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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 21, 1915 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-21

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

,rHE MICHIGAN DAIL L

PAGE FT

i

The Fact That"'

k~ -
U

py4_ OIIW

are frequently worn for two and more seasons by most particular

men, is not men-
tioned as unusual,
but is significant
as characteristic
of the service and

satisfaction found
in tailoring
Suits and
Overcoats
$10.00 to $35.00

{ _
v
.
,

YOUR SUIT
TfHIS season's style demands
form-fitting clothes. That
makes it absolutely necessary that
experts work on your suit from the
start. And of course, you require
all wool materials, in your choice
of shade, fabric, and cut.
You'll get just what you want
at The Big Store.

11

FASHION PARK
ADLER-ROCHESTER
CLOTHCRAFT
$15 to $35

The S1111-Bimb Co.. 1916.11
LINDENSCHMITT APFEL & CO., Main St.
- ye S-l-o To.. 1r1d
$35.00
Call and look over our Special at $22.00, any style
308 So.
CAMPUS OOTERY Stat. St.
THE EBERBACH (O. SON COMPANY
Scientific Apparatus, Chemicals and Student Laboratory Supplies
for Biology, Histology, Bacteriology, Pathology, and Anatomy,
THE EBER8ACH (t SON CO. 200-208 E. Liberty St.

OE -DEA OF LOYALTY
B. N. DAWSON, '16, EXPRESSES
OPINION ON MILITARY TRAIN-
I\C QUESTION

1

No Drops
Needed in Our
Eve Examination.
My specialty is making
I)riugless Eye Exraminalions--
determining scientifically and
accurately the glasses your eyes
require.
Shop facilities enable me to
make your glasses, giving ypu
quick service.
We grind lenses.
EMIL H. ARNOLD
o ptometrist-Optic ia.
with Arnold & Co., JeWeleis, 220 S. Maid St

1 7_x..7

.

-

WE direct attention this
week to a Complete and
Beautiful assortment of
Oriental
S
being presented until Thanks-
giving on the First Floor of
the Furniture Store by

JET WOOD
A SMART COLLAR
WITli A COMFOR.T-
ABLE LOW FRONT
ICED-MAN
2 P op. 25#
TROY'S BEST
PRODUCT
nothing. They're the biggest joke I
ever saw. For instance, they thought
I was a crack shot, and believed I
was killing 'em by the, hundred. As
a matter of fact I didn't hit anything
as I know of. I aimed at a tree if one
was handy. Didn't have any grudge
against those poor devils, and neither
did most of the other guys that were
posing as soldiers. They were fight-
ing for the money, that's all, and they
never tried to win. One side would
start to fire, and then the other side
would try to fire oftener and make
more noise. The side that made most
noise won. 'Our side made an awful
racket and the other gang ran. Pa-
pers regorted big gain for Villa. That's
a battle; no one hurt and everybody
happy. I never was in a battle 'where
they killed more than one or two. No
one wants to win because then the war
would be over and they'd be out of a
job."
He was asked how Villa got all the
mo. oy. "American corporations fur-
nishing it," he said briefly, and
would not -xplain further. "I finally
got away," he went on, "and in those
six weeks a bu>et never came near
me-not once. But when a man does
get hit, it's fierce. The2e is a mighty
big scarcity of doctors. The wounds
sometimes go for days witnelut being
dressed, and lots of fellows die simply
because no one is there to tend to him.
"I came across with a band of
refugees last week, and now here I
am-traveling on Villa's money."

Editor of The Michigan Daily:
The last paragraph of your article
on the discussion in the Unor
Forum meeting in a way puts it u
to me. It is, I see, in quotation
marks, but from whom quoted is not
stated. Whether he be faculty mem-
or student, however, my reply is the
same. I re-quote:
"I have been disappointed in the
lack of sense of duty to the state
shown by some of the-speakers this
evening. I am ashamed of American
spirit."
I was not able to be present at the
Forum myself, and consequently can
only judge of the "lack of sense of
duty" shown there through your re-
port of it. Nevertheless I believe that
the "lack of sense of duty" which the
speaker mentions is simply his intol-
erant characterization of the others'
differing interpretation of their duty.
My own sense of duty comes very
far from coinciding with his, yet I
do not feel that I have any less a
sense of loyalty than he. Had I been
there I would have been one of those
criticised. I have not actually been
so criticised in this matter, but I
have been previously in another
somewhat similar matter, that of loy-
alty to the university. Already as
freshman, and often since, I have
overheard criticism because I took no
interest in competitive athletics, be-
cause I didn't get out and root for
the team, because I made no attempt
to get on a class team; I had no col-
lege spirit, no loyalty, etc. My sense
of loyalty is radically different. It
takes no account of football, of any
athletic record, of whether we beat
Penn. or didn't. It does take a-
count of the fact that there are Mich-
igan grtduates in responsible posi-
tions in all quarters of the globe, and
has in it an element of pride in my
expectation soon to be among that
number. It does take account of the
fact that on the faculty of the Uni-
versity of Michigan there are men,
not one or two but many, of inter-
national reputation for their achieve-
ments, and I am glad to be able to
say that I have come into contact with
some of them as teachers and as
friends. It does take account of the
fact that Michigan is not a "rich
man's college," that there is here a
democracy far more nearly perfect
than at many other institutions, that
I have been able to finish here as a
self-supporting student and not suf-
fer snubs and "cold shoulders" for it,
and many other points perhaps less
important.
My loyalty to the state is of some-
what the same type. I feel that the
United States of North America is,
taken on the whole, the best nation
on the face of the earth, and I have a
sense of duty towards that nation
which includes many things, among
them the doing of nothing which I
can prevent which would bring that
nation or its citizens into disrepute.
It does not include compulsory mili-
tary service, either in the form of
conscription or in an institution of
Learn the new fox trot at the
Packard Academy. Nov. 20-tf
GLOVES
for men, best known makes at reason-
able prices, on sale by N. F. Allen &
Co., Main street. wed-eod
E.

I ,
Your Store
We call this your 'store be-
cause we want you to realize
that it is in every way a store
for you.
Whether for a short rest
when down town, just look-
ing to see the new styles-
or a place to meet your
friends, we want you to con-
sider this store, yourtstore.
All day, every day we are
working to make this a good
place for you to come, not
only when you want some-
thing but also when you
would like some information
that you think we can give
you
Whenever possible we have
installed, in addition to our
excellent stock of merchan-
dise, such conveniences as
would prove of value and as-
sistance to you in shopping
or increase your comfort
while here.
We welcome you at
any time to come and
get acquainted.

All Overcoats are Good
Because They Keep You Warm
Some overcoats don't took right when worn. That's
not the kind we sell. We want your overcoat business and
you will tell us we deserve it on -ac-
count of the style features, the becom-
ingness of these FITFORM overcoats.
For driving, auto riding, for cold weath-
er, we have large, roomy ulsters, 5o-
inch length. The collar covers the ears
and besides that, the collar is adjust-
able.
These FITFORM overcoatstwarrant
e ~your inspection. More than that, your
enthusiasm and admiration. They are
your kind of coats. They are easy to
put on; they don't bind you, and at
the same time your appearance is that
of beingr well dressed.
Of rough surface cloth made for
warmth you can't buy better coats any-
where.
1 The same range of price prevails.
$15 buys a good coat, $2o aabetter one,
$2$ still more desirable, and at $30
the real cream of the season.
Just received a shipment of
Green Featherweight Hats.

Reule, Conlin & Fiegel
THE BIG STORE 240-202 Main Street

COME IN

11

e

s

MMMMMWAMM

I

I

I

I

FIFORM

TonCorbett
116 E. Liberty
Young Men's Clothier

I.

WHERE DO YOU EAT?

I.

Of Course at the

Crystal

WV. B. BONAHOOM
OF DETROIT

You are invited to inspect the
collection.
Aw AV

A Y~l'"Ip f 1!T

Ffl7,, T 7 C

- <
Branch Salesroom Next to
The Delta
learning. It would include voluntary
service in case of a war of defense,
but not a war of aggression.
The speaker whom you quote seems
to think that loyalty is not loyalty un-
less it be his kind of loyalty. There
are many who disagree with him,
even among those that really believe
that his kind of loyalty is the bet-
ter. And because the loyalty shown
is iot of his kind, he is ashamed of
American spirit. If he is so easily
ashamed of American spirit or any-
thing American, it would be better
for him to get somewhere else, where
he will have chances to see other
spirits and other attitudes.
My opinion on compulsory training
(Continued on Page Six)
2255 2255 2255 2255
Ten cents rents a good Eastman
Kodak, any size you want. Lyndon's,
719 N. University. octlOsat-sun

e

POPULAR
MATINEE
A WEDNESDAY
Best Seats $i.oo

A EIUCAN TN '.ELLS
WAR EXPERIENCE
(Continued from Page Four)
the enemy and, when Villa offered
them more money, they turned around
and fought for him. The battles are

GACKDETROIT

Try a bowl of our delicious soup
O rchestra at yer Meat

Breakfast, 10, 15, 20
Dinner and Supper, 20, 25, 30, 35

Week Nov. 22
Nights, Thanks-
giving Day and
Saturday Mats.
Best Seats $i.so

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Three fine office rooms,
suitable for a doctor or dentist; all
piped and wired; guaranteed steam
heat. 1713-MOR2, 1661-J. J. K. Mal-
coln. nov16tf
WANTED

LOST
LOST-Will the person who took the
wrong shoe by mistake at Granger's
call 1128-M. Mr. Code. nov21
LOST-Will the person who took the
wrong grey raincoat at the Whitney
theatre exchange it for their own?
Call 2220 and ask for Church.
nov21-23
LOST-Four $1.01 bills between South
University Inn and Huston Bros.
Return to Michigan Daily; reward.
nov21-23

SPECIAL WM. A. BRADY'S A PRICE
Matinee OFT
Thursday MASTODONIC TO FIT,
Tha givingMELODRAMA POCKETBOOY
Never since the first theater was built.in America has amusement history record-
ed such a sensation! A bigger, better show than "The Great Ruby," "The Whip"
and "The Sporting Duchess" combined!
A LIVING PLAY! LIVING ACTORS! NOT A PICTURE!
LI FE
THE WORLD'S BIGGEST PLAY
THE MOST MASSIVE DRAMATIC PRODUCTION EVER STAGED
200 PERSONS ON THE STAGE, 87 SPEAKING PARTS
21 MASSIVE REALISTIC SCENES. to THRILLS A MINUTE
Company and Production Direct from the Triumphant Run in the Manhattan Opera
House, New York, and Auditorium, Chicago.
WEEK NOV. 29-THE BIG MUSICAL REVIEW
Specially Made for Chicago and Bound Here.
WITHIN THE LOOP
2 ACTS AND 8 SCENES-34 MUSICAL NUMBERS
Idea by Jjeph W. Herbert. Book by Dave Lewis and Ballard Macdonald.
Music by Harry Carroll
125 PICKED PRINCIPALS AND CHORUS OF 125.
Dave Lewis, Frances Kennedy, Anna Wheaton, Robert E. Keane, Hary Carroll,
Luella Gear, Eddie Coe, Bobby Watson, Gilbert Gregory, Henry Coote, Muriel Win-
dow, Mercedes Florenz, James Duffy.
Seat Sale Opens Thursday, Nov. 25th-Mail Orders Now.
WEEK DEC.-6th-MAIL ORDERS. NOW
The Most Wonderful Play in America
EXPERIE Ni;CE
The One Big Dramatic Sensation of 25 Years.

o ss4 iiis of The "ukulele"
It can accompany the most difficult music written,
as well as the simpler gems.
To Any One Learning.
The pleasure derived from the- Ukulele in a few
weeks' tuition far excels that of any other instrument.
WE ARE STATE AGENTS FOR THE GENUINE
CRINNELL BROS. MUSIC HOUSE
116 S. Main St. COMPETENT INSTRUCTORS. UKULELES FROM $6.00 UP. Phone 1707

WANTED
around man.
quire Christ

- Position. Cook, all
Steady winter job. In-
Rock, 1221 S. Univ.
Nov.20-21-23

1I

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