-Winter Clearance I2 OF
1-4 Off Sale
We have just received
Suits and Overcoats
STEIN-BLOCK and MICHAEL-STERN
1-4 Off CLOThES 1-4 Off
Entire stock fancy and mixed Entire stock blue and black
Suits and Overcoats Suits and overcoats
.AT 1-4 OFF AT 20% OFF
Our entire stock
All trousers over $4.00 MACKINAWS
AT 20-01 OFF AT 20% OFF
Lindenschmitt, Apfel & Co.
ALL OVERCOATS REDUCED 25 PER CENT FROM
$20.00 Coats now...................$15.00
21.50 Coats now ..... .............. 16.00
27.00 Coats now ..................... 20.25
Now is your opportunity to secure one of the newest
models of Overcoats at a great reduction.
Our full line of Bath Robes is also included in this reduc-
TINKER !& COMPANY
Cor. State and William Sts.
this popular shoe in
BLACK and TAN.
Special Agency Nettleton shoes
WAHR'S Shoe Stores
Should Porto Rico We Admitted
To Union or Be flade Independent?
Djer Kiss - Mary Garden
and Other Good Perfumes at
The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 E. Liberty St.
One of Our Dnnersr
. Served from 1Ito 7
Regular Dinner 35c consists choice of
meats; mashed or boiled potatoes; one
vegetable; choice of pie or pudding; tea,
coffee, or milk.
SPECIALS, as served
Soup .io with meat order .05
Roast or Fricassee of chicken .25
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef .25
Roast Leg of Veal with Dressing .25
Pork Sausage with Sweet Potatoes .25
Pork Chops Breaded. Extra Special .25
Small Steak with Onions. Ex. Spec'l .25
Bread and Mashed Potatoes included
with above meat orders.
Side Orders Extra
Potatoes washed .05 Stewed tomatoes ,05
Potatoes boiled .05 Stewed corn .05
Potatoes fried .o5 Stewed peas .05
Potatoes german fried .05
Home made pies per cut .o5 Rice cus-
tard .of, with cream to.
Coffee .05 Tea .05 Chocolate .50
Milk per bottle .05 Cocoa .io
S TATE LUNCHJ
TREET L .
Open All Night J. A. QUACKENBUSH, Mgr.
Interco[[e f ate
Brown: The Brown Iterald announe.-
es prizes totaling $185 offered by the
Maryland league for National De-
fense for the best essays of not more
than 1,000 words submitted on the
subject of "Universal Obligatory'
Military Training and Service."
Harvard: Not less than t,"006 persons
will take part in the Cambridge pa-
geant to be held in the Harvard
stadium next June, and a brass band
of 70 pieces will be secured to furn-
ish the music required. The exten-
sive plan on which the pageant is
to be conducted is also made man-
ifest by the fact that $15,000 is the
sum required for preliminary ex-
Ohio State: William Jennings Bryan
addressed the students of Ohio State
University at their chapel execises
Wednesday afternoon, and spoke be-
fore the suffragist clubs of the town
of Columbus Thursday.
Wisconsin: The net profits frow the
University of Wisconsin Union Vod-1
One h dida': seasorn IS
F( aso i
Over bu weai e already
hrepare'.i foc the next.
j Io> season is almost
here aga .-
We maniret the same i2-
tere si t, ki, and i ensi} le
nil!ucenut in thesa special
gamns tht w do "in
566 . Wiliams St.
vil p'erformance for 1916 broke all
previous records by $100, a total of
$416 being cleared by the show this
year as compared with $291 in 1915.
tiver ita ofToswa: Te TUniversity
of Iowa cadet regimelnt is to use
the money surplus obtained froni the.
miltarv ball recently held to pur-
chase a reImentai standard of silk
with the University's emblem em-
broidered on it.
Minnesota:' "ad" Eiliotd, the Y. 31.
C. A. expert, is in Minnesota to con-
fer with the University Y. M. C. A.
on the matter of greater expansion
of that organization's sphere of en-
1" i la ia: This week has been
social service w Ck at the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, to interest the
studnit public in the social service
work being conducted about Phil-
adelphia by the various organiza-
tions employed in that branch.
Alumnae Association Meets Today
Members of the Association of Col-
legiate Alumnae will meet at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon in the home of
Mrs. H. M. Bates, 1921 Cambridge
road, to discuss business of great im-
portance. A full attendance is desired.
Senate N of to Deerease Board Service
Washington, Jan. 19.-Members of
the federal farm loan board will be
paid $10,000 annually. The senate
today turned down a committee
amendment to the appropriation bill
to reduce their salaries to $7,500.
Galo W. Blanco, grad., completes
his article on the government of Porto
Rico in this article.
The central government of Porto
Rico has control over the budget ac-
counts of the municipal government.
The 71 municipalities in the island are
each governed by a mayor and a mun-
icipal council of from five to nine
members elected by popular vote.
The right to vote is granted (1), to
those who could vote before 1906 and
(2), to natives who are 21 years of
age and who can read and write.
There are several political parties
in P'orto Rico. The Republican party
and the Union party are the most
powerful ones. The final aim of the
Republican party is to make Porto
Rico a state of the Union while the
advocates of the Union party are
struggling bitterly for the independ-
ence of the island and the right to
Choose Own Representative
The people of Porto Rico choose a
native to represent the island in the
house of representatives of the United
States. He is known as the Resident
commissioner and has power to debate
but not to vote. As a rule the Resi-
dent commissioner is chosen from
among the leading political men of
The natives of Porto Rico are not
citizens of the United States. When
travelling outside of American terri-
tory they have the protection of the
United States government and are
considered as American citizens. So
far congress has not passed an act
granting the Porto Ricans American
citizenship. I believe that in the
course of one or two years congress
will make the people of Porto Rico cit-
izens of this Republic. Such a step
will undoubtedly be welcome by the
majority if not all the Porto Ricans
and it will mark a new era in the
history of the "Pearl of the Antilles,"
as Porto Rico is often called.
To my understanding the policy of
the United States government has.
been to allow the Porto Ricans to
gradually govern themselves. Three
years ago there were six Americans
and five Porto Ricans in the execu-
tive council. This menat an "Amer-
ican" majority in the upper house and
bills passed in the lower house were
very often defeated in the upper house.
At present, however, there are seven
Porto Ricans and four Americans in
the upper house. This gives the Porto
Ricans a better chance to make their
own laws, and it would be more satis-
factory still if the governor did not
have the veto power.
Even with this state of affairs the
people are not satisfied with the pres-
ent form of government. A cause
for just complaint lies in the fact that
the better offices and positions are
given to newly arrived Americans
whether they are fitted or not to do the1
work satisfactorily. I wish to em-
phasize that there are in Porto Rico
very many political men who are highly
educated, and who have a broad and
clear conception of politics and prin-
ciples of government.
Why shouldn't these men fill the
places which are now taken care of
by Americans? For they are surely
fitted to "do the job" as satisfactorily;
as any American statesman who Unclei
Sam chooses to send us. Why isn't
the governorship of Porto Rico en-
trusted to a Porto Rican?
Why isn't a Porto Rican appointed
commissioner of education? Is it be-
cause there are not Porto Ricans com-
petent enough to fill these positions?
We certainly have a good choice of
men for each office. If such is the
case why aren't we allowed to govern
ourselves? The people of Porto Rico
could never be happy and contented
to see our statesmen stand by the side
and have Americans come and govern-
us when we feel positively sure that
we can do the work ourselves under
the direction of the United States con-
Does Not Advocate Independence
I am not an advocate of the inde-
pendence of Porto Rico. Certainly, I
am against it. The majority of the
people still retain that individualistic
character typical of the Spanish peo-
ple. They lack team work and when
this factor is absent co-operation is
impossible and as a result there would
be disagreement among themselves
and a new leader would rise every day
throwing the country into what would
be perhaps an eternal revolution. Per-
sonally, I would like to see Porto Rico
become a state of the Union.
If we are to be still governed by Am-
ericans we ask for well trained men
and above all for men who know and
understand the peculiarities of the
race and who can mix with the peple
of Porto Rico and work for their wel-
fare and prosperity.
ASK STUDENTS TO, HELP
IN WELCOMING SOLIERS
ANN ARBOR TROOPS, INCLUDING
SEVERAL UNIVERSITY MEN
John C. Fischer, chairman of the
welcome-home committee for the lo-
cal guardsmen returning from muster-
ing out at Fort Wayne, and Mayor E.
M. Wurster of this city have issued an
appeal to university students to turn
out at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon at
the armory to assist in receiving the
troops. There are several university
students in the local company.
The University and the city bands
will lead the procession from the
armory. Many Ann Arbor merchants
have signified their intentions of clos-
ing their places of business for a short
time in the afternoon to allow their
employes to help in the welcoming
The old University siren and the
curfew will be blown when the Ann
Arbor troops leave Detroit, and
it is hoped that a large number of
students will be on hand when the
train rolls in this afternoon at the
Michigan Central station.
The company will be given a ban-
quet at the armory next Wednesday
evening. More than 700 tickets have
Farm Produce Breaks Records in 1916
Washington, Jan. 19.-Farm produce
during the year 1916 broke all records
with a total value of $13,499,000,000,
the department of agriculture an-
nounced today. This amount is great-
er by $2,674,000,000 than that in 1915,
which was the former record. The
gross value of farm production given
includes the total crop and animal
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.
Marcel and Water Waving
Artistic Hair Dressing
We always use Rain Water in
STODDARD HAIR SHOP
707 N. University. Tel. 2964
BATTLES IN CLOUDS TWO
MILES ABOTE TRENCHES
FRENCH "STAR ACE" AVIATOR
BRINGS DOWN HIS 21ST
By Henry Wood
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
With the French Armies, Jan. 18.-
(Special) -Lieutenant Guynemer, "star
ace" of the entire French aerial serv-
ice, who recently brought down his
twenty-first "officially confirmed" Ger-
man airplane, established at the same
time a new world's record for aerial
combats, the air duel having taken
place at an altitude of over two miles,
after a chase of over 70 kilometers.
The entire battle was one of the most
dramatic air episodes that the entire
war has produced.
The French's undisputed mastery of
the air, which now renders it prac-
tically impossible for a German ma-
chine ever to cross the French lines,
has imposed on the French flyers the
necessity of flying far back of the
German lines to get in contact with
the German machines. It was while
on one of these hunts that Guynemer,
flying at an altitude of over 13,000
feet and at a distance of over 70 kilo-
meters behind the German lines,
sighted a German squadron of two
observation airplanes with an escort
of two fighting machines, heading for
the French lines.
Follo vs Behind Clouds.
There was nothing to prevent Guy-
nenfer giving immediate battle except
that should he be forced to land he
would fall in the German lines. He
therefore took refuge behind some
friendly clouds until the German
squadron should pass ahead of him,
then started the pursuitsfrom behind,
closing up sufficiently so that if he
should be seen by the German anti-
air craft gunners below, he would be
taken merely for one of the German
For70 kilometers he kept up the
pursuit, concealing himself as much
as possible from the German machines
by keeping behind the clouds. When
the French lines at last appeared be-
low him, he emerged in full view and
began to fight. The German machine
nearest him chanced to be an observa-
tion plane and darting down on it he
opened his machine gun fire at an al-
titude of two miles. He killed the
observer with his third bullet and with
the tenth the pilot shot from the ma-
chine dead and the plane began its
whirling course down toward the
Searches for Other Planes.
Although the machine was the sec-
ond one Guynemer had brought down
that day, he at once started after the
other three, but they in the meantime
had disappeared toward their own
lines. Guynemer, therefore, without
further ado started in search of his
victim and succeeded in locating the
machine in the ravine of Mocourt, the
plane itself shattered into fragments
and the bodies of both the pilot and
observer lying within a radius of 60
The fight was witnessed by members
of the American squadron who are
now stationed where they have the
advantage of witnessing some of the
exploits of most of the crack "aces"
of the French aerial service.
Get your shoes fixed at Pauls Place
611 E. William St. 6tf
mm 2v!! !!p -
Suit and Overcoat S
On Suits and O'Coa
You take no chances, v
buying a suit
our goods are
or overcoat of
all new and ur
Another big shipment of S
116 E. Liberty Street
WILSON'S PHYSICIAN MADE
NAVY MED1AL DIRECTOR
Dr. Grayson Now Has Bank of Bear
Admiral; Was President's
Washington, Jan. 19.-Dr. Gary R.
Grayson, private physician of Presi-
dent Wilson, was honored today for
four years of successfully keeping the
president in condition by a promotion
to medical director of the navy with
the rank of rear admiral. The new
position is one of two created by con-
gress at its last session.
Dr. Grayson now holds the rank of
past assistant surgeon. Grayson was
assigned to the White House during
the Taft administration. He has been
in constant attendance on President
Wilson and members of his family for
four years in addition to performing
his work in connection with the naval
After the death of the president's
first wife, Dr. Grayson became the al-
most constant companion of President
Wilson. During the courtship of the
president and Mrs. Galt, Dr. Grayson
was jocularly referred to as "the Cu-
pid" of the romance. Later Grayson
married Mrs. Galt's ward, Miss Alice
Turks Repudiate Entente Statements
Amsterdam, Jan. 19.-Turkish state-
ments repudiate all statements of
the entente in their reply to President
Wilson. The note is almost identical
with that the Germans sent the neu-
trals, according to advices here today.
WANTED-Two neat appearing young
ladies for salesladies. Call between
9 and 12 a. m. er 1 and 3 p. iD. 407
E. Univ. Phone 2483-W at once.
Mr. R. F. Brisbois. 20
WANTED-A number of experienced
men for auditing and bookkeeping
work. Apply at once at the office.
Mack & Co. 20
WANTED-To buy visible typewriter
for spot cash. E. R. L. Michigan
LOST- Fountain pen-Conklin, self-
filler-on Thursday. Roward. Calb
LOST-A pair of fur-lined kid gloves.
Call 1551. Reward. 20
FOR SALE-Set of Harvard Classics
-Dr. Elliott's Five Foot Shelf. Call
R. A. Kimberley at 906 or write to
1824 Geddes Ave. 14-20incl
FO ALE-$60 dress suit for $15.
Cail t'eenings at 617 Packard. Phone
FOR SALE-The best and least ex-
pensive way of buying, is to let The
Michigan Daily be your medium.
MIS CE LLANE US
A J-hOP OPPO TUN1TY -- For Rent
-A ]uick 7-passenger machine
with driver. By hour or trip. Ad-
ress B. E. G., 110 12th St., City.
SPECIAL AFTER INVENTORY SALE
Musical Instruments, Cases etc.
We have a number of New and shop worn VIOLINS-MANDOLINS
GUITARS - BANJO MANDOLINS - CASES etc., which we
have REDUCED TO A REMARKABLY LOW FIGURE! These
bargains must be seen to be appreciated. Look them over.
116 S. Malt St.
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.
Jeweler, 113 South Main St.