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October 18, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE IVr

A

fy2
4L
The SteinBloch tCe. MI

Imagine
Yourself
if you 're a
"live one"-

GREEK FALL VICTIMS
TO TURKISH ATROCITY

700,000 CHRISTIANS SAID
DEPORTED OR
SLAIN

TO BE

in this 3-button

STEIN-BLOCH
Coat!

No padding--no stiffen-
ing--nothing but honest
f a b r i c, hand tailoring
and "style galore."

Prices $20 to $40

Lindenschmitt, Apfel Co.

I'*

Doble-Detroit.
Steam Car

We believe it to be the most revolutionary advance that has been
made in the motor field in ten years.
We have made a most thorough investigation of the Doble- Detroit
Car and of the company back of it.
Many inquiries and applications for stock in the company to manu-
facture Doble Steam Cars have been received from all over the country
and in answer the following information is given: The price is
$12.00 per share, fully paid and non-assessable.
Application blanks for stock or further information may be ob-
tained from

Forshee & Kuehnle
Investment - - Securities

Phone 21694

412 1st Nat. Bank Bldg.
Liberty bonds or certificates accepted.

.I

L. C. SMITH,
CORONA,
UNDERWOOD
and other high
grade typeg
writers.
FORSALE
and RENT
Fraternity and Social Stationery
MIMEOGRAPHING and PRINTING
TYPEWRITIl G
0. D. MORRILL
322 South State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch)
If its anything Photo-
graphic ask S W A IN
713 East University Ave.'
PROF. A. I. CRITTENDEN TALKS
AT Y. W. C. A. VESPER MEETING
"A better age to come, which will
be characterized by the reappraise-
ment of the fundamental things in life,
was the subject discussed by Prof. A.
R. Crittenden at Y. W. C. A. vespers
yesterday afternoon.
The present great crisis will be, in
his opinion, a stfIAulus to more earn-
est thinking. A vocal solo was rend-
ered .by Miss Helen Rose of the Uni-
versity School of Mu-1ic. Y. W. C. A.
vesper services wK be Leld on Wed-
nesday of every week at 4:30 o'clock.

Developing Finishing, Groups
Flashlights, Campus Views
334 S. State
Daines Old Stand

New York, Oct. 17.-Not satisfied by
the slaughter of hundreds of thou-
sands of Armenians and Syrians, the
Turk has also turned against the
Greek Christians in his dominions and
more than 700,000 have fallen victims
to persecution in the form of death,
suffering or deportation, it was de-
clared here today by Mr. Frank W.
Jackson of this city, chairman of the
relief committee for Greeks of Asia
Minor. He said the real details of
these new Turkish atrocities were just
beginning to leak out.
"The story of the Greek deporta-
tion is not yet generally known," said
Mr. Jackson. "Quietly and gradually
the same treatment is being meted out
to the Greeks as to the Armenians.
Although closely guarded, certain
echoes of these horrors come out from
time to time.
"There were some two or three mil-
lionl Greeks in Asia Minor at the out-
break of the war in 1914, subject to
Turkish rule. According to the latest
reliable and authoritative accounts
some seven to eight hundred thousand
have been deported, mainly from the
coast regions into the interior of Asia
Minor.
"The Greeks of Asia Minor have al-
ways been law-abiding and perfectly
loyal to the Turkish government. Un-
der Abdul Hamid they were well treat-
ed, but his successors adopted a pro-
gram to crush them.
"At the declaration of the present
war all persecutions were stopped but
the spring of 1915 brought to the stage
a tragic, novel drama unique in the
history of the world as to its horrors
and destructiveness, that is the Ar-
menian deportation; under that in-
nocent name the extermination of a
Christian race was started.
"Along with the Armenians most of
the Greeks of the Marmora regions
and Trace have been deported on the
pretext that they gave information to
the enemy. Along the Aegean coast
Aivalik stands out as the worst suf-
ferer. According to one report some
70,000 Greeks there have been de-
ported toward Koria and beyond. At
least 7,000 have been laughtered. The
Greek bishop of Aivalik committed
suicide in despair.
"The latest account from Trebizond
shows the towns along the Black Sea
are being emptied of their Greek popu-
lation. From Lyndon S. Crawford,
missionary of the American board at
Trebizond we have a letter dated July
24, 1917, in which he says the follow-
ing order came from Turkish army
headquarters at Sheishehie: 'By 12:25
o'clock, July 1, let no Greek man over
16 and under 50 be found in Ordou.
Send all such on into the interior. As
for the families, we will send further
orders later."
The relief committee for Greeks of
Asia Minor, Mr. Jackson said, has been
organized for non-political and purely
humanitarian purposes and aims at
securing means to aid these Greeks
reduced by sudden persecutions to a
state of want.
90 GIRLS ATEND OPENING
OF Y. W. MEMBERSHIP BOOST
Ninety girls gathered .at Newberry
hall last night for the opening meet-
ing of the annual Y. W. C. A. member-
ship campaign.
The work of the Y. W. C. A. as a
military center was presented by
Helen S. Brown, '18, while Virginia
Cavendish, '18, spoke on the recruit in
Y. W. C. A. work; Mildred Mighell,
'18 spoke on the non-commissioned of-
ficer and Prof. John R. Brumm on the
Y. W. C. A. as a training camp.
The campaign, which lasts from
Oct. 16 to 23, has for its aim that

every girl on the campus be given
an opportunity to become a member of
the Y. W. C. A.
Cercle Francais Elects President
Members of the Cercle Francais met
in the society's rooms last Monday
evening and elected Harold B. Cor-
win, '19L, president to fill the vacancy
created by the withdrawal of Henley
Hill, '19L, from the University. Vera
Keyser, '18, was elected secretary.

HAMILTON TO APPEAR
IN TWILIGHT CONCERT
MUSIC SCHOOL DECIDES TO CON-
TINUE RECITALS EVERY
THURSDAY
As has been customary for the past
several years the University School
of Music will again provide a series of
complimentary twilight recitals given
by members of its faculty in Hill audi-
torium at 4:15 o'clock Thursday aft-
ernoons.
The first number on this year's pro-
gram will be held today at which time
James Hamilton, tenor, ,a new mem-
ber of the faculty, will make his
formal debute.' Mr. Hamilton has al-
ready been heard several times in Ann
Arbor at different gatherings.
Other numbers on the program will
be contributed by Albert Lockwood,
head of the piano department of the
school, and Samuel Pierson Lockwood,
head of the violin department.
The program in full is as follows:
Prelude, Aria and Finale.......
.....................Ceasar Franck
Albert Lockwood
Aria, E Lucevan Le Stelle.... Puccini
James Hamilton
Ballade and Polonaise, Op. 38......
.............Vieuxtemps
Samuel P. Lockwood
(a) Where my Caravan Has Rested
........................Lohr
(b) Mammy's Song.............Ware
(c) Call Me No More........Cadman
Mr. H'amilton
Ballade, Op. 52, F minor.....Chopin
Mr. Lockwood
Frances Louise Hamilton, accom-
panist.
Engineering News

Camp Davis
dinner at 6:30c
at the Union.
can be bought
rooms.

men will hold a steak
o'clock tomorrow night
Tickets cost $1.00 and
at Engineering society

Phone 2446-J

- -- - a

League House Girls to Tea Today
Members of league houses where
there are six or less women living in
private families are invited to tea at
4 o'clock Thursday afternoon at New-
berry residence. The relation of the
women of the University to the Lib-
erty loan campaign will be discussed
and some member of the faculty will
speak.
Reports from citizens who culti-
vated war gardens this summer have
indicated to the Civic association that
the kitchen gardens in Ann Arbor
have been a decided success.

Charts showing how freshmen are
to be seated in freshman assembly are
posted on bulletin boards, so that
members of the class may find their
correct seats.
First upperclass assemblies will be
held this morning, sophomores meet-
ing at 8:30 o'clock, juniors at 9:30
o'clock, and seniors at 10:30 o'clock.
The seniors' meeting will be confined
to business. Programs have been ar-
ranged for the sophomore and junior
assemblies.
400 St:deuts Enrolled in Music School
Of the 400 students enrolled at the
8chool of Music this year, about 25
per cent are taking a combined course
with other departments of the Uni-
versity.-
It seems that the war has not seri-
ously affected the registration there,
the number of students being the same
last year at this time. Three-quarters
of the number enrolled are women.
The Choral Union has started the
season's rehearsals with a member-
ship of 300, about 75 per cent of which
are Michigan students.
The annual reception of the music
students will be given Friday of this
week in the Frieze Memorial auditor-
ium,
More Books Needed for Soldiers
Books for soldiers are getting sca-e
at the Library.
Up to the first part of last week,
a large number of volumes and m'ag-
azines were brought in, but the num-
ber received has fallen off, so that
now there are very few being contri-
buted.
Miss Turner Urges Aid in Stamp Sale
Miss Olive G. Turner, assistant sec-
retary of the Michigan Anti-Tubercu-
losis association, left last night to at-
tend a conference of the State Feder-
ation of Women's clubs.
Miss Turner will present an appeal
for larger participation on the part of
the clubs in the Red Cross Christmas
seal gale.
All colored men qualified for serv-
ice in the national army will leave
for Camp Custer Saturday, Oct. 27, ac-
cording to orders received from the
adjutant general's office in Lansing.
Ten Ann Arbor men have been called.

Court CafeNU
Tasty Steaks, Chopsa
REGULAR D I N N ER DAILY 10 PENCI1
Q U I C K S E R V I C E r TE perfec-
AND THE B ES T OF FOOD tionof pencil
Special Sunday Chicken Dinners, 40c e q na le ' f or
108 EAST HUR ON STREET smoothness, uni-
formity of grading
and durability.
17 black degrees
SpicyNewsFromfrom 6B softest to
Spicy News rrom oesa
to 9H hardest, and
Otr nierhard and medium
Other Uniersities (indelible> copy-
ing-
Look for the dislinc-
Women at the University of Wash- live VENUS finish!
ington will get practical experience in
the care of children and householdF
duties and receive 25 cents an hour - Tb
for their services. This trial box
lwith five VENUS
- ,~. rawAiot Pencils
Holder and
Girls are bossing the senior class of VENUS Eraser-
Willamette university this year. The for it.
three male members of the class were
given minor offices, but it will be Miss
President and so on almost to the end A i ican Lead Pencil Co.
of the list. 215 Tih Ave.,N."Y.
______ IDept D11
Grinnell college claims a descend- U ' 'p dr box e
ant of, Confucius in Kuang Fan Yi, a
student, who says he is able to trace -
his genealogy back 72 generations. PROF. RENE TALAMON ORDERED
One of the girls' dormitories at TO U. S. CONCENTRATION CAMP
Grinnell contains but one piano and a
schedule has been made out by which Prof. Rene Talamon, formerly of
music is assured continuously. the French department, has been or-
dered to the American concentration
"The Indiana girl" is defined by camp in France, according to a letter
Dean of Women Mason of the Uni- received by Prof. W. A. McLaughlin
versity of Indiana, as one who "re- of the French faculty.
spects herself too much to look false, Professor Talamon is now an of-
to paint or wear cheap earings." ficer with the French army on the
western front. He left the University
NEWBERRY RESIDENCE HOLDS. son after the war broke out. Pro-
OPEN HOUSE FOR WOMEN fessor Talamon will be detailed to
help get the American troops into con-
Attempting to reach shall league dition before they are sent to the
house groups and isolated individuals, front.
Newberry residence opens its doors to
University women this afternoon. The PROF. A. H. WHITE MADE
problems peculiar to women in fac- SUPERINTENDENT OF CONCERN
ing the loan question will be discussed
by leaders of the campaign and women Prof. A. H. White of the chemistry
prominent in campus activities, department of the University has been
S. S. Attwood, '18E, president of the named as general superintendent of a
Student council, and Albert E. Horne, large government chemical company,
'18, efficiency editor of The Daily, will said to be valued at $4,000,000. Since
.. - ----, - _ m_~ at - -+^^ ~^ rnrs^ ^^n a rv

Leve copy
at IC ,t
LA SSIFIE suentsue
ADVERTI fSI N,"

LOST
LOST-Gold ring. Onyx setting inlaid
with gold flower. Small diamond
and 8 pearls. Reward. Notify 816
Kingsley. Phone 219
LOST- Black silk umbrella. Ivory
handle with initials. M. H. S.
Phone 378. Reward.
LOST - Gold watch and chain in
stands or near Ferry field. Liberal
reward. Box H, Daily.
LOST-Pair of shell rimmed glasses.
Return to L. B. Emnmerman. 735-J.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Large comfortable suite
with separate beds in a good- loca-
tion. No other roomers. Phone
709-J or call at 731 Twelfth St.
FOR RENl-Garage or barn. Apply
814 S. University. Phone 368.

WANTED
WANTED- A tenor Soloist for the
college year. Apply in person at
Room 207 School of Music, or call
phone 269-R, for appointment.
WANTED - Student wants position
driving car during spare time in aft-
ernoon. Call 371. R. D. Smith.
WANTED-A good well heated room.
Clean with modern furniture. Ad-
dress Box G, Daily.
FOR SALE

Here, and here only, can be found the world's greatest

FOR SALE - A profitable business
which could be operated by two
students. An excellent opportunity
to work your way through college.
Vor further particulars address J. A.
W., care of The Daily.
FOR SALE-Gibson Mandolin. Ab-
solutely new. Will sell at a sac-
rifice. Am subject to immediate*
draft. Phone 1951.

instruments--
Steinway Pia
Vose & Sot
Mendelssohn
and many others.
Victor Victrolas.

anos, Knabe, Sohmer, Grinnel Bros.,
ns, Shoninger, Sterling, Huntington,
The home of Pianola player pianos and

GRINNELL BROS.

116 S. Main Street

._. ._

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