s, are apt| W omen
a are prone to overlook many places
it- where there is real opportunity to
j No one wishes to curtail a sensible
pt amount of pleasure. Every one needs
as recreation of some kind. But when
such pleasures entail expense that is
unnecessary and which could as well
ds be avoided, times such as the pres-
Lb- ent should prohibit that expenditure.
or The national service committee pub-.
he lishes a set of ten commandments
ch that every student should follow:
- 1. Don't get a new suit. You really
or don't NEED it!
2. Don't give expensive Christmas
r. presents. It's the thought that counts.
e 3. Don't send floiwers. They never
ck match her dress.
e 4. Buy less candy-our Allies need
.ne your own shoes-the ,ex-
t the theater-you
Manager 7. Smoke cheaper tobacco - you're
lucky to have ANY.
C ampbell 8. Stay home one weekend-and it
R. Atlas may help that term paper.
9. Don't pay $12 for shoes. Cheap-
- L. Rice er ones wear as well.
hinki1an 10. Don't buy a new dress for every
tlel These rather whimsical "don'ts"
ilomovitz may strike ,you as funny at first sight
s 1Broene nya is ih
. M in es but there is a deal of truth in them.
Lamport If every student at the University
should practice these admonitions, he
;. Gates would be much better off and would
rsheimer be saving a considerable amount for
e el the real necessities of war yet to
Midsernester bluebooks land more
enlistments are prevalent. Can there
1917. be a connection?
Holland, Norway, and Sweden are
cpected to enter the war soon.
hey'd better hurry, before we finish
Wyvern. will meet at 8 o'clock to-
night at the Episcopal dormitory, 606
E. Ann street.
Mortarboard will meet at 7:30
o'clock tonight at the Sorosis house.
Dr. Eloise Walker of the University
health service will give the hygiene
lecture. at 4:30 o'clock this afternoon
in Barbour gymnasium.
League, house heads will meet at
supper at 5:30 o'clock tonight at Bar-
Girls' Glee club will rehearse at 4:30
o'clock this afternoon in the parlors of
There will be an important meet-
ing of the junior girls at 4:30 o'clock
this afternoon in the parlors of Bar-
Prof. E. H. Kraus will speak on
"Our New Responsibilities" at 4:30
o'clock tomorrow afternoon in New-
Judiciary council 'of the Women's
league will meet at luncheon at 11:30
o'clock tomorrow at Newberry hall.
Required hygiene lectures for all
freshmen and sophomore women will
be given at 4:30 o'clock this after-
noon in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
The new class in standard surgical
dressings will meet at 2 o'clock this
afternoon at the Angell house.
The class in beginning dancing will
meet at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon.
Senior and junior basketball prac-
tice at 4:30 o'clock this afternoon.
REI) CROSS TO DISTRIBUTE
YARN FROM FACULTY HOMES
Yarn will be distributed from the
county Red Cross office as formerly,
acording to an announcement by Mrs.
Rudolph Fisher, secretary of the coun-
ty Red Cross committee.
Yarn may now be secured from the
following places: Mrs. E. C. Goddard,
1212 Hill street, Mrs. F. C. Newcombe,
9 Geddes Heights, Mrs. W. D. Hender-
son, 1001 Forest avenue, Mrs. Imogene,
Reilly, 1024 Baldwin avenue, and Miss
Alice Douglas, 502 E. Huron street.
Those taking work are requested to'
return it within two weeks.
COURSES IN CAMOUFLAGE
FOR UNIVERSITY IMPROBABLE
Michigan probably will not adopt a
camouflage course until the govern-
ment obtains sufficient instructors for
the school recently established at
Washington, according to information
given out by the architectural depart-
ment yesterday afternoon.
At the present time there has been
no demand for the establishment of a
a department of this nature, and un-
less competent instructors can be ob
tained and a slight interest shown,
there will be no camouflage course;
30 Americans in Berlin Says Report
Washington, Dec. 3.-Since the Unit-
ed States entered the war against Ger-
many 470 of the 1,200 Americans who
were living in that country March 1
have left, either for home or for neu-
tral countries. More than half of those
remaining live in Berlin.
It is said that Americans are not
molested by German officials, being
subjected to no more restrictions than
THE COMING, by J. C. Snaith, D. Ap-
pleton and Company.
If Christ should come to the world
today to spread His gospel, and to
show us wherein we have erred, would
we know how to receive Him? Can
we, who speak in hushed voices of the
time when Jesus shall walk again
among His people, who pray that the
coming may be before the world has
gone much farther down the path
to destruction,-can we be sure that
we would even recognize Him?
Such is the question which J. C.
Snaith puts to us in his amazing new
novel "The Coming," in which he sets
forth a startlingly realistic situation.
The characters are so exactly like
many people whom we me in our
every day jfe, and we can even rec-
ognizedstatements which we ourselves
have made in a smug, self-assured
nianner. And yet-Christ comes
among them, and, irony of ironies, is
recognized only by the inmates of the
insane asylum to which He is sent!
There He is known as Master, and
there, among people whom the world
has ostracized, the gospel of Jesus
Christ is lived.
The over-confident world of today
can well afford to carry this ques-
tion in mind. It is one thint to talk
of the time when the world shall be
freed by the second resurrection, and
another thing to ask ourselves wheth-
er we are prepared for such an event.
Mr. Snaith's book carries conviction
in every paragraph, and though he
draws no parallels, his meaning is
forced upon his reader at every step.
Christ, under the name of John,Smith,
is made plain to us, while his asso-
ciates-except the feeble minded-
scoff at Him, and call Him a blas-
phemer, for, "He came into His own,
and His own knew Him not."
One of the most extraordinary fea-
tures of the book is a rather remarka-
ble scene wherein Goethe, Plato, Aris-
totle, Abraham Lincoln, Beethoven,
and scores of other famous people,
meet in the court of the Master to
pass/ judgment upon Germany. The
characterizations have evidently
been drawn with the utmost
care,. and by someone who is
acquainted with the lives and
philosophies of these men, and
the result is puzzling, although con-
vincing and most certainly conductive
vincing, and most conducive to further
to further thought, for the author
leaves us unsatisfied, and with a prob-
lem of our own to solve.
Rachrach to Lecture on Journalism
"Relation of Art to Journalism," will
be the subject of a talk to be given
by Mr. Arthur C. Bachrach, instruc-
tor in the ordnance department, to
the journalism students at 10:30
o'clock tomorrow morning, room 101,
Dr. Warthin To Lecture In New York
Dr. A. S. Warthin, director of the
pathological laboratory in the medical
school.of the University, has been in-
vited to deliver a Harvey lecture in
New York city next Saturday. Invi-
tations to deliver Harvey lectures have
been previously extended to three oth-
THE EBERBACH & SON
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET
This year's samples are unusually good-ask to
and leave your order NOW
Laboratory Supplies .
Drugs and Toilet Speciali
NOW ON DISPLAY
Slater's Book Shop
er. members of the medical faculty,
Drs. Frederick G. Novy, Carl G. Huber,
and Victor C. Vaughan.
Dr. Warthin is to leave for New
for the With Hindenburg on the Italian
th Coi- front, we'll soon read Berlin reports'
telling of his "masterly retreats."
Preserving the system in alchohol
destruction, not construction.
Without Russia, the team of ten
A stars can still win the fight of Democ-
he one cause
finds of each
.dents of last
at the start
vho have en-
r part of
Compared with Canada's party fight,
the war in Eiurope might be classed as
The fact that there is no excuse for
the present coal prices may be why
there are being none offered.
Stifle the German propaganda.
Make America safe for Americans.
WOMAN NAMED AS JUDGE
AT CHICAGO STOCK EXHIBIT
Women scored a triumph at the in-
ternational live stock exposi-
tion, now being held at Chicago. Miss
Edith M. Curtiss of the Iowa State col-
lege of Ames was given a tie for
fifth place for judging all kinds of
live stock by J. H. Shepperd, agricul-
turist and vice-director of the North
Dakota agricultural experiment sta-
tion, who acted as superintendent of
this contest. Miss Curtiss is a daugh-
ter of Dean C. F. Curtiss of Iowa State
University of Nebraska ranked high
in the judging contests. The cornhusk-
ers won first, fourth, and tied for fifth
place in judging all classes.
Read the Daily advertisements.
'[hey will lead you to the best of Ann
lead us in
tion is now
334 S. State St.
Flashlights, Campus View
We give careful personal
tention to your Kodak finish
Oopyright Hart Schafter& Mar
A new military
drill this after-
ly and disagree-
all; no more, no
Jniversity is not
e routine of sun-
ste of what is to
kers. If we
Change your type in an instant from one
style to another-or any language.
Two sets of type in each machine.
"JTurn t i Knb" PrestIne or the other
Beaut:ful work-beyond compare.
If not inclined to a new machine,
inquire for our Factory cbuilt .
We lent Machin.es of high quality.
Patrcng: Presiden~t Wood'cw Wilsoza
Cardinal %.erry d"_1 Val
Dr. Alexarn~cr Crahara Bell
Chancelkir P.ev. B. G. Trant
}ishop JIchn G. Murray
VWillia--n Dean P wells
also all Colleaces and Urniversties
Outr s;ecia terms to co: egians will
interest you. Cata:cg for the askinl.
Hariruord TY cv,,n'c1 Ci.
545 East 64"h Strect
I wYork i y.- .-
made it, which means it
stand good hard wear
tear, and give you thel
kind of a value.
Wear it on cool days this
fall or on rainy days.
Do You Know that the
has one of the best equipp
Candy Stores in the state?
They have their own Refrigerat:
System, and make their own
Cream and Candies.
You are invited to visit and
spect their pant.
Phtne"867 1"09 S. Main
FRIDAY, DEC. 7,1917
Music by "Ike" Fisher's
Bann rine- Saxaphone Sextet
Several variations for men
and young men.
The big store at the south-
east corner Main and Wash-
ington Streets-donto n'n.
ing need fulfil
to feel that1
pe of their
h little det-
n to the
101-105 So. Main
Dancing 9 to I.
Tickets at Busy Bee and at Door
_ . .
T H E
D E L T