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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 06, 1915 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TrHE MICHIGAN DAILY. PAGD

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GOOD

NEWS

l'he9i you're (ut loking for your Winter
Crecoat, jwst pay this store a visit. We don't
1sk you to favor us, but we do insist that you'll
rret lghing us.
There isn't a finer, smarter or complete
sh~owing of Overcoats than ours in Town and
we'l show you prices that you can't beat any-
where.

WHITMAN'S CANDY IN
A NEW PACKAGE TIED
WITH U. OF M. COLORS

I

I

CALKINS'

PHAR MACY

324 S. State Street

This HAWAIIAN Ukulele
puts life and pep into every room in the
house. It is the greatest entertainer obtain-
able.
See this gem of a musical instrument in our window.
The price ought to be higher than $8.50. Come in and
hear it the next time you are down town.
ALLMENDINGER'S MUSIC SHOP
120-122 East Liberty St.

Wadhams & Co's Corner
MAIN STREET

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Be
Attractively
Dressed
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
Individually
Custom Tailored
by
ARTHUR F. MARQUARDT
Capus Tailor
516 East William St. Phone 1422-J

an GOTH IC"
ARROW
COLLAR'
FRONT FITS CRAVAT KNOT
PERFECTLY. 2 for 26c
CLUETT. PEABODY a CO., i., MAIev. t

I

Mack's Tea Room

For Service and Fine Cooking

---

Frank Brothers

LOCAL ORGANIATiON FOR
MANY ON FACULTY JOIN IN MOVE-
MENT TO FURTHER PREPARED-
NESS IDEA
During the past week the initial
steps have been taken in the direction
of forming an Ann Arbor branch of
the National Security League, an or-
ganization which though recently
founded in New York City, has already
a membership of more tan 20,000.
These niembers subscribe each the
sum of one dollar or more for the
objects of the society, which are to
educate public sentiment for reason-
able but adequate and scientific na-
tional defense. This purpose is offi-
ially stated in the following terms:
Whereas, There is no assurance;
that the United States will not again'
become involved in war;
And since a peaceful policy, even
when supported by treaties, is not a
sufficient guarantee against war, and
the United States cannot safely en-
trust the maintenance of its institu-
tions to them;
And since we are not adequately
prepared to maintain our national1
policies;
Ani since the present defenseless
condition of the nation is due to the'
failure of Congress not only to follow
the carefully considered plans of our
naval and military advisers, but also
to provide any reasonable measure for
gradually putting such plans into{
practice; therefore, be it!
Resolved, That until a workablez
plan for a world alliance has beenE
evolved and agreed to by the principal
nations, with proper guarantee of
good faith, the United States must
undertake adequate military prepara-
tions for its defense.
The society is without affiliation!
with any political party whatsoever,1
and unusual precautions havebeen
taken to prevent the use of the organ-
ization in the interests of propogand-
ists. Hon. Joseph H. Choate, the hon-
orary president, is a republican, andt
the honorary vice-president, Hon.
Alton B. Parker, is a democrat. Major
George Haven Putnam, who recently!
delighted an Ann Arbor audience by!
his lecture in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall, is one of the founders, a membert
of the council, and the one primarilyt
responsible for the local movement.
President-Emeritus James B. Angell1
has kindly consented to be the hon-
orary chairman of the branch asso-
ciation composed of members resident
in Ann Arbor. Though little canvass-
ing has been done as yet, it has been
sufficient to secure the adhesion to
membership of President Harry B.
Hutchins, the deans of nearly all the
colleges and schools in the university,
and some 60 professors and instruct-
ors. That the list has hardly gone
outside the faculties as yet, is due to
accident rather than to intent, andt
to the small number of persons it has
been possible to see. The lists will
soon be enlarged to include both
"town" and "gown," but it is believed
that such a list of members as fel-
lows must assure the standing of the!
organization in the community:
President-Emeritus James B. An-
gell, Mr. L. J. Allen, Prof. John R.
Allen, Mr. G. F. Allmendinger, Dr.
Floyd E. Bartell, Dean Henry M.
Bates, Prof. Edw. M. Bragg, Dr. James
F. Breakey, Prof. Louis H. Boynton,
Prof. S. Lawrence Bigelow, Dean W.I
H. Butts, Dr. Russell W. Bunting,
Prof. John W. Bradshaw, Prof. E. D.
Campbell, Prof. A. L. Cross, Prof. A

G. Canfield, Prof. E. C. Case, Prof. R.
T. Crane, Dr. C. B. G. DeNancrede,
Dean John R. Effinger, Mr. J. Henry
Ehlers, Prof. Peter Field, Prof. Frank
R. Finch, Prof. Edwin C. Goddard,
Prof. H. J. Goulding, Prof. Moses
William J. Hale, Prof. Arthur G.
Hall, Dr. Louis P. Hall, Dr. James
E. Harris, Prof. William H. Hobbs,
Ass't Prof. Walter F. Hunt, President
Harry B. Hutchins, Prof. Clarence T.
Johnston, Prof. L. C. Karpiuski, Prof.
Francis W. Kelsey, Dean Edward H.
Kraus, Dr. Chalmers J. Lyons, Prof.
D. M. Lichty, Prof. Warren P. Lom-
bard, Dean Alfred H. Lloyd, Prof. J.
L. Markley, Prof. F. G. Novy, Prof.
John C. Parker, Prof. Felix W. Paw-
lowski, Prof. Theodore R. Running,
Prof. H. E. Riggs, Dean J. O. Schlot-
terbeck, Mr. Frank H. Stevens, Prof.
Herbert C. Sadler, MT. Chas. A. Sink,
Prof.E. R. Turner, Prof. Aubrey
Tealdi, Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, Prof.
Morris P. Tilley, Prof. Claude H. Vai
Tyne, Dean Victor C. Vaughan, Major
Chas. A. Vernon, Prof. Edwin E Ware,
Dr. Marcus L. Ward, Prof. Alfred H.
White, Prof. Alex. Ziwet, Prof. S. J.
Zowski.
The National organization has just
decided to admit university students
to membership without any subscrip-
tion whatever, though it is hoped that
those able to contribute will make the
subscription of one dollar the same
as annual members, for it is evidently
undesirable that a patriotic society
should ever so degenerate as to be
forced to depend for support upon
wealthy corporations.
The purpose of the league is espe-
cially to correct wasteful methods of
military appropriation and disburse-
ment, and its efforts will be directed
especially to securing the early
abandonment of useless army posts
and unused navy yards which the pow-
erful influence of politicians still
compels the government to maintain.
It will advocate the adoption of a defi-
nite continuing military and naval
policy upon the budget plan such as is
characteristic of practically every
other modern state. Its aim will
above all be to make sure that the
recommendations of the military ex-
perts-those alone who have knowl-
edge of the complex military condi-
tions-are followed without "doctor-
ing" for military purposes either with-
in the cabinet, in committee or upon
the floors of Congress.
Unwise and discredited bills have
too often secured passage by Congress
through attachment as riders to larger
and more popular legislation The
league is for a larger and, even more
important, properly balanced navy,
adequately manned; and for a stand-
ing army large enough to repel inva-
sion, backed by a more slowly mobil-
izable continental army and National
Guard, with a proper proportion of re-
serves to stand the strain of war. A
branch of this league, it is understood,
is now being organized in Detroit.
At an early date a meeting of the
Ann Arbor branch will be called for
the purpose of organization, and short-
ly thereafter a mass meeting at which
a speaker of national prominence as
an expert upon defensive measures
will deliver an address.
The larger body of citizens and stu-
dents will at that time be given an
opportunity to join the league. In the
meantime membership may be secured
by application to Prof. John R. Allen
or Prof. Wm. H. Hobbs.
Pianos to rent. Prices and pianos
right, at Schaeberle & Son's Music
House, 110 South Main street. oct8tf
ing. Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.
Lyndon's for Kodaks, films, finish-

Our Service

Lunches, Caidies, Sodas

You may have particular ideas about clothing. Buy
the right clothes. Consult us. We will dress you in
a becoming suit.
It isn't a question of fit but how the suit looks upon
you. The many models now shown require discriin-
ination in selection. You must have the one tha't is
in harmony with your ideas.
The FITFORM fabrics are neat and dressy; others
with more life to them. Stripes are beginning to be
worn again. You cannot make a mistake in picking
with your eyes shut.
FITFORM label is worth a great deal to you. It's a
guarantee of the style, the wearing quality and the
worth of the suit to you.

Your Idea and

IC
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When Down Town try our

NOTHING BUT THE BEST

Cheviots, cassimeres, worsteds, serges, plain cloth, neat checks, stripes
-everything that is new.

PRI CES

SUSAR BOWL

$15 to $30

9

CLOTHES FOR Yo UA 61I;E N

a

FIFTH AVENUE
BOOT SHOP
NEW YORK

P EZZ'S
Barber Shop
S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

116 E. Liberty Street

A ii 0 Arbor, Hichigan

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I

At the
BOND STREET STORE
300 So. State St.

r'

Call
"We'll

2255 for a Stark Taxicab.
be there;" oct5tf

FALL LINE NOW READY
. ......

In future all cars stop at Goodyear's
Drug Store. tf

Leave Copy
at at
'Leave Copy - SI L S
Quarry's Students'
e lN Supply Stre
LOIESt W'ANTED

LOST-Party whc took brown Knox
hat from MeMillan hall last Satur-
day night please return same to halt
at once. Notify 16967-J.
LOST-On tFerryfelbrown over-
coat, tingod with black. Call 267-J.
nov6-7

WANTED-Representatives in Mar-
tha Cook and Newberry dormitories
to sell artistic room decorations; a
chance to make $25.00 in your spare
time next week. Write at once to
Michigan Daily, Box L. nov6
FOR RENT

WILL BE OPENED TOA
Annual Show Opens Today at 10:00
O'clock in Memorial
Hall
"Mums." Great big yellow, green,
brown, lavender "mums." Over 1,200
plants with 50 more varieties than
were shown last year. At '10 :00 o'clock
today the annual chrysanthemum
show will open in Alumni Memorial
hall.
Mr. Adolph Weiner, head gardener
of the botanical gardens, is in charge
of the exhibit. He asserts that the
plants are in much better condition
than they were last year, and that the
show will be greatly benefited.
As a special concession to the num-
ber of people from out of town,
Alumni hall will be open from 2:00-
5:00 o'clock Sunday.
CHEMISTRY PROFESSORS WRITE
ARTICLES FOR NOV. JOURNALS
Articles by two members of the
chemistry department faculty are
published in the November number of
the Journal Chemical society. Prof. W.
J. Hale contributed an article on "The
Constitution of the Nitro-Alpha-Carbo-
pyrrolic Acids," and Prof. M. Gom-
berg articles on "The Additive Com-
pounds of Triphenylmethyl and Some
Saturated Hydrocarbons," and "Prep-
aration of Para-Hydroxytriphenylcar-
binol and Attempts to Isolate the Cor-
responding Triarylmethyl."
W. H. Fuller, '15, Marries in Lansing
Word has been received of the mar-
riage of Estella A. Case, ex '18, to Wil-
bert H. Fuller, '15, which occurred on
October 29 in Lansing. While in col-
lege Mrs. Fuller was a member of the
Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Mr. Fuller
was a member of The Michigan Daily
staff, and an issue editor of the Wol-
verine during the summer= of 114

NOVEMBER GARGOYLE ON SALE
Drawig by . e H 1iw, '17, Feature
Art Department
The November issue of the Gar-
goyle ap;:eareI ca the campus yester-
day. A cover design and a double
page drawing by Alan D. Honey, '17D,
art editor of the pulication, are fea-
tures of the art work, while many
other sketches contained .in the num-
ber are well worthy of note. The
usual fund of campus wit and humor
is to be found in its pages.
ona to 0ae Co-operatiye Store
New York, Nov. 5.--Columbia is to
have a co-operative store after many
years of agitation and planning. The
new co-operative, which is to be in
the form of a club, is modeled after
the Houston club of the University of
Pennsylvania, which has been success-
fully operated for the past ten years.
The name will be the Columbia Uni-
versity Co-operative club, and its,pur-
pose is to help the student in reducing
expenses. The actual business direc-
tion of the club will be in the hands
of the business board of the Columbia
Monthly.
TWO RUSS TORPEDO BOATS
INTERED BY ROUMAMA
.Also 1)isarms Steamship in Danube;
Holds Aloof from Joining
Berlin, Nov. 5.-(By wireless to Say-
ville, N. Y.)--"The Rounmanian govern-
ruent has ordered the disarmament and
internment of two Russian torpeao
boats and an armed steamship which
are in Roumania waters at Turn-
Severin, on the Danube," says the
Overseas News agency.
"Roumanian newspapers publish a
semi-official statement that the nation
will not intervene in the war unless
its vital interests are menaced, and
that the country is under obligations
in a military sense neither to Serbia
nor any other nation.

LOST-Kappa Alpha Theta sorority
pin Wednesday night. Finder please FOR RENT-One suite rooms, first
call 2366-W. nov5-6 floor, furnished or unfurnished; one
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ suite furnished, second floor. Also
WANTE) single rooms, at 209 14th street.
nov6-7
WANTED-Four viomen students for,
dining room service. Apply to Miss FOR RENT-Single room; also room-
Clara Hunt, business manager New- I mate wanted. Phone 633-R. 413
berry Residence. nov5tf Thompson.

i

Engineering Society to Meet Tuesday
Nomination of general officers and
organization of the general society
will come up for discussion at the bus-
iness meeting of the E ngineering so-
ciety to be held Tuesday, November 9,
in the society rooms in tie new engi-
neering building. All members are
requested to attend.
25 cents-any part of the city. Stark
Taxicab Co., 2255. oct28tf

Fresh Lits Will Hold Annual Smoker
Fresh Lits will hold a smoker at
the Union at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday
night. As this is the first social event
of the year for the first year men, it
is hoped that there will be a large
attendance. An admission fee of 25
cents will be charged.
Students, for the most safe, speedy,
reliable economical Parcel and Mes-
senger service, call 2028. nov3tf
Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's,
310 South State. oct23tf

w

.
.

THEVUKU'LE LE
The tone resembles that of a harp. It is superior to
any other stringed instrument for voice accompaniment.
ALL GLEE CLUBS WELCOME THE UKULELE
Instruction Book Free. With Instrufent and Case.
Sole Agents for the M. Nunes & Sons Genuine.
GRINNELL BROS.
116 S. Main St. . Phone 1707

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