- - - - - - - - -- - - -
Comfort in Summer Clothes
WHEN the sizzle and scorch
of a summer sun surcharge
the atmosphere,you'11 appreciate
the cool comfort of an outing
Tailor-Made to your Inches
from any of our many tropical
weight fabrics-Palm Beach,
Mohair, Kool Krash, feather-
weight serges and other depend-
able, stylish materials.
Order Now and be Pre-
pared for the Heated
Select a fashion from the
nany models that we show
r have it designed as you de-
ire it; patch pockets, plain,
elted or pinch backs and
ther.novelty style variations.
Guaranteed in fit, fashion,
fabric and shape permanency
that defies the stretch and
strain of constant wear. No
higher in price than a good
ready-made but vastly super-
ior in tailoring and in texture.
31p sirlyigatt EdIlH
Official newspaper at the University of
Mi.:sigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.7
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Offiees: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by arir$2.s; bpmail, $;3.oo.
Want ad. statiosl:*duarry'sa ,tudents' up
ply Store; The Delta, cor. State and Packard.
Phones: Busines, 96.; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed ,boowords
in length, or notices of events will be pub-
lished in The Daily, at the discretion of the
Editor, if left at the office in the Ann Arbor
Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the west
corridor of the general library, where the
notices are collected at 7 :3O'clock each
H1. C. L. Jackson..........iVlanaging Editor
C. Philip Emery..........Business Manager
I . y. McDonald..............News Editor
Lee E. J oslyn ............... .City Editor
Harold A Fitzgerald....... ,Sx'rtR Vtor
Leonard W.Nieter........ Telegraph Editor
Marian Wilson... ..........Women's Editor
DeForrest S. Rood..........Exchange Editor
I1 E. Campbell....Ausistant Businaea Manager
Albert R. Horne...Assistant Busines. Manager
Roscoe R. Rau....Assistant Business Manager
- c Night Editors
C, M. Tickling H. M. Carey
B A .waney J. L. Stadeker
E L. Zeigler
C. s clark James Schermerhorn, Jr.
R. H. Fricken G. 0. Brop h
D. H. Cruttenden Mildred C. Mighell
Annetta L. Wood F. A. Taber
T. F. McAllister Allan Shoenfield
K. L. Wehmeyer Eugene Given
E. L. Rice Helmuth Maag
1. H1. Walton G. P. Overton
C. C. Andrews M. K. Ehibert
Paul E. Cholette H"arry R. Louis
Harold Makinson Earl F. Gansehow
Harold R. Smith Seymour B. Wilson
Walter R. Payne Bernard 4Wohl
SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1917.
Night Editor-C. S. Clark.
State and Huron Streets
10:30-Satan and the Moral Sense in
Mark Twain's Final Novel "The
Mysterious Stranger,." Address by
Rev. R. S. Loring.
6:30-The Students' Society meets at
the Church at 3:30 and at Prof.
Langley's residence 2037 Geddes
Ave., at 5:00 o'clock, for Picnic Sup-
per. Prof. Langley speaks on Civil
War Reminiscences. Delegation
from Detroit Y. P. R. U. will be
= LATEST STYLES OF ENGRAVING
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Order them NOW
100 Cards with plate-1.50 to $3.50
! 111 111 a11111 l 111 11111111 iD 1||11 11 1 1 t 11111111 11111
" The Exorcist"
They Ought to Serve
H. WILD COMPANY, Leading Merchanttatree.
L ee's Slotted Throat
rhe Slater Book Shop
hone 430 336 S. State St..
I ll i 11 W46005 'f7 c3f 36 q.("U-3- t r
boom- WW -
Gives you the best Tailoring service
to be obtained anywhere in the coun-
try, coupled with a wonderful line
106 E. Huron Street
Opposite Court House
SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.
. i I
We Offer You
SECURITY - - SERVICE - 'LOCATION
Resources $3, 8oo,ooo
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
\orthwest Corner Main and Huron
707 North University Ave.
i Frmers & Mechanics Bank
©r the Best in Modern Banking
SECURITY - - EFFICIENCY
veient and Pleasant Quarters. YouWill,
Pleased With Our Service. Two Offices'
105 S. Main St. : : 330 S. State St.
O. D. MORRILL,"
r Baltimore Lunch. 322 S. State St
(DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
Cairs runl on EasternT timre, one hour fastcr
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-<:35 a.
in., 8:10 a. mn. and hourly to 7 :10 h) .m., 9:L10
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m,., and
every two hours to 6:48 P. VI.; to Lansing,
8:4 8 p. in.
Jackson Express Cars-(Local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9 :48'a. in. and every two hours
to 7:48 P. m.
Local Cars Eastbound--5-:3 a. m .,6:4o a.
1n., 7:O5 a. m. and every two hours to 7: 05P.
ni., 8 :o5 p. n., 9:05 1p. in., 10:50 p. Tn, to
Ypsilanti only, 9 .20 a. in, 9:50 a. i. : 05 p.
in., 6:05 p. nI'., 9:45 p>.in., 11 :45 P. 11'., 12:20
a. m in., :o a. in., x:o a. in. To Saline,
change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound-6:05 a. M., 7:48 a.
in., 10:20 p. n., 12::o a. m.
lHas purchased the entire file of Daines
& Nickels and Daines' negatives. For
prints from any, please call at
713 E. VNIVERSITY
[MOtp rW1R K. A.Iarm Clocks
I4tANoFR tf3RIE $1.00 Up
S ' Fountain Pens-
Waterman and Conklin
U. of M. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried
332 State St.
A Particular Place
for Particular People.
FRANK C. BOLCH, Prop,
ELECT NEW OFFICERS FOR
Next year's officers of the Latin-
American society were elected at a
meeting of the club held Friday even-
ing. The newly elected officers are:
President, Julio del Toro, grad.; vice-
president, L. J. Guerrero, '19E; secre-
tary, E. J. Guardia, '20A; treasurer,
Josue Picon, '18E, and vocal manager,
M. J. Constain, '18.
There lo opportunity in The Michi-
;an Daily Ails. Read them.
WOMEN WORKERS f
Inteligende bureau cards at the Un-
ion have been filed thus far mostly
by women of the University. The task
is a tiresome one, and a true test of an
It is our belief that the women are
doing this work simply out of a de-
sire to accomplish something for pre-
paredness and the University. They
probably feel that the men are hardly
doing their share. We know they are
While the men are taking drill and
talking preparedness, to be sure, still
there are very few who could not
work at the Union for two hours in
the evening once a week without hav-
ing to sacrifice anything more than
two hours which would otherwise be
spent in leisure.
The share of these cards handled by
the men should increase.
Have you ever heard of Staticism?
If not, read and you shall learn. We
doubt whether the word can be found
in the dictionary. but the condition
is pretty prevalent in college circles
and hence we aim to give a definition
for the word ourselves:
When you get a job you have work-
ed for and lean back, sighing content-
edly, the trouble with you is Staticism.
If you are called upon early in a
quiz section, answer, and then settle
down comfortably and become part-
ially oblivious to the rest of the class
work, your trouble is Staticism.
If you have the opportunity to do
a little extra work and you refuse on
the ground that you are already car-
rying your share of the burden, your
trouble is Staticism.
Staticism then, is the faculty of
loafing on the job, of not living up to
your full possibilities. Let the amount
of consideration you give this defini-
tion test you as to whether you are,
or are not, a victim of Staticism.
Too much of "The Star Spangled
Banner" in the movies seems like
making the eagle work overtime.
If students always studied faith-
fully, there would be no need of fear-
ing the finals, and hating the profs.
If students always said good morn-
ing, and smiled at their friends, they
would feel better and would live long-
er and make their friends feel 'better
and prevent them from having many
If students never felt stuck up,
when they get a little praise for do-
ing a common ordinary thing, they
would give the world a better opinion
If students would think before they
act; if they would not get restless
because their successes were slow in
coming, what a pleasant place this
would be.-University Daily Kansan.
IN THE SERVICE
Michigan men who have enlisted for
military service are: F. D. Iesordt,
'19, G. A. Hrrick, '19, H. C. Herron,
'18, L. L. Hickman, '20, A. J. Hicks,
'20, E. G. Hildner, H. W. Hitchcock,
'20, C. D. Hixson, '20, D. F. Holcombe,
'19, E. L. Hollingsworth Jr., '20, D. R.
Hook, '18, S. C. Hopkins, '17, R. N.
Hoskin, '20, W. T. Hotchkiss, '19, R.
F. Houseman, '19, A. B. Howard, R.
H. Howard, '17, L. W. Hunt, '20, H. J.
Hyde, '18, A. H. Jenkins, '17, P. E.
Jeremiah, '20, J. H. Jerome, '20, E. E.
Keatley, '18, P. L. Keller, '18, R. B.
Kerr, '19, R. M. Kerr, '20, C. H. Kil-
lian, '19, K. K. Koch, '20, and M. J.
Michigan men who have enlisted for
farm work are: W. H. Gageby, E. F.
Gasar, '18, Oscar Gehlbach, W. E.
Ghent, '18, C. H. Gillespie, '19, E. P.
Gillette, '18, J. F. Gipner, '18, A. J.
Godshalk, '20, A. G. Goetz, '19, E. T.
Goodrich, '19, E. C. Gordon, '17, Wil-
liam Gordon, '19, V. F. Gornall, '20, H.
W. Graham, '17, Watson Grant, G. P.
Graybul, '19, E. F. Greenman, A. W.
Grigg, K. W. Guenther, '19, and H. A.
CLASS IN HOME DIETETICS
HELD IN HOSPITAL KITCHEN
Nine Members Have Already Join-
ed and New Class Will be
Dry Cleaning Co.
514 E. WILLIAM ST.
Made to Measure
$15 and up
The work of indexing cards for the
intelligence bureau is still going on
at the Union every afternoon from 2
to 5:30 o'clock.
There will be a meeting of the Wom-
en's league for constructive service at
4 o'clock Monday afternoon in New-
Tryouts for senior girls' play will be
held from 3 until 5 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon in Sarah Caswell Angell
Tryouts for senior girls' play will
be held from 3 until 5 o'clock Tues-
day afternoon in Sarah Caswell Angell
Wisconsin: Four student wireless
assistants have left school and taken
positions in the government naval
wireless service at Lake Bluffs, Illin-
ois, and Mackinaw Island, Michigan.
In addition eight senior and graduate
engineers have left for the east to ac-
cept positons in shipyards.
Colgate: Because of the general
exodus of students for war work,
the college year will end May 27.
There will be no commencement ex-
ercises. Forty-five Colgate men have
been selected for the officers' reserve
training camps at Plattsburg and Mad-
Illinois: Red Cross day i Cham-
paign was observed in a unique way.
All traffic was halted for a minute
at 4:30 as a means of inducing serious
thought and consideration. The head-
liner of the day's ceremonies was a
big parade of 300 automobiles.
Wisconsin: A questionnaire, to as-
certain the opinion of every student in
the university 'on the honor system,
will soon be made public by the hon-
or committee. Next fall the question
will be put to a referendum vote and
adopted if possible by the university.
Chicago: A new book on "Food
Poisoning," presenting the latest re-
sults in scientific research has just
been issued by Prof. Edwin Oakes Jor-
dan, chairman of the department of
hygiene and bacteriology. This vol-
ume is one of the University of Chi-
cago science series, published for the
purpose of presenting the latest re-
sults in scientific research.
Illinois: , A special city planning
school will be opened by the university
on July 1, to train professional men
in the work of reconstructing ruined
cities. The plan is to send to Eu-
rope architects and engineers, who
will, when the Germans retreat from
At Your Favorite Fountain.
W E GUARANTEE
to college students for a full
summer's work. For full infor-
THE NATIONAL MAP CO.
. mmmmm -
All Military Men:
We have a formula for a Foot
Powder given us by a retired army
officer, which he used for years
among his men, during which time
none had sore feet.
Better Get Some at
QUARR&Y DRUG CO'S.
Cor. State & N. University
C R IEAM
TODAY--S, 7 and 8:30 o'clock
with MONTAGUE LOVE
Ask for it.
played over 3,000 times by
Genevieve Ward and
FRIED RICE, (plain),
At All Times
Everyday have Fresh Home-
Made Hot Rolls served here-2
Rolls and Butter-5c.
Open 11 A. lI. to 1 A. M.
[ichigan Inn 611 E. Liberty
AT THE ARCADE
Next Monday and Tuesday the Arc-
d has William Farnum in the class-
Al play. "A Tale of Two Cities."
id, the noted motion picture critic,
ys, "It is impressive, artistic, and a
ase human drama." Mr. Farnum's
)rk will ,delight those who consider
n one of our best film heroes." It
s been arrhnged to give a com-
ete matinee after half-past three on
th Monday and Tuesday, so that
blic school teachers and pupils will
able to attend in the afternoon.-
.V. . 20
Yes, we, think that the finals will
hardly be vanquished by a mere war.
Many sophomores and freshmen
probably feel a little less chesty this
it's all over but wearing them until
The man too young or too old has
more to worry about than the one be-
tween 21 and 30.
No one has sprung a new one on the
potato for the last two days.
REV. L. C. DOUGLAS TO TALK
ON "THE EXORCIST" TODAY
"The Exorcist" will be the sub-
ject of Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas' ser-
mon at the morning service which be-
gins at 10:30 o'clock. Sotokichi Kat-
suizumi, '17, will give a talk for the
Plymouth round table at 6:30 o'clock.
His theme will be "A Bridge Across
Try The Daily for service.
A Red Cross class in home dietetics
has been organized under the direction
of Miss Gunther at the diet kitchen
of the University hospital, and has
met four times. The class consists
of nine women, and several others
have signified their desire to join
such a class. Mrs. N. B. Foster, of
1104 Oakland is in charge of the reg-
istration, and is planning to organize
another class as soon as nine mem-
bers are secured.
The classes in dietetics are open
to University women, but so far none
have registered in them, due to the
hours at which the classes meet. It
is impossible to hold the classes in
the afternoon, as the diet kitchen is
being used for other purposes, and
the Red Cross classes are forced to
meet at 9 o'clock Mondays and Wed-
nesdays. The work is also quite ex-
pensive, the women who enroll being
required to pay a matriculation fee,
buy a textbook, and pay fpr the sup-
In spite of the handicaps, the work
can be carried on very efficiently if
enough women enroll to make the
classes worth while. Applicants may
call Mrs. Foster at 265-R.
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. Stabs
For results advertise in The Mihi-
the ruined municipalities, reconstruct
them along model lines.
Princeton :Lists of men W ho will
accompany the first three Princeton
units of the American field ambulance
to France have been completed. These
units are expected to sail the latter
part of May, and it is now planned
to organize two additional units to
sail the first week in June.
Pennsylvania: After ten months of
careful preparation, the big pageant
play, the Masque of American Drama
is to emerge from its rehearsal stage
into actual production. Music fur the
play was written by, the-. ran
composer, Reginald de Koven, and it
is planned to give the productie a
run of six nights with a Sat rday at
Patronize Daily Advertisers.
Cramed to the brim with in-
tensely exciting incidents, up-
to-the-minute in the gowns worn
by Miss Gordon, staged on a lav-
ish scale, this production is a
truly notable offering. Many of
the scenes were taken in Cuba
and are of remarkable beauty.
DITMAR'S BOOK OF LIFE
CONCERTS BY THE