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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 24, 1915 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-24

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

THE MIGHTOAN DAtL t.

The Fact That

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are frequeatly worn for two and more seasons

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

by most particular
satisfaction found
in tailoring
Suits and
Overcoats
$10.00 to $35.00

. -
.
M I { l

YOUR SUIT
T HIS 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.

FASHION PARK
ADLER-ROCHESTER
CLOTHCRAFT
$15 to $35

TT. Af ELtn&B.ocaCo.,S916.
L INDENSCHMITT APIFEL & CO.., .Main St.

R, C' L0TH ES
.00
Call and look over our Special at $22.00, any style
308 So.
CAMPUS BOOTERY state st.
THE EBERBACH . SON ,COMPANY
Scientific Apparatus, Chemicals and Student Laboratory Supplies
for Biology, Histology, Bacteriology, Pathology, and Anatomy

TH!E BERBACH (C.SON

CO -200-208 E. Libarty St.

No Drops
Needed in Our
Eve Examination.
My s p e c ia l t y is making
Drugless Eye Estaminaions-
determining scientifically and
accurately the glasses your eyes
require.
Shop facilities enable moe to
make your glasses, giving you
quick service.
We grind lenses.
EMIL H. ARNOLD
Optometrist-Optician
with Arnold & Co., Jewelers, 220 S. Main St

ai

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

a* ih ~a~iuna*
PacincRExposiion
i#EBSTER'S
EW IKTERNATIONAL
for Superiority of Educational Merit.
Thisnew creation answers -ith final au-
thority all kinds of pu7zlng questions such
as " ow P r:myi prononced?" "Wher
is I'lzadcW' -s''',hatis a cont rwuousvoy -
"Wha~t is a howitzer?" "hat isluhieool
and thousands of others.
Moar than4s0,000 Vocabuary Terms. 30,60
Geographical Subjects. 12,000 Biographical
Entries. Over 6600 Illustrations. 2700 Pages.
the only dictionary with the divided page-a
strole of gEus.- REGJULAR and
' INDIA -PAPER
EDIT IOTN
Write fo specki
k 1 len pges, ii-
L ' ,F lsrtionset
Pokt lpsI
Pianos to rent. Prices and pianos
right, at Schaeberle & Son's Music
House, 110 South Main street. oct8tf

ASKS FOR PREPAENESS
CORRESPONDENT CLAIMS THAT
THE MILITARY MAN IS THE
GREATEST OF ALL PACIFISTS.
Editor of The Michigan Daily:
"No one is so blind as he who
will not see"
The most convincing evidence
of a nation's weakness is its in-
ability to realize as a whole
its danger of invasion and lack
of protection. The essential difference
between the so-called "pacifist" and
the sane citizen is that the former
dreams and hopes yet fails to see,
while the latter dreams and hopes and
thinks, and thinking, sees.
The "Dreamer" deplores that in this
Christian age war should shake
the foundations of the greatest powers
of Europe, and pleads that America
take up the "peace cry." This much
good the "Dreamer" does for his coun-
try and for humanity. But here his good
work ceases, and in his insane, hys-
terical desire for world peace he for-
gets that all men do not think as he
does, that all nations do not respect
the ideal of his nation, and that all
religions do not uphold the same
standards of morality and jus-
tice as does his religion. He
forgets the men who dragged
his own oppressed ancestors from
the tyrannical control of a greater
power. He forgets that the greatest
strides in American civilization were
preceded by wars-wars which were
necessary. It is not the wars that are
to be regretted, so much as the con-
ditions which make wars unavoidable.
A hard-working individual may in the
course of his daily labors become in-
fected through a sore or weak spot in
his skin, and a general septicaemia
may develop, resulting in the forma-
tion of boils. A painful operation is
necessary for the removal of these
boils yet the boils must be opened,
or the septicaemia may result in
death. It is thus with conditions which
make war necessary, and war, hor-
rible as it may seem, may be likened
to the surgeon's knife,-it is to be
dreaded and avoided when possible,
but at times it becomes a necessity.
The "Dreamer," now a fanatic, and
taking advantage of a peace-loving
populace while war rages in Europe,
forms non-enlistment societies, hop-
ing to thus encourage the abolition of
war. It is hard to believe that any
man professing allegiance to the
United States would so brazen dis-
grace himself by thus renouncing his
most patriotic obligation to his coun-
try. Not only would he himself re-
fuse to take up arms in defense of his
country, but he would endeavor by
all means to sap the spirit of patriot-
ism and liberty from the veins of all
Americans. It remains an open ques-
tion whether or not the promoters of
such leagues are agents of some for-
eign power, seeking success through
the weaker American. They are cer-
tainly not loyal citizens of the country
they thus seek to disrupt.
Why do so many people cry out
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
OVERCOATS
and rain coats from the House of
Kuppenheimer, on sale by N. F. Allen
Co., Main street. octeod-wed

fr , !Y\
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COPNRtOM tri
L0. Y.tRiCi O CO

If You Had a Jilhion but

I

"THE LITTLE SCHOOLMASTER SAYS":
If you have denied yourself the
pleasure of wearing fine custom tailor-
ed clothes because you thought they
were too expensive, let me show you
what I can do for you.,

No use discussing that-there are so few people
who ever get to be rich as that-at the same
time you can wear a FITFOR-IIf suit and be as
well dressed as if you had a big lot of money.
You have the choice of a variety of FITFORM
models. You can get the one, two or three-
button coat. The advantage to you is that the
suit is a good looking one-whatever the model.
Some of the coats have the three buttons close
together. It gives a different style appearance.
No coat we have ever seen except FITFORM
gives the wearer so good an appearance as
when the top button of the coat is open. It
shows more of the vest.
FITFORM vests have lapels the same as the
coat-some with flaps-others with flaps and
tucks-all of them with the athletic cut-some
open a trifle in front at bottom-others pointed
-some cut out on the side but all as important
in appearance as the coat.
Plaids are in style-some large-some small-
pronounced or faint; plain colors, and then
you can have a stripe. Whatever pattern or
fabric FITFORM is in the lead.

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:

COME IN

11

Reule, Conlin & Fiegel
THE BIG STORE 200202 Main Street

0

I

FOR $25.00
AND UP

W. B. BONAHOOM
OF DETROIT

I can deliver the surpassingly fine
workmanship of ED. V. PRICE & CO.,
made from goods you can select right
in my own store-latest patterns, new-
est style, guaranteed fit.
Exclusive Local Dealer
309 S. Main 814 S. State
aloud at the suggestion of taking steps
toward adequate military prepared-
ness? Can it be that they are so blind
as to fail to see the deplorable weak-
ness of our present military system?
President Karsten, of the Collegiate
Anti-Militarism Leagues claims quite
rightly that there are few things so
infectious as highly patriotic military
ardor; but when conditions are exam-
ed in a truly exhaustive fashion,
is the military man who exhibits the
aforesaid ardor, or is it the ignorant,
untrained civil citizen, whose natural-
born patriotic instincts have flamed
forth, unrestrained by that inhibiting
influence which would be brought
about by the true realization of what
war really means? All history shows
that it is the latter! Why, then, de-
cry military training in our schools,
and the establishment of summer
camps for college students and busi-
ness men?
The farmers of our future military
policy do not insist on all citizens be-
(Continued on Next Page).
Eat your Thanksgiving Dinner at
The Tavern, Saline, Michigan. Order
early. nov.24-251
Call Lyndon for good pictures.
Look that Reule, Conlin & Fiegel ad
over and form an opinion, then come
to the Big Store and verify it with the
goods. nov5-10-14-19-24

TOM CORBETT
116 E. Liberty Young Men's Clothier

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.......a.,':..,.....o .o. .... ao-c .. ia.-..w .,a qw,..
M ) .r 'N I

ors

PAY $20 OR $25
Get your full money's worth

You are invited to inspect the
collection.

Have your appointment picture Learn the new fox trot at the
made at Hoppe's Studio. nogv.24-25 Packard Academy. Nov. 20-tf
ATTENTION, STUDES! The usual line of artistic Christmas
For quickt MESSENGER CALL see cards are now on display at DeFries'
last ad on BACK OF TELEPHONE DI Art Store, 223 South MainaStreet.
RECTORY. Phone 795. 4'17E nov.24-25
Leave Copy
at att
Quarry's and Students'
The Delta Supply Store
%ADVERTISI.NG
FOR SALE LOST
FOR SALE-Nearly new No. 5 L. C. LOST-A Conklin fountain pen be-
Smith typewriter. $45. Evenson and tween Engineering building and
Hyde, 310 S. State. nov.23-24 Newberry residence on Tuesday aft-
ernoon. Please call 2338. nov.24
FOR RENT _____ _ _
LOST-A Waterman fountain pen
FOR RENT-Three fine office roomswLo t ate r e fou 482-J.
suitable for a doctor or dentist; all without a cap. Inquire of 2482-J.
piped and wired; guaranteed steam nov.24
heat. 1713-MOR, 1661-J. J. K. Mal- LOST-Loose Leaf Note Book, prob-
colm, novl6tf ably betwen Sheehans' and Room
LOST 105, Tappan Hall. Will finder
- --- - --- - please return as soon as posible be-
LOST-A pair of amber lens nose cause of valuable notes. Marjorie
glasses. Finder please call Burr M. Carlisle, Newberry residence. Phone
Mitshell. 799-J. Reward. nov.23-24 2338. nov.24

Roll Your Favorite Tobacco in
Riz La Croix Paper
and you will get a better flavor, relish and enjoy-
ment from your cigarette than ever before. Because
you will get only the pure, fresh fragrance of the,
tobacco-which explains the universal preference for
Riz La Croix Papers among smokers of experience.
(Pronounced: REE-LAH-KROY)
FAMOUS CIGARETTE PAPERS
They are so pure, light and
thin-their combustion is so ,
perfect-that there is abso-
- lutely no taste of paper
in the smoke.r
They are
strong, do not
burst in rolling,
and are naturally
adhesive, because FREE
made from the best Two interest-
flax linen. Entirely "ingillustrated Book-
.- lets-one about RIZ LA
pure and healthful, CROIX Cigarette Papers,the
other showing how to Roll Yourh
because exclusively a Own" cigarettes-sent anywhere in
product.U. S. on request. Address The American
vegetable product. Tobacco Co., Room 1401,1 11Fifth Ave., N.Y.
House party time is drawing nigh. If there is one thing on earth which
See us for party Taxi Service. We we would rather do than anything else
have the equipment. We are prepared on earth, it is to get you there when
to take care of you efficiently. Stark you are in a hurry. Stark, 2255.
Taxicab Co. Phone 2255. 2ovl6tf nov16t

'Y

Possibilities 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 pther instrument.
WE ARE STATE AGENTS FOR THE GENUINKE.
CRINNELL BROS. MUSIC HOUSE
116 S. Main St. COMPETENT INSTRUCTORS. UKULELES FROMI$6.00 UP. Phone 1707

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MAE DEL For Portraits of Character pHE 119 E. Liber

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