G. H. Wild Co.
Leading Merchant Tailors
Official newspaper at the University of
Mi-'_ gan. Published every morning except
M iday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub--
scriptions : by carrier, $2.50;- by mail, $3.00..
Want ad. stations: Quarry's; Students' Sup-
ply Store; The Delta, cor. State and Packard..
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
V. ' m
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e always have the latest
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Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the west
corridor of the general library, where the
notices are collected at 7:30 y'clock each
John C. B. Parker..........Managing Editor
Clarence T. FishleighB......usiness Manager
Conrad N. Church..............News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn------------City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald:::::::::SportsEditor
Harold C. L. Jackson......Telegraph Editor
Verne E. Burnett...........Associate Editor
Golda Ginsburg............Women's Editor
j Carleton W. Reade.........Statistical Editor
That is the telephone number.
Call any time between the hours
of 3 and 6SP. x. daily or between
9 and 12 A. M. Saturday when
you desire student help-"Y"
he Slater Book Shop 5..:
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To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
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Ofers the Best in Modern Banking
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FIRST NATL. BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Capital $ioo,ooo Surplus and Profit $65,ooo
J. IF. Campbell...Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery..Assistant Business Manager
Albert F. Horne..Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Rau...Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter... Assistant Business Manager
L. S. Thompson F. A. Baumgarth
L. W. Nieter J. L. Stadeker
B. A. Swaney C. W. Neumann
W. R. Atlas C. C. Andrews
F. L. Zeigler H. C. Garrison
Allen Schoenfield C. M. Jickling
Marian Wilson D. . Rood
Bernard Wohl J. I. Robinson
Paul F. Cholette Harry R. Louis
IF. heed B-unt Harold J.- Lance
Marl F. Ganschow Walter R. Payne
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1916.
Night Editor-f'. W. Neumann
PRESIDENT WILSON'S ELECTION
While most of its contemporaries re-
mained on the fence Wednesday morn-
ONE OF CREW TELLS OF
FIGHTING .FROM TANKS
Wounded Australian Soldiers Diary
Gives Story of New Fight-
Geo. W. Patterson
S. W. Clarksoi
Waldo M. Abbott
Harry M. Hawley
D. B. Sutton
532 S. State
GEORGE BISCH OFF
Choice Cut Flowers and Plants
220 Chapin St. Ant Arbor, Mich.
PHONE 809 M
TUT T LE'S
338 S. STATE
for sodas and lunches
Women's notices for The Daily
should be left in the future in the
regular Daily box, in thewestcorridor
of the Library. They will be collect-
ed at 1 o'clock.
The board of representatives of the
Women's league will meet at 9 o'clock
this morning, in Barbour gymnasium.
A hike leaves Barbour gymnasium
at 8 o'clock this morning, under the
leadership of Jessie Saunders, '18.
Women's staff of The Daily will
meet at 11 o'clock this morning, in
The Daily office.
All gym clothes ordered, including
shoes, must be called for Saturday,
Nov. 11, or Monday, Nov. 13.
All girls taking required work must
be able to work locker combinations
with out help before Thursday, Nov.
16. Schedules of the sections in re-
quired work are posted on the bulletin
board. All conflicts should be report-
Braun, 119L, heads Union Dance
The chaperones for the weekly dance
of the Michigan Union to be held to-
night are Prof. Evans Holbrook and
Mrs. Holbrook, and Prof. John B.
Waite and Mrs. Waite. The committe-
men are: Chairman, H. E. Braun,
'19L; H. A. Gustin, '18, J. F. Ikter,
'19, and C. T. Van Dusen, '19E.
Dancing wax in all sized2 packages.
C. H. Major & Co. Phone 237. 5-16
E. D. Kinnie
THE SUGAR BOWL
109 S. Main St.
Our candies are made in
our own sanitary shop.
NEW SOCIETY TO HELP INDIA
Will Promote Education in Eastern
A society for the promotion of edu-
cation in India was formed Tuesday
night, Nov. 7. Similar societies have
been started at other large univer-
sities of the country.
President Hary B. Hutchins, Dean
John R. Effinger, Dr. G. Carl Huber,
Herbert Slauson, and Dr. N. S. Hardi-
kar were chosen as the board of direct-
The officers are: President, Harry
13. Hutchins; vice-president, H. M.
Slauson; secretary-treasurer, Prof. J.
A. C. -ildner. Dr. N. S. Hardikar was
appointed chairman of the member-
The society will hold meetings once
a month to study the life of the Hin-
Anln oulle EiI~iggeie'lt of' Graiduat-e
'Announcement was made Wednes-
day of the engagement of Helen Show-
erman, '16, of the School of Music and
Alfred Wairthly, of Detroit. Miss
Showerman is a member of the Mui
Phi Epsilon sorority and is on the fac-
ulty of the Ufiversity School of Music.
1Upper Penisula Club Smoker Monday
The UTpper Peninsula club will hold
its smoker on Monday night. The af-
fair was originally scheduled for
Thursday night, but was postponed
ow ing to the Cornell send-off.
ng, and carefully avoided any men-
tion of the election in their editorial
columns, The Daily printed an edi-.
torial offering its best wishes to Mr.
Hughes, and urging that the partisan
feeling engendered in the campaign
should give place to a loyal patriotic
support of the president-elect.
Since Wednesday it has developed
that President Wilson and not Mr.
Hughes is the next chief executive of
our country. The Daily now offers its
best wishes to Woodrow Wilson in his
second term of service to the Ameri-
can people. Againlet us say, get be-
hind the president and forget the bit-
ter partisan spirit of the campaign.
AFTER FOOTBALL, WHAT?
Ann Arbor strikes some foreigners
as unusually queer during the football
season. It has the tension of an elec-
tion or of a period at the start of a
war. This atmosphere is especially
emphasized when the home team in on
the warpath in some other city. State
street is like a cemetery boulevard:
Students who have to stay in town
bite their finger nails as they scurry
to and from the bulletin boards.
In a week or two all that is ex-
ternal of football will evaporate from
the public's interest. The last of the
chrysanthemums, the bunting, the
dope, and the bets; and the last of the
thunder of mass-meetings, and roar-
ing snake-dances, and the cloud lands
of little hopes and fears will all sud-
denly explode like a big rubber bal-
loon, under the coals from a few thous-
and corncob pipes, as the students go
home from the Union's wind-up smok-
er. But the splendid spirit of unity
and loyality which has characterized
the University during the football sea-
son, and the spirit of victory-will the
students allow these to diminish?
PARKE-DAVTIS MAN GIVES TALK
Dr. Northy Speaks on Production of
Dr. Northy, of the biological depart-
ment of the Parke, Davis & Co., De-
troit, lectured under the auspices of
the Prescott club yesterday afternoon,
in the chemistry building amphi-
His subject was "Biological Pro-
ducts," and he spoke particularly upon
the production and the handling of
diphtheria anti-toxin. By showing the
comparative death rates of France and
the United States, he proved that this
country is far behind in this line of
work. France reduced her diphtheria
death-rate by use of anti-toxin from 59
per cent to six per cent out of 100,000
London, Oct. 26.-(By Mail.)-A
young Australian soldier, wounded
while serving as one of the crew in a
"tank" has given the world the first
real story of what happens when this
newest engine .of war goes into ac-
tion. His diary of work in an armored
Monday-Out for the first time.
Strange sensation. Bullets rained like
hail on a galvanized roof. Suddenly
gave a terrible lurch. Lookout said
we were astride an enemy trench.
"Give 'em hell" was the order. We
did. The frightened Germans ran like
rabbits, but were shot down in
bunches. Machine grins started vicious
rattle on our "hide." Not the least
impression. Moved on and caught an-
other German detachment. Cut their
ranks to ribbons. Prisoners very curi-
ous stared at us wide-eyed. First
day's experience not pleasant. "Tank"
sickness is a bad as sea sickness.
Tuesday--Off for another cruise.
Peppering began at once. Thought the
old tank was going to drown in the
shower of bullets. Silly blighters
thought theycouldsrush the tank like
a fort. We fired at them point blank.
We spat at them venemou ly. The
blessed old tub gave a lurch.. I thought
it was good-bye to earth. It was only
some German dead and wounded we
had skidded into. Rain of bullets
sounded like hundreds of rivets being
driven into the tank's hide. We got
to like the regular rythm of it. Heavier
strumming on'our keyboard. Machine
gun at it. There was a tremendous
thud along about this time. Whole out-
fit thought we were done for. Only
some unwonted obstacles along an
enemy parapet. Some Huns tried the
rushing dodge. Their rushing days are
Wednesday-Early start. Roughest
voyage yet. Waves of fire seemed to
break over us. Party of Germans came
to meet us outside the trenches.
Thought it was the mayor and village
notables coming to give us a warm
welcome. Mistaken. They let fly with
machine guns. Then they tried board-
ing tactics. We laughed. Tank re-
ception party dispersed in cloud of
smoke. Only remaining member fat
old gentleman, threw himself down be-
fore us with many signs of submission.
Thursday - Passed down village
street of wrecked houses. Huns rushed
out of cellars and dug outs. One
blighter rushed at us with clubbed
rifle. Made terrible swipe at tank.
Hurt himself more than us. Had nice
joy ride after a bevy of fleeing Ger-
mans. All fat men.
Friday-Early afloat. Usual shower
of bullets. Got right across a trench.
Enemy tried to run but couldn't. Threw
up sponge. One cheeky chap said he
didn't think it was fair to use such
fighting machines. We asked him if
he thought we ought to get the kaiser's
permission to use the tanks. Didn't see
the joke. Took about 200 prisoners.
Killed and wounded as many more.
Saturday-Out before breakfast. Ter-
rible crash first thing. Thought we
had encountered wandering world.
Weathered storm. Rare sport. Enemy
preparing for surprise attack. Our
surprise came first. We waddled into
T H thoughtless targr sk
blank cartridge. aloud
rnnoise but never hits th' .,'t
When you stop to think, i's ''
tittle wonder that VELVET "I'is
so good. Every bit of it h: s }
been naturally aged for two years,
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I-Home Made Candies
Strictly fresh and of the best quality. Pure cream walnut caramels, as-
sorted nut chocolates in jlb. boxes, age. Bitter sweet and chocolate crea-va
all fresh. Special ice cream sundaes.
ITHE FOUNTAIN of YOUTH
State St. Cor. Libeity
1 11 ii ml lliill lll llll lllll lllll11111tlltl llltlli llilli11 111 11111 1111ill
L A N D E R S
213 E. I
Member of Florists' Telegraph
Flowers by Wire to All the World.
their ambush. Never saw men so
frightened. Only few chaps stayed be-
hind. Went snorting after them
wherever we could find them. Later
strong detachments tried to make their
way back. We lined up across road,
gave them hot time. Every time they
tried to rush we ripped their ranks to
bits. They finally gave up.
Sunday-Frightening Germans con-
tinued. Ladled out death as you might
vamp out music from a hurdgurdy.
Fritz got fits. No fight left in him.
Prisoners scared to death. Some of
them acted as though they believed we
used our tanks for making sausages
out of prisoners.
CATHOLIC STUDENTS' CLUB HAS
MEETING IN ST. THOMAS' HALL
t Takes Pictures
fl Develops Fihns
713 E0. VUiver-alty,
MOORE WILL PLAY AT RECITAL
Twilight Musicale Will be Given Wed-
The first meeting and smoker of the
Catholic Students' club was held in
St. Thomas' hall last night at 8 o'clock.
Former Congressman Weadock, '73E,
delivered an address on "Reminis-
cences." Rev. Bishop Kelly gave a
short talk on the benefits of the pro-
posed new chapel and F. D. Devine,
city attorney, also spoke.
Hawaiian music and songs and a
clever melody by A. J. Gornetzky, '17,
furnished the entertainment. A dance
will be given by the members of the
club in two weeks, the date to be de-
Michigan Chess Club Meets Tonight
A meeting of the Michigan Chess
club will be held this evening in the
natural science building, room 172, at
6:30 o'clock. Preparations are now
under way for the correspondence
match to be held with Cornell. The
following is the list of table numbers:
One, S. Cohen; two, W. T. Adams;
three, J. Del Joro; four, J. C. Stein,
and five, A. S. Brock.
Mr. Earl V. Moore will render the
greater part of the program at the
twilight recital which is to be given
Wednesday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock
in Hill auditorium.
Variety will be added by the intro-
duction of two numbers which will re-
quire the assistance, of Miss Lucile
Johnson, instructor in harp, Miss Nora
Crane Hunt, contralto, Mr. Anthony
Whitmire, violinist, and Mr.. Lee N.
The following program will be giv-
Allegro from First Symphony
........... . Macquaire
Prayer and Cradle Song........
Lamentation .............. Guilmant
Earl V. Moore
Ave Maria ................ Mascagni
Nora C. Hunt, Lucile Johnson
A. J. Whitmire, Lee N. Parker, Earl V.
Claire de Lune ...........Karg-Elert
Christman in Sicily ............. Yon
Finale from Eighth Symphony..
............................ W idor
Earl V. Moore
O Divine Redeemer-..........Gounod
Nora C. Hunt, Lucile Johnson
A. J. Whitmire, Lee N. Parker, Earl V.
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.
raalr 11Qnt nn t
Chapman Dancing classes and private lessons
+es-eod at the Packard Academy. 18-tf
eIweAier, 11 .L.L uL.mJ.ain . L L lU' , p ~
-A HOWLING SVCCESS-
Reagular Fs.tures "IFathers of Men" with Robert Edoesu and Naomi Childers.