irst Baptist Churcl
"The Day of our Lord"
Salvation and Democ-
ss by Rev. R. S. Loring.
ersity of 6:30-How About Simplified Spelling?
g ee Address by Mr. Charles S. Burt.
Arbor as Tenor solo by Mr. Cecil Ross. Be-
fore the Unitarian Students' Society.
oo words The public welcome.
First Sermon of a series on
"The Coming of Christ and The End of this Age"
By JOHN MASON WELLS
This year's samples are unusually good-ask to see
and leave your order NOW
they don't understand
's intentions better.
Two million people gave to the Y
Managing Editor M. C. A. fund, it is announced. But
_ses______- think of the 90,000,000 who didn't.
C. S. Clark, Jr.____
ruce A. Swaney Detroit Police Find Bomb at own
..Philip C. Pack Doorstep - Headline in Saturday's
Ired C. Mighell Daily. Looks like another shakeup i:-
garet H. Cooley the department was intended.
-t E. Horne, Jr.
rtising Manager Linotype men spend their spar
ication Manager p me spn thisa.
ulation Manager time hoping that there is another re,
Office Manager olution in Russia. With. the Bolsh
ription Manager eviki in power you can hardly blame
.RS them. Still it might be worse.
rence L. Roeser
C. M. Campbell
W. R. Atlas Villa should hire out to the Russian
NOW ON DISPLAY
Slater's Book Shop
We have a complete stock of
Edgar L. R.
iul A. Shinkm
an Tip for Secret Service men-Now
hb, :hat German spies have been located
in New York skycrapers, look for the:
itz men higher up.
"mport Instead of Santa going
chimney this year, he will
Gates in a ship.
Go to church TODAY..
ER 2, 1917.
happens that the greatest
ies are abused. This is cer-
e in one instance right here
rbor. Not as might be ex-
s abuse is directly centered
arians are constantly find-
ooks are taken from the ref-
lves, without being charged,
never returned. This is a
currence in the genral li-
I nearly as' common in the
>raries in the departmental
In the rhetoric library in
for example, a number of
reference books have been
'ing the present semester.
niversity student could real-
this procedure is stealing,
simple, he might discontinue
ce. The only solution we
for this condition of affairs,
wish to adopt the premise
niversity is largely compos-
res, is that the average Uni-
ident is largely a child, ir-
arvard, and Princeton may
any censure in practically
g all football schedules, but
the idea of Cornell, Penn,
i, and the others, who have
[ght through, who are not
championship or out espe-
nake any showing, but who
erve to "carry on," in line
quest of the War depart-
.mpionship claim in any
.11 be tolerated this season.
is no reason why those back
e shouldn't go on through
s as most of those not list-
he Big Three have done.
, Yale and Princeton are
to play some sort of foot-
Liey are to play any sort of
vhy not go through with it
others have?-New York
T WE STATE THIS
ily demands that all com-
is submitted be signed by
writing them, not for publi-
essarily, but as an indica-
od faith to the Editor.
past few weeks perhaps 30
communications have found
into the office, unfit to print
ason. If you have not the
our thoughts to sign them,
: you never permit them to
writing than send them into
when you know they will
lished unsigned. Complaints
mnade that "my communica-
h expressing an opinion of
ty of the campus, was not
Do not send something to
MICHIGAi WOMEN MAY
FORM RECONSTRUCTION UNIT
The organization of a reconstruc-
tion unit at Michigan like that of
Smith college was considered at the
meeting of the board of directors of the
Women's league yesterday. It was mov-
ed to petition the board of regents for
permission to send letters. to alumnae
f the University for the purpose of
aising the necessary money.
: At this meeting it was also suggest-
ed that every other week the league
party be given in the evening in-
stead of the atternoon. If approved
this suggestion will be carried out
after the holidays.
RED CROSS WORKERS RECEIVE
TRAINING AT ANGELL HOUSE
College women desiring to become
supervisors of Red Cross work rooms,
may enter a preparatory training class
beginning at 2 o'clock Tuesday after-
noon, Dec. 4, at Angell house. There
will be six lessons, the class meeting
twice a week and finishing the work
before Christmas vacation. The pre-
paration of standard surgical dress-
ings will be taught. This work is re-
quired before the. course in special
surgical dressings can be taken up..
Unitarian Students Meet Tonight
"Simplified Spelling," will be dis-
cussed by Charles S. Burt at the reg-
ular meeting of the Unitarian Students'
society at 6:30 o'clock tonight. The
meeting will be held in the church
rooms at the corner of State and
Huron streets. The public is invited.
Cecil A. Ross, '18, of the School of
Music, will give a vocal solo. The so-
ciety is making a plan for a play and
a party to be given soon in the church
Rev. Crane Addresses State Conference
Rev. Caroline Bartlett Crane, state
chairman of the Women's defense com-
mittee, is among the speakers who
have been asked to address the state
conference of the Red Cross to be held
Dec. 3 and 4 in Detroit. Mrs. Crane
will speak the night of Dec. 3 on "The
Relation of the Work of the Women's
Committee to the Red Cross."
Police Capture Local Jack-the-Peeper
9u u no unou laaejaq 'IrR3JoN H "A
campus as Happy, was caught last eve-
ning by the city police peeking into
the windows of the nurses' home. He
was allowed to spend the evening in the
city jail and this morning was given an
opportunity to.leave the city providing
he would never return.
Alumni Return to Ann Arbor for Visit
Hugh H. Thrall, '13E, Hugo G. Mass,
'17, and H. M. Thomas, '15E, a second
lieutenant in the aviation corps, reg-
istered in Alumni Memorial hall yes-
Professor Announces Engagement
Prof. John W. Bradshaw of the ma-
thematics department has announced
his engagement to Miss Helen Free-
man of Chicago.
231 CLIRPOOL VESSELS
SUNK BY SUBMINS
ENGLISH SHIP OWNERS ASK GOV-#
ERNMENT GUARANTEE THAT
BUSINESS BE RESTORED
Liverpool, Dec. 1.--(CorrespondenceI
of the Assodiated Press.)-The Liver-
pool steamship owners association re-
ports that 231 of its ships with a total
tonnage of 1,465,046 are numbered
among the war losses since August,
New vessels added to the fleet of
the members of the association were
131 with a total tonnage of 946,532.
Loss Placed at 103,500,000 Pounds
The association estimates the cost
pf replacement of liner losses
during the war at 103,500,000
pounds. After deducting 69,000,000
pounds as recoverable under in-
surance or from the state as ascertain-,
ed values under the terms of requi-
sition, there was left a balance of
34,500,000 pounds to be provided. In
addition there must be a heavy out-
lay in reconditioning liner fleets when
peace is restored. In all, about 47,-
100,000 pounds is needed to bring back
the fleets to the state of efficiency in
which they were before the war.
State Activities Worry Ship Owners
The report proceeds: "If the state
embarks on the building of liner ton-
nage, the future of the lines must be
gravely imperiled. The shipbuilding
yard facilities for the building of such
tonnage are limited, and if the slips
are occupied by state ships, it will be
impossible for the lines to replace
their losses. But, above all else, if
the state is building ships to compete
with the lines their credit with the
shareholders will be destroyed, and
such capital as they have available
will be withdrawn to find more secure
"The questions raised in this memor-
andum are of pressing importance as
it has recently been annouhced that
the state is starting on the building
of liner tonnage. Plans are already in
existence for vessels to carry about
10,600 tons dead weight at a speed of
The association asked the govern-
ment to guarantee that the business,
of the lines shall be restored to them
after the war and that they be pro-
vided with steel for replacing the
Sophomore girls will hold an import-
ant mass meeting at 4 o'clock Monday
afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.
Every member is requested to be pre-
Michigan Dames will meet at 7:30
o'clock Monday night at Newberry
Girls who signed the petition for the
freshman Girls' Glee club will meet at
:30 o'clock Monday afternoon in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall to elect five girls
to hear tryouts.
Senior and sophomore basketball
practice will be held at 4:30 o'clock
LEGINSKA TO APPEAR IN
HILL AUDITORIUM DEC. 10
Mme. Ethel Leginska, the Paderewski
of women pianists, will play Monday
evening, Dec. 10, in Hill auditorium.
Delicacy and taste, personality ;and
temperament, coupled with unusual
creative idealism stamp this remark-4.
able Leschetizky pupil as the fore-
most woman pianist of the day.
Richard Aldrich, of the New York
Times says of Leginska: "There is a
burning intensity in her style, a fiery
sweep; her playing is impetuous and
hot-blooded, full in high lights and
deep shadows, yet it can be exquisitely
restrained and is not lacking in art-
istic reticences. Her tone is of great
beauty whether it is in passages of del-
icacy or of power, or in finely different-
iated graduations between these ex-
A want ad in the Daily will sell
Give Him Something
'here is sound advice for the Christmas
shopper who is at all in doubt as to what
to give a man. Among the many sensible
and useful gifts which we have listed be-
low you will be sure to find just the right
thing for the right man. For your con-
venience the list has been classified, and
suggestions are given both for' near rela-
The Fresh-Lit. thal picked up the
"account book" in the Floral Shop,
Nickels' Arcade, Friday night, please
return it at once.-Adv.
We advise thep
curity at p
tives and distant relatives or friends.
treme care has been used in the selection
of our Gift Goods, and they are priced
Whether you buy or
not, it will be a pleasure to show them to
I We hav
707 North 1
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a
every two hours to 6:48 o. m.; to
8:48 p. M.
Jackson Express Cars ;local stop
: n Arbor)-9 :48 a. im. and 'eve:y
to ',:48 D. m.
Local Cars East Bound- :35, a.
a. M., 7:o5 a. m. and ev-ry 'two hou
p. in., 8':o p. in., 9:5 p. in., ro
To YPsi'anti only. 9:20 a m:. q :
r2:2o a. n.. :o a. .. :2o 2. a.m.
change at NYpsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--6:o5 a.
a. m. ro :2o D. m.. i 2:2o a. m.
"just a Little BETTE
for all occasions
Getting the Right Size
A perfect fit in such gifts as gloves,
collars, shirts, underwear, and half hose
is considered a very simple matter at our
shop. We'll do our best to help you in
securing the right fit. Our salesmen are
expert in this matter, and a description of
the man for whom the article is intended
is often enough to let them guess correctly;
while if they "miss fire," the goods, of
course, may be exchanged.
218 S. Main;
cing at the Packard Aca-
day and Thursday eve-
to 9:80. Private lessons
lent. . Phone 1880-F1.
Wagner & Co.
State Street at Liberty