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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, July 27, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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HTU CALL NECESSARY,
IWILSOH WRITES MOTHER
T OF INDIANA GUAROSMAN
j/r
On Border to Protect
' Nation, Not For
Drill
(IARDSHIPS ARE
MUCH MAGNIFIED
’President “Distressed”
by Letter From
Matron
E* # ™~~"" ' "
I ’ WASHINGTON, July 27
Starting congress believe* the
? National guard along the border
may be maintained until late in
tho fall, the eenate this after
I noon created means by which
p fiiardamen may cast their vote*
I In the border camp*. The plan
teal adopted as an amendment
U ' to the general army bill, now
!r * noarlng passage.
WASHINGTON July 27—That
| IN* services of th** National guard
Kill tbe border are *’a necessity to
'i the United States ' in "protecting
JPlbe country” and not merely "icr
tbe purpose of drill," was explainer.
Wednesday In a letter by 1 resi
lient Wilson to .Mrs Henry Stun ~
Os Wtnamai , ind.
Tho letter w** in reply to one
from Mrs. Smith expressing deep
•litres* for the hardships her son
tras compelled to undergo as a mi-,
MUam an
ft follow*:
[■ Dear Madame:
**Your letter of July 23 distresses
Bio a good deal, because it ahows
that yon have not been correctly in
lOrnaed aa to the purpose of having
ths National guard at the border. It .
Ili sot tor tba purpose of drill, but !
; far tba purpose of protecting the
Mmntry. The service the men are
i performing there is an honor to
t Ihtß aad a necessity to tbe United
States. I cannot believe that tbe
*jmm la the National guard would
■ flah to bo excused from it or would
;:l»M Mart because of the discomfort I
•ad ot the service.
4|Sa war department has the camps
' dA the border under the most care
i- M taatruction and Is using every <
camaaa known to make them sanl
; tH7 and safe against disease Tbe
fcaalth of the men on the border,
ntoQl tba regular* and the National
flirt la axceptlonally good.
**l would not have you think that
1 do not sympathise with you in
Iks ihssnrr of your son. but I beg
| Hat you will take these larger mat
.tors lata consideration
"Sincerely your*.
(Mi git ill "WOODROW WILSON."
HOOPS NEED
DMK6LASSES
Mtolßaiif Made In Detroit to
Hlln Fluid to Aid Men
es Thirty-first
lb response to s need for smoked
omam tor Michigan soldiers in
Vaasa, where the sunlight Is axoap
ttoaaOy bright against the alkali
daaarts and high altitude, a number
€( peatoaa bar# contributed to a
toad la aid In tbe work, but only a
fltoaU amount hsa bees subscribed.
Oafi Henry W. Busch. No. t 23
tourwuN building, who is acting tree*-
irar ad tba fund, reports that only
toMi bee bean donated to date,
mhtokos much more than that
‘ Otoßtad la needed to equip the Tbir :
tptoto regiment, which recently
Mia a plea for smokad glasses j
totok Lieut. Charles Barton, of
Qm to firm ary corps of the ragtmsert.
Hunt ad the men In the Thirty-first
Naee been In offices or factories for
pears, and their eyes are goffering
toam toe extreme heat end light.
Bator tba state nor national gov
aamnsot baa made any move to aid
Oaft Buarh says the amounts do
NBt need to be large.
MARQUETTESTILL
AWAITS REPAIRS
p __
WYANDOTTE. Mkh . July 2«—
Ad noon Wednesday, the Steamer
[j JCarguette. which collided Tueeday
morning with the steamer Jacob T.
KSPP> ©ff the Mama Jnda light In
toa Detroit river, was still anchored
SB to# Channel bank, awaiting com
platlon of repairs * by the Great
f afrit Btoglnerlng works. Doth had
are oergoea
Tbe two steamers were getting
tmder way Tuesday morning after
, a dense fog had necessitated a bait,
aad tba Kopp ran Into tbe Mar
faotta’S hull, breaking the rtidder
gad .amashlag tn the plates up to
toa boiler room. Tbe Kopp pro
i- gaadad on her Journey to Lake Erie
)■ .The Marquette la a 4.954-ton steel
j boat, 410 feet long and la owned by
ton Cleveland Cltffa Iron Cos . of
! Cleveland The boat was owned re
l jtoatty by a Detroit firm, and waa
aaOad the R. L. Wallace The Jacob
; V. Bapf was a tin foot steel steam
b to «.o*l tons, and Is owned by
Mtotod A Cornelius, of Buffalo.
'PEACE FLAN
IS MAKING
PROGRESS
—RNILT IUHH
Delegate To Neutral
Conference Differs
With Aked
Miss Emily Balcfe, professor of
economics In Wellesley ro! »r
delegate io tbe neutra. : «
ference no* n kho a;,
objects to some of 'be luir.mcn’s ot
the R*v Charles F Aked in resign
ing his place as chairman of the
conference and severing - nnec
tion with the pear* movement,
which Is an outgrowth of the visit
of the Ford peace ship to Europe
Miss Raich, who is now tn Iktrott.
■ gave out the following
t Wednesday:
r»»pli> ar* amused at any •* **.--
me. of opinion amor* th «e u
wi»rk for intvrnatt na'. p*-»*'* ■'
U# funny, but it la neither s irp- • ’ •.
,1 n in* supi sea tbs
es of opinion can be *r(vd..l ' ‘
are wholesome Th# point '* taat
ought n-*t to try to settle then* w:tn
gun a. . .
r>r Aketr* atta-k on tbe r.*-»:--
confereno# in St.wkhoiir. Mr Fori *
great contribution to the cause
peace, it an opportunity to make the
ehoie queation clearer.
The difference between Dr Ak*a
th* one hand and on the the- Fr*
.rl-'k H H«lt. Mr Ford a per- n*
representative, and alt th* d'i*i( ‘ »
to the conference from Moliand. Swe
den Der mark and Norwn < v e« -•
ir.yself oj> the other Ain»r an dele
gate* i* a matter of prin 'pl» l '
Ak»-d belleTes apparently that an nr..
official body of rltl»-ns c»n set nt
the regular old diplomatic game • f
secret diplomacy
The conference heliev** tha’ ’he
for -ea making for peace ” »
force* of public opln; r. tha' the
work of concentrating puMi Tn
»on and bringing tt to bear on the
government* !» one that need* to !>»
done is every way poaaible, and that
the conferance 1* a powerful meant
of doing this Confidential messen
ger* are coming and going th;s ■«
part of the proce** I spent my last
evening in Europe in conver-a* n
with an ex-mlnl*ter of *tate. * noble
man. a leading member of the Cen
tral OTganltatTon for Durable P»*ce.
then starting on our behalf to go to
one of the great belligerent*
The full facta about this confiden
tial mediatory work obviously tanno'
be given out now. but it it going on
What give* *uch agent* of an un
official conference ar> standing'
Two thing*—;< 1 • th» reaeonahien-aa
of thair propoaala. thla speaks for
Itself, iji the public opinion demand.
, Ing aettl-ment along such line*
why doe* the English government
i instruct it* repr*»entative In f»t >ck
| holm to r#c»lv# and transmit a eopy
•of the conference peace propoeal*'
| Why does the German government
consult together and give a reply
to a question put to them by ue*
Why do Fir Gilbert Murray and M
Milyovkoff of tbe Russian Duma
I com* and talk thing* over with u*'
Why doe* the Hpanith minis’er to
one of the neutral capitals «ay that
he is able to state that th. work of
the conference has already had great
Influence and that he believe* that It*
wl*« end tactful wetton has deserved
the sratttude of the whole neutral
world.
Why In fact caw aoch a group cf
“dreamers" as Dr Aked consider*
Dr da Jong Van Beek *n Dock. Dr
Ernest Wlgforaa. Professor LU Mr
Lochner, Ur. Holt and the r*#t of
us. make themselves count, a* they
do, in Europe ♦
Bacauaa the/ have th* paopl* be
hind them. Because by givlr.g the
word they can and do help ■ rgmntse
eawntry-wtde demonstrations in *v*ry
■ •utrai country (except America
Because they represent the aort o'
settlement that raaaonaMe peo(.*
feel must coma.
And because the government*
know It.
Tow can aaß It pntdtctty or you
caw call tt agitation or you can cal!
It edscatlon. I call ft acting a* th*
mouthpiece of reasonable people not
war-mad. tn all the cowntrleo and
not least, tn thoae at war.
That is what malcws the nowtral
conference such a power that when
a European newspaper dJaeuasee th*
possible mediators they are men
tioned as President Wilson. King Al
fonso, th* Pop*, tha "Ford Meutrai
Conference ”
Doesn’t that nart Detroit on the
tra;. for Europe €
Tn Europ* th* w»r does not ae«m
tt* retno:* ..elf-reel mqorls drama
that tt do*a here, aad tn* interest
In th* neutral coefereaae le propor
tionately greater flkeptlcism in re
gard to the poasibUlty of some ef
fectlv* ir’err.atlonai organisation Is
la proportion to ignorance of the
great for*** Irrea'aClbly headed that
wpjr It la hard to *ay whether the
eoonotnic force* making for ultimate
disarmament or the moral for*#*
mating for th# same end ar* tha
greater At any rat# they converge
to th* same end
TRIO IN WINTER
GARB ARRESTED
ON THEFT CHARGE
Walking hi* hear on Hr i«h-*t .
Tunadny night. Martlu
Malar met three young meu clothed
as though the town were In the
midst of a wfr.try bll*»a*d Af*»r
tha trio was lodged In Onr*ai po
lice elation cells the ’nv«*#ry of tha
dlvappearance of *f»r, wor*h of clot;,
ing from the new and accoad hand
clothing store of Joe Brass. No 23 4
Brush ■»., during the night war
cleared Palmer Franks, 21 >eer«
old. of New York City; R*v Doyle,
11. of Toronto. Can. ard Therxlorc
Burns. 10, of Jarklor. Mich, arc th
offenders.
Rear-Admiral Stephen H Luce r
H N., retired, who had seen nearly
10 years of active service before th«
Mexican war. Is one of the cnnsplcu
out residents of Newport, K I
where he Is known chiefly «« the
founder of the Naval War college
Admiral lAice will reach his nine
Hath yaar next March.
DICKY DIPPY’S DIARY
THUffJt’M took A d-TdOLL »M Tht • Vat oo*m nei*y. ~ Ah Va3. 3md i. fra,nk WA6 a Finn « .
HWE I T TOONtH. HOW YOU MRS MKIO CHAP! VOULL FIND FELLOW .H i TO 2» “ ‘ MOANBO »U I
WHO lO6T HEM HU.SBNNO «5 Ce M TLV. "LONeSOf** WR DiFFV! I 'to LONt* THE. EQUAL OF FRANK.!* I Tf%T •
50ME 3IMCH • LOST FRNNKT"
l ' ' ' "“I ' '~ j ' Qrv-.,: —-
ioud's Quaker Cavalry Is
Unique Among Military
Organizations ot (he Worla
By WILLIAM G SHEPHERD
1 t jJfa" ('orrup j- Un: ’ n .y
BROWNSVIU F. T x. Jult JT —
! Blcter than any of t ■ iv< rag** run
,of soldier* 1 -.in :n - arm. s in
Europe .ir>* the m.c’i (l s Tb-rd
lowa regiment who ’ »Ih' arc ?ght
Ins th* caov.is and gr*'it'w uo l on
, their camp ground* near i>rown
' Till*.
They -omparc In s'rc ••• *
anrs w ith th*- 'handpvk* d‘ grrna
dit-r guards of ’ v * ro> .il h-ui.-ohoM
Outbursts of Everett Truo.
ns Sf AivD 5-VC.F M , 77~: r
y&d.M bvdj HA J HA J
; lev's p«?rTr !
; h _CC<7D -O se 'djTHAT RCMlhfDff Mf*
IP, ha: ha* h A . , | or -HC TIMS
. , , WH&N I WAS
i
Little Pal Was All Tired Out.
yjt J S^S7£Ss^j.
~ _;V ~~- '
Mmmmg w*- : 1 n—
jjsS «J %£?«&>
K/^Ju ‘■TT/'"r —^—
OU 8 W it A | \ ? / \ • -aw’t
DETROIT TIMES
, *.n London Put them in the splen
d: ! uniforms of the F’otadaninier
guards ir. l orltn uiul In physical ap
;>* irar. c they would undoubtedly
j t<*i• -h r.*- the famous * rg;tnlzation
< n« crack ftalitn regiment of Tyro
1. *•>. the biggest m*n of the Italian
army is the only ‘h.ng that pre
ver.'* the statement that the lowau*
I an' bigger than any tnx>p? in the
1 European conflict
Fory low cavalrymen are not
corns t< Froangvlllc They are
cal>d ”-!a kcr- by the o f her
troops When 1 -ouch* .nformation
—llv ('ondo
ab u* 'he 40 •'•lackera” I ran across
Oa L Fred A. Hlrd He’s nobody In
pa: - ; ilar only the lowa rifleman
wh.i went to Stockholm In 11*12 and
w,«- the world’s Olympic cup.
' Yo i ’hlnk we ve got the biggest
soldier* in the world.' he remarked
"W#* l. we've got something rise un
us al in lowa We've got Quaker
ca - al’>. a w hole squadron of them
IF- ’he only layout of Its kind on
earL There are 2SO of them and
th* - y a ere organlxed a year ago. In
th** g iaker district of lowa.
When the call came far mobilix-
Ir.r the cavalry wit tn a camp right
In the heart of the Quaker country
The wives and sweethearts of the
Quaker cavalrymen came to the
carnp and talked peace There was
nobody but Quakers around the
camp and when *he time came to
take ’he federal oath over 170 of
the refused *o swear in
We mov*-d the camp right away
to an ther part of the state where
'h» Quaker cavalrymen mixed with
Itl.er militiamen and got the war
-p rn from them At last we got
all but of the Quakers to take
’he federal oath anil the squadron
w 11 l e on the border In a few days ’’
All Quakers are excused from mll
itary service tn England, though the
Quaker* have a Red Cross hospital
SEXTET OF PEACE
DISTURBERS
SENT TO WORKS
That they steal neighbors' milk
from their doorsteps, “rush the can ’
to a saloon in the vicinity and raise
v cenera’. disturbance in the neigh*
hor hood to the discomfort of those
living around them, were the
•'barges preferred in police court,
Wednesday morning, hy Free ijtnce
f ’••ectlves Navarre. Gleason. Bate*
snd Griffith arafnst Margaret O’Bri
en. Emma OT>or.nell. Mary OTkon
nell. Mary Helleyer. Alfred Benol*
and Otto By*r* who were taken
from a house at No IS* Elisabeth
s’ west. Tuesday night, by the offi
cers.
Flach of the sextet was sentenced
to spend 15 dav* in the Hone* of
t’orrecUon by Pollre Justice Sellers
An effort will he made by the po
lice to have th* house in which they
lived condemned hy the building In
spector born<ito of conditions that
exist there that are **id to be In
violation of th* code.
The oldest of the higher institu
tions of learning tn Canada Is King -
mlver»lty, *-s’*.b!l.«h*d by fh*- Pro
testant Episcopal church at Wind
■or. N. S. in 1709.
Frinflea —(he plain neat hint!—(bat
I* rl*ht —Time* Jnh Deo(.— Main «.*,20.
—By LEO.
SAYS HUSBAND
PAWNED HER RING
TO GET BOOZE
William rrallch pawned hi«
wife’s diamond ring for money to
get drunk on. Mrs. Viola Frallch.
the wife told Judge Cod A, Tuesday
momlnc Bh*» was obliged 'o work
to g>»t the money to redeem it, she
said Frallch was a chauffeur, and
according to his wife, remained
a*ay from hoti.e for a week ar a
tim-- and on occasions got drunk
every night. Once he threatened
to "bust the heads” of hi* wife and
he r lister. Mis* Susie Eno. *o the
landlady had hltn put out
This marked the <ml of their
married life w fe -.ud. She
wa« given a decree
Deserting his wife to gn to Flo
rida, Virgin A istin F‘e.-“v needed
her help to g°t i*a« k to Detroit,
Mabel M. Parry alleged, Tuesday
niornlni!. In divorce court. 8h?
earned monev to follow him down
there, nnd finding hid ’’dead’’ broke,
paid hiv way hx< k to Detroit lu
the face of thU Perry threw an
alarm clock at her. force «l her out
to go for the l&undn w.th uproorl
( Us abuse and threatened h* r v tth
a razor, t-h® allegr-d bte got ade
cree.
William E Jewett was a poor pro
vider. his wife, Myrtle C Jewett,
testified. In 23 years of married life
he never gave her anything but one
15 dres* and a pair of old shoes he
picked up In an alley She was g'v
en a decree.
HIGHLAND PARK
MAN MISSING
Herman Wolfe. 21 years old No
3?? Pilgrim ave , has he*-n reported
missing by hi* wife Wolfe, who i*
a foreman In the Ford plant, left
home to go to a harber shop. Tues
day, hut has not returned ite pro
prletor of the barber shop says he
did not call there Wolfe * wrlfe
fears the heat has affee’ed him He
has been acting strangely of late
Wolfe Is six feet In height, weighs
19* pounds, has a fair complexion,
light hair, blue eyes, ard Is of me
d!um build
Chamber of Commerce
State and Griswold
BOOZE
Give it up and £et a raise. Get
it out of your system. With brain clear—
nerves steady—eyes bright—“full of peg”—
your efficiency increased—you can command
more money and get it.
Booze costs more than the money
you spend for it. It costs health, friendship,
position, social standing, happiness, confi
dence of employers and associates. Drink it
and you play a losing game.
The quicker you realize this and
investigate the Neal Treatment the better
for you. It permanently removes all desire,
craving or appetite for alcoholic stimulants.
Is covered by a lifetime guarantee. Call,
'phone or write for free booklet, mailed in
piain, sealed envelope.
Detroit Neal Institute
Grand 2522 821 Woodward
BAUMGARTNER’S
THURSDAY, JULY 27, 191*.
Your friends won't ac
cept AMY excuse for an
unclean mouth or neg
lected teeth . It's all
YOUR fault .
OPEN EVENINGS
212 Woodward Ave.
69 Woodward Avf.
GENTLEMEN:
Here i« your opportunity to buy the finest
line of Straw Hats—
Sailors /
Panamas \ o ff
Leghorns , I
Bangkoks /
We have decided to make this big; cut in
price to clear our shelves of our entire
,*e~ Summer line of Hats.
All Fancy Shirts 20% Off
Our 2 01 b Off Sale ol Men's Light
weight Clothing is attracting the
attention of all buyers.
Stevens Building
Washington and Grand River
By SINNOTT.
PEERLESS
PAINLESS
DENTISTS

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