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December 05, 1915 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-12-05

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PAGE SQL

IiIE MICHlUAN D.hIL .

PAGE SIX ThiE MICHiGAN DAILI.

A NEW WALK-OVER
FOR YOUNG MEN

Gip,'

CALENDARSW
For Picture Inserts - The grandest
line ever shown-made to fit any size pictures-
some for enlargements-and they make most wel-
come "little gifts." Don't put it off until the last
niunte, bring in your negatives now.
.-LYT DON- )

"Windsor" Model
English Walking Boot
in dull black, or
Tan Russia Calf.
Plump single soles
$ .45 & $500

I

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 $3.00PER PAIR-HEAVY SUCTION RUBBER SOLE

______ ______ ______ ___-W

a

a

The "Windsor" is especially recommended to young men who
want the style of the "hour" at moderate price. A last smart
$astern shops are featuring in their highest grade boots at highest prices
Our price $4.50 -5.00
HOFFSTETTER'S WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.
Makes Photographs with Correct Color Values of
Paintings, of Drawings in Monochrome or Poly-
chrome, and of Colored Objects. Has Photo-
graphed more Original Manuscripts on Parch-
713 E. UniV. Ave. ment than an oeaelse inthe State. Home
Portaitue aSpecialty.
ii

1SO YOU EVER THINK
of the part QUALITY plays
in the durability of the goods
that you buy?
DO YOU EVER REFLECT
that QUALITY means SERV-
ICE and that SERVICE is
really the thing you spend
your money for?
TAYLOR ATHLETIC GOODS
give you SERVICE because
there s QUALITY of work-'
manship and material built
into every article.
Supplied by
Law '17
1317 Washtenaw Aie.
TeL. 1619-M
"Goods for every sport."
HUERTA PLOT PUTS BOY-ED
AND PAPEN IN DEEPER WATER
(Continued from Page One.)
the safe transport following the re-
call of the naval and military attaches,
and will also-require a similar guar-
antee for the successors qf Boy-ed
and von Papen in their trip from Ger-
many to the United States.
In other words, Germany will insist
upon naming the two officers who suc-
ceed the two attaches, and will call
upon the United States to see that they

IARRET CLARK WRITES
ON FRENCH DRAMATISTS
(Continued from Page Four.)
one as a self-made titan, a cosmopoli-
tan man of the world, yet withal es-
sentially French."
A significant fact concerning the
modern French audience, which is, as
he says, the best trained one in the
world, is its flagging interest in the
poetic drama. The statement to this
effect which the author makes will
certainly cause a stir, if not conster-
nation, in the camp of the American
champions of this dramatic form. If
the French, who ought to enjoy poetry
from behind the footlights if any na-
tion can, are beginning to tire of it,
what can we predict- for those who
look to Stephen Phillips and Mr.
Mackaye and others to save it for us?
Mr. Clark has produced an excellent
work and one that will be of great
value to the student of the modern
French drama. Notable features for
the serious student are the thorough
index and bibliography which it in-
cludes. The fact that most of the
chapters were previously published as
separate papers accounts for occasion-
al repetitions of information (cf. pp. 7
and 73) and there are, of course, the
inevitable minor typographical errors.
These do not subtract from the value
of the book, however, and it can be
unreservedly recommended to those
who care for the field which it covers.
L. S. T.
SENTENCE KARL BUENZ
TO U. S. PENITENTIARY

PROU. V. VAN TVNE ATTACKS
ANGELL'S PACIFIST THEORY
(Continued from Pa;; One.)
experience aid not the will-o'-the-wiEp
bearing untried theories.
"Norman Angell has always been a
sort of unit of discontent, unattached,
disporting himself in a political
vacuum. The practical statesmen of
his own country have wisely been
aware of him. His very methods of
using history make one suspicious of
his conclusions, and when one tries to'
get from him facts to support his as-
sertions, he answers, as he answered
me last evening, with a gush of senti-
ment impugning your conscience and
your morals. Then with the air of
having embalmed that fly in the am-
ber liquid of his discourse, he pro-
ceeds on another subject. When I
asked him for a diplomatic precedent,
or the name of an international lawyer
or authority to support his assertion
that we were free when the war began
either to sell ammunition to both con-
testants or to neither, he answered af-
ter a wiggle or so, that his authority:
was an article in the New Republic
which on examination proves to be
his own article. Asked how we could
announce a policy in international af-!
fairs and then persist in it when our
changing parties force changes in our
policy constantly, he answered, "Oh,
we are going to change your Ameri-
can politics." A light and airy way,
truly, for a foreigner to tell us that he
is going to change what is fundamen-
tal in our American politics! I think
that it was plain to all that he was
quibbling when he said that his oppo-
nents used to say that human nature
made war inevitable, but that now
they say it is the Germans.
Of course the madness and preju-
dice of war causes men to say pas-
sionate things, but such temporary
aberration does not destroy the truth
of an earlier assertion as that human
nature makes war inevitable. One
can't get away from the conviction
that in Mr. Angell's science and art
of oratory, truth is desirable as an
ornament, but brilliance is indispen-
sable. It is for these reasons that in
times like these I regard such a speech
as his as a public danger. Too many
are trying to make our hearts and our
minds soft and flabby with sentiment
when the times call for strong hearts
and sternly logical minds. When we

Wlhec',, of Justice."' Ae;o Charlie
Chap~lin tai\"Work",.''two parts.
Titesday, I~tC. 7--Julius Steg r it, "[he
Masler of thte House." Equi ia?.
AlOUniay, Leccibter 13-Charlie' Chapin
in "In the' Bank' . Two pails.

I

; . .

-
Quality--Variety--Values
IAMONns JEWELERS ATCs
SCIANDER E
3 3 1 BERIY
NNARBo SILVERSMIS NAR p
SCH[ ANMERER & SEYPRLEP
have safely ridden this storm in hu-
man affairs, we may safely in calmer
seas try the experiments of the
dreamers."
CA-y . I USIC AL CLIA-BS
WilL OIVE NOVELTY CONVERT
(Continued from Pae Four.)
5. (a) Wild Rose and First Love
- --- --- .-- -.- -- Debois
(b) Swing Alo ub,...Marion Cook
Glee Club
i. Rag Time ........ ......... Sextet
Forsythe, Wheelcr, Davis, Aldrich,
Macomber, Scanlon
7. Sunset............Van de Water
Varsity Quartet-Baxis, Crover, Wil-
son, Hiett
8. Serenade ............ Moszkowski
9. Hawaiian Melodies ... ......... .
....... . .......Hawaiian Musicians
10. Prayer of Thanksgiving (Nether-.
land Folk Song) Arr. by Kremser
Glee Club
11. The Yellow and Blue ....,.... .
....................Cayley-Stanley
Combined Clubs
FIRE IN BAN K DISABLE S
T'IE TELEPHI'ONE EXCHANGE
(Continued from Page One.)
through the north wall, it is probable
that the entire wall will have to be
torn away, making the work of re-

TE A DANSANTS
Beginning Monday, Nov. 29, we are institut-
ing our Afternocn Parties.
Dancing will begin at 2:30 P. M. and continue
until 5 P. M.
A very appropriate Luncheon will be served
during the Dansant for 60c a couple.
NEW DELTA CAFE
Entrance on Packard Street

E. LI 17 TY l 7 '

M~c ou ~pp meks
ith
as 86002 as possfible for the
MICHIGANENSIAN PICTURE
(You'll have to do it eventually; why not now?)
334-336 So. STATE ST., ANN ARBOK

SKATES AN0 HOCKEY SUPPLIES
See the Comobination Outfit
Shoes and Skates Comp le, only $4.40
BASKET BALL AND INDOOR BASEBALL GOODS
GEORGE J. MOE Exclusive Athletic 711 N. Univ. Ave.

pairing exceedingly difficult. Men will
be at work the whole of today and to-
morrow, but it is hoped that Tuesday
will see the exchange again in work-
ing order.
At 1:40 o'clock men were reported
to have left Detroit, bringing a new
cable on motor trucks.

B asiness Opportunity
Just right for two students. $4,000
takes established business clearing
over $200 per month. If you mean
business; write Michigan Daily, Box
XX. nov27tt
2255 2255 2255 2255

are permitted to get to Washington in
safety.
Reichstag Discusses Peace
London, Dec. 4.-The momentous
decision reached by the German gov-
ernment to permit peace discussion in
the Reichstag is regarded here as the
clearest indication that Germany is
preparing to lay down her arms if
acceptable conditions can be obtained.
The government's decision follow-
ing the authorization given to the
German press for a free discussion of
peace possibilities, and the discussion
of the almost unanimous decision to
end the war along with governmental
sanction to bring about peace in the
Reichstag, lends to Thursday's ses-
sion of lthat body the importance
which it is impossible to overestimate.
The entire world is waiting for re-
ceipt of news from the imperial chan-
cellor, Bethman-Hollweg, while these
rumors are current. The last of these
coming from The Hague, obviously
from a German source, is to the effect
that the Kaiser intends to proclaim
peace on his arrival at Constantinople.
Submarines Sink Two More Ships
London, Dec. 4.-The British steam-
ers Middleton and Clan Macleod have
been sunk by submarines. Four of
the Middleton crew were killed and
the Middleton was sunk in the Medi-
terranean. Nineteen of the crew were
landed at Malta.
Russians Capture German Commander
Berlin, (via Wireless), Dec. 4.-The
German commander of a division has
been captured by the Russians in the
fighting southwest of Dvinsk. It was
officially admitted this afternoon. The
war office, however, denied that any
other German officers were captured
at the same time.
CLOTHINe
from the House of Euppenhemer on
sale by N. F. Allen & Co., Main
areet. wed-eoa
Seniors, don't delay. Have your
Michiganensian pictures made at
Hoppe's -studio. dec4,5

(Continued from Page One.)
by Judge Howe in the United States
for Germany, and ex-consul general at
District Court today to serve one and
one-half years at the penitentiary at
Atlanta for conspiring to defraud the
United States government by obtaining
clearances falsely sworn to.
Dr. Buenz is now in his 73rd year.
George Koetter, superintending en-
gineer of the Hamburg-American line,
and Adolf Hochmeister, purchasing
agent of the line, also received sen-
tences of one and one-half years. Jo-
seph Poppinhaus, the youngest of the
convicted sonspirators, was sentenced
to one year and one day at Atlanta.
CAMP DAVIS MEN
PL AN NOVEL DANCE
(Continued from Page Four.)
The men who go to Camp Davis, in
the northern part of the state, each
year to learn surveying are, when they
return to the campus in the fall, a
body of strongly organized enthusiasts
of the Camp Davis season. Each man
in the class is able to call any other
man by his nickname or to tell hi
party number by hearing the party
yell. The result of such organizations
as this and a desire to keep it alive
has resultcd in the, camp dance be-
coming a permanent insttiution. It is
looked forward to by the men while
they are still at camp and is the' main
topic of conv ersation just now ano2
the senimr civils.
"'TENTION S IDES!"
For quick :EtSENGER CALL see
last ad or, PACK OF TELEPHONE DI-
RECTORY. Phone 795. 17E
Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's,
310 South State. oct23tt
In future all cars stop at Goodyear's
Drug Store. tf
Yes. Tenderloin Steaks cooked
right before you at 911 N. University.

I

I

call on Hoppe for your
up pictures. dec4,5

EXCLUSIVE
young men's haberdashery on sale
W, F. Allen & Co., Main street.

by i

a

lem

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in

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