BOOKS WORTH ADBy
c~r, .1.i a,,o ISMOKY ROSES-Lyman Bryson.
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Coniunications not to exceed 300 words
in length, or notices of events will be pub-
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Editor, if left at the office in theAnn Arbor
Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the west
corridor of the general library, where the
notices are collected at 7:30 o'lock each
John C. 1. Parke.........Managing Editor
Clarence T1. Fishleigh.. Business Manager
Conra N. Church.............News Editor
Lee E'. .Joslyn ........... ....... City Editor
I larold A. aitzgerald.....Sports Editor
I lar(ld C. L. Jackson. ,. ..T.elegraph Editor
Verne 1E. Burnett..........Associate Editor
Solda Ginsburg............Women's Editor
Carton W. Reade........Statistical Editor
. Campbell,. .Assistant Business Manager
C. P hilip .fmiery. . ssistant Business Manager
Albert 12. Borne. .Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Ra.. Assistant Business Manager
Vred M. Sutter. .Assistant Business Manager
[l. S. Thompson E.. A. Baugarth
1,. W. Nieter J. L. Stadeker
B. A. Swaney C. W. Neumann
W R. Atlas C. C. Andrews
r:,. 1. Zeigler FT. C. Garrison
.Alen Schoenfeld C. M. Jickling
)aian Wilson D. S. Rood
Bernrd Woh J I, Robinson
Paul E . Cholet te }.harry R. Louis
Itaall ainsonnllarold J. Lance
Farl V. Ganseow Walter R Payne
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1916.
} a ht Eit r- 0- C.Garso
tEVIViNG "LAUDES ATQUE
An old song has echoed out of the
Universty's past. It is "Laudes Atque
Carmina." This song is considered by
those who know it, one of the finest
and best in the University's posses-
sion. In the last few years it has fall-
en into neglect, and is hardly known
to a majority of undergraduates.
"Landes" was sung by the Glee club
at the funeral services of President
Angell. Its power and appropriate-
ness as a college anthem were realized
by many who heard it then.
At effort has been made to place
"Laudes" again on the list of Mich-
igan's favorite songs. It will be prac-
ticed by the students and the band at
the yell-fest this afternoon, and sung
at the game tomorrow. The words ap-
pear elsewhere in this morning's
D~ailyCut them out and learn them.
Let's give it a fair tryout on Ferry
field this afternoon.
The diagonal walk is bare of loung-
ers. The boulevards are forsaken. The
front porch student has taken his feet
from the railing, and the man who
cussed the weather because he "never
could get down to work until it snow-
ed is looking for another song to
chant. Winter is here.
And we're really glad to see you,
old fellow. You're mighty welcome.
You bring with you a spirit of exhilir-
ation and energy that is lacking in
other seasons. At your door can be laid
the sudden "straightening ldp" on the
camapus, the unaccustomed "look
alive." The rosy cheeks, the glowing
eyes, the joyous lilt in the voices, the
spirit of energetic goodfellowship; all
these can be credited to your account.
On the debit side must be marked
the occasional rains and the conse-
quent slush and little colds, but it's
pretty certain that the cozy fires, the
closer-drawn friendships, and the vi-
tality that your presence inspires will
leave you a favorable balance when
the books are balanced in April.
eo w '1com you, King Winter.
TNIT 1 ,NET IL APPOINT C. B.
.. $iE'1T1 V1CE-PE12SD1)ENT
At a meeting of tbe Union board of
directors Thursday noon, Clifford B.
Maudeville, '171, who was nominated
with Edwin Crysler, '17P, for vice-;
president of the combined departments
P. Putnam's Sons. New York. $1.25.
To all who love poetry, there is an
appeal in the delicate interpretation
of the ordinarily unpoetic facts of life.
It is the power to believe in the smoky
roses of the world, and the power to
place the emphasis on the beauty,
rather than on the smoke and cinders
that can give a true poetic
touch to the material from
which these poems are made.
The mood of the poems ranges from
the almost unrestrained blackness of
"The Flood" and "The Garment," to
the intense shyness of "Phantoms"
and "Finger Tips." There is an im-
pressive dignity about "The Patri-
arch," and a quaint, old world atmos-
phere marks "The Cardinal Dances."
The combination of a delicate touch
and a good technique makes Smoky
Roses an interesting collection of
poems. There is a trace of sentiment-
alism in the tone of the volume, but it
is a graceful sentimentalism which in
some cases adds to the delicacy of the
impression upon the reader.
One feels in reading these poems
that the author has had the fulness
of experience which arouses a feeling
of kindred experience in the reader.
"Smoky Roses" is indeed an interest-
ing contribution to modern verse.
MICHIGAN GRADUATES APPEAR
IN ARTS AND CRAFTS PLAYS
Mrs. Phyllis Povah Elton, '16, Opposite
A. L. Weeks, '10, in Leading
Two Michigan graduates, Mrs. Phyl-
lis Povah Elton,,'16, A. L. Weeks, '10,
and Thomas G. Tompkins, a former
member of the rhetoric faculty, will
take part in the opening production at
the Little theater of the Arts and
Crafts club of Detroit this week.
Mrs. Elton will play the leading role
in the "Bank Account," one of the four
one-act plays, playing opposite Mr.
Weeks. "Sham," the second play on
the bill, is the work of Mr. Tompkins.
It is a comedy, and a well-known De-
troit decorator has designed the in-
terior scene for it. Mr. Weeks will
also appear as Punchinello in a fan-
tastic modern harlequinade built
around a magic slipper and a wonder
The Arts and Crafts theater is part
of the society's new clubhouse on Wat-
son street and has an auditorium seat
ing 350 persons.
Mrs. Elton when at college appeared
in several of the Comedy club produc-'
tions. She is preparing to follow a
dramatic career. Mr. Weeks is the
dramatic critic of the Detroit News.
He took part in the Craubrook Masque
The Cardneer - .-
p.. T S.
WE GRIND EYE GLASS
L EWNS S
IN OUR ,OWN SOP
HALLE R & FULLER
I ~STATE STREET JEWELERSI
Songs of Kabir - $1.25
- Sadhana - - $1.«25-
Citanjali - - - $1.25
CChitra - . - $1.f0
Tho Crescent Moon - - - $1.25
King of the Dark Chamber - $1.25
The Hungry Stones and Other Stories - .$1 .25
SFOR SALE AT
St.R St. -
for throat and
UARRY DRUG CO'S.
Cor.: State & N. University
WO N es Prints
713 E. Universty
A Particular P1ice
for Particular People.
VARSITY TdGGERY SHOP
1107 So. Univ.
FRANK C BOLCH P p
110 MEN SIGN UP FOR SOCIAL
SERVICE GROUPS AT Y. M. C.
Give you the best Tailoring service
to be obtained anywhere in the coun-
try, coupled with a wonderful line
106 E. Huron Street
Opposite Court House
SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.
Work will be started on the organiz-
ation of the student "Y" social service
groups when 110 men signed up for
this department meet at a "get-togeth-
er" banquet in the near future. The
plan for social service through the
association will be more extensive this
year than ever before. The entrance
of students into the field of prison
and industrial work are two new
There is still plenty of room for
more "Y" members who are desirous
of entering actively into the social ser-
vice department. Inquiries may be ad-
dressed to W. F. Gerhardt, '17E, or
H. A. Lewis, '19, at the "Y" office, by
NAME SENIOR LAW COMMITTEES
A. P. Kelley Heads Social Committee
Which Will Report Soon
The president and advisory commit-
tee of the senior law class have ap-
pointed the following standing com-
mittees for the year:
Social committee: A. P. Kelley,
chairman; T. F. McDonald, H. E.
Johnson, C. A. Lokker, and H. M. Pritz-
- 2 Special Tea and Rice Served
P L A I N
ISQEYU - 25c
Special 12-5 - 66c
meal with soup, celery, olives,
read and hot roast pie, Oolong
.ee and miik.
igan Inn 611
t$I1 . up
Va ermlan ta oan f
U. of -. -we .
Schianderer & Seyfrind
tamed from Julia Renwick, '17, at 814
S. University avenue.
All classes in jourpalism will meet
ftoday. Mr. Talcott Williams will ad-
dress these classes next Friday in-
stead of today.
Freshman gymnasium classes begin
today. Girls who have signed for
these classes should not fail to re-
A party will leave the gymnasium at
3 o'clock Saturday morning for a ten-
mile hike to Delhi Mills. Jessie
Saunders, '18, is in charge.
Dental ilaculty Gives linert
The dental faculty and assistants
Illinois: Ground has been broken for
a $300,000 practice high school,
which is to be used by the education
Yale: The basketball team is plan-
ning a long trip during the Christ-
mas vacation, playing games in
Pittsburg, Buffalo, Cleveland, and
Syracuse: Unless the subscription
list of the Daily Orange can be
raised above its present total of 500,
it will have to be discontinued.
Leland Stanford: The baseball team
will take the longest trip ever made
by a western college during the com-
ing spring. The tour will start May
16, and Yale, Harvard, Princeton,
and Pennsylvania will be tackled
on their home grounds.
Ohio State: The Glee club, which
will tour the northern part of the
state during the Christmas holidays,
will live in a Pullman car during
the entire trip.
Pennsylvania: A gift of $10,000 to be
used toward the expense of a course
in military training was announced
this week, the donor being B. C. Al-
len of Colorado.
Columbia: Graduate women students
have started a campaign to secure
funds for the construction of a resi-
dence hall for women.
Syracuse: At the university settle-
ment the women of the college are
offering a course in dramatics and
are planning an elaborate program
for children's day.
Harvard Co-op Pays Dividends
Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 16.-The co-
operative society of Harvard Univer-
sity has declared dividends for the
fiscal year 1915-1916, 9 per cent being
paid on cash purchases and 7 per cent
on credit. This has been -the largest
year of business in the society's his-
tory, the total sum being paid in divi-
dends reaching $16,614.
Dry Goods, Furniture
and Women's Fashions
-hundreds of yards--
now ready in correct
colors. Order today--
by telephone, if; you
(Main Floor--Right Aisle)
REQUISITES FOR FULL LIFE
ThEME OF VESPERS SERM1ON
Dr. Cabot's definition of the re-
quisites for a full life-work, play,
love, and worship-formed the theme
of Miss Wells' talk given at the New-
played at 3 o'clock this
rd of directors of the Women's
te will meet at 8:30 o'clock Satur-
last year was appointed to fill that pos- Auditing committee: J. H. DenHer-
:tion, as Crysler is not in school this der, chairman; J. E. Wheeler, J. P.
fall. President Glen Coulter, '17L, Clark.
was authorized to call a meeting of the Finance committee: W. L. Owen,
Mimes for the purpose of reorganizing chairman; H. C. Daniels, J. K. Barn-
that body and discussing its future. ard, J. E. Sanders, R. B. Murchie.
T. S. Cox '17, was appointed chairman Advisory committee: H. C. Daniels,
of the house committee. chairman; C. K. Barnard, R. E. Gleas-
on, J. E. Sanders, H. P. Kelley, J. H.
Separate Section for College Women DenHerder, and W. L. Owen.
Madiso, Wis., Nov. 16.-A separate The social committee is requested
section for university women will be to make a report to the class as soon
arranged from now on at all the games.' as possible, giving a tentative schedule
Whether it is to be a cheering section of events for the year. The committees
is still a matter of heated discussion to take charge of the different events
among both men and women. will be appointed at the next class
Watch f o r t h e
(U I N PENN ST EXTRX |See the Electric Oscillating,.Vaccum
on the streets immediately Washer demonstration at Ernest Elec-
after the game........tric Shop, 335 So. Main. 17-18
berry vespers yesterday afternoon.
Each girl, she said, should find that
in her college life which would give
her the ability and the courage to take
positions of responsibility and worth
upon leaving college.
Mrs. Hanna very charmingly ren-
dered "Abide With Me." The meeting
was in charge of Clarissa Vyn, '18.
Barbour gymnasium. held their second dinner of the year
men will present a moving pic- at 6 o'clock last night in the Union.
current events at Ole regular These dinners are held every third
Thursday of each month, a meeting
a League party in the gym- and speeches following the banquet.
at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
is for the vocational confer- A play by play accou cf the gam f
icheon Saturday noon, Nov. 25, fin the GREEN PENN. EXTRA to-
sale at Wahr's, or may be ob- !morrow.
Watch for the big display on No-
vember 21. 17
GREEN PENNSY EXTRA TOMOR-