The most enviable
reward of those who
try to do their best is
to excite the sym-
pathy of intelligent
men. So the makers of
t ' :(
324 So. State and 1123 So. University Ave.
Dental Medicines for Senior Dental Students.
Calkins Drug Co.
Everything is right or we make it right.
TO GIVE LECTURES ON
CITY PLANNING WORK
Ray Bassett, City Forester, Starts
reap their reward in
the knowledre of the
ass of men who ap-¢
eciate and wear
Tnschmidt, Apfel & Co.
Course to Be
209S. Mai nSt.
..,z ., tt
J% . IfAs
IT WILL PAY YOU
to get your laboratory supplies for Bacteriology,
Histology, Pathology, Biology etc., at
The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 E. Liberty St.
Dry Goods, Furniture, and
Women 's Fashions
Coats, Shop Coats,
and Waiters' Coats and
Aprons of highest qual-
ity materials and work-
manship, are now ready
at lowest prices.
(Men's Shop-Main Fioor)
Stop looking around aimlessly
for that favorite style of cloth
516 E. Williams St.
YOU WANT AN INDIVIDUAL SUIT
I MAKE AN INDIVIDUAL SUIT
During the college year 1916-17 a
course in city planning and beautify-
ing given by Mr. Ray E. Bassett, su-
perintendent of parks and forester,
will be held every Sunday at noon in
the Congregational church. The course
will be open to the general public but
will be of special interest to students
of forestry, landscape design, and busi-
The course consists of a series of
23 lectures on subjects pertaining to
the industrial development of cities,
city beatification and planning. The
first lecture was given Sunday when
Mr. Bassett spoke on "What City
Planning Means." Mr. Bassett will
deliver four lectures only.
Several members of the university
faculty will speak on various topics
during the process of the course.
Other lecturers to speak during the
course will be city officials of Detroit
and Ann Arbor
The program of the lectures to be
given, beginning with next Sunday, is
"Some Problems of City Planning,"
Ray E. Bassett; "City Planning Pro-
cedure and Its Financial Aspects,"
Ray E. Bassett; "The Site and Com-
munication With the Outside World,"
Prof. W. C. Hoad; "Water Supply and
Its Relation to the City's Growth,"
Frank Leverett; "Sanitation and]
Health," Dr. J. A. Wessinger; "Street
Layout," Manley Osgood, city engineer;
"Boulevards and Parkings," H. W.
Busch, secretary Detroit park depart-
ment; "Shade Trees and Street Plant-
ing," Ray E. Bassett; "Recreation
Spaces" H. 0. Whittemore, addition
landscape design department; "Play-
grounds, Their Organization and Su-
pervision," Miss Catherine Purtell,
playground director; "School Gard-'
ens, Its Organization and Supervision,"
Mrs. James Foster, promoter; "In-
dustrial Development and Its Rela-
tion to City Planning," Frank All-'
mendinger, manager Michigan Milling
company; "SuburbaniDevelopment," E.
R. Phillips, landscape architect, De-
troit; "Public Control of Private Ac-
tivity," I. L. Sharfman, business ad-
ministration department; "Building
Regulations," Prof. Emil Lorch; "Util-
ization of Idle Property," Prof. Aubrey
Tealdi; "Home Grounds Beautifica-
tion," Prof. Aubrey Tealdi; "Function°
Improvement and Civic Betterment
Associations," Prof. Filibert Roth;
"Woman's Function in Building an
Ideal City," Mrs. T. S. Langford, presi-
dent local suffrage league; "City Plan-
ning Legislation," Frank De Vine, city
attorney; "Form of Government Best1
Suited to Make and Carry Out a Defi-
nite City Plan," Prof. R. T. Crane;
"Ann Arbor's Achievements," B. W.
Douglas, president Ann Arbor Civic
association; "Ann Arbor's Needs," F.
L. Olmsted, city planner.
MILITARY TRAINING ADVOCATES
TO MEET AT UNION TONIGHT
Students interested in military train-
ing in the University of Michigan are
urged to be present at the meeting
which will be held at the Union to-
night at 7:45 o'clock. This will be
absolutely the last meeting called for
this purpose and the future of the
project depends upon the number of
men present and the spirit shown.
TO FURNISH STUDENTS
WITH MILITARY BOOKS
Henry P. Fry, a Newark lawyer,
has organized a correspondence
school of military training, known as
the American Military Institute, Inc.,
a $200,000 New Jersey corporation,
having its principal office at 738
Broad street, Newark, New Jersey.
Here the courses will be prepared and
the work of students all over the coun-
try will be handled. This school rep-
resents the latest addition to the pre-
paredness movement and is the first
institution to engage in theoretical
military instruction'by mail.
The method of instruction are sim-
ilar to those adopted by other corres-
pondence institutions. Students are
furnished text books accompanied by
explanatory lessons and questions. At
the end of each week answers to the
questions are mailed to the authorities
of the school for correction and com-
ment. At the end of each subject ex-
aminations are given.
The authorities of the institute make
no pretentions that the practical side
of military life can be taught by cor-
respondence, but the school points to
successful teaching by mail in other
fields and asks if a man can study
law by mail why can he not learn
how to read a military map, construct
a trench or familiarize himself with
the government of the navy?"
VARSITY SHOWS FIGHT
AND AGRESSIVENESS ALL
DURING TIME OF PLAY
(Continued from Page Three.)
Perhaps no single feature of the
game outside of the blocking of the
team in general and the work of the
line, stood forth quite so prominently
as did the antics of the Michigan cap-
tain. When the line did fail to open
a gap of sufficient size to let the leader
slip through, this greatest of human
catapults proceeded to make an open-
ing all his own, leaving a row of up-
turned tacklers in his wake. He was
a team in himself. ..
Three of the regulars were missing
when the game began, as Smith, Rehor,
and Sharpe were on the side lines.
Rehor's knee was troubling him some-
what and the coach took no chances.
Smith was sent in later on in the
Hanish played nicely in the back-
field, while Sparks maintained the
same swift clip that he has set, gain-
ing ground repeatedly and tearing it
off in huge chunks on several oc-
casions. Zieger's work at quarter was
also of the highest order and he ran
back punts in excellent style.
"Bull" Dunne did well at end, and
he caught one forward pass that
netted a touchdown. In fact, singling
out any particular individual works a
rank injustice upon the rest of the
Michigan team. Martens went in after
the game was under way, an his
tackling was one of the bright spots
of the afternoon. Several times he
nailed the runner behind the line and
attempting to circle his end was one
of the surest and most positive meth-
ods of suicide that the Carroll aggre-
gation could devise.
Captain Keller was one of the main-
stays in the Carroll team and he did
his best to check the awful onslaught.
Sparks-Zieger ... Q.B . Kutchemberg-
I.. ADLRR. BROS. &C Co.
a smile anc
air of pros
iess suit a
one. We h
to appear 1
are to be p
Pesented by Geor" !Cline
At~otioin PictureNmvel bymrmm
"Caught by the Seminoles"
Chapter Two of Gloria's Romance
The second chapter of the absorbing mil-
lion-dollar motion picture novel, Gloria's Ro-
mance. Billie Burke is more delightful than ever in this
installment of the story and the story itself becomes more
absorbing as to plot. Though this week clad in rags and
tatters. Billie Burke proves just as charming as when gowned in a Lucile
frock. She is indeed the wonder girl of the pictures and will win thousands
of new admirers by her work in this production.
A broken stearing gear lands Billie's auto
in the ocean. A wrong direction sets her afoot
alone in the Everglades of Florida. Finally she is taken
captive by a band of Seminole Indians. Handsome Doctor
Royce rescues her from peril, though by a clever ruse
Freneau gets the credit for having saved her. Begin this film novel now.
A full synopsis of chapter one is shown at ech performance, so you will
miss nothing. Don't fail to see this picture. at the
Leave Copy Leave Copy
Quarrys and Students'
The Deta D E T S N Supply Store
Regular 5 Reel Feature Program in Addition
LOST FOR RENT
LOST-On Washtenaw, N. University FOR RENT-One suite two rooms,
or the campus, fountain pen with- large bedroom, fireplace, running
out cap, having a gold band initialed water; one block from campus. 603
L. C. Return to 1112 Washtenaw or E. Madison. Phone 839M.
District Manager for Washtenaw County, with Detroit privi-
leges, for the New England Mutual Life Insurance Company of
Boston, the oldest Company in America and having a large and
influential business in Michigan. The rapid and steady growth of
life Insurance promises very substantial progress to men of good
character, courage and industry. Applicant must be well and fav-
orably known. The right man will be financed as reasonably re-
quired. Address, giving full information,
UTTER V THOMSON State Agents
623 Penobscot Bldg.
call 710J. Reward. oct12,13
LOST-A new Conklin fountain pen
between S. Division and medical
building, some time last Monday.
Finder please call Hayes, 2139R.
LOST-Watch and fob with Purdue
University seal and initials E. M. C.,
between University Hall and hos-
pital. Call 16193. Reward.
LOST-Painted belt pin on campus;
valued as a keepsake from a dead
relative. Reward. Call Miss Waters,
LOST-Emerald ring, initial L. S. O.
inside. Please return to this office
or call Ogden, 1569-M. Reward.
LOST-White and brindle bull dog.
Finder please call Phi Beta P1 house.
Phone 344. oct11,12,13
LOST-From an automobile between
Ann Arbor and Wayne, a yellow fox
scarf. Notify 200 E. Ferry Ave., De-
troit. Reward. oct12
FOR SALE-Canoe, fully equipped;
used two seasons; exceptional bar-
gain if taken now. Phone 1333M.
FOR RENT-One season ticket for Fall
Festival in first balcony center row
11. Call D. Becker, 1417J. 715
FOR RENT-Furnished rooms. 1014
Cornwall place. Phone 2161-J.
FOR RENT-A suite, hot air and hot
water heat, electricity. 344 S Di-
FOR RENT-Garage. 502 E. Jefferson.'
FOR RENT-Large front suite, 824
Arch St. oct12,13,14
WANTED-Copies of The Daily of Fri-
day, Oct. 6, 1916. Five cents each
will be paid for the first ten copies
turned in after 8:00 a. m. at the of-
fice, Press building, Maynard St.
WANTED-One flour packer, three
men for ordinary mill work by the
Michigan Milling company. Apply
at Central Mill office, 208 S. First St.
WANTED-Clothing salesman for so-
liciting. Good commission and good
territory open. Phone.700M or 544J.
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.
Jeweler, 113 South Main St.
across the street from former location
Rapid service in morning before classes
Phone for a night order delivered to your room
WANTED-Student photographer for
Saturdays. One who can assist in
operating room. White Studio, 110
E. Huron St. oct12,13,14
Best Pianos for Rent
If you are thinking of purchasing, it will be to your advantage
to buy during our
Surmmer Resort Sale
NOW GOING ON
.. ese vi 11658. RMaIw 8*.
GrinnellBros. POE 1707
1116 S. UNIVERSITY
aulbetsch- Brazell, Hanish, Zieger, Dunne and
Biber ..........L.H......Haugan- Raymond.
Fisher Goals following touchdown-Maul-
razell...........R.H.....Keller- betsch, 6 out of 8.
Kutchemberg Referee-H. R. Snyder (Harvard).
aymond-Han- Umpire-Walter Kennedy (Chicago).
ish-Smith ......B.........Taugher Head linesman-Paul B. Sampson
Touchdowns-Sparks 2, Maulbetsch, (Springfield).