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October 28, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-28

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Calkins Drug Co.

Two Sores

. '


a man

to his

1 I r

324 So. State and 1123 So. University Ave.
Our Soda Fountain has always been known
for the high quality of the drinks and for
Republican and Democratic Views
on Coming Presidential election

to pay attention

clothes he commences to


in other direc-

Smart thesV
set the highest standards
for such improvement.

., , ,,
M _ ,,,,,
y ; ;
J g ,


Partisan Opinions Expressed by George Creel and
Woodrow Wilson and Charles E. Hughes
Committees, Respectively

George C. Hill, for

Do This
yours elf with
a smile and a
air of prosper
ity. Wear
your best bus
iness suit and
a cheerful
necktie. If
you have no
best suit--bu
one. We hav
to appear pro
sperous, if w
are to be pro-

Lindenschmidt, Apfe/ &Co.
209S. lain .
i ~ \,.--

I 6

The Eberbach & Son Co.

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

The Eberbach & Son Co.

(By George Creel)
"Under which flag?" might well be
asked of the motely crew behind Can-
didate Hughes.
Roosevelt, Bacon, J. P. Morgan, and
all the Morgan millions, are fighting
President Wilson because he has not
turned the government of the United
States over to the British foreign
office. They are enraged that he did
not protest against the German occu-
pation of Belgium, and that he did not
follow up the Lusitania disaster by
breaking off diplomatic relations with
Berlin and then seizing all the Ger-
man ships interned in our ports. They
are for Hughes because theythave
reason to believe that he will throw
the strength of America to the Allies.
The German-American Alliance, as-
sisted by Jeremiah O'Leary, is ,fight-
ing President Wilson because he has
not turned the government of the
United States over to the German for-
eign office. They are enraged because
he made Germany stop the slaughter
of neutrals and non-combatants, and'
because he has refused to break off
diplomatic relations with London as a'
result of mail seizures. They are for'
Hughes because they have reason to
believe that he will throw the strength
of America to the kaiser.{
Neither of these two great groups]
is giving a thought to the UnitedI
States. It is of Europe that they are
thinking and working, and when theyt
cast their votes it will be either for
king or kaiser.r
What can be thought of a candidate<
willing to receive such support and1
able to retain it? Two- groups hatingt
each other, and working for two ab-,
solutely different ends, and yet in theI
same political camp! If the United
States were not at stake, it could al-l
most be wished that Hughes would
win in order that the country mightt
be edified by the dog fight that would

(By George C. Hill)
If Governor Hughes is not-opposed
to the eight-hour law, why does he
severely criticise President Wilson for
getting one through Congress?
Governor Hughes is not opposed to
an eight-hour law. He believes in the
eight-hour movement. He criticizes
Mr. Wilson for getting through a wage
increase law and calling it an eight-
hour law, which it is not. The Adam-
son bill is nothing but a wage increase
bill benefiting only 20 percent of the
railway employees.
Senator nderwood, formerly Demo-
cratic leader of the House, and now
a Democratic leader of the Senate,
said when the Adamson bill was being
debated, in reply to another senator:
"If the senator will go and consult
with any of the gentlemen who repre-
sent the employees and who have-been
contending here in this matter, they
would tell him candidly, as they told
me, that the question is a question of
wage; that they are not contending
for an eight-hour day, that a man shall
work only eight hours; they do not
want that." He also said, "The Presi-
dent made certain proposals, through
his attorney general's office, to the
Congress, to relieve the situation. He
proposed that a bill, called an eight-
hour bill, but in fact a bill fixing
wages on an eight-hour basis, should
be passed." And finally, Mr. Under-
wood said, "I have always voted for
an eight-hour day. If it were practi-
cable I would do it in this instance.
but there is no eight-hour provision in
this, bill." And now comes Robert T.
Frazier, chairman of the committee
representing the 80 percent of rail-

While new to Ann Arbor Students, v e have had long ex-
perience in pleating University People.
Let Us show you" that we can give you the most satisfactory
Phone And We Will Call for Your Work.
510 E. William St. Phone 1564-R

200-202 MAIN 5'

Come In



200-204 E.

Liberty St.

.. ...



to Take Place Monday in
Library Corridor

End Your Clothes Quest.
You will find the classiest 4tyles of the season
here,- a profuse array of distinctive models, at prices
that are bound to appeal to you.

Judge for yourself and
see if style, dignity, and
the degree of skill of
taloring essential for
producing such efftcts,
do not mark our crea-
'5 . Williams St.

The second edition of the Student
Directory, to the number of 1,100 cop-
ies, went on sale yesterday. This is the
last edition of the Directory that will
be pulilished, the forms for the book
having been destroyed.
This edition of the book brings the
total copies of the Directory publish-
ed up to 2,200 copies.
May Announce Glee Club Names
Unless unexpected delays appear,
the names.of those who will be in this
year's Glee club will be announced to-
morrow. The faculty eligibility com-
mittee has sci(cted it's favored ones'
and all that remains to be done now
is to apportion the parts and select
the men best fitted to them.

Following what the student council-
man in charge termed one of the most
energetic freshman class meetings
ever held on the campus, the fresh
lits nominated the following officers
yesterday afternoon:
President, R. E. Bachman, H. A.
Mann, R. C. Stewart; vice-president,
Lucile Johnson, Katherine Loveland;
treasurer, D. F. Fagerburg, R. C.
Smith; secretary, E. E. Haag, L. B.
H. H. Anderson was elected football
manager, in order that work may be-
gin on the fresh lit team at once.
Nominations for managers of class
baseball, track, and basketball and
oratorical delegate will be held at the
first class meeting. Elections will
take place from 1 to 5 o'clock Monday
in the Library corridor.
A special performance of "Ann Ar-
bor Days," the municipal moving pic-
ture, will be given at the Whitney The-
ater this afternoon for children. The
picture is to be given two exhibitions
tonight, at 7:30 and 9 o'clock. This
afternoon's matinee will begin at 3
o'clock. Tomorrow three shows will
be given as usual.
The continued popularity of the film
will probably result in its showing
here next week, performances being
given on the same days as this week.

It is not the fault of the Republican
party if the world fails to despise
America, for Mr. Hughes and his fol-
lowers ,have thrown mud at every
American institution. They have at-
tacked the navy, the army, and the
national guard, ana at every point
they have sided with foreign govern-
ments against the United States. For-
tunately for the self-respect of the
nation, expert testimony has not been
lacking with which to refute these
treasonable slanders.
Admiral George Dewey, branding
the charges as "false and infamous,"
has made public declarations that'
Josephus Daniels is a great secretary
of the navy, that the last three years
have been years of wonderful growth,
and that the navy of the United States
today deserves the pride and confi-
dence of every American.
Admiral Mayo, in command at Tam-
pico, gives the lie direct to those who
say that American citizens were de-'
serted in an hour of peril, or were
compelled to seek refuge under a
foreign flag, and in complete justifica-
tion of every action points to the fact'
that 3,000 Americans were taken out
of Tampico without loss of life or
With regard to border camps, con-
taining 150,000 men, expert sanitarians
have acclaimed them the most per-
fect in military history, and statistics
proved that they have had less sick-
ness than the communities from which
the men came.1
In other things, as well as these.
lies have been told and lies have been1
"nailed." The Hughes' charge that
the Child Labor bill was a "fake" hasI
been denied by Senator Cummins, a
(Continued on column five)

All the new ideas in cut and patterns-
cleverly tailored suits in the new tones
and fabrics,


way employees not in the brother-
hoods, and says:
"The Adamson bill simply raised
the wages of the highest paid class
of railway employees. We, the 80 per-
cent outside the brotherhoods, cer-
tainly are opposed to any advances to
these men if they militate against ad-
vances to the lower paid employees."
Mr. Hughes is not opposed to in-
creasing the wages of railway em-
ployees. But he does condemn Mr.
Wilson's insincerity in calling it an
"eight-hour bill," and he does insist
that, Congress had no right to compel
an increase for the 20 percent at least
until it knew whether it was working
an injustice to the remaining 80 per-

Suits $16 to $28.50
Overcoats $15 to $28.50






Dancing classes and private
at the Packard Academy.


Leave CopyI
Quarry's and ADVERTISING0


Leave Copy
Supply Store


As the man who forced President
Baer and other purse-proud owners of
the anthracite coal mines to accept
arbitration in 1902, ex-President
Roosevelt spoke with exceptional au-
thority when he addressed the coal
miners at Willies-Barre, Pa., on Oct.
14. No one could suspect Col. Roose-
velt of not being a friend of labor, and
throughout the length and breadth of
the land his speech is being read as
"the voice of one speaking with au-
thority." His condemnation, therefore,
of President Wilson's course in the
railway controversy will be received
with thoughtful respect by every work-
ing man in the country.
The fact is that many true friends of
labor are coming to suspect that the
Adamson wage-increase bill is a gold
brick; that it is going to do more in-
jury than good to labor. It is obvious
that the only men it can help are the
members of the railway brotherhoods
and they constitute only 20 percent of
the railway employes. The other 80
percent are injured by such legisla-
There is strong suspicion, too, that
the railways will be able to turn this
legislation to their own advantage,
(Continued on column six)

(Contiuned from column three) (Continued from column four)
Republican, and Owen Lovejoy, sec- even so far as the brotherhood men are
retary of the National Child Labor concerned. Congress, by the Hepburn
committee. The Hughes' charge that bill, established the principle of fixing
President Wilson was "blackmailed" freight and passenger rates by a gov-
by the unions has been repudiated by ernment commission; by the La Fol-
President Underwood, of the Erie, and lette bill, established the principle of
President Lovett, of the Union Pacific. fixing the hours of work, limiting them
But what is truth, what is patrio- to 16 hours a day; and by the Adamson
tism, in comparison with a greed for bill has established the principle of
office? fixing the amount. of pay. All that
remains, according to the railway man-
Prisoners Locked in Cells in Future agers, is for Congress to fix the wages
No longer, will the prisoners in the 'for all employes not in the brother-
hoods, and then to prohibit strikes and
county jail be allowed to roam at will make all service for common carrie-rE
in the corridors. The near success compulsory. Under such a provision
of the attempt at a wholesalejail de- railway and steamboat empiloyes
livery last Monday night has resulted would , in effect, enlist, just as they do



FOR SAL -- National racing car. This WANTED-Four students to work in
Far sle-Nctinlhang$ .hspeed- bowling room 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. daily
car has eletric lights, an $85 speed- adfu tdnst ok6p .
omete, a clock, new tires, and is in ta .m four students to work 6 . m.
fine condition. It has a regular rac- to2,2p. daily; $4.00 a week.
ing body, and is painted blue with 26,27,28
yeliow wheels. The price will sur- WANTED-Dressmaking. 706 South
prise you. Phone 1317-J, between 6 12th street. 27-2 -incl
and 6:30 P.M. 28
FOR SALE-Have you something that 1 R ,.,q,,F n,,4,.

you want to sell? If so, let the Mich-
igan Daily sell it for you through its
Classified Department.
FOR SALE-One good banjo mandolin
practically new. Will trade for good
mandolin. Phone 2395-R. 28
LOST- Waterman fountain pen on
Monday. Return to Daily or call
2388-J. 28-29

ii t o nni,4 i-Lg e r i. aiquir a L
716 Church or Alpha Delta Phi
house. oct.21-27
1,. TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought, sold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under-
wood &" Corona. TYPEWRITING,
0. D. MORRILL, 822 S. State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 582-J.

in the prisoners being kept in their'
cells day and night.
Two New College Papers Organized
Two new student papers have been
added to the list of publications is-
sued by the different colleges and uni-
versities throughout the country. The
University of Oklahoma has organized
the Oklahoma Daily, while Mississippi
students are issuing a weekly called
the Mississippi Collegian.
Football Practice for 1920 Engineers
Football practice for fresh engineers
will be held this afternoon from 12:30
o'clock until the Varsity game begins.
The yearlings over in the engineering
department have not been responding.
to calls as promptly as they should
and more men are needed if the 1920
squad is going to stack up at all with
its opponents.

now in the army and navy. and that L,
an end devoutly sought by the railwa
managers. All of this serves to recal
the fact that Woodrow Wilson was the
bitter enemy of organized labor-ex-
cept on the eve of a national election
Baltimore Alumni Organize for Yeas
The Baltimore alumni association
have organized for the coming yeaz
and will hold luncheons this year ox
the second and fourth Fridays of eac
month. Bowling and billiard contest
have been arranged with the Prince
ton and Cornell alumnt
Victor Victroias am' complete stoc
of Records at Schaeberle & Son's. 114
South Main street. oct3t
. wed,eod
Our ale.rm clocks are good clocks
Chapman! jeweler, 113 South Mail
street. tues-eoe

Our Victor Records

Approval Service
Has given the best of satisfaction
TO Victrola. Owners
Call us up and learn about it

Grinnell Bros.

116 a. MabT M**.
PHOME 1707

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