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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 18, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-12-18

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

part of the time,
their names with
in Dean Jordan's
ns and Persh. I

CHRISTIAN CHIESETO
CELEBRATE CHRISTMAS
Chinese students who are spending-
their first Christmas here in Ameri-
ca are finding festivities quite differ-
ent than those enjoyed in their na-
tive land.

dIIome

r f
};

SUGAR BOs

L
mr

----

PHONE 102$-W
rI

Sing Christmas Carols
Perhaps the most interesting of

Chi-

STUDENTS,
STORE TO

las
T 'WERE
ONE OF

'ACH

'ENO3 THE COM-
WE CAN'T DO

SEA

]HRISTMAS
FOR ALL

EEP APPRECIA-
)ENCE BESTOW-
AND PLEDGE
q SERVING OUR

nese Christmas celebrations is the
"Street Children's Day" carried on by:
the Christian schools. On that day
each school undertakes to give all the
poor children of an assigned district
a basket of fruit, gum, soap, etc. The
street children gather for about two
hours in the school building to be en-
tertained by Christmas carols, and
poems which ghave been translated
from the. English and learned by the~
more intelligent pupils. In this way
many children are influenced to attend
school.
Non-christian as well as Christian
pupils exchange gifts but the latter
give much -less expensive ones in
order to have bnough money left over
for the poor.
Christmas trees, Santa Claus, and the
hanging up of stockings are as much
in evidence in Chinese Christian
homes as they are here.
New Year Unique Event
The Chinese New' Year is most
unique. On that day - every child is
supposed to receive an entire new
wardrobe. In the morning right after
breakfast, the children, dressed in
their new clothes, go before their par-
ents and receive a piece-of money, us-
ually equal to about one dollar, wrap-
ped in red paper. Then the children1
bow in acknowledgment of the par-
ents' gifts. The breakfast part is very1
important, for if a child goes with-
out it he will have bad luck through
the entire year.
- Parades are given by the poorer
class and the rich are supposed to
be lenient and generous in their re-
sponse. The rest of the day is spent.
in visiting relatives and friends, or in
enjoying music at home.
SHARFMAN URGES TRAINING
IN EXPRESSION TO ATHENA
"Self expression is the ultimate aim
of almost all individuals and institu-
tions. Training in public speaking,
since it develops ability in oral self
expression, is useful not only to the
professional, but to those in every
walk of life," said Prof. I. Leo Sharf-
man, of the Economics department,
Tuesday night at Athena's first open
meeting.
Physical, victory over Germany left
a great task for statesmen, and for
leaders in every community, he said.
They must use their persuasive pow-
er to make popular the best plans
for carrying out the issues for which
we fought, and to put them into ef-
fect. Training in public speaking, he
declared,ods essential.
REV. L. C. DOUGLAS TALKS TO
WOMEN AT VESPER SERVICES

The last weekly hygiene lecture will
Pe given at 4 o'clock this after-
noon in Sarah Caswell Angell h:11
Girls interested in dressing dolls or
making hand painted tray cards for
Y. W. C. A. Christmas activities will
please call at Newberry hall for dolls
or other materials.
All girls expecting to remain
here during vacati9n, are asked to
sign up at Barbour gymnasium so that
the Women's league can reach them
as there will be no Daily to announce
any activities. They are requested to
leave their name. address, and tele-
phone number either in the bluebook
in the league rooms or in the one left
wit~ Louis3 Potteir; '16, in Dean Myra
B. Jordan's office.
,The last allotment of middy blouses
and bloomers have arrived. All girls
who placed orders will be held re-
sponsible to take them before Thurs-
day, Dec. 18.
Therm are still a number of dolls at
Newberry hall waiting for University
women to dress them for the Christ-
mas baskets given out by the Y. W. C.
A. Girls with artistic ability are in
demand .at the same place to make
tray cards for the hospitjal patients.
Girls who have no talent aiong either
of these lines are asked to make a
voluntary contribution for the pur-
chose of fruit for the Christmas treat.
,All foreign students are to be en-
terained at a reception given by Pres-'
ident Harry B. Hutchins and the deans
of the departmepts at 8 o'clock Thurs-
day evening in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall. Masques presentation of "Dolls"
will furnish the entertainment of the
evening in place of the usual pro-
gram.r
TO COMPOSE JUNIOR GIRLS?
PLAY MUSIC DURING HOLIDAYS
Suggestions for music to be used
in the Junior Girls' play were*given
out at a meeting held Wednesday aft-
ernoon in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
A great number of good lyrics have
been handed in, so that only three re-
main to be written. The music is to
be written during the holidays and
turned in on the reopening of college.

The Home Manufacturing
House. All Candies made
in our kitchen. Fancy boxes
in large and small sizes.
109 S. MAIN ST ,

Sterling Silver enameled
novelties in Lavender, Pink,

L.

i

Yellow and Blue.

. House Pa

Men's German Silver Fa-

vors include

Eversharp,

Favors

Pencils; also pocket knives,
key chains, cuff links, etc.

l

Efficient Service By Miil

/

W!VRTDe

. ,. t

,s

r.s- N
With the Yuletide comes the pleasure of extend-
ing to our many friends and patrons the

" Songs by the University Girls' Glee
*ltr M ,L Gp club, a talk by Rev. L C. Douglas,
at and refreshments during the social
Quarriys aid - period constituted the Vesper serv-
The Dulp ices yesterday afternoon at Helen
S !,. NG 0Newberry residence.
The talk which Dr. Douglas gave
--A -was the "Relationof Christmas to
FOR SALE History," and traced the cycles in the
SALE-Complete Printing out- moral and intellectual development of
Chandler andPrice Press, 7x11 the world which tend to fall into defi-
ase. Advance Paper Cutter, 16 ii. nite periods dating from 1490 B. C. to
D pounds of type, about 15 styles, the same' year A. D. He pointed out
new or but little used. Other that we are on the, verge of another
naries. W. W. Mann, 617 Pack- great cycle and can already see the
d St,. Phone 1792. beginnings of such movements in the
future.

all
suu
ard

I

(IXrrtiuj 0iif lir Przwzr

student - desirable
put. Address P. 0.
.n Arbor. *
w men to work in
s during Christmas
S44, Allenel. I l

E-Steel couch bed, office
;h plate glass top, two burn-
plat, rocking chain, table,
tivato%, bicycle. 203 S. Thay-
ar12.
E-Buffet Saxophone, B flat,
h, silver plated, satin fli sh,
new. Will sell cheap if tak-
ne. 500 E. William' St., or

x
R
.

HOLIDAY SOCIAL HELD BY
MICHIGAN DAMES IN

Michigan Dames held their Christ-
mas meeting in Lane hall Tuesday
evening. They were entertained by
'Kathryn R. Strong, fschool of Mu-'
sic, who sang three solos: "Cradle
Song," by MacFadyn, "The Sunbeams,"
yRonold, and "Down in the Des-

LANE

I

May the holidays make happy the closing 9f 1919
and usher in a joyous New Year, brimful of

hand canoe. Ad-I
tterman's Organic
ontaining labora-{
der please call
inson.

SALE - $400 Kimball upright
.no- wonderful tone. Leaving
y. Prie is right. 203 So. Thay-
St, Room 12.

OR SALE-A new Hammond
writer with seven styles of
Call 936-W.

type-
type.

FOR RENT'
FOR RENT-A suite. Less than a
block from campus. Terms reason-
able. Phone 2626. 1130 Washtenaw
Ave.

ert," by Ross. She was accompaniedY
by Miss Lucy Clark.
Christmas presents were exchanged
through the medium of a grab bag.
in the social time which followed. The
next meeting of the Dames will be?
held Jan. .~
Dorothea Bristol Heads Committee
Dorothea Bristol, '20, has been ap-
pointed chairman of the committee on
vacation activities of the Women's 1
league. Other members of the com-
mittee are: Mary Hobson, '22, Esther
Hollands, '21, Madeline MacGregor,
'21, Miriam Schlotterbeck, '23, Bernice
Nichols, '21, and Minnie Muskatt, '22.
See Weber's assortment of fancy
chocolates, at Cushing's.-Adv.

and for success

4',

/

opportunity for service, for happiness

n kid gloves in
Sunday evening.
'I

I

Farmers & Mechanics Bank

FOR RENT-For eight months, small
five room house in one of the best,
S. E. localities. Phone 1600-J.
FOR -RENT=-Single room, 1st floor.

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