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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 26, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILV

A NEW WALK-OVER
FOR YOUNG MEN

JeVLU,

Just Arrived!
A to 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
Michigan.

MAJESTIC

1

"Windsor" Model
English Walking Boot
in dull black, or
Tan Russia Calf.
Plump single soles

TODAY AT - 3
TON I6HT 1:30 and 9

Gee What a Delightiul Show
GUS EDWARDS

-.. m

.

$4-50

$5.00

The "Windsor" is especially recommended to young men who
want the style of the "hour" at moderate price. A last smart
pastern shops are featuring in their highest g rade boots at highest prices
Our price $4.50 - $5.00
IOFFSTETTER'S WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.
Has on Sale in sizes from a. Post Card
W AIN to 8xto, the finest Collection of Views
ever taken of Ann Arbor and the Picture-
sque Huron Valley. Hand-colored Prints
13 E. Univ. AV,.. and enlargements made to order. Drop in and
see his work.
LAST call-
- season wan-
ing-not l o n g
now before the
good things we're'
showing will be
completely sold
out.
Last call before Xmas
-last chance to get a
custom tailored salt on
time and in time for
the holidays.
Last call - on the smartest weaves and finest
styles that any man ever had set before him.
DRESSJ Sh rts
SUITS f J.KMALCOLM Made
TO 4o
HIRtE 604 E. LIBERTY order

SAYS FACUT IS WRONGI
ST UDEN 'i'DENOUINCES A TTITUDE
OF CAMPUS AUTHORITIES IN
POETRY CLUB MATTER.
Editor The Michigan Daily:
In the article on the organization
of the Poetry club in Wednesday
morning's Daily, I read this signifi-
cant sentence: "Objections have been
raised by members of the faculty be-
cause the writers were to have been
brought by students, and not by uni-
versity authorities." The article goes
on to ;ive the disheartening and dis-
couraging news that Edwin Mark-
ham, Alfred Ncyes, Sterling, Le Gal-
lienne, and other well-known and
well-loved contemporary writers, will
not, after all, be brought to Ann Ar-
bor.
There are, I have no doubt, hund-
re*ds besides myself who are keenly
disappointed at seeing the plans of
the Poetry club organizers thus fall
to the ground.. It has always been
the desire of thinking Michigan men
to bring men o national reputation
to this university as speakers or lec-
turers. We have always needed big-
ger and better men to speak here,
and it has been one of the most cry-
ing needs at Michigan that we have
not had them in the past.
Now, when we are offered the ap-
portunity of hearing some real men
with real ideas, men who are doing
things and are creating things of
value, we are denied the chance of
accepting their professed services.
It is doubly regretable that the fac-
ulty have seen fit to frustrate, if
even for the time being, the aim of
those men who sought to bring Noyes,
La Gallienne and others to Michigan.
That they could not help broadening
us and teaching us something new,
even the objecting members of the
faculty must admit. The sole reason
for keeping them away is because
they were invited on student, initia-
five
That seems to me to be pettishness
and old-foggyism. It is surely an
over-strict adherence to technicali-
ties. We want help and co-operation
from the faculty, not suspicion and
ossilized paternalism. . We . are . no
longer children who cannot be
trusted.
Let us have these men as soon as
possible. The faculty are men, and
we are trying to be; so let us get to-
gether and learn something.
WM. THEODORE ADMS, '17.
FEWER FOOTBALL FATALITIES
THIS SEASON THAN LAST YEAR
SNine en Die as Result of Injuries
jSustained in National
j Game
Six less lives were lost because of foot
ball injuries this year than during the
previous season, though the number
of serious injuries seems larger than
last year. The difference in the num-

Minedey GARRICK "eek of
Nov. 22
DETROIT
"iL I F E"
The Worlds Biggest Play

School Boys & Girls 10 ceter youngster finsters in
t'he aiI1ty Comedienne Just to L_.ugh
VIOLE T 3IacMILLAN CORR, A:MORE and CARR
Cinderella of Vaudeville In a Trampoline
NEWHOFF & PHELPS KING SAUL
"Care of General Delivery" Spectacular Oil Painter
Seats on Sale D AG DCGODG dre
Next Monday for DAbe AGED GOODS il eAdmitted
GYMNASIUM SHOES
FOR MEN AND WOMEN-RUBBER OR LEATHER SOLES
Prices 70c to $1.90 per pair
Just received a New Basket Ball Shoe for Men
ONLY $3.00 PER PAIR-HEAVY SUCTION RUBBER SOLE

I,

ARCADE
Shors at 3, 6:3o, S:oo, and 9:30 P, M.
Thursday, NOV. 25-Vrnrny Wehlan, in
"When a Woman Loves.' Five part
Metro drama,
Friday, Nov. 26-Mle. Olga Petrova in
tier latest success, "My Madonna."
Niue Parts.
Satur ay,Nov.27--Mary Ryan and Harry
Mes ayer in the film version of "Stop
Thief!"' Just as funny as the original
play. Also second installment of the
fiip Around the 'World" series.

i

Qaality -Variety-Values
iAMONDS JEWELERS BATCH
lA~E. po 13EYFR E
It.ISBERTY ERTY SI
NAR0 SILVERSMITHS pNNAREJ
SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
PROPOSES MEDICAL COPS
DR. jLROLD S. IIULBERT, '14M,
MIES SUGGESTION FOR BODY
OF DOCTORS AND NURSES.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
I write to you to advance an idea
about a medical corps in connection
with the proposed plan for student
military training. The minimum med-
ical corps would probably be about 12
men to a battalion, trained to do first
aid work such as applying bandages
and litter drill.
1 suggest a medical corps so large,
that although it would be out of pro-
portion to the cadet corps, yet it would
be a complete and efficient unit. The
membership would be voluntary. The
drill would be thorough and as pract-
cal as possible, using the United States
Drill regulations and equipment.
At the time of the Dayton flood the
Governor of Ohio asked the Governor
of Michigan to send a medical relief
corps, and more than a sufficient
number of doctors, medical students
and nurses volunteered. However,
because of the interrupted transport-
ation the Governor of Ohio recalled
his request. The Michigan unit had
no transportable supplies and equip-
ment, neither had they clothing suit-
able to withstand hard service nor
were they trained in efficient co-oper-
ation for field work. A unit trained
in connection with military service
would be able to respond to any such
calls.
There are on the faculty men who
have served in the medical corps of
the United States navy and army.
Such men could be in active charge
of the proposed unit and could excel-
lently train the volunteer members.
There are men on the faculty who are
members of the Medical Reserve Corps
of the United States navy and army,
and these men would in all probability
be willing to serve as officers for their '
own experience and for the benefit
they could give the student members of
the cadet medical corps.
Probably most of the volunteers in
the cadet corps will come from stu-
dents in the medical school, but other
students should be welcomed, and1
would be promoted when their effici-
ency and training warrants such pro-7
motion.<
Many of the universities have sent;
medical units to the present Europeanc
war, and these have been financially
supported by the students who remain-
ed at their classes. No such senti-
ment has developed at Michigan, buti
we can develop a medical unit of thei
highest excellence for defense and forI
use in any disaster in the central west+
as well as an aid to the cadet corpsl
of our university.t
HAROLD S. HULBERT, '14M.c

119 E. LIBERTY STREET

I i t I

New Delta Cafe
Tea Room

Sunday
Evening
Luncheon

50C

Sam Ward Steaks
Our Specialty

RUSSIANS IN BALKAN PROJECT
(Continued from Page 1)
the allies, unless her own interests
are threatened. This is also under-
stood satisfactory to the entente pow-
ers, which are requesting that their
demands be accepted unconditionally,
and that as a result it is probable that'
the Greek cabinet will resign.
Rumanian Attitude Shifts
1London, Nov. 25.-Great Britain and
France are preparing to establish a
great military position at Saloniki,
where large barracks are to be erected
for the allied troops and where a
great electric power station is to be
built to enable the allies to carry on
their repair work.
France and Great Britain have noti-
fied Greece that full indemnity will be
made for all damage to Greek property
that may be caused by the allied
troops. The situation in Greece coup-
led with the military preparations by
Russia are understood to have caused
a marked revision of sentinent in Ru-
mania in favor of the O0lies, and it is
believed Rumania will grant full per-
mission to Russia to send troops
across Rumanian territory for an at-
tack against the Bulgarians.

_.

WHITNEY Saturday
THEATR EINOV,27
ANN ARBOR
Margaret
Anglin
In Paul Kester's Sparkling Comedy
Exactly as Presented in New York
and Chicago
"A joy to look at
and listen to"
"Three acts of
joyous laughter"
PRICES 50c-$2.00
SALE NOVEMBER 25

Seniors

[m.ke yoB.r* .ppoaotn~rxe 1s
with DAINES (t' NICKELS
as soon as possible for- the
MICHIGANENSIAN PICTURE
(You'll have to do it eventually; why not now?)
334-336 So. STATE ST., ANN ARBORt

f

-p

low

,5
f.

FAVORS COMPULSORY DRILL
(Continued from Page 5)
And is it unreasonable to fear that
one, or a combination, at the end of
the .war, if they saw that we were un-
prepared to defend ourselves, might
seize upon some slight pretext to
land a great army of invasion for the
purpose of exacting an enormous in-
demnity of billions of dollars which
they could use to pay off their enor-
mous war debts?
In order to have protection, we must
have trained officers for a reserve. Is
it not better that this training be
acquired in the university at the
university at the same time that the
preparation for civil life is carried
on?
Another objection to the plan is
that military students are trained to

to carry on the Civil war and the ier of fatalities this year is account-
people supported him at the polls. ed for by the more stringent rules,
Switzerland has a very effective mili- which this year were provided, among
tary organization ;which has never which are offensive playing after the
been used to crush out ideals, but blowing of the referee's whistle. The
only for the purpose of maintaining following are those who lost their
them. lives during the past season:
Another- objection to the plan is Don Applas, aged 15, Lima, Ohio,
that it will increase the student's ex- high school; injuries received in prac-
penses on account of the $14 which t:ce.
must be spent for a uniform, and Davis Chambers, aged 17, Decatur,
thus drive students away from the high school; skull fractured.
university. Is that such .a formidable F'oyd Rollins, aged 11, Austin Tex.;
sum that it would. drive students to blocd-vessel in head burst.
other schools? I do not think so Roland Casner, aged 20, Burnsville,
when tuition in Michigan is zs low as W. Va.; injuries received causing
it is. The tuition at Cornell, a semi- biocd-poisoning.
state university, where they .have Bryan, Scott, Knox College; dislo-

Spain Will not Intervene.
Madrid, via Paris, Nov. 25.-Premier
Dato said in parliament today that
there was no possibility of Spain in-
tervening in the war.
McA100 GIVES OUT
CONGRESS' PROGRAM
(Continued from Page 1)
balance, not including amounts to th
credit of disbursing oiticers, of >4,.
170,105.78. Cormred with the b l-
ance shown in m ly uaily treasury
statement o June , 1915, this is
composed of e fOl1, g:1
"Balance 'n general fund, June 30.
19'. as per treasury daily statement
$82,025,716.03. Add national bank
note redemption fund, which, by law,
is a part of the public debt and not to
1 e set up as a liability of the general
fund, $19,390,345.50. Add, cash de-
posits during the year 1915, and in-
cluded in the rdevised totals, advices
of which were received at the treas-
ury after June 30, 1915-$2,754,044.25.
Balance in general fund, June 30, 1915
(revised basis) $104,170,105.78."
Thus the secretary intends to pay
off a deficit of $112,000,000 in 1917.
He feels assured, however, that a sur-

MONTANA CLUB WILL TRY TO
BRING MORE MEN TO MIVHGlAN
On Tuesday evening the students
from Montana met at the Michic an
Union and organized the Muntana
club.
The club plans to be instrumental
in influencing more Montana men,
some of whom go to eastern colleges,
t coming to Michigan.
By means of several social events,
which are already being planned, the
club hopes to bring all Montana stu-
dents into closer relations with one
another and, any persons who are
planning to go into business in .Mon-
tana are urged to make their inten-
tions known to the club in order that
they may be assisted and advised in
their undertakings. In short, the club
plans to make the University of Mich-
igan a great.influence in molding the
future of Montana.
EXCLUSIVE
young men's haberdashery on sale by
N, F. Allen & Co., MaIR street.
oct6eod
House party time is drawing nigh.

.'{

military training, is $100 per year.
Yet Cornell University had a gain in
attendance last year equal to that of
Michigan, where they do not havej

cation of vertebrae in neck causing
death.
Floyd Gilbert, Grangeville, Mich;
neck broken,

military training, and where, other

destroy ideals. I must take issue with expenses are less.
that objection. Military organization F. V. SLOCUM, '15-181.
is but an instrument. When that in- ----
strument is controlled by an auto- ILLINOIS DEFEATS CHIWA40;
cratic government, it is often used to '0( CLAIM CONFEJIENCE TITLE
destroy ideals, but where it is con-
trolled by democracy, it is used to By its 10 to 4 defeat of the Chicago
uphold its ideals. Thus it was by team, Illinois established a strong
military power that the independence
of the United States was won; that claim to the conference championship,
the union was preserved and slavery but because of the tie between Min-
abolished; that the principles of the nesota and Illinois of two weeks ago.
French Revolution survived. Lincoln the big nine title cannot be defnitely
did not hesitate to introduce the draft determined this year.

Pierre Ducos, 17, Jefferson College,
New Orleans.
Paul Root, Normal School, Charles-
ton, Ill.; blood-vessel in head rup-
tured.
John Groom, aged 17, North Brad-
lock, Penna.; internal injuries.

.+

Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's,
310 South State. oct23tf
In future all cars stop at Goodyear's
Drug Store. t
2255 2255 2255 2255-

loni ald lfciardy Fergisoi. '03, Iies.
In Donald McHardy Ferguson,
'03E, the Michigan cLub of New York
has lost one of its rmi loya an ar-
dent members. Mr. Ferguson died
on July 5, 1915, at Almont, '"i-higan,
Jto' he haben sun fring from tu-
beculosis for more than a year before
his death.

plus is in sight. See us for party Taxi Service.
have the equipment. We are pre:
A store to get good clothes-Reule, to take care of you efficiently.,
Conlin & Fiegel. nov3-7-12-17-21 Taxical Co. Phone 2255. ,

We
pared

_______________________________________,____:

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