.rd to get. But despite
all-wool fabrics in the
's stylish clothes are on
'ou can't afford to over-
a good suit that is truly
rice Others on 5Rolls
10C 15 25c
Docea. Ocea. 90c
[S AND SAVE MONEY
y to day sooner than others.
us for Party and Group Pictures
meets in Lane hall.
8 o'clock-Prof. R. W.
'"' Jspeaks to Menorah society in Newber-
- ry hall.
Mich- Mrs. de Saulles Acquitted of Murder
Mineola, N. Y., Dec. 1.-Mrs. Bianca
at 444 de Saulles was acquitted of the murder
of her divorced husband, John L. de'
Saulles, tonight. The jury was out
3con-one hour and 43 minutes. In the ver-
all. dict, no reference to insanity was
your Iiberty Bonds at par
for any of our merchandise.
- - WATCHES
First Methodist Episcopal Church
Morning services, at 10:30, with com-
munion. Students' Bible classes at
noon. Social half hour at 6 o'clock,
with refreshments. Guild meeting at
6:30. Evening sermon at 7:30 on
.The Test" by the Rev. S. A. John of
this city. Music by Guild chorus.
St. Andrew's Church
Holy communion at 7:30 o'clock.
Holy communion and sermon by Dr.
Tatlock at 10:30. Afternoon services,
with address by Mr. Harris, at 4:30.
Sermon at 10:30 by the Rev. Robert
S. Loring on "The Democratic Faith
In Man." Meeting of Students' society
at 6:30, with talk on "Simplified Spell-
ing" by Charles S. Burt. The public
Sermon at 10:30 on "Making Democ-
racy Safe." Young people'smeeting
at 6:30, preceeded by a social half-
hour. Evening address at 7:30 by the
Rev. L. A. Barrett on, "With Our Sol-
diers in France." There will be spe-
cial patriotic music in the evening.
First Baptist Church
Morning worship at 10:45 with ser-
mon by the Rev. J. M. Wells on "The
Day of the Lord." This will be the
first of a series of talks on "The Com-
ing of Christ and the End of This
Age." Guild classes at noon, and stu-
dents' classe at 6:30 o'clock in the
Sermon at 7:30 by the Rev. J. M..
Wells on "Martin Luther, God's Man
For the Hour." Pearl Wells will sing
Luther's "Cradle Song."
Second Baptist Church
Sermons -a 10:30 and 7:30' by the
Rev. John B. Pharr. Rally servicesat
3 o'clock with sermon by the Rev. J,
St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church
Sermon at 10:15 in German by the
Rev. H. A. Brauer. Text, Luke I, 68-
79, "The Glad Advent News of the
Saviour." English services at 7:30.
Text, Eplhesians, II, 19-22. "The Tem-
ple of the Christan Church."
Fethlehem German Evangelical
"Facilitatiig the King's Entry," sub-
ject of sermon in English at 9, and
in German at 10:45 o'clock. Bible
School at 9:45.
Broadway X. E. Church
Prayer meeting at 8 a. m. to cele-
brate the first anniversary of the
church. Special morning service at
11 o'clock, with orchestra voluntary.
Christian Endeavor meeting at 6, and
evening song service at 7 o'clock.
Church of Christ
University Bible Classes at 9:30. Ser-
mon at 10:30 by the Rev.F. W. Norton
on "Woman's Part in the World's Re-
demption." Bible school at noon and
Christian Endeavor meeting at 6:30.
St. Thomas' Roman Catholic Church
Masses at 6, 7:30, 8:30, and 10:30
o'clock, with sermon at 10:30 by the
Rev. Fr. M. P. Bourke on "The Holy
Name." Vespers at 7:30.
First Church of Christ (Scientist)
Sermon at 10:30 on "Ancient and
Modern Necromancy, Alias Mesmer-
ism an'd Hypnotism Denounced." Tes-
timonial service at 7:30 o'clock Wed-
Zion Lutheran Church
Communion services at 8:30 and
10:30 o'clock. Sermon at both ser-
vices on the "Advent Message of Hope"
by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn. Evening
service at 7:30 with subject, "Why Did
Christ Condemn the Righteousness of
the Scribes and Pharisees?"
German Methodist Episcopal Church
Sunday school at 9:30. Sermon at10:
30 by the Rev. H. Bau on "The Wander-
ing Servant of God." The Rev. George
Mitter, of Detroit, will preach a ser-
men at 7:30, which will be followed'
by the Holy Sacrament. Both sermons
will be in German. Christmas rehear-
sal at 2 o'clock.
Morning service at 10:30 with
sermon on "Fatigue and Effi-
ciency." Dr. Jeanne C. Solis
of Ann Arbor will speak to
the student classes at 12:30 on "The-
rapeutics and Religion," showing the
practical value of religion in personal
health. Vespers with brief sermon
by the Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas at 4:30.
Round Table at 6:30. Social hour
WOULI) ALLOW PASSAGE OF
BOATS ACROSS EUROPEAN
The Hague, Dec. 1.-German plans
contemplate the construction or organ-
ization of a .navigable inland waterway
for large boats across Europe from
the Black sea to the Rhine and the
northern German waterway system of
French river system on one hand, and
to the Elbe and the nothern German
waterway system on the other.
This would enormously enlarge the
facilities for commercial intercourse
between Germany and Austria-
Hungary and between Germany and
the Balkan countries and Turkey. The
war, as giving rise to the desire for
closer links between the countries of
the present Central European allianc ,
seems to have given an impetus to
these schemes and canal projects are
just now well to the fore in Germany,
according to advices received here.
Net of Inland Waterways
The net of inland waterways on the
continent of Europe, apart from the
peninsulas, consits of two entirely sep-
arate systems. The separating line
runs across Europe, from the North
sea, between Hamburg and Bremen,
parallel with the Elbe, to Bohemia.
From Hamburg it is possible to go to
Riga, and even to Odessa, the Russian
port on the Black sea, by a connected
series of waterways, but it is im-
possible to journey from Hamb'urg to
Hanover in like manner. From Brem-
en a motorLboat can take one to the
Mediterranean or to the foot of the
Pyrenees, but there is no navigable
waterway from Prague to Vienna.
Plans to Connect Danube
In recent. years wide interest has
been taken in plans for joining the
Danube northwards with the Elbe and
the Vistula, and westward with the
Rhine and so with the entire West
European waterway net. During the
war political considerations have em-
phasized the importance of such plan
from the Central powers' point of view
The strength of the Quadruple alliance,
as conceived for the future by the
statesmen of the countries concerned,
lies in' the economic solidarity that
might be reached if the wares of the
four states could be easily and cheaply
exchanged. Germany, it is pointed out
might attain to a more vigorous indus-
trial development, and the entire com-
plex of countries, form the North sea
to the Persian gulf, would form an
BRITISH FLYERS FIRE ON HUN
MARCHING BEHIND OWN FRONT
London, Dec. 1.-The British official
report of aerial operations issued to-
"Yesterday our scout patrols fired
more than 15,000 rounds from their
machine guns on enemy troops and
transports on the roads behind the
"Fifteen hostile aeroplanes were
brought down and three others were
driven out of control. Seven of our
machines are missing."
followed by the regular meeting.
Bethel A. M. E. Church
Sermon at 10:30 by the Rev. James
A. Charleston on "Unity." Class meet-
ing at 11:45 and evening sermon at
7:30 on "Endurance."
Trinity English Lutheran Church
Morning sermon at 10:30. Bible
school at 11:45. At 7:30 the Rev.
Lloyd M. Wallik will be regularly in-
stalled as pastor of the church by the
Rev. A. B. Garman of Kalamazoo.
Bible Chair House
Afternoon discussion at 4 o'clock on
"Science and the Bible Miracles," led
by Dr. T. M, Iden.
Jewish Students' Congregation
Rabbi Samuel S. Mayerberg of Tem-
ple Beth-El, Detroit, will deliver a
sermon at 6:45 o'clock in Newberry
DR M fUNS4N's
V. S. AR MY SHOES
Oil Grain-Tan. Absolutely Guaranteed
On sale and exhibited at the leading "Up-to-d-ate"
Shoe Repair Shop in Ann Arbor.
FRED H. RICE
229 S. Main Street
CAMPUS PETTY THIEYING
DECREASES 0PER CENTI
DESCRIPTIONS OF ALL STOL
ARTICLES WILL BE
Petty thefts on the campus this year
have been 80 per cent less than they
were during the corresponding num-
ber of months last year. Only four
overcoats have been reported stolen
from the Library corridor. Last year
the total reached nearly 20.
No other important misdemeanors
have been reported to Superintendent
Lyman R. Flook, who has charge of
the campus policing. Being state pro-
perty the campus is patrolled by a dif-
ferent group of officers than the city
WE SUPPLY EVERY STUDENTS' NEED
Ann Arbor Detrt
:WARE, JEWELRY, LEATHER
iOODS, OPTICAL GOODS
Ivise an early selection while our stock is
Upon making a small deposit we will
r selection until Christmas time.
LLER & FULLER,
STATE ST. JEWELERS
proper.- These men are empowered
under a special act of the state legis-
lature and are employees of the Uni-
versity. These men are divided into
night and day shifts.
Special Officer Last Year
Last year a special officer was hired
to look after the matter of stealing
of wraps during the day but this meth-
od did not prove satisfactory. This
year an effort Will be made to publish
a description of every coat or article
and the students will be asked to aid
in the work by reporting to Mr. Flook
if they should see any article that has
"Most of the thefts," said Mr. Flook,
"occur on rainy days. Men are un-
doubtedly caught in the Library or in
some other building without adequate
wraps and rather than get wet borrow
a coat. These are probably thrown
,away as soon as the culprit reaches
his room and is able to get his own
Descriptions of Stolen Articles
The first coat stolen was a brown
pinchback, Hart, Schaffner, and Marx
fall coat with a pair of brown .kid
gloves in the pocket. It belonged to
Herbert Von Ewegen, '21, 1030 Oakland
avenue. Another belonging to P. G.
McDuffie, '19, 1023 Oakland avenue
was taken shortly afterward. This
poat was a sheepskin one with a coon-
skin collar. McDuffiie's name was on
the inside. A third belonging to B. D.
Wheeler, '20E, was taken the same
day. A Borsalino hat, a gray knitted
muffler, and a pair of gloves were
-taken at the same time. The coat was
an Oxford gray light coat. The fourth
theft occurred several days after the
preceeding three. This coat was a
green cravanette, rain proof, with the
dealer's name, B. R. Baker company of
Cleveland, on the inside of the collar
and belonged to W. J. Kennick,.'19.
You will always find bargains in
Daily advertisements. Read, them.
How often in playing yc
Victrola you 'have wish
for a stronger light that y
could better see to place I
needle or set the automa
The Record-Lite gives y
all the light you want-jz
at the time you want it--
as long as you want it-a
exactly Nehere it is need<
All danger of scratching I
record and improper setti
of the automatic stop is ell
inated. Nickel finish, $3.5
Gold finish, $4.00.
who expect or
make you a better fitting uniform, give you
Military bearing, and give better work than
110 5. Main.'
Full line of Victrol
doing Uniform work.
here in Ann Arbor as we 4o all
alarm clocks at J. L
Jew~e~r. 113 0. Main.
REMEMBER THE FOLKS AT HOME FOR THANKSGIVING
in the making of Dress Clothes.
Take them a fancy box of the most delicious Chocolates. We have
received a fresh supply of GILBERT'S and MORSE'S.