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October 26, 1916 - Image 5

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

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


Calkins Drug Co.

Two Stores

I 324 So. State and 1123 So. University Ave.

All the New Kodaks are on Sale here.


When a man begins
to pay attention to his
clothes he commences to
improve in other direc-
set the highest standards
for such improvement.


Us show Them to you.
Trade for your old one.

We would like to

Republican And Democratic Views
on Coming Presidential Election

I.. ADLUR. BROS. $ Co.

Do This
yours elf wits
a smile and a
air of prospe
ity. Wear
your best bu
iness suit an(
a cheerful
necktie. If
you have no
best suit--bi
one. We hay
to appear pr(
sperous, if V
are to be pro


Linde nschmidt, Apfel &.Co.
209 S. .Nam St.

The Steff-lm e flits

The Eberbach & Son Co.

Good Drugs-Toilet Articles
Chemicals and Laboratory Supplies.
You know the Quality is Right

Are the Republican campaign man-
agers concerned over Samuel Gomp-
ers' support of President Wilson? They
are not. They are no more concerned
over that than they are concerned
over Mr. Gompers' support of Venus-
tiano Carranza.
Mr. Gompers tells us he was largely
responsible for President Wilson's
recognition of Carranza as president
of Mexico. Perhaps he was, but he
ought to be thoroughly ashamed of it,
when the employes of the street rail-
ways and electric lighting plant ob-
jected to accepting one peso (paper)
worth 10 cents of United States money,
for .a .day's work, Carranza issued a
decree, on Aug. 1, of this year, pro-
viding that any man who struck, or
encouraged a strike, or even attended
a meeting of strikers, or who joined
a union was guilty of disturbing the
public peace and should be tried by
military court-martial and if found
guilty, shot. Carranza's decree read,
in part:
"The conduct of the labor union in
the present instance must be consid-
ered an anti-patriotic and criminal,
and constitutes without doubt an at-
tack on the public peace. In view of
the foregoing, I have decreed the fol-
lowing as an addition to the existing
code: Besides the disturbers of the
public peace, punishable by death as
heretofore described, the death penalty
will also be imposed on the following:
Those who may incite the suspension
of work in factories, or enterprises
destined to the public service, or who
preside over meetings in which it is
proposed to discuss or approve such
a strike, those who assist in these
meetings, and those who endeavor to
make the strike effective upon being
declared, and those who by threats of
force prevent others from rendering
their services to the companies or en-
terprises against which a strike is de-

Wall street is unanimous in its sup-
port of Hughes. The masters of mil-
ions have given him the largest cam-
pgn fund in history. The finance
committee of the Hughes Alliance is
ie directory of big business. The
wealth represented by its members
totals more than $14,000,000,000.
The whole organization of the house
of Morgan has been turned over to
the Republican committee. J. P. Mor-
gan, Bacon, and Perkins, Satterlee,
Lamont. Davision, and even Anne Mor-
gan herself, are on committees.
The Guggenheims are working and
contributing. So are George F. Baker
and Frank Vanderlip. Likewise the
Harriman interests, Standard Oil, the
steel trust, the railroads, and the great
hankers who hate McAdoo and Wit-
lhams for stopping their usuries.
Wall street wants to come back. It
wants its old control of the interstate
commerce commission so that railroad
rates can be raised. It wants the re-
peal of the federal reserve act so that
it can control credit again, and it
wants the repeal of the rural credits
law so bankers may resume their
extortions. It wants the repeal of the
Clayton anti-trust law, the repeal of
the child labor law; it wants to wipe
out the federal trade commission and
the tariff commission, and the ship-
ping law. It is eager for the old mo-
nopolies, the Payne-Aldrich law and
ship subsidies. It wants the army and
the navy for conquest in Mexico so
that their concessions may treble in
value. It wants to get rid of Lane
and conservation of Daniels and gov-
ernment manufacture, of McAdoo and
legal interest rates.
Such support damns Hughes as could
nothing else. Wall street has never
yet brought a pig in a poke. Before
it gives its millions Wall street knows
exactly what it is going to get.
A vote for Hughes is a vote for
Wall street.

Come In

300-202 MAIN

Whether you subscribe for one magazine or for several, your orders
will have my prompt and careful attention. Last chance clubs with
last chance prices and a special offer to students for the school year.
I will come to you.

Jr o. P. Sloa,
1009 E. Catherine St.

The Magazine Man
Plhone 1412-M

I U..

The Eberbach & Son Co.'
200-204 E. Liberty St.



Heads of Committees to Arrange An.
nual Football Smoker Plans

Judie for yourself and
*"If style, dignity, and
the degree of skill of
tailoring essential for
producing such effects,
do not mark our crea-

pi6 U. Williams St.

lia.o, voice, pipe organ. 811 South
Divisios street. 'Phone 213"-. Zeave
z'4ese for Ane piano tuning.
Does your musical instrument need
repairs? Take it to Schaeberle & Son.
110 South Mat, street. for first-class
work. octtP

All chairmen of committees for the
annual football smoker to be held in
the combined gymnasium, Nov. 25, will.
meet General Chairman Edwin B.
Palmer, '17, at the Union at 5 o'clock
At this time final instructions will be
given these men and preparations for
Michigan's biggest football smoker will
The men who are requested to be
present are: Stanley Smith, '17;
Robert Collins, '17E; Tom McAllister,
'18; A. Stenberg, '17E; Theodore Cox,
'17; Charles Fischer, '18, and Walter
Atlas, '18.
About 30 bids have been received at
the Union for the contract for the in-
stallation of the foundation to the
grade level, a work to cost between
$50,000 and $100,000. It will probably
take until the end of March for the
work on this contract to be finished.
The C. 3. Snyder Co, who have ,the
job of digging the big hole for the cel-
lar, are increasing the numbers of
their working force, and unless some-
thing unforseen occurs will have the
contract finished in the allotted 40


Sends Letters to Members Endorsing
Outline of Possible
To concentrate its efforts on those
phases of municipal improvement
which seems most important, the di-'
rectors of the Ann Arbor Civic as-
sociation yesterday sent to its mem-
bers a list of possible activities which
were deemed worthy of cojsideration.
'From these the members are asked to
select ten, and during the year of
1916-17 every effort will be made by
the association to get satisfactory re-
Committees will be appointed as
soon as the majority of the members
have signified their choice of activities
and through-these committees the as-
sociation will be able to center its ef-
forts on the various phases of their
Among the proposed activities from
which a choice is to be made are the
1. Promote measures to insure a"
safe and adequate water supply for
both domestic purposes and fire pro-
tection. (2) Encourage the adoption,
of the meter system of water supply{
with uniform and equitable water
rates. (3) Support improvements and
better care of our streets including
paving, oiling, sprinkling, and clean-
ing. (4) Back up impartial and strict
enforcement of laws and ordinances.
(5) Improve public utilities. (6) Aid
in the development and adoption of a
city plan.

Schedule of Program Arranged for
Year Believed to Be Best
Yet Made
Announcement was made yesterday
by the Wesleyan Guild of its program
of lectures and addresses to be given
in the Methodist church during the
coming year. The committee in charge
has arranged a list of speakers which
they be ove will rival the program
of any previous year.
Th: following is a list of the speak-
ers and the dates on which they will
be in Ann Arbor: Nov. 5, Prof. Robert
W. Rogers of Drew Theological semi-
nary. Madison, N. T.; Nov. 19, Mrs.
Cora WN lson Stewart, president of the
Kentacly literacy commission; Dec.
10, Dr. Charles E. Jefferson, pastor of
the Broadway Tabernacle church, New
York City; Jan. 11, Prof. Lynn H.
Hough, of the Garrett Biblical Insti-
tute, Evanston, Ill; Feb. 11, Mr.
Charles W. Gilkey, pastor of the Hyde
Park Baptist church, and March 4,
Mrs. W. I. Thomas of Chicago, prom-
inent social worker and secretary of
the Women's Peace Party.
In addition to the above list, four
other lectures will be given during the
year, the announcement of which will
be made later.
Chester H. Ross, '15, Takes Wife
Chester H. Ross, '15, was married
to Mary Francis North of Lyndell,
Pa., Oct. 7. Ross was prominent in
student activities while on the campus.

(Continued from Page Two.)
Adamson bill. Here the audience was
in a quandary. We couldn't get the
drift of his talk at all. He patently
did not know his ground.
Not a word was said aiout the Lus-
itana--not a word was 'ittered about
his notes!
Every paragraph was concluded with
some such sentence as this: "It's too
clear to argue among sane-minded
men." Or, "It's too plain and apparent
to compel discussion."
The writer is a citizen from Wil-
son's own state, if that makes any
difference, and comes of a family of
Democratic politicians.
Let us have political meetings!
They're good. But let us have clean
and fair-minded discussions. We want
every question discussed in full, with
no mud-slinging. Let us have men of
the type of W. D. Lewis.
When the latter was asked by an
auditor, whether Wilsoncatered to
400,000 votes while urging the passage
of the Adamson bill, Mr. Lewis fair-
mindedly said that the question had no
grounds for such an assertion. The
Democratic speaker, however, always
mentioned the "actuating motive", as
though someone on the inside confided
it to him.
I asked the speaker after the meet-
ing if there was anything in the law
(the Adamson Act), that could stop
the railroad magnates from keeping the
men on their jobs fourteen hours or
more. He truthfully said, "No, but
eventually it will work out the proper
way." Several other auditors queried
him on this issue but he could not
answer, and said so frankly. The bill
is being worked out by the commission
and we are still to see whether it will
prove satisfactory. Meanwhile our
"deliberative" congress passed it and
our President made it a law.
Why, the speaker could not even
state the Adamson bill to one of his
inquirers, although he tried to, several
These meetings are time-consuming.
Let the political clubs make it worth
while for us to spend our time with
them. We don't care whether or not
Wilson promised not to run and did
run. We don't care whether or not
Hughes said he wasn't going to run.
Nobody knows anything about anyone's
"actuating motives" with any degree
of certainty. These are only surmis-
Trusting 'that you will give this
some space in The Daily, I remain,
Yours respectfully,
The Classical club will meet at 7:15
o'clock this evening in room A, Mem-
orial hall.
There will be short talks by Pro-
fessor Kenyon, who is to direct the
Greek play, Doctor Butler who man-
,,aged so successfully the costume ar-
rangements for the Latin play last
spring, and Miss Young, last year's

Do not hide a good suit under a
poor overcoat. One of our new fall and
winter overcoats would blend so nicely
with your fall suit that your appearance
as a whole would be a source of satisfac-
tion to yourself and admiration to your
This Is The Kind of
Overcoat You Want

Overcoats Full
Of Snap.

LOST-Silver bar pi, set with
amethysts 4nd diamond shaped
rhinestones on Saturday, probably at
game; valued as gift. Finder please
notify C, Huebner. Martha Cook
Bldg, Phone 627, Reward. 26
LOST--Silver case watch, Elgin works,
University of Penni seal fob attach-
ed, photogragh in back of ease. oast
between .Campus and Ferry field,
Saturday. .Reward it returned to
Daily office. 34=
LOST- Pair of brown bone rimmed
glasses on Saturday. Reward. Find-;
er return to Michigan Daily office.
LOST-During flag rush red Y-neck
sweater. Return to 537 Church or
phone 178-W, for reward. 24
LOST--Blanket robe, from Armory
Saturday night. Please return to H.
J. Waessner. 1118-M. .25-26
LOST-At flag rush, heavy grey
sweater coat. Please return to 237
S. Ingalls St. Reward. 26-27

WANTED-Four students to work in
bowling room 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. daily
apd four students to work 6 p. m.
to 11 p. m, daily; $4,00 a week.
WANTED-If you are in need of any-
thing, The Michigan Daily can help
you get it through its Classified De-
FOR RENT-Desirable single room,
one-half block from campus, at 1122
Washtenaw Ave. Call 1576-W or
23$. 26
FOR RENT-Single room. Enquire at
714 Church or Alpha Delta Phi
house, oct.21-27
FOR SALE-Have you something that
you want to sell? If so, let the Mich-
igan Daily sell it for you through its
Classified Department.

$15.00 to $28.50

! MW .

Our Victor Records

App rovy.1 ServIce
Has given the best of satisfaction
To Victro a Owners
Call us up and It am about it

116 E. Liberty St.
The Young Mesas Shop
president. Plans for the year will I
outlined briefly and further committe
appointments will be made.
Immediately following the meetin
a short initiation ceremony will b
held. It is important that all mem
bers, especially those elected this fal
be present.
Leave your fim at Sugden's.

Grinnell Brs e,

O16 EMai m10.
I-H O NE 1707


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