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October 26, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-26

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L.1 11 L R'


G. H. Wild Co.
Leading Merchant Tailors
State St.

Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier $2.50; by mail, $3.00.
Want ad. stations: : uarry's; Students' Sup-
ply Store ; The Delta, cor. State and Packard.
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 24k4.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
in length, or notices of events will be, pub-
lished in The Daily if left at the office in the
Ann Arbor Press Bldg., or in the notice box
in the west corridor of the general library,
where the notices are collected at 7:30 o'clock
each evening.
John C. B. Parker..........Managing Editor
Clarence T. Fishleigh......Bnsiness Manager
Conrad N. Church..............News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn...............City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald.........Sports Editor
Harold C. L. Jackson......Telegraph Editor
Verne E. Burnett..........Associate Editor
GoldaGinsburg............Women's Editor
Carleton W. Reade......... Statistical' Editor

n rr r


r $12.5
ane 1692

1 0
122 E. Liberty S.
tlili111-1i11 1il1llll11 1111

«Y" Employ-
ment Bureau
3 to 4p.m. Saly
9 to 2 a. m. Sat.
TelephonM 823

"Somewhere In Red Gap," . ,
Marrylieen Wilson
"The Wonderful Year," $140,
-c W. J ..o.
"Elements of the Grat War, "*1.O,
tillitHilogre SeN.


I. P. Note Books
Your Name ira G old ojmCover
Fro of Charge
536 Via.
roe -Slater Book3Shopstate

ween Detroit, -Ann Arbor and Jackson
s run ontEastern time, one hour faster
local time.
.roit Limited and Express Cars-8:io a.
d hourly to-7:10 p. m., 9:1o p. m.
lamazoo Limited Cars-8 :48 a. m. and
two hours to 6:48 p. in.; to Lansing,
pp m
a Eon Express Cars.-(Local stops west of
Arbor)-9:48 a. m. and every two hours
48 p. m.
cal Cars Eastbound-5:35 a. M , 6:40 a.
:og a. m. and every two hours to 7:05 p.
:o p. m., 9:05 p. in., 10:50 p. in. to
anti only, 9:zo a. M., 9:-50 a. M., 2:05 p.
:0g p. X., 11:45 P. 'm., 1 :1o a. in., 1:20
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
cal Cars Wstbound-5.: a. m.,'7:5o a.
0:20 p. in.. 12:20 a. M.

We OfferYou
Resources $3,8oo, 000
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Main Office--
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
Branch Offrice.-
707 North University Ave.

i Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Offers the Bet in Modern Banking
venlent and Pleasant quarters. You Will
Pleased With Our Service.: Two Offices
-105 S. Main St. 330 S. State St.
PE WRITERS of all makes
Pale or Rent. Gleaning &
Iep&iring. !DPWRITING &
o. D. Mo0rll

So; State


hoice Cut Flowess and Plants
0 Chapin St. Ann Arbor, Mich.
for sodas and lunches

Phone 2402 Open evenings by appointment
Shampooing, Manicuring, Massage, &
Switches, Curls. Cosmetics, Ornaments
First National bank Bldg. Room 503
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Capital $ioo,ooo Surplus and Profit $65,ooo
Wirt Cornwell Waldo M. Abbott
Geo. W. Patterson Harry M. Hawley
S. W. Clarkson Harrison Soule
Fred Schinid D. B. Sutton
E. D. Kinnie
After the Show stop at
109 S. Main St.
We make our own Candies and
Ice Cream in our Sanitary Shop

J. E. Campbell...Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery..Assistant Business Manager
Albert E. Horne..Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Rau.'..Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter... Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
L. S. Thompson E. A. Baumgarth
L. W. Nieter J. L. Stadeker
B. A. Swaney C. W. Neumann
W. R. Atlas C. C. Andrews
E. L. Zeigler H. C. Garrison
Allen Schoenfield C. M. tickling
Marian Wilson D. . Rood
Business Staff
Bernard Wohl J. E. Robinson
Paul E. Cholette Harry R. Louis
E. Reed Hunt Harold . Lance
earl E. Gansehow Walter R. Payne
Harold Makinson
The assertion is often made that col-
lege communities do not take the pro-
per interest in vital problems of the
outside world. The college professor
and the college student are sometimes
referred to as impractical idealists.
We refuse to believe this. The straw
vote to be held on the campus today
will indicate conclusively how much
interest the 7,600 citizens represented
in Michigan's faculty and student bod-
ies, have in the issues of the day.
They are asked to express their choice
for the presidency, and upon the Mich-
igan state prohibition question.
If a large, representative vote is
polled, it will prove that our univer-
sity community is live, wide-awake,
and interested in the national issues
of the day.
Nine ballot boxes located in Univer-
sity hall, the law building, the Library,
the chemistry building, the medic
building, the hospitals, the dental
building, and the engineering building
will give every faculty member and
student ample opportunity to vote.
The hours of voting have been made
long enough so that they will not con-
flict with classes or laboratory per-
Remember, the state and nation are
interested in the result of Michigan's
straweballot. Cometout and show your
,interest by voting today.

There will be an important meeting
of the women's staff of The Daily, this
afternoon at 4 o'clock, in The Daily
office. °Reporters who cannot be pres-
ent must notify women's editor in ad-
Senior society will meet this even-
ing at 7:30 o'clock at Sweezy house,
509 Thompson street.
Women will cast ballots for the
straw vote on presidential candidates
and state wide prohibition in the Lib-
rary -this afternoon, from 1 to 6
Upper girls' section of Deutscher
Verein will meet tonight at 8 o'clock.
Registrar Arthur G. Hall will speak
at vespers this afternoon, at 5 o'clock,
at Newberry hall.
Women's attendance committee
meets Monday and Thursday from 11
to 12:15 o'clock in the registrar's of-
fice. All absences must be reported
within two weeks. In case of illness,
excuses must be presented from the
health service.
A ten mile hike starts from the gym-
nasium every Saturday morning, at
8:30 o'clock. All girls interested may
come out. One athletic honor is given
for each ten mile walk.
All members of the Glee club report
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, at
Rentscheller's, to have picture taken
for the Michiganensian.
Junior advisors pay 50 cent tax at
once to defray banquet expenses.
First round of tennis tournament
must be played off today. For further
information call Margaret Atkinson,
'19, tennis manager, at 741.


la -







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iwm.mi Lmoom

I Home Made Candies i
Strictly fresh and of the best quality. Pure cream walnut caramels, a- E
sorted nut chocolates in jib.boxes, 35c. Bitter sweet and chocolate cream
all fresh. Special ice cream suadaes.
State St. Cor. Liberty
uiiti rzi~nm~nru r ~n l til nrulnli E urrtlili rnil rrnttrillnlrrr rntrrlls

3 =ri....

a~ r ~ ^ wrr

(Mrs. Peal)
Phone 294 213 K. Liberty St.


K EEPIN' cool under fire
shows a good soldier-an'
good tobacco.
VELVET'S smoothness
-and coolness-Is large
ly the result of Its two
years' Natural Agelu o


Ring Lardner Meets Hatch in
Freshman Who Writes of College
Dear Al: loud. I see the other ones look kinda
Well here I an at dear old Mich. suprized so I laffed and pretty soon
univ. only I guess you know I aint they did to. Then one guy says he
wants the cream. But the Irish guy
so dam stuck on the place that I want was brushing his knife over his glass
to live here for good, because there like as tho it was full and he was
aint nothing doing like at home in sweeping something off it but pretty
good ole G. R. Anyway, Al, I want to soon he passes me the cream with his
tell you about the frats they. got here face kinda red like he was holding his
breth. Then I says to myself I'll show
which is kind of club or something these mutts something so I says slide
what you sometimes join if you go the goat over here. This time he laff-
big on 1st impression. Well I was ast ed and so did the guy at the end of the
to come over at a frat thats called table so I could see they was getting
Delta something or other. Anyway I wise to themselves and wishing they
got over there to eat one night so's I could put something over so I could
could see if they was a good bunch see what a live bunch they was. Pret-
and I wanted to join. I met a feller ty soon they quit eating and begun to
what was already a member from G. sing some frat songs. I didn't know
R. and -his name is Steve what works the words or nothing but I faked 'em
in that there grocery place summers. pretty good and sang the tune all
Well this bunch all says hello and set right. Then they sang some song
down while someone puts a piece on about a safe shelter and some of the
one of them big phonografs. Of course, guys had there heds bowed and was
Al, it was some piece but I never let laffing so I knew they was just get-
on nor nothing. The guys all ast was ting my stuff. After we was upstairs
I all fixt up and was I getting on all again I new they was after me cause
right but I bet, Al, that they never about 20 of them was talking in 1
give a dam but just wanted something corner. Then I says to 1 of them,,
to say. Pretty soon I heard some kind whats the initation fee cause I hear
of a bell ringing an I looked at my its gone up on accounta bord. I wasn't
watch so's the, bunch could see my gonna let those guys beat me to itl
m fob which I had just got for 25c. when I seen how I got away at sup-
They rang this here bell twict and they per ha Al? This guy didnt say noth-
all got up and stood around kind of ing for a minute then he says yes,
waiting so I headed towards the din- ' kinda slow so I guess he was a boob.
ing room which I knew was in the Anyway they didn't say nothing, Al,c
celler having ast a guy. Well we hit about joining nor nothing so I am gon-c
the chow and I was getting pretty na ast them next time I have a chanct.
chummy with the bunch so I says to y'rs,
myself I'll pull some of my stuff and BEON. 7
its some class Al. Well I says slip
me the cow, like that to a Irish guy Velox prints at Sugden's. oct3-29
and he didnt do nothing for a minute
or 2 so I new right away it was new c
stuff on him. In a minute after he Our alarm clocks are good clocks.f
had took a drink of water he says Chapman, Jeweler, 113 South MainE
what? and I says pass the cow kinda street,., tues-eod



Poles have accused Americans of
not knowing how to appreciate the Editor, The Michigan Daily:
right to vote, because Americans have I wish to say a few words in re-
not had to fight for that privilege.g
Some Americans contradict this. gard to the Daily's editorial Tuesday
Others correct the Polish statement morning on "Mass Meeting Etiquette."
by calling voting a duty, rather thane Where does The Michigan Daily .get
a'privilege. the idea that the absence of profanity
Today there is a straw ballot on the a mass meeting converts that meeting
campus. It will test locally both of into a "pink-tea?"
these questions, whether Michigan stu- Where does The Michigan Daily get
dents appreciate a chance for express- the idea that we can't show pep and
ing public opinion, and whether they enthusiasm without resorting to pro-
generally consider it as a duty. fanity? Profanity is a form of dic-
The straw ballot today will show tion which characterizes toughs and
other things. rowdies. Do you think our Michigan
First, the people of the nation will men are of so small caliber that they
learn what the opinion in one of the can't be live men without departing
most representative Middle-western from the realms of decency and court-
universities is in regard to Wilson and esy? For shame!
HhughesI True gentlemen have rich red blood
Second, the people of Michigan will in their systems, by reason of the
get the sentiment on the prohibition very fact that they have courage and
question. strength actually to be true gentle-
Third, the percentage of women who men. Such men require only effective
turn out to vote will undoubtedly af- leadership to -make a mass meeting as
feet somewhat the question of woman strenuous and enthusiastic as anyone
suffrage, wherever that issue is voted can desire. History proves this.
upon. I believe Michigan men belong in
Much has been said on the campus this class. Continue 'to furnish us
upon both questions. Here is a with good leaders and no pink tea ten-
chance to crystallize the general opin- dencies will appear in Michigan's pep
ion and present it to the national meetings. Keep your eye on the high-
voters who may be affected somewhat er standards of manhood and you will
by the results. have no trouble with profanity creep-
ing in where it does not belong.
Prof. Kraus Addresses Class H. W. GODDARD, '12-'20M.
Prof. E. H. Kraus, of the mineralogy GEOLOGICAL SEMINARY WILL
department, will talk to the class in HOLD ITS MEETING TONIGHT
current literature this afternoon in.
room 224 natural science building. He Geological Seminary will hold a
will talk on the present stages of meeting at 7 o'clock tonight in its
minerals. .rooms in the natural science building.
Prof. I. D. Scott and Prof. C. W. Cook
BOXING will open a discussion on geology in
Private lessons. Work will start at the fields of physiography and econ-
once. See instructor at Dr. May's of- omic geology,
fice, Waterman gymnasium, for terms,
etc. O. S. Westerman, instructor. 'Phone 00 for signs and show cards.
26tf oct to 20

Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Dear Sir:
The writer has attended both the
Republican smoker of a week ago, and
the Democratic smoker held Tuesday
evening. It was a pleasure to me to
get the fair and impartial account of;
the Hon. Wm. Draper Lewis on the
various problems that faced the Wilsonj
administration. The contrary, how-
ever, is the case with the meeting held
under the auspices of the Wilson club


lis Pltum

and other meaningless phrases. He is
direct and fearless in his views on all
The next petty question asked was
in substance, "Why did Hughes run?
Hasn't he said he wouldn't run for pol-
itical office?" Well, now, why isWil-
son a candidate? Doesn't his platform
of 1912, bind him to a single term?
1 Another argument against Hughes,
was that as justice of the supreme
court, he never uttered a word against
the President's attitude on Mexico and
on other questions. Certainly, he did-
n't utter a word! He knew his place.
He respected his office; he upheld the
dignity of his office.

Tuesday evening.
I have taken a close account of the
speech from beginning to end, and be-
lieve that I am able to outline quite
accurately the points the speaker has
introduced--I do not know his name.
He states at the start that this is a
campaign of personalities not issues.
Then he analized the characters of
Wilson and Hughes in a very biased
fashion. During the course of his re-
marks the speaker went as far as to
refer to Hughes as crazy and wild. j
In other words, he tells us before-
hand that he is to discuss personal-
ities. Why? The only reason I can
find, is that he cannot defend the pres-
ident in his attitude, and his talk is an
admission of my contention.
In referring to Hughes' record' as
governor, he does not say a word;

In discussing our so-called "pros-
perity", he stated, rather uniquely,
that Delaware is the only state where
munition factories are situated. Hence,
the prosperity in the west, particular-
ly North and South Dakota, is not due
to the war, because the west does not
do any war business. How about raw
materials, Mr. Speaker? Do they all
come from Delaware? Where does the
metal come from that is necessary for
the manufacture of ammunition?
Where do the wool and hides, wheat
and corn, and countless other mater-
ials come from? How superficial such
arguments are!

against his administration of New As a preface to his talk on Mexico,
York state-only, that his regime is he excuses the President because it is

too far back to command attention.
We are then told that many of New
York's newspapers have called the Re-
publican nominee, Charles "Evasion"
Hughes. New York by the way, has
only two Democratic dailies - the
World and the Times. Was Hughes'
stand on woman suffrage an evasion?
Is his stand on the Adamson bill an
evasion? Is his stand on the tariff or
any question an evasion? Hughes
doesn't speak of a "psychological de-
pression"; nor does he discuss the
"New Freedom", "Humanitarianism",

a "new" question. Then we are told
of the horrors of war. He also assures
us that all losses to American proper-
ty in Mexico will be rehabilitated.
Then came the flagrant statement that
Wilson was not going to plunge this
country into war, because of a few
Americans have seen fit to invest in
Mexico. In other words, an American
has no right to invest in a foreign
country, for we are not going to pro-
tect him!
The last point discussed was the
(Continued on Page Flv.)

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