FUND FOR A
Leading Merchant Tailors
L Your Room
p the River
On the Field
'herever you need electrical supplies, engineering tools, padlocks,
tlery, clocks, thermos bottles, gym clothes or sporting goods,
my Hardware near Campus 310 STATE
TEXT BOOKS ___-__
SVPPLIES Or ALL KINDS
fiSlater Book Shop 63::-
loodyear Wingfoot Rubber Heels
Save your nervous energy by preventing the jars and
jolts caused by pounding hard heels on hard pavement.
Price attached 50c. We recommend Neolin Soles--wear
better that leather, water proof, flexible, noiseless.
Famous Shoe Repairing Co.
01 S. State St. We Call For and Deliver PHONE 807
DETROIT UNITED LINES
>en Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
run on Eastern time, one hour faster
it Limited and Express Cars-8:ie a.
hourly to 7:10 p. in., 9:10 p. M.
naaoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
we hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
o Express Cars--(Local stops west of
bor)-g :48 a. m. and every two hours
tCars Eastbound-5 :35 a. m , 6 :4o a.
5a. m. and every two hours to> :05 p.
t5 P_ ym., 9:05 p. in., xo:so p. m. to
i only, 9:zo a. mn., 9:5o a. Mn., 2:05 p.
5 P. n., 11:45 p.inm, :ro. a.'m., 1:2o
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
fCars Westbound-6:05 a. m., 7:50 a.
20 P. in.. 12:20 a. Mn.
We Offer You
SECURITY - - SERVICE - - LOCATION
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
707 North University Ave.
Farmers &, Mechanics Bank
offers the Best in Modern Banking
SECURITY . . -EFFICIENCY
lent and Pleasant Quarters.EYou Will
ased With Our Service. Two Offices
6 S. Main St. :.: 330 S. State St.
PhWITS of all makes
1e or Rent. Cleaning &
pai~r±ig. !TYPEWRITING &
4" D. o r il 1
Phone 2402 Open evenins by appointment
MISS MABLE ROWE
Shampooing, Manicuring, Massage.&
Switches, Curls. Cosmetics, Ornaments
First National bank Bidg. Room 543
FIRST NATL BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Capital $ioo,ooo Surplus and Profit $65,ooo
Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier $z go bynt mail, $3.00.
Want ad. stations: Huarry's; tudent' Sup-.
ply Store; The Delta, cor. State and Packard.
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
in length, or notices of events will be pub.;
lished in The Daily if left at the office in the
Ann Arbor Press Bldg., or in the notie box ]
ins the> west corridor ofthe; general library,
where the notices are collected at 7:*3o'clock
John C. B. Parker.........Managing Editor
Clarence T. Fishleigh......Business Manager1
Conrad N. Church............News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn...............City Editor]
Harold A. Fitzgerald ......... Sports Editor]
Harold C. L.iJackson.Telegraph Editor
Verne E. Burnett.........Assocate Editor]
Golda Ginsburg. ........Women's Editor
Carleton W. Red.......Statistical Editor
j.. Cambell...Asistant Busiaosi Manager
C. hlip Enery..Assistant Business Manager
Albert E.1ornea..Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Rau....Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter...Assistant Business Manager]
L. S. Thompson E. A. Baumgarth
L. W. Nieter J. L. Stadeker
B. A. Swaney C. W. Neumann
W. R. Atlas C. C. Andrews
Bn . Zegler H. . Garrison
Allen Schoenfild C.M. Tickling
Marian Wilson D. S. Rood
Bernard Woh 77.}±. Robinson
Paul . Cholette Harry R. Louis
E. Reed Hunt Harold J. Lance
l, F. Ganschow Walter R. Payne
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1916.
Night Editor-Harry M. Carey
WEAR VARSITY HATS
Of the number of undergraduates
who have won a varsity letter at Mich-
igan very few, if any, are at present
wearing their "M" hats on the campus.
There seems to be no reason for this
except that the athletes are unduly
modest, and there is no one among
them who cares to take the initiative
and wear his, varsity hat.
It should be the duty as well as the
priviiege of every "M" man in college
to wear the Insignia he has won, and
it is a false sense of modesty, we
think, which keeps him from wearing
it. A letter is high distinction, be-
cause it represents the very best that
Michigan has in athletics. It is the
duty of every man, so privileged, to
wear his varsity hat, for it is certain
to act as an incentive to aspiring ath-
letes. Michigan is sparing of her in-
signia, but let us see those who have
shown prowess enough to win them
wearing their varsity hats.
THE GOLDEN AGE
The promise of Europe is blighted
for generations. Her young men have
been murdered by the Great War, and
those who escape will have lost years
from the fruitful period of their edu-
cation. Europe's youth is being
squandered, and her civilization per-
America has mllions of youths who
are students. They have the oppor-
tunity of knowing war without dying
in that-knowledge. They have the
duty of keeping a great neutrality,
for they alone can now take an im-
partial-view of world politics. They
have theduty ofmaking America the
home of all high civilization.
Prophets have sung of a golden age.
That ideal has been practically ac-
complished for government under the
Romans; for art under the Renais-
sance Italians; for drama under the
Elizabethans. During the war-like age
of iron and brass in Europe, there
comes the sun of a Golden age for all
branches of human achievement, and
that sun is rising over America, call-
ing to American youth to become the
mster-thinkers and the master-work-
er$ of the world. Will they respond?
Dean Myra B. Jordan will hold her
annual reception for the junior women
at 4 o'clock this afternoon, in Barbour
All girls wishing work should regis-
ter with Miss Gerlach at once.
Attendance committee for women
meets Mondays and Thursdays, from
11 to 12:15 o'clock, in the registrar's
office. All girls absent from classes
on account of illness, must present
written excuses from the health ser-
vice, or from the house chaperon.
Women exchange coupon 35, of ath-
letic book, for mass meeting tickets
this morning in the corridor of Uni-
See Schaeberle & Son, 110 South
Main street, for Ukeleles, Martin Gui-
tar, Mandolins and all Musical Instru-
Assembly at Armory Saturday night.
Y. W. C. A. to Conduct Contribution
Day for Stricken Foreigners
A contribution for the relief of the
Armenians will be conducted on Satur-
day, Oct. 28, under the auspices of the
University Y. W. C. A. This will be
held between the hours of 10 and 1
President Wilson has proclaimed=
Saturday, Oct. 21, and Sunday, Oct.
22, as joint days upon which the peo-
ple of the United States may make
such contributions as they feel dis-
posed for the aid of stricken Syrian
and Armenian peoples. The commit-
tee in charge of the local campaign
was forced to postpone their activities,
because of the grants of permission
that were needed before they were al-
lowed to start. The mayor of Ann
Arbor granted his approval to the
project yesterday afternoon.
Great interest has been taken in the
Armenian relief in the United States.
The management of the Yale-Harvard
football game has given assurance that
at least one-third of the collections of
the Yale-Harvard game will be devoted
to this relief, while a similar approp-
riation is expected from the Yale
Pageant to be given in the Yale Bowl
The money that is contributed dur-
ing these campaigns is sent to the
Armenian committee for Armenian and
Syrian relief in New York which cables
it free to the stricken quarters. Presi-
dent Wilson has also ordered the navy
department to place a government col-
lier at the disposal of this committee
for transporting food and supplies.
GREEK STUDENTS ORGANIZED
Michigan May Have Chapter of New
Greek students in the United States
have organized a society which is to
be known as the "Helicon." Already
chapters have been established in var-
ious colleges and universities, and it
is hoped that before the present year
expires additional chapters will be in-
cluded in the association.
The purpose of the organization is
to advance the education of the Greek
student in America. His religious en-
vironment is to be dealt with also.
The society aims to initiate the intel-
ligent Greek in the higher circles of
American spiritual life. Last in con-
sideration is the debt the Greeks owe
to American civilization. This fact
is not one easily to comprehend, since
the general understanding is that the
American nation is indebted to Greece
for its culture.
Up to the present time the Greek
students of Michigan have not con-
sidered the proposition of annexing
themselves with the "Helicon", but
it is anticipated that steps will be tak-
en in that direction soon.
ELLIOTT SENT AWAY TO WORK4
Owner of Car Refuses to Prosecute Al-
though This Is Not First Offense
Upon his father's promise that he
would be put to work, Robert D.
Elliott, '20E, yesterday was released
from custody in the county jail where
he had been held since Tuesday,
charged with taking an automobile
from in front of a store on Main
The owner of the automobile, George
Reed, of Pittsfield township, refused
to prosecute, and after the boy's father
who is a lumber dealer in Detroit,
had assured the local authorities that
he would give his son a thorough edu-
cation in hard manual labor, Elliott
According to the sheriff, this is the
second time Elliott had been appre-
hended for driving away with an au-
tomobile which did not belong to him,
having been put on parole for a similar
offense in Detroit.
Prof. A. L. Cross Talks to Hobart Guild
Prof. A. L. Cross of the history de-
partment, last night addressed the
Hobart Guild meeting held in Harris
hall, speaking on "The Church of Eng-
land and the War." He characterized
the present response of the church of
England to the needs of the nation as
the most impressive evidence of the
present day interest in religion that
the world has seen for centuries,
showing that the spectacle of the
Archbishop of Canterbury hobnob-
bing with the soldiers in the trenches
was convincing of the intense earnest-
ness of the church in going outside of
its former province in meeting the
demands of the country.
Spanish Department Has Big Increase
There are 650 students taking Span-
ish in the literary college of the Uni-
versity this year, according to Prof.
C. R. Wagner of the romance language
department. The total number is a
little over 700, including the en-
gineers, making a 65 per cent increase
over that of last year.
The Latest Books
- and Ma a n
= UNIVERSITY BOOKS.TOIRES
a 1 n/
'The Only Studio on the Campus"
HAVING INSTALLED MODERN
LENSE GRINDING MACHINERY
We are able to give you Prompt Service in G RINDING
your Lenses ACCURATELY..
HALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS
The SantOX Nurse
Has a Message For You
See window at the
QUARRY DRUG CO'S.
Cor. State A N. Udifversity
New Fall Neckwear, Hats
VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP
1107 So. Univ.
I Takes Pictures
713 E. VUiler5ity
wiw , -% rT - m W, w wro
Geo. W. Patterson
S. W. Clarkson
Waldo M. Abbott
Harry M. Hawley
D. B. Sutton
the Show stop at
MODERN BRBER SOP
$32 State St.
109 S. Main St.
e make our own Candles and
e Cream in our Sanitary Shop
A Particular Place
for Particular People.
FRANK C. BOLICH, Prop,
SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.
Gives you the best Tailoring service
to be obtained anywhere in the coun-
try, coupled with a wonderful line
CHOP off a few
minutes and eat some of
WAI KING LCOO
341 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
Illinois: The cornerstone of the new
women's residence hall will be laid
Kansas: Plans are under way to es-
tablish a "parents' week" at the uni-
versity. It is to be a week especially
set aside for the visiting of parents
of students. The plan has received
the endorsement of the chancellor
and many members of the faculty.
lege reporters can not get through.
Wisconsin: The bars have been put
up so tight at the Badger's football
field while practice is going on for
the Chicago game that even the col-
Minnesota: Present enrollment fig-
ures show an increase of 453 stu-
dents over last year's mark, making
a total now of 5,022.
Illinois: More than 200 students have
signed petitions favoring the use of
wrist watches. The campaign was
launched three dtays ago by the
Siren, a university paper.
Princeton: The university will not be
quarantined as a resultrofnthe death
of Eric Brunnow, '20, from infantile
paralysis as was expected. The
senior council has voted that stu-
dents refrain from going to picture
shows, eat only at authorized places,
and leave the city only when neces-
New Trainer Arrives in Aggle Camp
The Aggie football camp has been
enlivened by the addition of James
Dugan, late trainer of the New York
American league baseball club. He
will act as trainer at Lansing for the
remainder of the season.
Davis shoes are easy to wear, but
hard to wear out. Davis, at.119 Main.
A great deal of time and inconveni-
ence can be saved Saturday by taking
football guests to the splendidly ap-
for their noon and evening meals.
Special arrangements have been
made to meet the requirements of the
occasion, and the usual prompt ser-
vice and excellent cooking can be fully
Dry Goods, Furniture and Women's
Open all day till 9:00 p. in.
f06 E. Huron Street
Opposite Court House
SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.
Women's Rest and Reading Rooms
(Second Floor-Either Elevator.)
12 - 2 Special Tea and Rice Served
ainday Special 12-5
icken meal with soup, celery, olives,
we bread and hot roast pie, Oolong
coffee and miik.
ichigan Inn 611 E. Liberty
3all 600 for expert typewriting.
Woodward sells Remington Type-
Iters. 8-9 A. A. Sav. Bnk. Bldg. Tel.
Princeton-Lafayette Game at Easton
The death of a Princeton stu-
dent from infantile paralaysis will
either cancel or bring to Easton the
Princeton - Lafayette football game
next Saturday. The Lafayette au-
thorities decided today that they
could not under the circumstances
permit the football team and a large
portion of the student body to go to
a district where they might be sub-
ject to the infection. It has there-
fore been proposed to the Princeton
management that the game be played
The Michigan Daily football extra
for the M. A. C. game will be pink.
Watch for it.
Assembly at Armory Saturday night.
"Da-n this tie!" DAVIS cravats
prevent profanity. Davis, at 119 Main.
E. S. Jacobus' Five-Piece Orchestra
for dances, entertainments and con-
certs. 520 N. Fifth Ave. Phone 1487.
Leave your film at Sugde'n's.
Watch for the pink extra after the
M. A. C. game, Saturday.