women are replacing men
a many fields and are doing the work.
In that little niche of the United
tates known as Ann Arbor, women
re enjoying broader opportunities.
han ever before. Last week the In-
ander management for the year was
-nounced. Two women have been ap-
ointed. Women are more responsible
or the calibre of The Daily than ever
efore. They are taking seats in im-
ortant campus meetings. Whether
hey should assume such duties under
ormal conditions is a much disputed
roblem. It is typical of the Michigan
omen, however, that they are acquit-
ng themselves creditably in what
hey are doing at present.
The penalty for impersonating an
ficer in Germany is death. Which
act leads us to state that we note
hat the crown prince is still living.
Headline in Daily-Women at Rest
n Alumnae Home. Is this the new
urial place for women weary of
This cold spell has not been attri-
uted to the war as yet.
The taking of 100,000 Italians by
ermanstakes a backtseat in our
inds compared with the taking of
ne German by the Americans.
row. This should, but probably won't,
discourage the foolish letter writers.
The man who isn't doing everything
in his power for his country at pres-
ent helps prolong the war.
The first two Liberty Loans do not
conclude our part in the world war,
they just begin it.-
I W om'
Tryouts for The Daily will meet at
3:30 o'clock this afternoon in the re-
The annual "at home" of the
Women's league will be held from
3:30 to 5:30 o'clock tomorrow after-
noon at Barbour gymnasium. All Un-
iversity and faculty women are most
The schedule for indoor work and
swimming will be posted today on the
bulletin board in Barbour gymnasium,
and should be signed at once.
Those interested in Women's league
stunts managed by Masques should
consult with Anna Miller, '18, at 4:30
o'clock this afternoon in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
The Church of Christ will hold a
Hallowe'en party tomorrow night to
which all University women are in-
MICHIGAN WOMEN VOLUNTEER
FOR SOCIAL SERVICE WORK
Many Michigan women have vol-
unteered' their services for social ser-
vice work in the University hospitals,
as an outcome of a talk given on this
subject by Miss Ida Whitlow, director
of children's work at University hos-
pital, at Newberry hall Tuesday after-
This service is organized under the
auspices of the Y. W. C. A. Its func-
tions are amusing children, reading
to invalids, and, in short, doing any-
thing to make life more pleasant for
University hospital patients.
Thirty-six girls were present at the
meeting, and nearly all of them volun-
teered for this work.
PROF. J. I. BRIUMM SPEAKS
AT V. W. C. A. VESPER SERVICES
Prof. J. R. Brumm of the rhetoric
faculty, gave an address on "The
Three Besetting Sins of the Average
College Student," at the Y. W. C. A.
vesper service, held in Newberry hall
"While the characteristics of credul-
ity, artificiality, and insincerity, may
be the keys to universial social suc-
cess," Professor Brumm declares, "the.
world at large will offer few openings
to the possessors of these traits."
Another feature of the service was a
vocal solo by Mrs. Verna H. Luther, of
the University School of Music.
Adelphi Debate At Meeting
Adelphi house of representatives
met Tuesday night in their rooms in
University hall. Resolved, "That
compulsory arbitration be employed
to settle all labor disputes," was the
measure discused. It was defeated
by a vote of 11 to 8.
Mildred Mighell, '18, Withdraws
.Editor The Daily:
I wish to withdraw my name as a
nominee for the vice-presidency of the
Senior literary class.
MILDRED C. MIGHELL, '18.
Dancing at Armory every Saturday
night from 9 to 12. Admission 75c.-
Steps are now being taken for the
organization of a permanent commit-
tee on war affairs. This committee
will include the executive committee
of the second Liberty Loan and in the
future will handle the following prob-
lems, as outlined by a Union official:
"Suggestions as tp saving along sane
lines through sacrifice, and the expres-
sing of Michigan spirit in terms of
"Steps will be taken to guide board-
ing houses, fraternities, and sorori-
ties in the present crisis in the food
problem bymeans of lectures and dis-
The Michigan Union is represented
on the executive committee in this lo-
cality to aid in the $35,000,000 cam-
paign for the purpose of supporting
the Y. M. C. A. abroad and at home.
F. C. Bell, '19, has been appointed
chairman of the entertainment com-
mittee of the Union. Bell was for-
merly chairman of the Sunday after-
noon gathering committee, which is
now consolidated with the entertain-
ment committee. The other members
are S. E. Doolittle, '20, and J. D. Glo-
Organization for the Christmas en-
tertainment, formerly the Spotlight
vaudeville, has been completed. The
program committee reports that three
or four high class skits will be pro-
duced. Tryouts will be held soon ac-
cording to announcement made by
John Hibbard, '18E, general chairman
of the -entertainment. Judges will be
provided, and all those who intend to
tryout are asked to communicate with
Hibbard, or with Robert Godfredson,
The house committee is not yet ful-
ly organized, but Robert Kemberley,
'18E, has taken charge for the present,
pending the completion of the organ-
ization. The committee when fully
organized will consist of both student
and faculty members. Its functions
are to develop efficiency and economy
in the management of the Union build-
ing, and to receive and discuss all
DR. HAROLD BALM1E'IILL
ADDRESS MEDICAL CLASSES
Dr. Harold Balme, professor of sur-
gery in the Shantung Christian uni-
versity, will speak before the medical
classes of the University Thursday and
Friday, November 1 and 2.
This lecture here is one of a series
to be delivered at the great universi-
ties of this country, such as Yale,
Princeton, Pennsylvania, Virginia,
and Wesleyan, in the interest of the
student volunteer movement.
Dr. Balme's career has been unus-
ual. He was educated in the Univer-
sity of London, served in the South
African war in a hospital unit, and
returned to London for a post-grad-
uate course, at the same time doing
work for the British student move-
Harold Titus Speaks to Journalists
Harold Titus spoke to students of
journalism at 10:30 o'clock Wednesday
morning in room 102, West hall, on
methods of selling manuscripts. This
was the second of a series of three
lectures, which Mr. Titus is to give
at the University.
You can get those Neolin Soles
put on at Paul's Place. 611 E. Wil-
liam while you wait.-Adv,.
INLANDER WANTS MATERIAL;
FIRST ISSUE TO APPEAR SOON
The Inlander staff is looking for
essays, poems, and stories for the first
number of the magazine which will
be out sometime this month.
Manuscripts should be sent with a
self-addressed, stamped envelope to
the managing editor, Press building.
There are still opportunities on the
business staff and those interested
may consult the business manager in
her office from 4 to 4:30 o'clock in
There will be a short meeting of as-
sociate editors at 7 o'clock tonight at
the Press building.
Michigan Roster in Memorial hall
Two Michigan men served in the
Mexican war, 1,514 in the Civil war,
and 426 in the Spanish war, accord-
ing to the "Roster of Michigan Uni-
versity Students," prepared by Isaac
N. Demmon, '68.
This book is a combination of sever-
al books on this same subject, and
contains the names of all Michigan
men who served in any national wv
from 1847 to 1914, with a short des-
cription of their service. It can be
found in Memorial hall, near the cur-
Homoeops Elect All Class Officers
All four classes of the Homeopath-
ic Medical school have completed their
Senior class officers are as follows:,
President, W. B. Malfroid; vice-presi-
dent, E. C. Stebbins; secretary, H. J.
Strathern; and treasurer, G. W. Boer-
The junior class officers are: Pres-
ident, G. R. Bullen; vice-president,
J. Van Schoick; secretary, S. J. Stiles;
and treasurer, L. W. Snow.
Sophomore officers are: President,
N. E. Lavely; vice-president, K.
Knode; secretary and treasurer, M. S.
Fresh elections are: President, E.
L. Hicks; vice-president, H. M.
Holmes; secretary, R. H. Holmes; and
treasurer, J. L. Johnson.
Miss Mable Rowe, shampoo and hair-
dressing, 50c. 326 N. Fifth Ave. 2402.
For Parcel Post
SL ATER'S BOOK SHOP
PHONE 430 336 S.STATE ST.
Do you know that the clever little instrument,
known as the
Rust Lettering Scale
Can again be had-a most wonderful time-saver.
Ask to seeit
All of the standard makes from Ithe
dollar ones ups.
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET
Dancing at Armory every Saturday
night froin 9 to 12. Admission 75c.-
Patronize Our Advertisers.--Adv.
.f T h e C orset
Is the .Foundation
Your college outfit starts
Oo+rg t hTart 15ch}affzie, 1'.rz
A new military
Wear it on cool days this
fall or on rainy days.:
made it, which means it wilt
We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capitalland Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
707 North University Avenue
Tasty Steaks, Chops
REGULAR D IN NER DAILY
Q U I C K S E R V .I CE
AND THE BE S T OF FOOD
Special Sunday Chicken Dinners, 40c.
108 EAST HURON STREET
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Effective May 22, 1917)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:3S a.
in., 8:xo a. m,. and-hourly to 7:1o p. m., 9 10
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. in. and
every two hours to 6:48 o. m.; to Lansing,
8:43 p. M.t
Jackson Express Cars ;local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9:48 a. m. and every two hours
to 7:48 D. '.
Local Cars East Bound-'-5:35 a. m., 6:40
a. m., 7:05 a. m. and every two howlrs to 7:05
P. in., 8:o5 p. tn. 9:05 p. in., 10:5o p. mn.
Ypsilantionly, 9:2o a. i. 9:50 a mi.,
2:05 p. M., 6:0s p. m, 9:45 p. in, :45 p.m..
32:.2a a. im., x::o a. in..1:20:a. im. Lo Saline;
Local Cars West Bound-6:os a. m., 7:48
a. n.. 1o:20 o. im., 1220 a. n.
Do You Know that the
Yo.: Zg ,re will be graceful,
and you will have distinct
style, iiicsp c v of simplicity
in dress, and your health as-
Moreover, a Redfern
Model is so ideally con-
fortable, fitting so natur-
ally that its wearer may
do any athletic stunt as
easily as she dances,
rides or walks, in her
Be sure to have"your Redfern
Corset propey fitted before.
you choose your suiis and
frocks--then their correct
appearance is assur d.
has one of the best equipped
Candy Stores in the state?
They have their own Refrigerating
System, and make their own Ice
Cream and Candies.
You are invited to visit and in-
spect their plant...:
Phone 967 t09 S.-Main St.
YOur every Bank-
ing need fulfilled at
stand good hard wear
tear, and give you the
kind of a value.
FRIDAY, NOV. 2,1917
Ike Fisher (himself)
Cottington -- an orine.
Cook - --- - Saxapho
Luskin - " - - -Violin
Schwer - - - - Drums
Several variations for men
and young men.
The big store at the south-
east corner Main and Wash-
101-105 So. Main
330 So. State
Farmers & Mechanics
L :E. '
MACK & CO.
GEORGE 5ICOFF I
Choice Cut, Flowers and Plants
220 CainftvS. Phone 809-M
postage begins tomor-