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December 10, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-12-10

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

koE six THE MICHIGAN DAILY

t

A NEW WALK-OVER
FOR YOUNG MEN

Consider a Kodak for Christmas
I am showing all the latest models
at from $5.00 to $100.00
Nothing can please so permanently.
Brownies for the Kiddies $z.oo up.

WHITNEY THEATRE

THURSDAY
DECEMBER

16

KLAW AND ERLANGE R present

v
r
;
V"Ek

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

H EN RY

MIL L E R

LYNDON

719 N. University
Eastman Kodaks exclusively

I

II

AND

.50

$ .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 grade boots at highest prices
Our price $4.50 - $5.60
HOFFSTETTER'S WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
115 .. MAI fST.
Develops Films, Makes Prints and En-
largements, Takes Groups and Views Any-
where Anytime, Home Portraiture a
713 E. Univ. Ave. Specialty. Is an All-around Photographer.
Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's, Roosevelt Avoids Canada Tour
310 South State. oct23tf Toronto, Dec. 9.-Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt has refused invitations to
CLOTHIXU speak before the Toronto club in this
from the House oft uppenhelmer on city. He states that he will not speak
sale by N. F. Allen A Co.. Main until the war is over, because he
street" wed-coa would be likely to say something which
would be unwise. To attack his home
Students, for the most safe, speedy, government as he is now doing, he
reliable economical Parcel and Mes- considers sufficient for the present.
"ager service, call 2028. nov3tf
____________ CIITMA S
Season skating tickets now $3.00. Everything in Christmas presents
After Dec. 15, $3.50. Weinberg's for men. W. F. Allen Co., clothiers,
Skating Rink. dec 10,11,12 Main St. eodFri
aehkc yosar - . ppoisnm ents
with ICKELS
as soon as possible for the
MICHIGANENSIAN PICTURE
( fou'll have to do it eventually; why not now?)
334-336 So. STATE ST.. ANN ARBOR.
s

NXANY OFFER HELP AND
PRAISE GOOD FELLOW PROJECT
(Continued from Page One)
communications printed above were
received from two local fraternities
and are an indication of the way the
movement is being taken up by the
campus at large.
Action was taken at a meeting of
one of the campus honorary societies
last night to subscribe a sum of money
to the fund. This action is all the
more meritorious in view of the fact
that the men of the society are fore-
going their annual Christmas celebra-
tion to help the Good Fellows along.
In a letter received yesterday from
Mrs. Fremont Ward, president of the
Ann Arbor Federated Charities, Mrs.
Ward endorsed the movement very
heartily, and pledged the entire sup-
port and cooperation of the federation
in helping make it a success. She
mentioned the fact that there are
large numbers of people in Ann Arbor
who are always more or less over-
looked at Christmas, and said that the
offer of the Michigan Good Fellows
made doubly certain that this year
every one in need will be well pro-
vided for.
The committee having in charge the
actual distribution of the fund was
busy yesterday in investigating condi-
tions at a number of the local hos-
pitals, and they report that the Christ-
mas cheer which the Good' Fellows
will bring to some of the folks and
"kiddies" at these places will be more
than appreciated.
In order that the work of the Good
Fellows may be facilitated, it is urged
that all organizations and individuals
on the campus get into immediate
communication with the Good Fellow
Editor telling him of the assistance
they are willing to render the move-
ment and offering any suggestions. for
the furtherance of the work.

Matlnees ~ i" eko
Wednesday G~ iiK Dc
and sat. " 6
DETROIT
The one big dramatic sensation of
the decade

R UT

in Jean Webster's fascinating comedy

CHATTERTON

i DY LONG LEGS

PRICES: 50 - 75 = 1.00 $1.50
Seat Sale Dec. 14-10 A. M. Mail Orders Now.

$2.00

Shows at 3, 6:30, 8:oo, and 9:30 P. M.
Friday, Dec. io-valli vali in "The
Woman Pays." Metro.
Saturday, December it- Kathlyn Wil-
liams in "The Rosary." Big Four, 7
parts.
Don't forget that our great " Trip
Around the W'.orld" canes~ every Satur-
day iii connection with our regular feat-
ure-both for one price.
Monday, December 13-Charlie chaplin
in "In the Bank' . Two parts.

I

i

GYMNASIUMSOE
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

Quality-Variety-Values
iAMONDS JEWELERS ATCHS
SCH1ANDE SEYFRI
3E18RY 3HBRYS
tNARB0 SILVERSMITHS ANNARBO
SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
SESIONS ('AM U. S.
IS SHORT OF TUNGSTEN
(Continued from Page Four)
standing the numerous tungsten de-
posits which we have, principally in
Colorado and California, we are press-
ed for the metal now and could use
easily twice as much as is on the
market."
"It shows the need of industrial
preparedness."
The plant with which Mr. Sessions
is connected has tried to meet the
difficulty and is now the largest pro-
ducer of high-grade tungsten in the
United States. There is a serious need
of developing the mines in America,
and Mr. Sessions stated that this
country could compete with the for-
eign manufacturers if methods of
production wereperfected and if
congress would protect the infant in-
dustry with a tariff.
Jam a box of Maize and Blue choco-
lates into one corner of that suit
case. Bloomfield's is the place. dec10
2255 2255 2255 2255

119 E. LIBERTY STREET
NEW DELTA CAFE

'A

TEA DANSANTS
. EVERY AFTERNOON
2:30 P. M. 5:00 P. M.

,

e

ROLLER SKATING EVERY EVENING
AND SATURDAY AFTERNOON
Ice Skating as soon as the Weather Permits

SUNDAY EVENING LUNCHEONS
50c

i

WE E G 'S

COLISEUM

U

- 6

I-'I
r P
-'i

VARSITY FIFTY-

FIVE SUITS

have a college degree

OUNGmen at col-
lege are especially
strong for style;
clothes that meet their
stiff demands you can be
sure are the real thing in
lively, brisk fashion.
College men have adopt-
ed the Varsity Fifty-Tipe
variations and have giv-
en these suits an A. B.
degree-A. B. is short for
PAmic a.'s est"f
Lutz Clothing Store

SECRETARY OF WAR ADVOCATES
INCREASE IN STANDING ARMY
(Continued from Page Nive)
cautions or making any preparations
of the military power of the nation
because they say it will-not prevent
war but provoke it."
"The duty of the nation, enjoined
upon it no less by independent con-
sideration of the principals which in-
here in the government than by the
express language of the Constitution,
is to take proper measures for the
defense of the rights of the nation as
measured by its responsibilities," he
said. "That we have not thus far
done those things wisely which equip
us to maintain our responsibilities,.
requires neither statement nor dem-
onstration. That we should do them
is undoubtedly the consensus of opin-
ion of the sensible people of the
United States today."
The policy which the secretary pro-
poses proceeds, he says, upon the
basis of existing conditions of a le-
al and constitutional nature and
recognizes existing institutions and
the feeling of the people concerning
the general subject matter.
The training period for the "Con-
tinental Army" would not exceed two
months out of the year, and the pay
would be that received as in the regu-
lar army. After the expiration of the
third year, the citizen would be ex-
pected to return to the colors only
upon call, or upon a declaration of
wai%
Referring to the Philippine situa-
tion, the secretary promises a report
from General McIntyre, head of the
Insular Bureaufin the near future,
which will make a plain recital of the
facts and the actual conditions exist-
ing there at present. The new or-
ganic law, which has been subject
to constant and unfair misrepresenta-
tion, would be approved if entirely un-
derstood, be believes, for its provis-
ions are sensible and necessary.
Great praise was given the regular
army for its work along the Mexican
border, in Mr. Garrison's report. He
pointed out that the character of the
work there was trying to a soldier,
and that those stationed in Texas
have shown poise and self-restraint,
also tact, patience and a high order
of intelligence in overcoming all ob-I
stacles confronting them.
The secretary proposes to increase
the annual federal apnropriation forI

.3-7:30-9 P. M.
THE BEST OF THE SEASON
THE
CLERK
A delightful and amusing musical
play with a bevy of
PRETTY GIRLS
Same Popular Prices
NECr SUNDAY
Valeska Suratt
"THE SOM. OF BROADWAY"

the National guard from $6,614,530.13
to $10,000,000. Under the proposed
plan, the cost for the army would be
$127,234,559.70, but it is suggested
that this be divided into two annual
increments so that the first year the
cost would total $111,635,716.08.
The cost of the "Continental Army"
would be approximately $15,000,000
for the first' year; $29,500,000 the
second and $45,000,000 for the third.
Thus the total for the first year dur-
ing this system would be $136,635,-
716.08. Including all other military
costs, the total, after the "Continental
Army" had been trained, would be
$182,234,559.70 annually.
C'IIRISTM iS
Everything itt Christmas presents
for men. W. C. Al.n o clothiers.
Main St. eosiFri
Polslh your floors with Old English
Floor Wax. C. H. Major & Co. Pi x
237. edtdec -
Go to C. H. Major & C, for wall-
paper, paints, oils, varnishes, etc.
Phone :;7.e dtfdc i;
In future all1 ca_&rs stop at yrAe~a
Drug Soe
A store t
Conan &

*1

THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER & MARX CLOTHES

_.. ._,.

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