.l A L 1T1 V1 AVL-1 \ 1.' I
When a man
to pay attention
clothes he commences t
improve in other
324 So. State and 1123 So. University Ave.
Whitman's Candies suit more people than
any other make.
American People Aid Orientals
In Securing Recognition By World
Calkins Drug Co.
In boxes 35o to $5.00
t- ADLJ$R. BROS. & CO.
a smile and a
air of prosper
your best bus
mess suit anc
you have no
one. We hav
to appear pro
sperous, if w
are to be pro
set the ihighest standard
for such improvement:
Sotokichi Katsuizumi, Japanese Stu-
dent, Explains Education
in Far East
The three noblest things that Amer-
ica has done for the Orientals are:
The development of the Philippine is-
lands, missionary work carried on in
China, and the introduction of the
Japanese nation to the society of the
Ever since the opening of Japan a
half century ago, the Japanese gov-
ernment has been sending numerous
students to the educational institutions
of this country. There are more than
100 graduates in the city of Tokyo
alone. These men are taking part in
the building of New Japan.
The government lays emphasis on
the common school education, having
a six-year compulsory system. Statis-'
ties show that over 6,000,000 children,
more than 98 per cent of the children
of school age, are attending primary
schools. Japan also has 38 schools
for the mute and blind.
The teachers are trained in normal
schools supported by the government.
Entrance to the normals is on a sys-
tem of competitive examinations.
The spirit of democracy in Japan is
rising. Under the constitutional rep-
resentative form of government many
men have been promoted very rapidly.
This is stimulating the Japanese
youths. Prince Ito, one of the most
profound statesmen of his time, sprang
from humble parentage.
Count Komura, who 'concluded the
Russo-Japanese war at Portsmouth, is
a Harvard graduate. The present am-
bassador to America graduated from
De Pauw University of Indiana. ,But
Dr. Toyama, '77, of the University of
Michigan, is the graduate who has
donemost toward educating his peo-
ple. He is now the president of Tokyo
Imperial University and the minister
Lindenschmidt, Apfel &Co.
209 S. t am 1.
The St efin-Rihb no ?SIR
The Eberbach & Son Co.
Good Drugs-Toilet Articles
Chemicals and Laboratory Supplies.
You know the Quality is Right.
The Eberbacli & Son Co.
200-204 E. Liberty St.
-'I DECRIES SYRACUSE STAND
Seasons determine styles,
but character in tailored
products is the additional
that determines their
516 E. Williams St.
RAPID PROGRESS MADE
Hold Two Rehearsals Each Week in
Preparation for Concert
According to Mr. Earl V. Moore,
who has charge of the Mandolin club,
very favorable progress is being made
by that organization. The members
are enthusiastic over the work and
have given it a vigor and force that
promises to make this year's club sur-
pass that of all other years. Two re-
hearsals are -held each week to get
ready for the concert that will be given
next month. New novelties that have
never been given before by the club
are being worked out. The member-
ship has been enlarged by the addi-
tion of several new men whose names
will be given out later. The leader for
this year has not yet been determined
upon. The next rehearsal will be held
this evening at 7 o'clock in University
Dancing wax in all sized packages.
C. H. Major & Co. Phone 237. 5-16
SENIOR LAW TAKES EXCEPTION
TO STATEMENT ATTRIBUTED TO
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
This morning there was called to
my attention a clipping from a, Syra-
cause paper which directly and uncon-
ditionally accused Michigan directly
or indirectly of "fixing" the time in
the final quarter of the Syracuse-Mich-
igan,game for the express purpose of
allowing the Wolverines to score the
final, and as it proved, the winning
That the Orangemen should be
chagrined at being driven to cover
in the last few minutes of play is
natural, but that they should accuse
a fair opponent of resorting to such
methods is, if authentic, a direct in-
sult to Michigan and Michigan sport-
ing ideals. Captain White of Syracuse
is reported to have said, "It was the
rawest deal we ever had."
Every presumption is against such
a serious and undoubtedly false ac-
cusation. The time at this game was,
as I understand it, in the charge of
a purely neutral party, a Yale man.
The article further stated that ath-
letic relations between Syracuse and
Michigan were close to a breach. If,
and there is scarcely need of putting
it in the proviso, the accusation has
no foundation, and the clipping au-
thentic and representative, of the Syra-
cuse team and Syracuse generally, I
consider it the solemn duty of every
Michigan man, who always has been
and still is a lover of clean, on-the-
square athletics, to not only welcome
such a severance, but to demand it.
KENNETH BARNARD, '17L.
TO FRESH ON HYGIENE
All Talks to Start Fromptly at 7
O'clock in West Medical
Freshmen only, according to custom,
will be admitted to Dr. Warthin's lec-
tures on hygiene, the first of which
will be given at 7 o'clock tomorrow
night in the west amphitheater of the
medical building. Two other lectures
will be given on Monday, Nov. 13, and
Monday, Nov. 20, respectively, at the
same place, both beginning promptly
at 7 o'clock in the evening.
As the medical amphitheater only
seats 400 persons, some means had
to be adopted to keep the room from
being overcrowded on any one night,
and for this purpose tickets of three
different colors will be distributed,
white ones for 'the first lecture, yel-
low for the second, and red for the
third These pasteboards should be
obtained by the freshmen of the Uni-
versity as soon as possible after Thurs-
day noon at the student "Y" office.
Postal cards will be sent out to the
fraternity houses urging the older men
to urge the freshmen in the houses
attend one of Dr. Warthin's lectures
on sex-hygiene. Attendance at these
lectures has been on the increase for
the past 10 years with the result that
last year approximately 90 per cent of
the freshmen attended them. Dr.,
Warthin is an authority on his sub-
ject and has given many talks before
various gatherings and societies over
BOOSTER SPECIAL FROM WEST
WILL STOP OFF IN ANN ARBOR
Seven coaches, comprising a booster
special train, will bring 100 citizens of
Okmulgee county, Okla., to Ann Arbor,
Nov. 15. They will be met at the
Michigan Central depot by a delega-
tion from the Civic association, repre-
sentatives of the University, and the
Rotary club, and entertained with a
sight-seeing tour about the city and a1
banquet at the Michigan Union.
The boosters will bring along their
own orchestra and an exhibition car.
An invitation to inspect the exhibits
is extended to anyone interested. ;
Engineers Plan To
Stage Dance Soon
Engineering Society Organizes New,
Branch Among the Chemical
The Engineering society has an-
nounced that it will hold a series of
monthly dances at the Union during
the coming winter. The first of these
dances will take place on Dec. 1. This
is but one of the many innovations the
society is planning for the benefit of
A house-to-house campaign for mem-
bers was closed last night, and the
results thus far have been very satis-
factory. A new branch is being or-
ganized among the chemical engineers,
Prof. A. H. White of the chemistry de-
partment is giving this movement his
The entire campaign is in charge of
T. W. Sheahan, '17E, whilelthe organ-
ization of the chemical branch is in
the hands of the chairman, M. W. Pat-
The membership dues of the so-
ciety are one dollar for the entire year.
This fee includes a subscription to
the "Technic" and also the privilege
of buying tickets for the society's
dances. Tickets for the dances will
be 60 cents.
SENIORS MUST GET PICTURES
Subscription Lists for Year Book to Be
Out Dec. 1
bl e n d rather than
workmanship that in-
sures original shape-
liness for time in-
The kind that adds
to your appearance
instead of detracting
--styles that are per-
sonal rather than im-
personal. - Patterns
that are attractive to
the point of exclu-
It is a pleasure to
show them to you.
$I6 to $28,50
Editors of the Michiganensian advise
all seniors to get their pictures in as
soon as possible. , The reason for this
demand is that better service will be
secured from the photographers than
if students wait till the last moment
before being "snapped."
The Michiganensian staff is endeav-
oring to produce a book this year that
will be more a journal of the season's
events in athletics, social functions,
and other college happenings than ever
before. With this end in view it is
expected that the subscription list
among the underclassmen will be
larger than in previous years.
Men making up the fraternity lists
are asked to get their contracts- in as
116 E, Liberty Street
iNITARIAN STUDENTS TO
LOST-At South Ferry field, Thursday,
big red sweater, roll collar, key tied
in pocket. Finder call Warner, 703'
Church or 1762-W. Reward. 8-9
LOST-Elk head stick pin. Please re-
turn to Newberry Residence or call
room 414 Newberry Residence. Phone
2338. Reward. nov8,9
LOST-Will person who took wrong
hat from registrar's office please re-
turn to secretary's office U-hall and
get own hat.
LOST-A gold cuff button at Hill audi-
torium at Band Bounce. Finder
please call Stebbins. Phone 144. 7-9
LOST-Gold cuff link, initialed "J. P.
." Reward. Call 2220. 7,8
TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought, sold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under-
wood & Corona. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. MORRILL, 322 S. State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 582-J.
SUMMER WORK-You will find many
good propositions on the campus for
summer; before you decide, see the
Barnum Company's, 721 N. Univer-
sity, Dr. Ritter's office, F. E. Ritzen-
FOUND-One gray sweater-vest at the
areoplane field. Apply to McGee at
Allenel hotel. 9
Members of the Unitarian Student
society will give their annual dinner-
dance tomorrow night at 7 o'clock at
the church guild. An entertaining pro-
gram of speeches and stunts has been
soon as possible.
The price for the Michiganensian
this year will be $3.00. The increase
in price comes from the fact that the
price of paper and other materials
has taken wings. Subscription lists
will be ready for signing Dec. 1. A
deposit of 50 cents will be charged at
that time and the remainder will be
paid when the book is delivered.
Yale: Coach Bankart of Colgate is
quoted as declaring the Yale foot-
ball team the best that university
has had in many years.
Arizona: The university recently ac-
cepted a gift of $60,000 which is to
be used in erecting an observatory.
The name of the donor has not been
Texas : Students are being given one
semester's credit for a new course
in wireless telegraphy. The work in-
cludes practical experience as well
as the study of theory.
California: The University Radio club
has been asked to establish a com-
merical wireless station on the cam-
pus. Such a station would prevent
radio interference between Hono-
lulu and Sayville, Long Island,
where two stations are located.
Indiana: The lowest salary of any of.
ficer on the campus falls to the uni-
versity postmaster. He receives less
than 16 cents a day.
Pittsburg: Peck, the all-star center
who is captain of the football team
this fall, weighs only 177 pounds.
De Pauw: A third football captain
has just been elected for this sea-
son. Both of the other men who
have held the position have had to
retire on account of injury.
Columbia: Dean Keppel is attempting
to introduce the S o'clock rule for
classes."It has been a custom here-
tofore for all classes to begin at 9
o'clock and the new plan is meeting
with much student opposition.
Deutscher Verein Postpones ,Meeting
Because of the "send-off" scheduled
for today, the general meeting of the
Deutscher Verein has been postponed
until Nov. 16. Every member is urged
to be present at that time.
November Victor Records
Are On Sale Today!
Phone us your order for Approval!
Try them out in your home.
Cx~ri nell~ os'. PHONE '1707