omen j SELECTIVE SERVICE
- tion is made that we have no love or
-- spirit for our country.
dis. An American flag at the end of a
edit- rotten movie or on a cheap novelty
_ calls for the endorsement of all who
of must have anything to do with them.
cept The poorest kind of entertainment:
can sail to success under our emblem
Sub- As soon as people wake up to the
uP- fact that a soap-box orator can feel
at home with a high-class audience by
d his clumsy references to our national
pub- emblem or our duty to our country,
rbor just that soon will we realize that the
te ideals that we ai e sacrificing the live .
ach of our loved ones for cannot be made
a mercenary matter.-University Daily
Jr. "Byng Banged Boches" reads a head-
tn line in a contemporary. Which leads
Mlar us to hope that soon we shall see
"Hindenburg Hinders Huns," or "Per-
hell Ishing Peppers Prussians."
What Smith college girls have done
in the war-torn villages of France will
be the subject of a talk by Miss Esther
Braley of Kalamazoo Normal, at the,
regular Women's league party at 3:30
o'clock today. Dean Matthews of the
University of Wisconsin, will speak on
various kinds of war work open to
Board of representatives of the
Women's league will meet at 9 o'clock
tomorrow morning in Barbour gym-
Point system statistics should be
turned in to Sue Verlenden, '20, 1205.
CHOICE PRODUCE WILL BE
SOLD AT FARMERS'FESTIVAL
One country didn't send a mission
to the United States. Serbia merely
sent word over "just ship your money
We're glad Thanksgiving comes on
Thursday instead of on a meatless day.
But Christmas and New Year's come
e L. Roeser
Edgar L. Rice
J. R. McAlpine
uli A. Shinkmarn
Mebbe they'll shift the
ile E. Gates
rT D. Hause
IBER 23, 1817.
les R. Osius, Jr.
e British on the
as it does in the
erses to the Rus-
t. It must fright-
ve gathered, and
et change in the
f the Austro-Ger-
et peculiarly con-
ht may be used by
e as regards the
ig's movement his
ore the cold win-
ce stops much of
as it planned not
to relieve much
ra the southern
,ombination of the
se phases there is
y more gratifying
should not be ov-
i was made in the
allied troops have
I of the Italians,
th this handicap
an still do more
Those barrels in the cigar stores
aren't filling very fast.
We don't happen to know offhand,
but it begins to look as if the fresh-
.oph milling wasn't going to occur
The kaiser says that when the enemy
captures Venice the priceless works
,f art won't be destroyed. So far Bill
s batting about 1,000 in the Ananias
league, so we'll watch him if the water
city is taken.,
It comes to us that the reichstag is
going to convene in a singular ses-
sion soon. This disturbs us much,
as we thought they had been having
such sessions for quite a while.
Forestry Club Hears Talk on Timber'
"Timber Survey in California" was-
the topic on which Mr. Horace J.
Andrew of the forestry department,
addressed the Forestry club Wednes-
day evening in the Natural Science
lecture room. His description of the
enanner in which this work is conduct-
ed was animated by the recounting of
his personal experiences.
Kenyon Case, '18, president of 'the
club, called a short business meeting
after the lecture. x
Farmers of Washtenaw county have
donated to the Red Cross about $5,000
worth of produce which will be on sale
today and tomorrow at the farmers'
Thanksgiving festival held il the city
Y. M. C. A.
The proceeds of the sale will be
given to the army "Y." Many loads
of vegetables are on display and it is
expected that Ann Arbor people will
take advantage of the sale of choice
In conjunction with the festival a
program has been prepared for the oc-
casion. Prof. George W. Dowrie Nvill
talk on "The High Cost of Living," at
1:30 o'clock this afternoon in the Pres-
byterian chucrh. At 2:30, Capt. Arthur
Carlisle, of the 18th Canadian battalion
will lecture on "The Red Cross Work."
Captain Carlisle has just returned
from the western front in France and
knows about the work being done by
the Red Cross in the trenches. Prof.
I. Leo Sharfman will speak at 1:30
o'clock on Saturday on "The Effect of
the War on the Farmer," and at 2:30
Lieut. Frank Murphy of Camp Custer,
will talk about "The Y. M. C. A. Work
in the Army."
Seal Sale Expected To Jxcell Record
Judging from re-orders com-
ing from various counties to
the state headquarters of the
Michigan Anti-Tuberculosis society,
in the Natural Science build-
ing, the sale of Red Cross Christmas
seals this year bids fair -to excell all
previous records. Several new coun-
ties have been taken in charge by,
such local organizations as the Red
Cross, Women's clubs, Boy Scouts, and
Campfire girls. The Business girls'
club of the Ann Arbor Y. W. C. A.
has taken half a million seals, and
the general mail sale is already under
PATRIOTIC NEWS SERVICE
SUPPLIES STORIES FOR DAILY1
NHUMLI! IIMN ISI U
RULES GOVERNING EQUIPMENT,
ASSEMBLY AND ENTRAIN-
IENT SET FORTH
Complete information concerning th
selection of men for the new army has
recently been issued by the United
States war department in a "Selective
Service Regulations" pamphlet.
"The provost-marshal general is
charged with the mobilization of se-
lected men and with all matters relat-
ing to their assembly, entrainment,
and transportation up to the time they
arrive at the mobilization camp, and
including. supervision of the prepara-
tion of schedules for entrainment
and transportation," states an extract
from the document on "Mobilization"
Men Must Report Promptly
"From and after the day and hour
thus specified each such registrant
shall be in the military service of the
United States, and it is his duty to re-
port to the local board at the hour and
on the day named.
"Persons inducted into military ser-
vice who absent themselves therefron
with an intent to evade military ser-
vice are deserters, and are subject to
military law. It is hereby made the
duty of all police officials to apprehend
and arrest such deserters."
A reward of $50 is payable for the
arrest and delivery to a military camp,
post or station of a deserter from the
national army when the person mak-
ing such delivery presents the certifi-
cate of a local board.
The document further states: "No
man physically disqualified for gen-
eral military service but physically
qualified for special and limited ser-
vice shall be inducted into military ser-
vice except upon a special and specific
call by the adjutant-general of the
state for men physically disqualified
for general military service and phy-
sically qualified for special and limite'i
military service only."
Limited Roggage Allowed
Men entering the new army, or any
branch of the army and navy, are al-
lowed to take only light hand baggage:
or bundles containing toilet articles,
one extra pair of comfortable shoes,
not to exceed four extra suits of un-
der-clothing, and six pairs of socks.
They are also allowed to take, if de-
sired, one woolen blanket, preferably
of a dark or neutral shade, tightly roll-
ed, bound together at the ends of the
roll, and slung over the left shoulder.
PROMINENT EDUCATORS TO TALK
AT WOMEN'S LEAGUE PARTY.
Esther Braley, '98, librarian at the
Western State Normal school at Kala-
mazoo, who is personally connected
with the French reconstruction work
in New York, will speak at the regu-
lar meeting of the Wonen's league at
3:30 o'clock today in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall. Mrs. Lois Mathews, dean
of women at the University of Wiscon-
sin, will also speak on a subject of in-
terest to all girls. Dancing will fol-
Dance at Armory every Saturday
night. 9 to 12.-Adv.
SPECIAL This week onl
1 Pound Michigan Seal Stationery
2 Packages Envelopes, to match
- 9' BOOK
VO/ I 'S
We have a complete stock of
samples are unusually good-ask to see
and leave your order NOW
Bids are hereby solicited for furn-
ishing from fifteen hundred to two
thousand uniforms, including cap,
blouse, breeches. (reinforced in accord-
ance with the latest U. S. specifica-
tions), leggings (canvas) and shoes.
Cap, blouse and breeches to be olive
d-ab color and made of the same ma-
terial. Garments to be approved cut
according to U. S. A. uniform pattern
Shoe to be approved Army last. Sam-
ples of all material to Abe submitted
with bids. All bids should be sub-
mitted within ten days from the date
of this advertisement. Right is re-
served to reject any and all bids
which may be made either upon the
entire equipment or upon the different
items. Bidder must be prepared to
make quick delivery and must spec-
ify date of delivery in his bid and
furnish bond for faithful performance.
First Lieut. George C. Mullen, U. S.
University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Bring them here to be
Satisfaction guarantee d. I
Each blade separately hon
tested, Double edge 35
Single edge 2250 Per doz.
QUARRY DRUG CO'S
We have both the inclination an
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bar
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.
Resources . . . $4,000,000.
Northwest Corner Main and
707 North University Avenu
Dr. H. R. John Enters Health Set1oe
Dr. H. R. John, '16M, has beenuap-
pointed to the staff of the University
health service to succeed Dr. C. P.
'Drury, who has left the service to ac.
cept a position as health offlepr at
Dr. John has enlisted in the lfedical
Officers' Reserve corps and expects
to accompany a hospital unit to
Prance in the spring. He has been
engaged in interne work at the Louis-
ville, Ky., hospital since hi$ gradu-
ation from the University.
NGER IN WHITE
we witnessed the first
>f the year. Winter be-
. The white flakes that
inst our faces as we
ugh the streets in the
.de told us; and we hud-
closer to. the fireplace
11, winter wind whistled
himney-top in the even-
what it told the Univer-
't the old year was wan-
ving to an end.
few of us, just a few, it
nessage.eThe snow was
of the end of the sem-
ht through the air might
the bell that flings out
of warning. To some
ght the reminder of the
blue book days, of hours
n the library preparing
nations. It was a gentle
gularly so, like again
11 that tinkles over the
ling us to Vespers.
aker, a show, or an en-
f any kind resorts to a
eal to get the show
avariably leaves a bad
nouths of the audience.
king so sickening as to
r, when he finds that he
good with the talk that
r. switch off on a patri-
A.series of articles on national pa-
triotism in our American colleges,
which will appear in the Michigan
Daily, is being supplied by the Patri-
otic News service organized by the
national committee of patriotic socie-
ties for this purpose. These articles
will be sent to all college editors for
publication on certain dates and will
be of vital interest to all students.
Last year we sold completely out
before Christmas and we therefore ad-
vise you to buy early. We have a very
artistic line and we bought before the
rise in prices. Lyndon, Photographer.
719 N. University.-Adv.
Shoes repaired while you wait.
G. Andres, 222 S. State St.-Adv.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jack
E fective Al ay 22, 1917)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:
in., 8:io a. m., and hourly to 7:10 p. In,
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. mn.
every two hnurs to 6 :48 D. nt.; to L311
8:48 p. m.
Jackson Express Cars ',ocal stops we
Ann Arbor)-9:48 a. n. arnd eve:y to
tO 7:48 p. iM.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35 a. m.,
a. m'., 7:05a. in. and ev -ry tw.o hou-s to
p. mo.. 8 :o05oP-m., 94:0; p. i., 10):50p
Co Ypsilanti only. 9:20 a m.,9 : o a
2:o.5 . im.. 6:o; p. mn, 9 :,.5 p. ,i i. U ,
12:2o a. im.. 1:ro a. In. . :20 a. ,,. CoS:
change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-A n a. n.,
a. rn.. 10:20 p. n.1, 12:20 a. M.
"Just a LittL BETTER"
for all occasions
If you have not already registered for
transportation on the special train to
Chicago for the Michigan-Northwest-
ern football game, to leave Ann Arbor
at 10 P-M., Friday, Nov. 23rd, please do
so at once in order that ample equip-
ment may be provided to accommo-
date the large number who will go.
"8 S. au i;street
Classes Just Starting. Enroll
State and William
Harry A. Tillotson, Ticket Agent
- - - - --------------
Every Saturday Nig