THE MICHIGAN DiLY
A NEW ALK-OVER
FOR YOUNG MEN
a0 * c
TO-DAY IS YOUR
English Walking Boot
in dull black, or
Tan Russia Calf.
Plump single soles
A io POUND BOY
would be proud 'to become the owner of one of
our new "Michigan" Scrap Books made especially
to preserve the little souvenirs of your Days at
Conceded to be the Best Cirl Show Ever
in Ann Arbor
The "'Windsor" is especially recoumended to young men who
want the style of the "hour" at moderate price. A last smart
Rastern shops are featuring in their highest grade boots at highest prices
Our price $4.50 - $5.00
IIOFFSTETTERS WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.
Has on Sale in sizes from a Post Card
to 8x to, the finest Collection of Views
ever taken of Arim Arbor and the Picture-I
sque Huron Valley. Hand-colored Prints
713 E. Univ. Avg. and enlargements made to order. Drop in andI
see his work.
AiSON AVER M G . FORTY-FOURTH STREET
Our Representative, MR. J. A. GORMAN,
will be at
NEWS SERICE' IS ATIE
SIN PAST SEVERAL91 WEEKS
New York Magazine Requests In-
formaation Concerning Mariaa
Prof. J. R. Brumm has announced
that he has been requested as univer-
sity news editor to supply numerous
data concerning the university for
several persons and publications with-
in the past few weeks. Prominent
among these has been the request
coming from the New York Magazine
of Architecture and Building for pic-
tures and descriptive matter relating
to the new Martha Cook dormitory.
An article containing views of both
the interior and exterior of the build-
ing together with notes on the con-
Istruction and style of the building
will appear in that publication at an
Lantern slides of the push-ball con-
test, the flag rush, the membership of
the Union, and other pictures of in-
terest on and about the campus have
been mailed to Anna Peck, the famous
lecturer, for use in a lecture on Ameri-
can college life which she expects to
give in South Xmerican countries.
The news service is also co-operat-
ing with the state Grange which is to
meet here December 14-17, the pur-
pose being to show the visitors in ;lust
what ways the university aids the
people of the state. Prof. Alfred H.
White, of the chemical engineering de-
partment, is engaged in performing
laboratory tests with the view of
standardizing galvanized iron, while
Prof. James W. Glover, of the depart-
ment of mathematics and insurance,
is endeavoring to organize a patrons'
life insurance company. The Grange is
supporting a hospital visitor at the
university, whose duty it is to visit
and befriend members of the organiza-
tion confined at the hospital.
''() )EI)ICATE MI'CHICAN-
011I) BOUNDARY SURVEY
AT TOLEDO, 0. 'TDAY
(Continued from Page 1)
ally gave "assent" to the northerly
line in 1836. If the territory of Mich-
igan had been granted the strip she
would have been strong enough to
ave formed a state then which was
u:'desirable to the Whigs at that time
in control of Congress.
In 1837, when Michigan became a
state, she was granted the Upper Pen-
insui because of her southern loss.
She liad lost on the south about 400
square miles of fertile farming coun-
try. She was compensated for this
by aout 9000 square miles on the
nor . containing the most valuable
cc >r region in the world. "It is not
y to say that Michigan was
ven this land because of the lost
soU:ei, strip but a careful reading
of the s 2eches in the House and Sen-
2 ;c that the idea of compensa-
tion dcnrnated the minds of the mem-
Matinee G flfI@hI Wek of
Wednesday U'ffhIX Nov. 22
The Worlds Biggest Play
A RCA E
Shows at3,6:30, S:oo, and 9:3o P, M.
Wednesday, Nov. 24-Beatriz Michelena
in aldward Sheldon's famous play
"Salvation Nell." Five parts.
Thursday, Nov. 25-yslimly Wean, in
"When a Woman Loves." Five part
Friday, Nov. 26-Mme. Olga Petrova in
her latest success, "My Madonna."
Don't frget that our great "'t'rip
thi cd: "orld"lconiesevery
S' a',,Fr fe-,bill c oi-ectim with our
uWI1a r c ?tP:c1w,: foc r oc.price.
NIGHT PRICES PREVAIL
All Girl Revuc of 1915
A DELIGHTFUL OFFERING OF GIRLS
Starting Tomorrow Matinee
GUS EDWARDS - - Big Music Show
"School Boys- andTGirls" e - a5
FOR MEN AND WOMEN-RUBBER OR LEATH9R SOLES
Prices 70c to $1.90 per pair
Just received a New Basket Ball Shoe
ONLY $3.00 PER PAIR-HEAVY SUCTION RUBBER
Fine Tailored Hats
119 E. LIBERTY STREET
To-day and Tomorrow
with Fall and Winter Styles in Ready-made Clothing
149 Tremont Street
220 Bellevue Avenue
Eat at the Crystal
t All Hoxzrs
Hav- your Thanksgiving Dinner here.
Factory Hat Store
W. W. MANN, Prop.
113 E. Huron St. Near Allenel Hotel
IAMOryS JEWELERS ATCH
NNARB0 SILVERSMETHS ANNAfto
SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
ASKS FOR PREPAREDNESS
(Continued from Page Five).
ing soldiers as in Germany,-they do
'ot insist on one-tenth or even one-
tundredth of our citizens becoming
militarists. In fact, because of the
cry of the weaker American they do
not even demand that a standing army
large enough to protect our own coun-
try be maintained. All they ask is
hat enough intelligent men be schooled
in military affairs to act as a nucleus
around which a real army could be
raised in case of foreign invasion.
The military policy of the United States
never has been, and essentially never
will be, one of aggression.
In concluding. it may be said with
all sincerity, that no one dreads war
as does the soldier. The man most
familiar with military life and affairs
is the last man on earth to advocate
war. The military man is the greatest
of all true pacificists, and not, as the
"Dreamer" would intimate, a light-
headed, arduous enthusiast. He does
not believe in "militarism" (so-called),
but rather in defensive military pre-
paredness. He is the man who is not
carried away by the sublime enthusi-
asm created by fanciful dreams of
peace through disarmament. He
wants peace, as do all sane men, yet
he does not neglect to look at the ques-
tion from the practical viewpoint, and
Le sees that peace can only be realized
by the intelligent application of mili-
tary protection. This the student of
existing conditions understands, and
ponders over, while the "Dreamer"
dreams,-his eyes are opened, but he
fails to see,-he is the Weaker Ameri-
can! Shall it be said that the state of
Michigan supports an institution of
learning,-or that its University is
merely a home for the feeble-minded?
J. R. D., '18M.
New Delta Cafe
Sam Ward Steaks
Why Fatimnas are a
What makes a ciga-
It must be delicious to
your taste, of course.
But the fact that Fatimas
please the taste of most
men-they outsell any
other cigarette costing
over c-dosn'tbvi telf
of every long -smoking
day just what cigarette
And you'll realize that
you've found the one
cigarette you'll want to
stand by - a senriblo
r ugw ..
SLkl y'ppo n m ez1 E
w th A S e& ,ICKE LS
as soon as possible for the
(You'll have to do it eventually; why not now?)
334-336 So. STATE ST., ANN ARi3ltK
ver Sc "WCO~ t, 't hQ.SI,
make Fatimas sensible. Why not try Pat. ;.a
Fatimas are a sensible --today.
cigarette because they apyc r
also give you cigarette
Faiaa'le0,vette aiv,,,'dent the (;f.'AAIL)
They are cool. That PRIZEthest wward r
means comfort to the --ette at 11e
throat and tongue. And fni ln psIn
t h o t a d t n u . n t n e l p s t o t ebe t t e r y e t , t h e y n e v e r '
make you "feel mean."
The mild Turkish blend
ofall' purektobaccos in
Fatimas takes care of
Stick to Fatimas and
you'll discover at the end
' THE TURKI i GliEN
wsl a n c w
POETRY CLUB MAY BE UNABLE
TO BRING AUTHORS TO CITY
va r g a r e t
In Paul ester's Sparkling Comedy
Exactly as Presented in New York and Chicago
Dixie (Cub Sends lelegr.te to Chicago
W. J. Goodwin, '16L, has been elect-
ed delegate to represent the local
Dixie club in the national convention
to be held in Chicago, Saturday.
A number of applications for mem-
bership in the intercollegiate club
have ben received from. several uni-
versities, including the Dixie club of
We aim to give the best service on
Victrola Records. Call us up for
prompt delivery. Grinnell Bros'. Mus-'
ic House. 166 South Main St. Phone
You're sur the suits at the Reule,1
Conlin & Fiegel store are just right.
Committee of Five Chosen to Draw Up
Constitution and to Make
Plans for Future
At the initial meeting of the Poetry
club yesterday afternoon, E. N. Hyatt,
'17, who was elected temporary chair-
Inan, announced that the club may be
unable to have authors speak here,
as had been planned. Objections have
ben raised by members of the faculty
because the writers were to have been
Martin, guitars, mandolins, ukeleles
and all musical instruments at Schae-
berle & Son's Music House, 110 South
Main street. oct8tf
brought by students, and not by uni-
C. D. Bird, '18L, L. D. Randall, '16,
W. H. Fort, '16, and L. Greenebaum,
'16, and A. H. Conkey, '16, were ap-
pointed a committee to make plans for
the future of the organization, and
to draw up a constitution. The club
voted to hold its next meeting in room
203 Tappan hall at 4:00 o'clock on
Tuesday, December 7, when the com-
mittee is expected to make a report.
Names were taken of all who were
present at yesterday's meeting.
Washington, Nov. 23.-Fair weather
throughout the east was predicted by
the Weather Bureau today,
young men's haberdashery on sale by
W. F. Allen & Co., Main street.
"'A joy to look at
and listen to"
'Three acts of
SALE NOV. 25
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WE INVITE YOU TO COMPARE AND JUDGE THE ARTISFIC A
AUwU ~ 4w sm iua4 m ai !'
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