THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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LOAN MEN UNAVORABLE
TO TAR AND FEATHERING
1P) RSUE OWN METHODS
To Senior Lits--Order your
class cane at once
Wadhams & Co.
State Street Store
C m : I
. 4 ' N
-r ,.? 0
) ' -
ANN ARBOR STEAM
FRENCH DRY CLEANING, PRESS-
ING, AND STEAM CLEANING AT
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO
INSPECT OUR WORK.
\ \ \
You may have your Laundry When
you want it, and in the Condition you
want it, if you send it to
204 No. Main St.1
Radio Military o & Fountain Pens
WristWatches ') %, Waterman
$4.25 to $21 .,, r f and ConKlin
U. of M. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried
Realize for yourself the
pleasure of Home Cooked
Food. Prices Reasoiable.
No ,Ioh too Small or too Large
"The Shop of Quality"
If it's not right We miie it right I
- PIHONE 227-
200 E. Washington 117 LPearl
Ann Arbor Ypsilanti
Try our. Chop Sucy
Chinese and Aimerican Dishes 1
WAI KING LOO
Joe Gin, Prop.
4135S. itte St. Phone 1244-M
Good Lutilies of Rice a nd Milk
10C all the time
Chinese and A merican CHOP SUEY
Michigan Inn 601 3. Liberty
J. D. Kenyon, '17E, of Wauseon, 0.,
now a first lieutenant in the United
States aviation corps, sailed Wednes-
day for active duty in France. Clare
W. Ditcher, '15E, of Cleveland, 0.,
now a second lieutenant in the United
States infantry, is now en route to
France. George J. Lind, '17E, of De-
troit, is with the third United States
cavalry, stationed at Fort Douglas,
TYPEWRITERS FOIE RENT-Wood-
ward & Washington. 8-9 A. A. Sv-
ings Bank Bldg. Phone 886.-Adv.
Tar and feathers as a means of
securing subscriptions to the Liber-
ty Loan is not favored by faculty men.
conncted with the third loan cam-
Prof Clarence T. Johnson, of the en-
gineering college, who has charge of
the speaking campaign in Washte-
naw county, believes that such oc--
curances only increases the disloyal
feeling they are intended to cure.
"Suspected pro-Germans, who un-
dergo such treatment and are forced
to buy bonds, usually go elsewhere
with a feeling of increased bitterness
against this country. Invariably
these persons seek the first opportu-
nity for doing active harm to the
cause. I believe that many people of
German descent, who could be made
into loyal citizens by proper hand-
ling, are turned into bitter disloyal-
ists by these expressions of mob
violence, said Professor Johnston.
Prof. Henry E. Riggs, of the engi-
neering college, prominent in Liberty
Loan work, is of the same opinion as
Professor Johnston, and presents as a
remedy a system that has been used
effectively by many committees in
this and other counties.
Solicit In Groups
"Where a man is suspected of hav-
ing pro-German sentiments," said Pro-
fessor Riggs, "we do not send a sin-
gle solicitor, to call upon him, but
a group of five or six of the best
speakers in that part of the county.
Several lawyers and one secret ser-
vice man are usually in the party.
If the man refuses to buy a bond, he
is asked his reasons , The customary
reply is that 'this is not his war.' He is
then asked how long he has been
in this country, and is made to see
that America is responsible for his
prosperity and freedom from mil
tary rule. He is told that the time
has come for him to declare himself
either an American or German. The
usual result of this is to convince the
man that this is his war as/well as
ours, and that he should subscribe to
the loan as a loyal American.
"Many persons who have been at
sea ever since the declaration of war
have been helped to find themselves
in this manner," concluded Professor
ABELPHI-ALPHA NU PRESENT
FOURTH ANNUAL FRESH DEBATE
Adelphi and Alpha Nu debating so-
sieties will meet in their fourth annual
freshman debate at 8 o'clock Monday
evening in University hal. The ques-
tion to be discussed is: Resolved,
That, after the war the United States
use its influence for the formation of a
league to enforce peace. The team of
the Adelphi is composed of George 0.
True, '21, William Wachs, '21, and
Simon Shetzer, '21, and the team of
the Alpha Nu is composed of Wade F.
Connell, '21, Bruce A. Garland, '21,
and Earl Miles, '21.
The judges will be Mr. George D.
Wilner, of the oratory department, Mr.
James l. Russell, of the political sci-
ence department, and Mr. Ray V.
Leffler, of the economics department.
Detroit Woman to Lecture Monday
Mr. J. F. Wright, president of the
Detroit branch of the Pathflnders'
club of America, will deliver an ad-
dress before the Ann Arbor section
of that organization, at 8 o'clock Mon-
day night, in the Bible Chair house,
444 South State street. All students
who are interested in the work of the
society are invited to attend.
Union Diseontinues Friday Dances
Friday night dances at the Union
have been discontinued because of the
fact that the hall is being used by
the aero mechanics. Every dance
held at the Union necessitates the
long mess tables being removed.
('amp Custer Man Speaks to Students
Corporal Frederick R. Wahr of
Camp Custer will speak at 6:30 o'-
clock tonight at the Presbyterian
church before the Young Peoples ser-
vice of that church. All students are
invited. Corporal Wahr spoke last
Sunday evening in* Hill audotorium.
Eight students passed the physical
examinations for the United States
naval reserves at Detroit, according to
Charles F. Lambert, ex'19, who re-
turned last night to get the remain-
ing quota of 37 men. Ten students
will leave for Detroit-Monday to take
the physical examinations All stu-
dents who are interested can obtain
additional information by calling
Charles F. Lambert at 131 today.
More than 106 cadets left at 1:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon on the re-
gular Saturday hike. The men went
to Geddes farm. The total distance
of the walk was about 11 miles . Ab-
vance and rear guard work was given
to the cadets on this march.
Thirteen companies, Including the
members of the Headquarters division,
were present at the neeting of soft
baseball representatives at 1:30 o'-
clock yesterday afternoon in Dr. May's
office in Waterman gymnasium. Mana-
gers from Companies B, C, E, and F
of the First regiment failed toreport.
The meeting was primarily for the
purpose of talking over the prospects
of material for the different teams.
Balls will be odrered, and by the first
part of next week, Dr. May intends
to issue a definite practice schedule.
to 3 o'clock Saturday.
Practice periods will probably be
held from 10 to 1 o'clock and from 2
The following program will be given
to the cadets in the first battalion of
the First regiment at 4:15 o'clock to-
morrow afternoon on Ferry field, un-
der the direction of Dr. May.
First regiment - Company A,
soft ball; company B, grenade throw-
ing; company C, broad jump; com-
pany D, fence vaulting.
Tbe Literary Critic Says
"AN AMERICAN PHYSICIAN IN
TURKEY." A Narrative of Adven-
tures in Peace and in War. By
Clarence D. Ussher; M.D., and Grace
Knapp, collaborating. Boston:
Houghton, Miffin & Company.
This is an extraordinary book. It
well confirms the testimony of those
who heard the author speak in 1917,
that he is a man with a message.
Dr. Ussher went to Turkey as a me-
dical missionary in 1898. After spend-
ing a year in Harput he settled in
Van. Here his work expanded rapidly
and resulted in the establishment and
maintenance of a relatively well-
equipped hospital. His medical prac-
tice and missionary labors brought
him into contact with all classes of peo-
ple, and he developed unusual ability
as an organizer and executive, so that
he commanded the respect of ;the
governmental authorities and came
to know the American problem from
The narrative records a series of
adventures. Now the ready wit of a
courageous and high-minded Ameri-
can is pitted against the duplicity and
cunning of Turkish officials; now
every resource of medical skill is
taxed in combatting epidemic disease.
The climax comes in the tragic siege
of Van by the Turkish forces in 1914,
the relief of the city by the Russian
army, the withdrawal of the Russians
and the horrors attending the long
flight of the harassed natives; Dr.
Ussher, sick almost to death, and
having lost his wife, was carried
away along with the retreating host;
he recovered his health, and returned
to the United States by way of Petro-
grad in 1916.
Much has been written upon con-
ditions in Belgium; much less is
known of the sufferings of the Arme-
nians. This volume with convincing
directness sets forth the facts of Dr.
Ussher's own experiences in a way to
throw new light upon actual condi-
tions in the heart of Armenia. There
are good illustrations, from photo-
The Daily's specialty is servic, to
everyone. Let us serve you.---Adv.
There is opportunity in Daily want
. . .
Cupid's Perfect Sundae
College Chumps ......
VV'olverine . . . .. .... ...
Fresh Strawberry ...
" "*" "a " s" ".
. "... S.
TO TALK WITH YOU ABOUT IT
Nec1~ties, and Shirts,
Fountain of Youth
Corner State and Liberty
H w E
How Easy u '
IT'S TIME TO THINK
ABOUT GETTING A BET-
TER KODAK FOR THIS
Varsity Toggery Shop
1107 S. University Ave.
WE WOULD LIKE
218 S. Main Street
T HE electric way is always the easiest way. In cook-
ing, it is also the most convenient, cleanest and least
expe(nsi e way. ,The Electric Grill is the latest of
electric cooking devices. It combines the handy qualities
of all the others. It consists of only four principal but
simple parts, all of which are easily kept clean.
You can toast. on the glowing coils of calorite wire.
You can grill, boil anti stew in the grill and stew pans. You
can- fry in the cover of the stew pan. This cover is of
aluminum, therefore, you c(afn bake nan cakes on it without
This all-round cooking device can be readily used by
any member of a family. It is a great time saver and sub-
stantial and practical in vcery way.
Come in and see us cook by it, or better still do the
cooking yourself if you wish.
NOW SERVING UNITED STATES
Several recent architectural gra-
duates of the University are serving
their country in various capacities,,
according to word Just received by
Prof. Emil Lorch. R. S. Gerganoff,
'17E, of Tirnov, Bulgaria, has been
recently appointed instructor in the
Northwestern university, to the 100
men taking the army mechanics'
The Detroit Edison Co.
LASS E IHE
WANTED-A good man for special
farm work during summer vacation.
Right party can earn $5.00 to $6.00
per day. Address: X. Y. Z., Mich-
WANTED- Piano pupils by experi-
enced teacher. 50c per lesson. Call
WANTED-To play violin or voice ac-
companiments. Call 2545-J.
WANTED- Two May Festival cover
coupons. Call Huff 1172-M.
WANTED - Porter for fraternity
house. 621 S. State St. Phone 1328.
LOST-A pair of fur lined gloves. They
were left under the first row seats
in the south bleachers at Ferry
Field, Saturday. Call 1951. Ask
FOR SALE-At a sacrifice. New sev-
enteen foot canoe, used about six
times. Double floor and equipment.
Terms if desired. Saunders Canoe
FOR SALE-New 18 foot canoe with
paddles, pillows, and back rest. Nev-
er beeN used. Can be seen at Saund-
ers Canoe Livery.
FOR SALE-Several Pre-Festival cov-
er coupons. Call Brown, 1172-M.
FOR RENT - Complete furnished
apartment. Use of piano without
extra rent until fall. 'J. K. Malcokm,
604 E. Liberty. 1718-M.
We R epresent the
Steinway, Knabe, Vose & Sons, Sohmer, Grinnell Bros.,
Sterling, Shominger, and many other makes..
The world's famous Pianola Player Pianos, Victor
Victrolas. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
GRINNELL BROS., 116S. Main St.
Young college man or woman with ability to write clear,
forceful English, and take charge of advertisement Department,
Applicant should be able to devote a few hours each after-
noon and full Saturdays to the work for an average of 25 to 30
hours a week.
Merchandising experience is desirable, but not essential.
This is an exceptional opportunity to gain practical ex-
perienc , and the remuneration will be made satisfactory to the
Call Monday at the Advertising Office on the second floor.
TO RENT-Large suite and
room for student and light
keeping. 425 So. Division.
vy coat with "K. G. Phelps"
E'OR RENT-Never leave that prop-
4rty vacant when a Daily want-ad
will rent It.