f, }'fl ,j , ' , js
M i l i l
: _ y:
;/ , ;: ;
Treat Yourself To A
. Nelv Suit
or overcoat for Xmas. Come in to-
d:ay and selctL the cloth from our as-
o o et oelegant and exclusive fabrics
from the very best mills. The cost
will not be unreasonable. And our
reputation is a guarantee that the
style and tailoring will be irreproach-
G.L. Wild Company
Leading ITferchant Tailor State S
Your Room is not complete
without a Stewart Phonograph
' only $ G
MENDINGER MUSIC SHOP
2 122 E. Libety St.
I 1Itittl 11 # 16111I EP11?11E611111111111111111110111111111 MI H 11111113A HlililW -11
,,, 1.1 asomp-I -,Il 111111 1 1 1 1 MOWAkIPGWWJM
Compleo -< tock .."
The Slater Book Shop
Phone 430 336 S. State - t
338 S. STATE
for sodas and lunches
Phone 2402 (Open Evenings by ppomtnent
BE A tUfY
Miss 1ab.-i owe
Shampoointg, MtancuriugMsaz and Cihi-
ropoly. Christmas Gifts awd o- metics.
rst National Ban), Bldg.
Room 503 Ann Arbor, Mich.
FIRST NATL BAN
R )I~I~ Wirt Cornwell
oice Cut Flowers and Plants Geo.n
S. W. Clarkson
Ch ,pin St. Ann Arbor, Mich. Fred Schmid
PHONE 809 M E
1K OF ANN ABBOR, MICH.
Surplus and Profit $65,000
Waldo M. Abbott
I Harry M. Hawley
D. B. Sutton
. D Kinnie
A complete assortment of
Christmas is tot Chiistmas without ihe sweets. Before
going home, come in and look over our box gcods. We have
)dliial ncw Nppr at the t''.iversity of
\li' ,;an. Pubished ever vordnv except
\1 ndav during the university year.
IEntered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
- '<n%! r Prs Building. Sub
-c'riptiors: by carrier ,.$250; by mnail, $3.00
WVant al. stat ions : Quarrys; Students' Sp-
oly Store, The IDlta, cr Sate and Packard
Phone: Business, 96o; ditorial, >1. i.
Communications not to exceed So words
in length or notices of events will be pub-
lished in The Daily, at the discretion of the
Bditor, i5 left at the offie in the Ann 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'clock each
ohn C. l. Parker........Managing Editor
Carence T. Fishkieigh.....Business Manager
Conrad N. Church... . ........ews iditor
r cee P;. Joslyn.............city FEitor
la' ol'l A. itr/rad ..........Sprts iditor
I arold C. L. J acksoin...,....elegraph Ejdior
Verne I Burnett.,,..,.....Asoiate editor
Col IfaCii sr .............oien's l'it,
(>lci on W RIeale...... ..St atistiral, Fdit
Mlrian Wilson............. Literary Editor
' . I-, C arn cwiI . . sisi ta t u ness Mang e
(, Philip P~iory . ASlfi';t Bsines-. Maia':r
Albert f. orne .Assistant Business Manager
Rotscoe R.. Rain . . Assistant IRosiness Maniiager
redl M. Sufter. .Assstant Business Manager
J, T Stadeker T . L. Zeigler
C. M. jickling TH. M. Carey
11. A.\5 )Wallcy L.W. Nieter
T,. S. 'I'ionipson E. A. Baumgarth
W. A. Atlas Allen Shoenfield
hi. C. Garrison C. 1,. Roeser
C. N. Neumnatn'. F. McAllister
C. S. Clark D. S. Rood
R. 11.Fricken G. O. Brophy
I. 1. Millar F. A Taber
L}. T. Cruttenden Mildred C. Mighe
1. 1L.t.-lnier J. P. Bart
Annetta I,. Wood
Bernard bWoh J. E. Robinson
Paul F.. Cholette Barry R. Louis
HIarold Mlaki son Earl V. anshow
Don N. Lillie Seymour B. Wilson
Walter R. Payne Jackson W. Smart
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1916.
Night Editor-. it. Jckling
FOR A REAL CHRISTMAS
There is plenty of poverty in Ann
Arbor.- It has been thought fit to bar
from publication any specific cases,
because of the pride of those who re-
ceive charity. But names of hundreds
of people who are gettingaid are on
record with the Federated charities
and the Goodfellow campaign com-
One touching example of how those
who accept aid warm up with the
Christmas spirit which the Goodfellow
work is trying to engender, was noted
by a special investigator. A certain
old lady was found who had a home
consisting of only one little room,
which had scarcely anything in it. She
was given a Christmas present the
other day, in the form of a pair of old
comfort slippers. She was so pleased
that she gave in return one of her few
and most cherished possessions-an
old photograph of herself, when she
was a young pretty girl.
The Federated charities is working
hard and efficiently. But co-operation
on the campus with the Goodfellow
movement is necessary for the mer-
riest of Christmases among Ann Ar-
bor's poor. Every fraternity and
house club can arrange to give at
least one "kid" a real Christmas. They
can also give all old clothes and shoes,
and used Christmas trees to the Good-
fellow work. Independents can do
likewise by taking clothes and so on,
to the Christmas tree at the Michigan
Union next Tuesday. Students and
faculty can aid also by personal con-
tributions in boxes on the campus, and
by individual boosting.
NE W STUNTS MARK INITIATION
Menabers of Deutscher Verein Exhibit
Ignorance of German Language
New stunts marked the fall initia-
+ion of the Deutscher Verein given in
the society's rooms in University hall
Thursday night. The initiates were
the victims of many jokes and catech-
ims in German designed to show their
i norance of the German language.
'ft the banquet following the initia-
tion the members of the society put
en a shit entitled "Weinachtsbaum"
in which -Richard Barie, '17, repre-
:eetn'd Saint Nicholas and each of the
,peak-ers represented presents hung
i the tree. The banquet was held at
the Delta cafe, Prof. J. A. C. Hildner
and Mrs. Hildner were the guests of
-SPECIALI AH FOR STUDENTS
AT IIOMEOPATII HOSPITAL
(uring the vaca-
tion may regis-
ter their names
at the 'Y " no "w
days may tele-
phone the "Y"
Office hours of
,the "Y" HFin-
ployment D e-
3-6 P.M. daily
9-12 A. M. Sat.
Candies in bulk, home-made, are just about the best in the city.
The Michigan Calendar
E Its a wonder-dainty, artistic-and dignified-A beautiful
CHRISTMAS GIFT-at the modest price of
Ste.te St. MaItr St.
. i 111111[1II 1111111 !l ill HIII11111 11111 1111 IIIIIIIlIIIllIIIIIIIIhIl hII1hI
N.JATURE never starts any -
thing she can't finish. To- U
VELVET is naturally
II~=13=7 0= E I
BOOKS WORTH REAING
WAR, PEACE AND THE FUTURE, El-
len Key. G. P. Putnam's Sons, N. Y.
With the recent peace propositions
.a the warring nations before the
eyes of the world, this book of Ellen
Key's has a particular significance.
Some of the analyses which she makes
f war conditions and of peace possi-
bilities have almost the ring of
erophecy. Such as "A victory that iso-
lates a people in an ever powerful
self-sufficiency may cost them morally
more than defeat. No gain in terri-
tory will compensate the loss if thus
they shut themselves out from the
domains of the mind." As, also, "Every
peace which entails the crippling of
one of the warring peoples is not peace
but merely a suspension of arms until
either side has recovered and pre-
pared to begin the blood-letting anew."
As passionate an advocate of peace
as Miss Key is, she believes that peace
is not possible until either side has
been literally exhausted. The future
hope for a permanent peace must lie
in some change in the very texture of
the national ideals. When we have
"ally realized the aims and ideals of
internationalism which already sway
our economic, scientific, and artistic
life, then will it be possible to avert
The fact that women have suffered
more in this war than can be ex-
pressed is obvious to anyone who has
considered at all what they have gone
through and what they have con-
tributed in self-sacrifice to the world's
tragedy. Yet, the whole situation is
given a new meaning in Miss Key's
analysis of such things as women and
war, women and world peace, women's
political responsibility, women's work
during the war-and after.
Speaking of the attitude of the future
toward women's political position she
says, "The number of men is increas-
ing who understand that the talk about
'woman's mission' is antiquated, since
the women have during the war be-
come a power in national economy as
well as a social power of much greater
importance than before."
Throughout the entire book there is
such atmosphere of fair and un-
hysterical treatment of difficult ques-
tions, that the real value of the book
is greatly increased. Not only is what
Miss Key has to say worth hearing,
but her way of saying it bears an ad-
ditional weight of conviction with it.
To all who are in the least interested
in the future significance of the events
of the present, and especially in their
relation to women, can read with
much profit, "War, Peace and the
Ship Thought Lost Now Reported Safe
Halifax, Dec. 15.-The Canadian
cruiser Grillse reported lost by gov-
ernment officials at Ottawa yesterday,
has arrived at Shelburne. Six of her
crew were lost in the storm.
FACULTY TO ADDRESS CLUBS Tevelops ius
Prominent Speakers to be Heard by and ' Enlarge-
~ 713 E. VNIVERSITY
PHONE 294 213 E. Liberty St.
Member of Florists' Telegraph
Flowers by Wire to All the World.
Fountain of Youth
Cor. State and Liberty
THAT SHINE FOREVER
Electric Table Lamps Boudoir and Desk Lamps
We have the largest assortment All styles and prices fron
ever carried in Ann Arbor. All $1.25 to $15.;)0
kinds and prices fron
$5.00 to $50.00
Adjustable Floor Lamps
Among them a large display of Ad sae Fo orLme t
the celebrated Handel hand paint- We have a good as-ortnent at
ed lamps. the right price.
- You will find an assortment as large as any Detroit store and the
prices are right. We invite yoiur inspection.
Washtena w Electric Shop
"THE SH OP OF QUrALITY"
If it is not right we make it right_
200 WASHINGTON ST. PHONE 273
111111111111111111111118111111 11 E11 11111111111 16; 111111 ll! iIxiIEI I¢ia i1i li l liii
Sale or °n., ~
Qv D2 . Uoz'Q i
322 8.s" t~
ARGOYLE SALE REAChES 2,.00
lever CIhristmas Number Meets Great
Demand on Campus
More than 2.000 copies of the Santa
Taus number of the Gargoyle were
>ld yesterday on the campus and
tate street, leaving only a small num-
er of copies of the Christmas issue
be disposed of. The street sales
ill continue until the entire edition
The December issue of thie humor
agazine with its unusually good
ories and other features introduced
r the holiday number make the is-
ie one of the best of the year. In
Idition to the features, the magazine
)ntains a clever assortment of hum-
PROF. T. E. RA N KIN WRITES
TEXT BGOK ON EXPOSITION
Prof. T. E. Rankin 'of the Rhetoric
department, ha4 just finished a new
book, "The Method and Practice of
Exposition,' which will be published
by the Macmillan m-)iipany. The book
deals with the function and phases of
exposition and is especially planned
for advanced university students. The
text will be used in connection with
course four. "The History of En lish
Literature," which will be off the
press soon, is suitable for high shcool
"Y" Has Clristm :tiJobs for S iiden2 s
Rudoip F. Wuenseh, '17, employ-
ment secretary of the Y. M. C. A., re-
ports that a large number of jobs were
wanted for students who remain in
Ann Arbor during the Christmas x-a-
cation. Students who want work
should call Lane hall between 3 and 61
o'clock on week days and from 9 to
12 "nlr k Sn t,. di~l
The schedule of speakers to address
the class in international relations.
constituted by members of the Cos-
mopolitan and International Polity
clubs, meeting at 7 o'clock every
Thursday night, room 302, University
hall, includes a list of 13 prominent
men on the campus. Each will talk
on some particular phase of the
world's activities about which he is
well versed. The list prepared by
Prof. J. A. C. Hildner is not intact
and is subject to change at various
The speakers and their subjects fol-
low: Prif. Albert Stanley-"The In-
ternational Element in Music"; Prof.
Clarence L. Meader-"The Evolution
of Language and an International
Language"; Lyman Bryson - "The
Influence of the Press in International
Relations";. Prof. Henry C. Adams-
"The International Aspect of the
Transportation Problem"; Prof. Leroy
Waterman - "Religion and Human-
ity"; Dr. Robert M. Wenley-"Philoso-
phy-an International Affair"; Prof.
Henry E. Riggs-"The Engineer - a
Binder of Nations"; Prof. Roy W.
Sellars-"Socialism and the Nations";
Prof. Solomon F. Gingerich-"The Im-
plication of Comparative Literature";
Prof. Frederick S. Breed-"The Ideal
School"; Prof. Robert T. Crane--"The
Role of Diplomacy in International
Relations"; Prof. Otto C. Glaser-
"The Supernational Character of
Science," and Prof. Aubrey Tealdi-
"The Internationalization Influence of
Ford and Taxi Become Friendly
A Ford roadster owned by H. F.
Frost, 603 East Washington street, ran
into a Ford taxi from the Ann Arbor
Taxi company at 4:15 o'clock yester-
day afternoon at Liberty and State
streets, smashing the windshield and
bending the left fender of the roadster.
Thte taxi was not damaged.
Distillery Revenue Case Goes to Jury
Jacksonville, Dec. 15.-The case of
Thomas C. McCoy of Ft. Smith, Ark.,
charged with conspiring to defraud
the government out of millions in dis-
tilling revenues, went to the jury earlyE
THE BEST XMAS GIFT
For the folks at home is a magazine
subscription. ORDER BEFORE YOU
Stofflet's Newstand, 110 E. Wash.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.
DETROIT UNITE1) LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Cars run on iastern time, one hour faster
Altan local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:3g a.
m., 8:io a. m. and hourly to 7:o p. im., 9:ro
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. . and
every two hours to 6:48 P. im.; to Lansing,
8:48 p. m.
Jackson Express Cars-(Local stops west of
Inn Arbor)-9 :48 a. in. and every two hours
to 7:48 P. im.
Local Cars Eastbound-5 :35 a. in, 6:40 a-
n., 7:o5 a. m. and every two hours to 7:05 p
rn., 8:o5 p. in., 9:05 p. in., 1o:50 p. in. to
Vpsilanti only, ::2o a. in., 9:5 a. in., 2:5 p.
111., 6:o5 P. in., 11:45 P. in., r1:10 a. in., 1:2u.
6 :n. To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound-6:o a. in., 75o a.
IL, 10:20 p. in.. 2:20 a. M.
We Offer You
SECURITY - - SERVICE - -LOCATION
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
707 North University Ave.
he Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Offers the Best in Modern Banking
SECURITY- - . " EIFFICILNCY
Convenient and Pleasant quarters You Will
tie Pleased With Our Service. Two Offices
101-105 S. Main St. : 330 S. State St.
THE SUGAR BO WL
109 S. Main St.
Our candies are made in
our own sanitary shop.
peioots Man; Ghes Police Revolver
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 15.-Walking
into the office of Chief of Police Beck-
ingham shortly after noon today, H.
M. Stokes, formerly of Tucson, Ariz.,
handed over a revolver and said:
"I've killed Alexander Millar in the
Mutual Life building."
When the police reached the offices
of Kauffman and Millar, Millar was
found on the floor dead. Stokes de-
clared the trouble occurred over a
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.
The surgery and eye, ear, nose, and
throat departments of the Homeopath-
ic hospital have selected Thursday,
the first day of vacation, for all op-
erations of University students desir-
ing to leave the following day or the
few days before Christmas. This is
the first year in the history of the
hospital that a special day has been
,elected, which was caused by the
numerous operations in these depart-
ments by the students.
both local talent and exchange I0 ('. oIa r LI aYs.
s being far above par. .--
Decorations--red, white and green
olish your floors with Old English rafia; also other decorations at spec-
yr Wax. C. 11. Major & Co. Phone ial prices for churches, stores, and
tf homes, at Hoag's. . 10-17incl