IX THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
There's Snap and Ginger in every Pair
GO MICHIGAN GOU
LYNDON'S KODAK AND SUPPLY
719 N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Fresh Films Guaranteed Daveloping Velox Prints
Latest Model Kodaks Good Pictures
Bargains in "Trade In" Kodaks
Our windows are full of the
season's authoritative styles
-conservative staples and
popular novelties-no mat-
ter what your taste is, we
can serve you.
Saturday, Matinee and Night, Nov. 13
JOK WEBER presents (first time in this city) the Newest and
Most Successful Musical Comedy of the year.
Music by Victor Herbert, Lyrics by Hey ry Blossom
Direct from One Entire Year at the Lyric Theatre, New York
A Group of Stunning Young Women, Selected for their Dis-
tinct Types of Ameriean and European Peautfes
Walk-Over Boot Shop
115 South Main Street
713 E. Univ. Ave.
Makes Plain and Colored Lantern Slides from
Negatives, Objects, or Any Sort of an Illustration
in Monochrome or Color. Does Technical Photo-
graphic Work. If it's a Difficult Job, Ask him
A BUSINESS EDUCATION
is yours, if you can give us a little of your time. You
can use shorthand and typewriting now and wheu you
get out you will find them stepping stones to the posi-
tion higher up and to success in life.
will find it to their advantage to be able to teich the
commercial branches. Any teachers' agency will tell
you that they cannot supply the great demand there is
for teachers of these branches.
A SPECIAL INDUCEMENT
is being offered to all students that enroll before Janu-
ary ist. We have the best of instruction and equip-
ment and can thoroughly-prepare you in any or all of
the commercial subjects. Step in and let us talk it over.
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
Phone 342-R State and William Sts.
'ho, og r p os
MADE BY DANIES CA NICKELS
ui the only Studio ona the Carnpxas are in a class
by thorsemlves. Amateur fi nal hing
of superior quw.Ulty.
334-336 So. STATE ST., ANN ARBOR
Detroit Alumni Protest Training in
a Letter to President
AGAINST COMPULSION IN PLAN
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 11.-Protests
against the establishment of military
training at the University of Michigan,
recommended by the university senate
to the board of regents, have been
voiced by two Detroit alumni, C. S.
Beadle, '79, and his son, George S.
Beadle, '04, who sent their objections
in a letter to President Harry B.
The Beadles base their opposition to
the plan on the ground that it is com-
pulsory. In discussing the reasons for
their action Wednesday morning, C. S.
Beadle said: "We have not tried to
organize any opposition amogg the
alumni. We have simply voiced our
own protests, but we believe that there
are many alumni of the university and
other citizens of the state who will
object to having the university made
a training school for soldiers.
Opposed to Compulsion
"I am not averse to the establish-
ment of courses of military instruc-
tion which could be elected by such
students as might care to take them.
But to force every male student enter-
ing the university to carry a gun and
learn the manual of arms is an idea
intolerable to me. If the university
adopts such a practice, I shall feel
like withdrawing my support from all
"There is a wave of hysteria sweep-
ing the country--a fear that we are
unprepared. Unprepared for what?
For attack by an exhausted nation?
I hear talk of the expectation that Ger-
many is going to attack us as soon
as the present war is over. The best
safeguard that we have lies in 3,000,-
000 men in the trenches, who are see-
ing what war is like-who have plenty
of time to think about what war is;
who are seeing death in many forms;
who are burying their comrades day
after day. I don't believe that when
this war is over these men will be
very anxious to go into another at the
behest of a lord or a lady or a clique
of lords and ladies.
"Where Are Our Foes i"
"France will certainly not attack us
as long as an armed Germany exists
on her borders. Russia has been ter-
ribly weakened. We have more to fear
from England than from any other na-
tion-England with her big navy and
her transports ready to, land men on
our coasts, with a 4,000-mile boundary
along which to invade us. But the
tendency of England is to keep peace
with the people that speak her lan-
guage, and to try to unite them against
a possible Latin or Slavic foe.
"As for Japan and Mexico, we have
faced that menace in the past, and can
face it in future with the same means
that we have thus far found sufficient.
Republican and Democratic adminis-
trations have both held, until now, that
our army and navy are strong enough
to meet the emergency that might
arise from those quarters.
"It seems logical, in my mind, for
the people who are behind this agita-
tion for preparedness for defense, or
preparedness for aggression, to raise
a subscription for that purpose. Let
it come in the form of an income tax,I
if they will; but let the people whoI
want this extra insurance pay the pre-
Want Alumni Vote
The Beadles have asked that the
alumni be allowed to vote on the plan1
before the regents of the university
I Matineesdy GARRICK week
and Sat. UIIIUINove~be8
"THE ONLY GIRL"
Shows at 3:00-6:30-8:00-9:30
FRIDAY, Nov. 1--EMMY WEHLAN in
"TABL"S TURNED," an unusualdra-
matic production. Five Parts.
SA TURDAY, NOV. 13-William Farnumn
1i"The Plunderer. -A remark able
Fox Featre in Five Parts.
Take a "Trip Around the World-"
inest series of travel pictures ever
prodIuced. Watch for (ate.
iAMONIIS JEWELERS ATC S
SCHELDER 1y R 3ERY S,
NAR8 SILVERSMIHS aNARB0
SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
THINKS KAISER WILL SEND
PRES. WILSON PEACE MESSAGE
Paris He.utr That Emperor is Waiting
Only for Entry to Constantinople
to Make Offer
Chicago, Nov. 1.-The Tribune pub-
iished the following article today:
Quoting from an English source,
which he considers "eminently trust-
worthy," Arthur Meyer, editor of the
royalist organ, Le Gaulois, states that
British ministers have received a semi-
official report from Holland to the ef-
fect that the kaiser is only awaiting
the entry of the Austro-Germans into
Constantinople to address a peace mes-
sage to President Wilson.
The contents of %this message M.
Meyer describes as follows:
"William II would begin by protest-
ing that he had not wanted war and
had been compelled to resort to it by
Great Britain and Russia, and had
merely opposed force by force. He
would repudiate the accusation of ever
having ordered systematic cruelties.
"He would then add that it is time to
halt the shedding of blood and permit
Europe to recover from its wounds
through fruitful peace. Germany not
being a nation of rapine and conquest,
the kaiser would be resolved to give
the world the spectacle of German
Wilson as Intermediary
"Therefore, he would appeal to Pres-
ident Wilson, whose humanitarian sen-
timents are well known to him, to be
his intermediary with the belligerents.
He would undertake to evacuate the
invaded French departments and the
whole of Belgium, the question of the
status of Antwerp remaining to be set-
tled in negotiations with Great Britain.
"He would create with Poland a buf-
fer state against Russia. He would
not tamper with Serbian independence,
resting content with the restoration to
Austria of provinces taken from her.
Would Exact Rights on Sea
"He would, of course, exact the re-
turn of the German colonies and would
set up with Great Britain a status
which would give him on the sea, for
the development of German commerce,
the rights of a great, even though not
"In conclusion, his message would
contain a threat of war of extermina-
tion in the event of the rejection of
these proposals, and a triumphal coup-
let in honor of his people, his army
Commenting, M. Meyer emphasizes
the French determination to heed no
peace talk unless it includes the re-
turn to France of Alsace and Lorraine.
Prices: 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
Matinee: 60, 75c, $1.00, $1.50
SALE THURSDAY, NOV. 11
For Men and Women
Rubber or Leather Soles
Prices 70c to $1.90 per pair
Augumented Orchestra, composed of
VICTOR HERBERT SOLOISTS
M AJ EST IC-Today "
NIGHT, 7:30 and 9
A S H O W YOU MUST S E E
A Breezy Musical Melange
Pretty Girls Who Can Sing, Dance and Make Merry
Sat. Full Report of the Mich.-Penn.
Mat. Game Read from the Stage
A New Basket Ball Shoe
ANYHOW IT RHYMES--
The fololwing contribution was
found at an early hour this morning
in the office, headless and ragged.
Hence, nobody knows who is respon-
sible, but here goes:
SENIOR LITS BEAT
(Continued from Page Four)
Only $3.00 per pair
Heavy suction rubber sole
The football game was over and by the
A maiden and a long-haired youth were
lingering rather late;
They talked of punts and drop-kicks,
but found it rather tame,
Till Cupid put his nose-guard on and
butted in the game.
Quoth he, "'Tis mighty funny if I don't
arrange a match,"
So he lined the couple up and made
them toe the scratch.
line, and in the play following the
soph linemen broke through the de-
fense of the fourth-year men and
tackled Brandell, throwing him 12
yards behind the goal line for a safety.
Numerous penalties for technical
points conspired against the sophs, as
was evident when, in the last half,
Edwards, carrying the ball, took it
within 20 yards of a touchdown, only
to be brought back and penalized 15
yards for not reporting after his sec-
119 E. LIBERTY STREET
The youth was growing nervous 'neath
the weight of new-found bliss,
And he kind of thought the scrimmage
ought to end up with a kiss.
He tried an osculation, just an ama-
But he lost it on a fumble, and instead
it struck the air.
He charged upon the center, he tackled
left and right, M
And the way they held that chair for
downs was simply out of sight;
He started 'round the end and heard
the maiden say:
"You're penalized for holding, Jim,
likewise for offside play."
He made another charge, this time
For he scored an easy touchdown on
the crimson two-yard line.
And. as they sat there by the grate,
communing soul to soul,
The parlor door swung open and her
father kicked the goal.
New York Church Wonen to Vote
New York, Nov. 11.-Women will
hereafter be permitted to vote at par-
ish elections in the Protestant Epis-
copal diocese of New York, provided
the parishes give consent, as a result
of action taken yesterday in the con-
vention of the New York diocese.
Women may not, however, have a place
in church vestries.
ond entrance into the game. Watts,
the star back of the sophs,. played his
usual brilliant game, showing up to
splendid advantage in tackling and
breaking up interference, while Bran-
dell for the seniors, by bursts of phe-
nomenal speed, vindicated his right to
all-campus half which many of his ad-
mirers claim for him.
The sophs still have a good chance
for their numerals. The senior lits,
however, have the best chance in their
division now, and unless they should
show an unexpected decline they have
their numerals cinched.
The line-ups and summaries follow:
Senior Lits Position Soph Lits
Stewart........L. E. ....McLaughlan
Stone.......... L. T...........Gesing
Hayden, Pearl.. L. G.............Cone
Ostrander.... R.G. .......Edwards
Holt............ R. T.......... Dunbar
Allmendinger... R. E.......... Cobane
Martons......-. L. H..........Watts
Bentley........ R. H. Edwards, Cleary
Brandell........ F. B. ...... Champion
Score by halves:
Senior Lits.............. 7 0- 7I
Soph Lits ................ 0 2- 2
Referee-F. A. Rowe. Head Lines-
man and Timekeeper-J. E. Thornton.
Length of Halves-10 minutes.
PECULIAR POLITICS DO NOT
KEEP ORUMA FROM CEREMONY
Kioto, Nov. 10.-Politics of an un-
usual type did not prevent Japan's
"grand old man," Premier Count Shi-
genobuu Okuma, from taking a leading
part this afternoon at the second great
coronation ceremony when Emperor
Yoshihito announced his accession to
the people of the realm. The members
of the parliament opposition were in-
censed at the retention of Okuma de-
spite revelations of corruption during
the cabinet crisis of last summer, and
held a curious superstition. They ar-
gued that Count Okuma was disquali-
fied because of the fact that when a
political fanatic threw a bomb at him
27 years ago he had suffered the loss
of a leg.
The people received this with ridi-
cule and the campaign of the opposi-
tion utterly collapsed. Count Okuma,
representing the now constitutionally
governed people of Japan, participated
in this afternoon's ceremony as a fig-
ure second in importance only to the
ROI COOPER MEGRUE
Reo M. Cohan Theatre
The Teachers' Appointment commit-
tee i holding its annual enrollment in
the registrar's office this week. Free
registration will end Saturday noon.
After that a fee of $1.00 is charged.
Those who received tickets fronm Ru-
berta Woodworth, '17, or other repre-
sentative of "the Women's league, at
the library, to sell for the Taft lecture,
will report this afternoon at the same
place between 3:00 o'clock and .5:00
Report Crisis Coming at Juarez
El 'Paso, Nov. 1L,-A crisis in the
-forces of Juarez is approaching rap-
idly. Cattlemen residing in El Paso
and Cresedio, 200 ,miles away from
Juarez, report a general investment of
the territory about those points by
Carranza cavalry and foot soldiers.
Typewriting, mimeographing. Type-
writers of all makes for sale or rent.
O. D. Morrill, 322 South State street
(over Baltimore Dairy Lunch).
Just glance over that Reule, Con-
lin & Fiegel ad, and then come into
the store and look over the suits.
"In a hurry:"
Call Stark, 2255.
fro)m the House of Kuppenhelmer on
sale by N. F. Allen & Co., Main
r . _,.