ALTERATIONS OF ALL KINDS
Suits Cleaned and Pressed
619 E. WILLIAM STREET
en traditions which have
;ten down at various occa-
he past, have been collected
or Student Council member
y official capacity), and sub-
The Michigan Daily.
en themselves frequently
and circulate at one of their
ogethers cards similar to the
is in t
t in an
w up a
Be a Michigan man and follow Mich-
1. We should wean the Freshman
aps, or toques, at all times, excepting
2. We should hide all our prep
3. We should not smoke pipes on
4. We should never sit on the senior
5. We should always allow a man
f higher' class to precede us through
6. We should attend all mass meet-
ngs, and class functions.
7. We should talk only seldom in
he presence of older students who kre
villing to talk.
8. We should learn "The Yellow
,nd the Blue" as soon as possible.
9. We should take part in all class
10. We should speak to every mem-
er of our class (i. e., among the men),]
rhether an introduction has been giv-
n or not.
Real Advice Much Different
Advice for freshmen is altogether.
ifferent. The advice usually handed
ut can not be universally applied be-
ause of the vast difference between
te make-up of the individuals. The
dvice which is usually rejected flatly
y first year men is the brand which
ierely says to behave oneself. Some
f the best specifio suggestions are
Choose Courses Carefully
In picking courses get the advice
f some older student who seems to
.ave been successful in the course you
re contemplating. Always consult a'
aculty man, if you are afraid of hav-
ng students "kid" you.
Don't pick snap courses because
iring the first year. Get plenty of
culture, and try to feel out the sort
of thing you really do want for a life
work. Keep up your studies well;
concentrate, and be systematic.
Look U~p Fraternities
If invited a second time to a fra-
ternity, look up its records. Find out
how it stands nationally. Ask two or
three independent upperclassmen how
it stands on the campus. Try to pene-
trate through the glamor of the rush-
ing season into the real characters of
the fraternity members. If you don't
intend to join if asked, refuse the
third invitation. If you are sure you
need and want fraternity life and can
afford it, accept. Do not feel badly if'
not asked to join. "Independent" is
not a word of reproach at Michigan.
Never talk fraternity to fraternity
Learn to Meet Men
Learn how to meet men; how to
remember faces and names.
Sign up for The Daily, and as many
other publications as you care for.
Few students ever regret joining the
Union which provides the quintessence
of social existence in Ann Arbor. The'
Y. M. C. A. is fine for students who do
outside work, and those' who are in-
terested in religious discussions,
social service work. There are sev-
eral debating and oratorical societies
open to freshmen. The choral union
and church choirs give training in
music. Go to church and recitals and
lectures. Be on time for classes.
Never solicit a vote for an office.
By an acquaintance to everybody; pick
friends you think will be big men af-
Never tell of the wonderful thing's
you did in your high school. Nearly
everyone at Michigan was once a class
president, valedictorian, football cap-
tain, or something just as good.
Deal honorably with merchants.
Write plenty of letters home which
will interest primarily those you are,
M.A.C. Guardsmen Keep Up Classwork
M. A. C. officials are making an
effort to enable college seniors who
are with the state guard on the Mex-
ican border to graduate with #their
class next June. Books have been sent
to all such students, with detailed in-
structions as to courses of study, writ-
ten work and examinations, and the
president of the agricultural college
announces that every effort will be
made to enable the student guardsmen
to keep up their collegiate work.
J. HN.MAKS RESIGNS TO
TAKE DETROIT POSITION
L. R. Flook Takes Place of Former
Superintendent of Buildings
James H. Marks, formerly superin-
tendent of buildings and grounds forl
the university, resigned from that po-
sition on September 15, to take a posi-
tion with the Packard Motor company
in Detroit, as their plant-maintenance
superintendent. In his new position
Mr. Marks will have charge of 800 of
the company's employees and will sup-
erintend construction amounting to
$1,000,000 a year. He has been suc-
ceeded in the office at the university
by Lyman R. Flook, '13 C.'E., who has
been with the buildings and grounds
department for several years and is
now directing the work as acting su-
Mr. Marks still is a young man.
While in the university he studied
mechanical engineering and was grad-
uated in 1908. While a student he
worked out the details of the new ob-
servatory, including the 38-inch re-
flector telescope, and in 1909, after he
had been appointed constructing archi-
tect for the university, he built the
telescope and the new observatory. He
also designed the eye and ear ward
for the university hospital, and re-
modelled the economics building and
the physiology and pharmacology
He was appointed acting superin-
tendent of buildings and grounds on
July 1, 1910, and on February 1, 1911,
he succeeded Thomas B. Turnbull as
superintendent. Mr. Marks complete-
ly reorganized and systematized the
buildings and grounds department.
He centralized the branches and
built up a system that ranks with
and built up a system that ranks with
the best in the country. Among the
important units of the system which
he built up are the storehouses, equip-
ped with machinery to do all the work
of hauling and repairing needed, and
the new central power plant for the
Y. M. C. A. Classes Start This Week
Mr. H. L. Westerman, newly ap-
pointed secretary of the city Y. M. C.
A., has announced that gymnasium
classes will begin Monday, Oct. 2. The
former secretary, Mr. Sawhill, has
been transferred to the "Y" at Lans-
ing. By way of opening the season, a
banquet was held at the "Y" Friday
evening, September 29, which was at-
tended by about 30 members of the
university faculty and Ann Arbor busi-
ness men. Plans were laid for both
business and professional men's gym
session the 1916 summer session of
the University of Michigan concluded
a most successful term. The total at-
tendance figures reached 1793, deduct-
ing for persons registered in more
than one school. This is an increase
over last year's summer school of 115..
Seventy-eight students were enrolled
in the 1915 summer school more than
the 1914, making the total for 1915
One hundred and fiftystudents were
graduated; this year and the general
quality of all summer session work
was high. In one course all of the
students received A's. Instructor C.
G. Askin, of Indianapolis, conducted
SUMMER SCHOOL ENROLLMENT
SHOWS LARGE INCREASE
With the largest increase in attend-
ance over any former year of any
previous summer session and the larg-
est total attendance of any summer
College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts......
College of Engineering and
Law School ..............
College of Pharmacy .....
Embalming and Sanitary
a course in embalming, and
A to each of the seven men
Official figures for the 1916
session are as follows:
Deduct for names counted
TO CALL ON STUDENT AND CITY TRAD
With a full line of Made-To-Measure O'Cow
and Suits to Sell at
$16.50 to $40.00
This is an exceptional opportunity for men th
will work; for this is an advertising campaign b
Three of America's Largest
and they have an exceptional line at $21.50. Mc
with clothing experience preferred. Good coi
mission-Reference required. If you can get ti
orders, you -can easily make $100 each month t
working SPARE TIME. If you can not ma
this a good thing for YOURSELF,
DO NOT REPLY
across the street from former location
Rapid service in morning before classes
Phone for a night order delivered to your room
PHONE 700 M or 544 J
After 6:00 P. M.
1116 S. UNIVERSITY