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February 29, 1920 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-02-29

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

life atid'
ecked civ-11

1iii

PLAORM

STIAN PRECEPTS
E OF GREAT,
PAIGN

ilization.
"Wherein the Interchurch move-
ment helps: To make 100 per cent
Christian Americans. To raise the
Christian ministry above the poverty
line. To "carry on" after the war with
the lessons learned through allied
Christian service to the men in the
war. To harness fact-power, prayer-
power, money-power and man-power
to perform the -Christian task set by
the world's needs."

I

YS SERMONS
URGE EVANGELISM

Interchurch World move-
do, will do and is doing
world is summed up in a
ort, pithy statements in a
dci will be distributed at
I interdenominational pas-
ences to be held in the
as this year.

4i
'
1

wing sections taken fromr
pies of the book throw,
e practical purpose of the
de:
ur world of unrest needs
apply Christian principles
1, community, national and
al affairs. To see more co-
i foreign mission fields. To
home mission team-play by
mal agencies. To learn'
y. To know the gospel of

CLAIM CANADA READY TO
RECOGNIZE MEXICANS
Laredo, Tex., Feb. 28.-Hilario Me-
din, sub-secretary of foreign affairs
in the Mexican government, has an-
nounced that the Mexican consul gen-
eral in Canada received an invita-
tion to attend the opening session of
the Dominion parliament "in his of-
ficial character," according to Mexi-'
co City newspapers. Senior. Medino
declared there was "every hope for a
prompt restoration of official recogni-
tion and friendly relations with Great
Britain," the newspapers say.

r. 3

Y'S CHURCH SERVICES

.I

Ann Arbor Churches Will Co-Oper-
ate with Inter-Church World
Movement
ByH$. C.
Sermons today in many Ann Arbor
churches will have for their main
'theme the applying of Christian prin-
ciples to national and international
affairs as advocated by the Inter-
church World movement. This great
interdenominational movement which
aims to mobilize all Christians for
the purpose of world-wide evangelism,
.has received the active support of all
local protestant churches.
' More Faith Needed
"Can we communicate with the God
to whom our intuitive faith leads us?
Our faith leads us not to a static but
a dynamie God, not to a God remote
;from the world, but very near, not
,apart from the universe but very
near it; operating not in terms of
force or law, but in terms of person-
ality. If communication can be es-
tablished with the God to whom our
'intuitive faith leads, what are the
sources of such a communication, and
what are the benefits to be derived
therefrom?" Rev. Leonard A, Bar-
trett will preach on the above theme
(at the Presbyterian church this morn-
ing. Prof. W. D. Henderson will re-
sume charge of the student's. Bible
,class which meets at noon.
"A Leap Year Prophecy" will be
the subject of the sermon by Mr. John
Mason Wells this morning at the Bap-
tist church.
February 29 does not often come on
Sunday. It came on Sunday in 1824,
12852, 1880 and it promises to come
on Sunday three times during the
twentieth century:1920, 1948 and 1976
Mr. Well's sermon will be a forecast
of the future.
Sounds Mission Call
The progress of Christian missions
and the reasons for the promotion of
this work in China, India, Africa and
other countries has been constantly
presented by returned missionaries at
the church of Christ Disciples.

"What Should We Do At Home?" is
the theme that Mr. F. P. Arthur has
chosen for his morning sermon this
Sunday. His message will deal with
the promotion of the Christian enter-
prise in education, business, business,
society and church, in order that
Christianity shall be come the vital
factor in the national life of our coun-
try.
At the regular morning service of
St. Paul's Lutheran church, the topic
of the sermon by Rev. Carl A. Brauer
will be "An Elegant Sample of the
True Christian Faith." This service
will be conducted in German. A spe-
cial Lenten service conducted in
English will take place this evening
at 7:30 o'clock; subject, "Peter the
Boaster-His Fall and Repentance."
Mid-week Lenten services of St.
Paul's Lutheran church will be held
every Wednesday evening throughout
Lent. The topic for this coming
Wednesday will be "Jesus' Second
Word from the Cross."
Leap Year Sermon
"The Extra Day" will be the topic
of the morning sermon by Rev.
Lloyd C. Douglas of the Congrega-
tional church. Ash Sunday is the ex-
tra .day of the leap year, Mr. Doug-
las will draw his lesson from this un-
usual day. The Plyiouth guild meet-
ing, led by Lyman Rupp, '20L, will
meet at 6:30. {
At Trinity Lutheran church the pul-
pit will be occupied for the morning
service by the Rev. Herman Macken-
sen of this city. Rev, Mackensen is
executive secretary of the Lutheran
Orient Mission Society, an organiza-
tion comprising members from all
parts of the Lutheran church. This
society has established a mission in
Kurdistan, the semi-civilized country
on the borders of Persia and Tur-
key. His address, "A Place Where
you Would Hate to Live," will deal
with conditions in that little-known
region.
Rev. Wallick will deliver the second
in the series of Lenten sermons at
the evening service. The subject is,
"The Epiphany of Divine Excellence."
Through the Lenten season a service
is held every Wednesday evening at
seven-thirty. The theme for next
Wednesday night is, "Achieving the
Christian's Delight."

Campaign Launched
Prof. George W. Patterson will ad-
dress the congregation of St. An-
drew's Episcopal church this morning
in connection with the nationwide'
campaign recently launched by the
Episcopal church. Professor Patter-
sson's address is one of a series of
brief talks by laymen on this move-
ment. Dr. Tatlock will also preach on
"The Problem Before the Church."
Following the morning service, the
confirmation class will meet in the
chapel. At 5:30 o'clock this evening
the first of a series of five meetings to
be conducted during Lent will be
held. Prof. John C. Parker will
speak. The address will follow a
luncheon served by the Hobart guild.
Weekday Lenten services will be held
one evening and two afternoons every
week until Easter.
Dr. A. W. Stalker will preach on
"Life's True Goal" at the regular ser-
vice of the Methodist church. At noon
Dr. Stalker is to continue his lessons
on the Book of Acts before the stu-
dents' Bible class. ,Milss Ellen W.
Moore will speak to the Women's Bi-
ble class at the same hour. A social
half hour of the young people's guild
at 6 o'clock will be followed by a short
devotional service, topic, "The Stu-
dent Movement in China." Prof. The-
cdore G. Soares of the Divinity school
school of the University of Chicago'
will address the evening service on
the topic "Is This the Time to Be
Afraid?"

MICHIGAN GRADS WIN
FME FOR UNIVERSITY
(Continued from Page 1)
storage battery, Charles Francis
Bursh, was granted a degree in engi-
neering by this institution in 1869.
He is the author of many books of
electricity.
Mlichigan Astronomers
The famous Lick observatory at
Mt. Hamilton, Cal., is directed by a
Michigan graduate, William Wallace
Campbell, '86, and another noted as-
tronomer is found in Otto Julisu
Klotz, '72, who is at the Dominio ob-
servatory, Ottawa Canada.
Camp Custer near Battle Creek is
under the command of Major General
John Biddle, of this Unuiversity and
West Point. He was also an assistant
to the chief of staff during the war.
Constructional work in the world
has been done by Michigan graduates'
in the shape of the Galveston sea wall,
which was built under the direction of
Henry Clay Ripley, '70. Irving K.
Pond, '79, and Allen B. Pond, archi-
tects of the Michigan Union and mem-
bers of the Chicago firm, Pond and
Pond, have de'signed some of the
largest office buildings of that city.
40,000 Graduates
These names are only a few of the
many Michigan men, who have at-
tained unusual success and promi-
nence,

I

st Unitarian
Church
tate and Huron Sts.
School, 9:30 a. m., Kin-
;en and Primary dur-
ing church
im., Morning Service.
Subject:
GHT AND FARSIGHT"

E isnpan Caurie
,Cor. Division and Catherine

~_
, ., .

At Social Functions of any
Kind- Serve

10:30, Public Worship.-
4:30, Afternoon Service.
7:30, Evening Service.

rs
E" CREAM

S. Robins
IHalf-hour and

REV. HENRY TATLOCK, D.D.
Rector

Ic

REV. CHARLES T.

m., Prof. W. R. Humph-
will talk on "The Bible
.eligious Certainty."

WEB

Curate

Your Guests Will Enjoy It.

EDULE OF BIBLE CHAIR
CLASSES
444 South State Street
rse I--"Upper Room" Class
Saturday Evenings, 7 to 8
clock.
rse II-"University Men's
lass" - Sunday Mornings,
30 to 10:15 o'clock.
rse III-General Survey of
ie Bible - Thursday Even-
gs, 6:30 to 7:30 o'clock."
rse IT - Methods of Bible
udy and Teaching-Friday
fternoons, 4:10 to 5 o'clock.
rse V-A Discussion Class
-Friday Evenings, 6:30 to

.I

:I s
First
Baptist Church
huron St., below State
10:30 a m.
Public Worship

F ,

N

TODAY

TODAY

"A LEAP YEAR PROPHECY"
Rev. J. M. Wells
Four years in which leap year
had a page,
1850
1880
1920
1948 ?
6:30, Winifred Biettan, Leader.
Speaker, ,Rev. E. F. Hildreth,
Missionary from China.

TOMORROW
ADULTS 25c

TOMORROW
CHILDREN 10c

I

1

GIRLS! HERE IS THE LEAP YEAR PICTURE
A LIKABLE, LOVABLE, LAUGHABLE LIAR IS
Earl Williams

;I

I

h of Christ
DISCIPLES

rL

South University
SERVICES:
Bible School.

Ave.

c Service.
nt Classes.

FIRST
METHODIST CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington
10:30 A. M.
Public Worship.
Dr. Stalker
12:00 M.
Bible Classes forboth men and
women.
6:00 P. M.
Social half-hour for the young
people.
Light refreshments.

"The

/

Teachers' Training

Fortune Hunter"
From Winchell Smith's Famous Stage Success
and played at the Gaiety Theatre oh Broadway for forty-nine weeks

You ought to see "BlIjiky"
Lockwood wink his way into a
dandy drink-a soda water
with a kick in it. Nat Dun-
ham's ice cream sodaswere the
best in town. But there were
other reasons all the girls made
his store their headquarters.
He was the best looking fel-.
low in town-and single!

Want to make a million dol-
lars? Then follow the simple
rules laid down by Earle Wil-
liams-and you will be a mil-
lionaire within a year-if you
follow the rules ! But you'll
t have to see the picture and see
how he lives up to those rules.
It's a comedy-drama with lots
of laughs. 'Nuf Sed!

F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor
Phone 2358-R
LUTHERAN
CHURCHES

I

SERVICES:

ST. PAUL'S
on and Chapin Sts.
v. Carl A. Brauer
.chool, 9:00 a. m.
Services, 10:00 a.
m.

10:30 a. m., Public Worship.
12 Noon, Prof. Henderson's Stu-
dents' Class.
6 30 p. m., C. E. Service with
social half-hour at 6 o'clock.
PRESBYTERIAN

Can a
youth
who
wastes
his
time
in
college
ever
succeedf

Is It
easy
for a
young
chap
to
cause
a girl to
propose
to
himl

TRINITY
Fifth Ave. and William St..
Rev. Lloyd Mer Wallick
10:30, Morning Worship.
11:30, Students' Bible Class.
7:30 p. in., Evening Service.
ZION
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn
9:00 a. in., Students' Bible Class.
10:30 a. mn., Morning Worship.
7:30 p. in., Evening Service.
(Morning, German; Evening,

"THE FORTUNE HUNTER"
Drives the blues away. It makes you forget that the rent's due. That your girl's gone back
on you. That you have the rheumatism, or That you are watching a picture.
BOYS! YOU WILL HAVE TO RUN TO THE
TALL GRASS IF YOU WISH TO REMAIN BACHELORS. AFTER THE GIRLS SEE THIS PICTURE

CHURCH

Corner Huron and Division

''1

Leonard A. Barrett, Minister.
Mrs. Thomas S. Evans, Sec'y for
University Women.
Beni. C. Fairman, Asst! In Stu-
dent Work.-

SUNDAY
SHOWS AT
1:80
X3:00
4:80
7:00
8:80

IT TEACHES THEM HOW TO PROPOSE!
CHRISTIE COMEDY
"NEARLY NEWLYWEDS"
DIAMOND'S ORCHESTRA

DAILY
SHOWS AT
2:00
8:30
7:00
8:30

I

t

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