THE MICHIGAN DAILY
, - - iijn 2
A Leader of Leaders
L Y N DON
THE ONE PH
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been delivering th
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719 N. University
e Goods and has
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TEXT HOOKS and SUPPLIES
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-118 E. Huron-
Republican Candidate Replies to Re-
marks of President on "In-
SPEECH IMPRESSES FARMERS
(By Perry Arnold, United Press Staff
Hastings, Neb., Oct. 16.-Republican
Nominee Hughes today answered
President Wilson's strictures as to the
"invisible government" and, the Re-
publican party and then struck em-
phatically at the Democratic adminis-
tration's failure to consider pleas of
farmers for consideration prior to the
enactment of the Adamson eight-hour
law. He spoke to an audience of more
than 2,000 people, assembled in the
open air on one of the streets near
"Let me say here," he remarked with
a vigorous jesture, "that those who
are declaiming to the American peo-
ple about 'invisible government' had
better remember that when I was in
executive responsibility in New York
there was no 'invisible government' in
Hughes' reference to the ignoring
of the right of farmers to be heard in
any increase of wages to railroad em-
ployees-which was bound to be re-
flected in increased freight rates-was
particularly well received by his audi-
ence of farmers.
"I wish to say with regard to rates,"
he declared, "that it seems to me the
farmers were very little considered
the other day when on the demand of
the administration the wages of a cer-
tain group of railroad employees were
increased by hasty legislation on the
demand of force.
"I do not believe in that kind of
legislation. It is very thoughtless, to
say the least, of the interests of the
great agricultural communities such as
this, because if you increase the ex-
penses of carriers by a great increase
in wages, somebody has got to pay the
bill. When you say that railroad will
pay the increased expenses you have
only begun. Railroads get money
from the shippers and the farmers will
know very quickly who pays the, in-
Shows at 3:oo; 6:30; 8:oo; 9:3o
ioc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Fri.-i3-Mabel Taliaferro in "The Dawn
of Love"; Drew comedy.
sat.-14Dorothy Bernard and Stuart
Holmes in "Sins of Men"; Charlie
Chaplin in"The Count." rge.
Children's Matinee, 4:30, Vivian Mar-
tin in "Old Dutch."
Mon-i6-Richard J. Jose in "Silver
Threads Among the Gold"; Goldberg
I. P. NOTE BOOKS
Wed., v Sat.
EVERY STUDENT NECESSITY
SH AEEAM M 'S
C. W. GRAHAM, Mngr.
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
Tues.-17- Mae Marsh in "The Marriage
of Molly-O " Also' Triangle Comedy.,
Chas Murray in "The Feathered Nest"
Wed.-i8-Victor Moore in "Chimmie
Thurs.-Fri .-9-o-BlanclieSweet in "Pub-
lic Opinion." Also Bray Cartoons.
The Place to Buy
H A T S
IS AT THE
Factory Hat Store
617 Packard St.
Next to the Delta
Corner State and Packard
We Have the Style ALL, the While
Monday, Oct. 23
The Tropical Exotic of the
OLIVER MOROSCO Presents
Real Values in Second-Hand Books
Richard Walton Tully's Hawaiian Romance
Mail Orders Now
Seats Friday 10 a. m.
But you've ot-to think of a
steel pen. For it's scratch,'
splutter, blot, thoughts gone
and temper lost.
But with a Conklin you write
unconscious of your pen, with
a point that fits your hand
Fills itself in 4 seconds, can't
leak or blot. You can find out
for yourself, at your dealer's,
$2,50, $3, $4, $5 and up.
The Particular Pen
for College Men
Every Conklin is guaranteed to
write and fill exactly as you think a
pens should-it either does this or
you will be furnished a new pen or
your money refunded without ques-
tion. There are no "ifs" about it
THE CONKLIN PEN MFG. CO., Toledo, Ohio
WIIAT'!S GOING ONj
10:00 to 11:15-Senior pharmic
ass elections, chemistry building.
3:00 to 5:00-Band bounce try-outs,
nom 328 natural science building.
4:00 to 6:00-Freshman medic elec-
)n, medical building.
4:00-Senior lit nominations, room
1 economics building.
7:15 - Zoological Journal meets,
om 231 natural science building.
7:30 Woodrow Wilson club meets,
pha Sigma Kappa house, 555 South
4:10-Candidates for the Soph Lit
otball team meet at the old club
use, Ferry field. Bring your own
4:00-Senior law class meeting,
om C law building.
7:00-Choral union rehersal, School
12:45 to 1:30--Junior pharmic elec-
ins, room 300 chemistry building.
1:45 to 2:15-Sophomore pharmic
actions, room 300 chemistry build-
2:30-Senior engineers elections,
om 248 engineering building.
7:00-Youngstown club meets at.
Members of the Russian literary so-
ey will hold their first meeting for
is year in room 317, new engineering
ilding Thursday, 7 o'clock, October
Senior lits will meet to nominate
class officers at 4 o'clock this after-
noon, room 101 economics building.
Try-outs for band bounce will be
held in room 328 new science building
today. Women are especially desired.
There will be a general meeting of
Deutscher Verein this evening at 8
o'clock, in the Verein room.
All sophomores and juniors who-de-
sire to work out on the business staff
of The Michigan Daily please report
to the business manager at The Daily
offices, Press building, tomorrow after-
noon between 1 and 5 o'clock.
Junior and Soph Architects Nominate
Both Junior and sophomore archi-
tect classes held their class meetings
yesterday afternoon and nominated
officers for the coming year.
The junior nominations were as fol-
lows: President, O. F. Stone and P. B.
Maher; vice president, J. D. Kenyon
and E. P. Backstron; secretary, F. F.
Kings, R. L. Bauer; treasurer, G. H.
Burrows and L. W. Worder; sergeant,
A. A. Mericd and C. A. Baske; athletic
manager, R. Kruger and A. B. Dooman.
The sophomore nominations were as
follows: President, M. E. Hammond
and C. A. Northrup; vice president, H.
A. Beam and H. M. Kiefer; secretary,
H. J. Bisbee and Miss E. Lewis; treas-
urer, H. D. Schmitz and C. H. Creager;
sergeant, O. H. Cartwright and H. H.
Battin; athletic manager, T. Y. Hew-
Yale: Eight thousand seats have been
added to the rim of the Yale bowl
for the coming Yale-Harvard game,
making a seating capacity of over
Harvard: At a straw vote just held
among the students of Harvard,
Hughes received 1,140 votes and Wil-
Minnesota: The class in horseback
riding organized by the Woman's
Athletic association of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, had its first "reci-
tation" a few days ago.
Syracuse: At the request of the dif-
ferent department heads, Chancelor
Day of Syracuse university has given
his consent to establishing night
courses similar to those of the uni-
versity in the down town districts of
Nebraska : At a recent bayonet charge
the soldiers of the University of Ne-
braska captured several rods of
campus andtseriouslythreatened the
library building. The drill grounds
have been given up to the football
Wisconsin: The co-eds of the UJni-
versity of Wisconsin have taken over
another of the former masculine
sports and made out an intersorority
bowling schedule extending from the
first of November to the last of Jan-
Oklahoma: The students of the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma have declared
war on the Santa Fe railroad be-
cause it would not make rates to the
500 students who intended to make
the trip to Dallas to the Oklahoma-
Does your musical instrument need
repairs? Take it to Schaeberle & Son,
110 South Main street, for first-class
There Isn't a New-
Sorrow in the World,
They are all old ones.
But we can all find new
happiness if we look for
it in the regular way.
WARREN & DIETERICH
The International Girl
LEWIS, BELMONT and LEWIS
MAG:LEN, EDDY and ROY
A SURE CURE FOR THE BLUES
AT THE THEATERS
Messrs. Shubert will present the
eminent funmaker, James T. Powers,
(alias "Jimmy") at the Garrick The-
ater, Detroit, next Monday evening,
for a week's engagement, in a new
farcical comedy by Mark Swan entitled
"Somebody's Luggage." Many .happy
and successful engagements has Mr.
Powers played in Detroit (his last be-
ing as Nix in "Havana"), and it is safe
to conclude that his appearance there
next week will attract large audiences.
His starring company will include
Grace Hampton, Evelyn Varden, Geor-
gia Bryton, Lionel Belmore. Pell
Trenton, Frank Farrington, Harold
Christie, George Riddell, Jean De-
Goussac, Homer Granville, Tom Rog-
ers, George Manning and Harry Payne.
Alfred Hopper, the character played
by Mr. Powers, is a middle-class clerk
in London. He is engaged to Caro-
line Parfitt, who has a cousin, Walter
Owen. Owen is ostensibly an officer
of a channel boat, but is in reality
the English secret service. - Caroline,
eventually, through the good offices
of her cousin, gets in the secret ser-
vice, for which she works one day in
every seven. Her duties take her al-
ways to the continent and these regu-
larly timed absences arouse the sus-
picions of Hopper who becomes all the
more enraged because the young lady]
cannot tell her secret. Hopper deter-
mined to find out, does a little gum-
shoe work on his own account. It is
on the channel boat that Hopper finds
his sweetheart in company with herI
cousin. He wants to know everything
but the young people appear even
more secretive than at home. On this
boat is an Australian who carries a
portmanteau, the exast duplicate of
the one possessed by Hopper. This
Australian, while slightly intoxicated,
insists on claiming Hopper's portman-
teau. Crawford is blown overboard,j
losing his life, and on account of the
luggage the lost man is identified asI
Hopper. Mr. Powers has injected
many funny lines into the already hu-
morous story and advance accounts
may be relied upon that the play is
possibly the funniest in which Mr.
Powers has been cast.
"THE BIRD OF PARADISE"
Despite over a century of alleged
Christianity in the Hawaiian Islands,
the priestcraft still exercise taboo. In
all the native customs taboo exercises
a power, which at times approaches an
In his brilliant drama of a woman's
soul, "The Bird of Paradise," Richard
Walton Tully makes use of taboo in a
strikingly ancient Hawaiian manner.
When the old priest appears on the
Puna coast, he places the white taboo
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20
The. Biggest Farce
Success of the Century
The Laughing Triumph of
New York, Boston and
By Otto Hauerbach, Seymour
Brown and Harry Lewis
Mr. Hauerbaeh Is the Author of
"Madame Shery," "Three
Twins,""High Jinks," *Katinka,"
The Funniest Play ever produced,
with a cast and Scenic Eqipm nt
Identical in Quality with the
PRICES 50e to $1.50
Seat Sale Wednesday,
wand before the hut and automatically
pronounces taboo on the heroine.
It is still a present day custom in
the islands to place taboo on young
girls about 18 years old and to say
prayers over them which will bring
(according to the native belief, wo-
manhood to the object of supplication.
In ancient times, to. break taboo
meant instant death; there was but
one place of refuge in the entire group
of islands where the violator of this,
custom could flee in safety. It was
customary for the chiefs to place
taboo upon any piece of hunting;
ground, any field or poi root, upon
anything that they coveted for them-
selves. Very naturally, this worked
the greatest possible hardship upon
the low caste Kanaka.
So, when Oliver Morosco's great play
of life in the islands, "The Bird of
Paradise," comes to the Whitney The-
ater Monday, October 23, with Miss
May Buckley as the Princess, Forrest
Stanley as the despicable husband, and
David Landau as "Ten-Thousand Dol-
lar" Dean, local play patrons will have
an opportunity of seeing the peculiar
combination of Eurasian and Ameri-
can life which today exists in the
Pearl of the Pacific.
To Repeat Course in Math 51
In'order to accommodate thos* stu-
dents who wish to take both mathe-
matics 51 and accounting 38, arrange-
ments have been made by the depart-
ment whereby the Tuesday lecture at
2 o'clock in mathematics 51 will be
repeated on Tuesday at 3 o'clock. This,
will enable students to elect matb.e-
matics 51 at either Tuesday at 2 o'clock
and Thursday at 2 o'clock, or Tuesday-
at 3 o'clock and Thursday at 2 o'clock..
The quiz hours will be arranged tor
meet the needs of all. The lectures;.
will be given in the new science lec-
We are offering
tion of Neckw
icago Milwaukee Detroit
a wonderful selec-
Y AT 606
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