~.U1111UIU111* uu i s * Uu
VE. JOHNiSON, '20, A.ND
1)NE , 12Z, UNABLE TO SERVE
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
I wish to announce my withdrawal'
from the race for the office of pres-
:dent of the class of 1920 on the
grcjunds. that I am already undertak-
ing considerable responsibility and
mny further addition that would be
incurred were I by any chance elect-
ed would impair my ability to sat-
isfactorily perform my original tasks.'
Carl E. Johnson.'
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
I find it advisable to withdraw my
name from the nominations for sopho-
more class president. Owing to ath-
letic activities and studies, I would
not find time to carry out my duties
properly, if elected. I wish to thank
those who nominatedme.
f. Jeroine Dunne.r
WHAT'S GOING ON
2:30 - Varsity Glee and Mandolin
clubs hold combined meeting on
third floor of Union. No tryouts at
7:30-Rev. Charles IV. Gilkey speaks
on "A Faith for These Times," in
8:00-Economics I E lecture will be
held in room 214, Natural Science
5:00-Chimes circulation staff meets
;:30-Ann Arbor Library .club meets
in Alumni hail.
7:30-Traditions Day at Hill auditor-
7:30-Research club meets in rooms
426 and 427, Natural Science build-
7:30-1.r. Provost Hubbard lectures
on "Asphalt and Its Uses in Pave-
ments and Industries," in room 165.
DUNVIIV JtflVIbLa III
ANN ROR CHURCHES
St. Andrew's Episcoal Church
Holy communion at 7:30. Sermon
by the Rt. Rev. Theodore I. Reese,
bishop-conjutor of southern Ohio, at
10:30. V sper service at 4:30; the
Rev. Dr. h. L. Parsons, bishop-elect
of California, will speak.
Bible school at 9:30. Morning wor-'
ship at 10:30. Rev. L. C. Douglas will
preach on "The Religion of a Colleg-
ian." A group to discuss social piob-
lems will meet at 12:10. Subject,
"The Teachings of Jesus."
Sermon at 10:30. Subject, "The'
Truth Behind the Trinity." Young
people's meeting at 7:30. Topic, "The
Liberal Movement in Japan."
First Methodist Church
At 10:30 Mrs. Amy Leonard Wood-
ruff, secretary of the Home Mission-
ary society, will speak on "Funda-
.nental American Isues."
First Presbyterian Church
Sermon at 10:30. Bible school at
12. Young people's meeting at 6:30.'
Zion German Lutheran Church
Morning worship in English at
10:30. Sermon, "What is S'tealing ?"
Evening sermon at 7:30. Subject,
"God's Sword a Tool, Not a Toy."
First Baptist Church
Public worship at 10:30. Sermon,
'"The River of Life." Sunday school at
11:50. Young people's guild at 6:30.
Topic, "Worthwhile Summer Experi-
Church of Christ (Disciple)
Student's class at 9:30. Morning
services at 10:30. Christian Endeavor
St. Thomas' Roman Catholic Church
Masses at 6, 7:30, 9, and 10. Ser-
mon at 10:30.
Student's Catholic Chapel
Student services at 7:30 and 10.
"THE HIDDEN GOD"
Theme at 10:30 Service
Bible Class for Students At
noon. Leaders, Prof. W. D.
Henderson and Mr. Thos. E.
C. E. Service, 6:30 P. M.
Corder Huron and Division
Leonard A. Barrett, Minister.
Mrs. Thomas S. Evans, Sec'y for
Benj. C. Fai'nan, Asst. in Stu-
Church of Christ
South University Ave.
Bible School, 9:30 a. m.
Special Classes for Students.
Sermon 10:30 a. m.
"CHRIST IN HIS WORLD"
C. E. at 6:30 p. m.
We join in the Union Service
at Hill Auditorium, at 7:30 p. m.
F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor
Huron St., below State
Public Worship, 10:30 a. m.
J. X. WELLS
"THE RIVER OF LIFE"
H. R. CHAPMAN
teaches the Guild Class in the
6:00 p. m.--Light Refreshments.
6:30 p. m.
Guild Meeting, 6:30 p. .m.
and is now
10:30 A. M.
LLOYD C. DOUGLAS
"THE RELIGION OF. A
can have them;
f the day more
awaits you. Or
one of many
7:30-First meeting of Circle
in University hall.
7 :i--Adelphi House of Representa-
tives -hold open house meeting on
the fourth floor of University hall.
first time since their re-
overseas late last spring,
I D E R.
Students deirling to make iii) exam-
inations which they missed last June
should report at the office of the
Registrar at one. A. G. Hall, reg--
CITIZENS SEEN SOLUTION
OF LOCAL HOUSING kROBLEMS.
les are scarce
(Continued from Page One)
general opinion is that the most praer-
tical thing students can do at pres-
ent is to spread out oyer te city, even
crossing Main street. This wil pe-
mit of securing cheaper rooms; and
officials of the chamber of commerce
%ty that students are becoming a little
'oo hard to suit and should be will-
ing to undergo some hardships for an
education; as they used to do years
table wAth an
Real Estate Prices Increased
It must be remembered, according
to the chamber of commerce, that real
estate prices and the advantages of
property sale have increased great-
ly, particularly in the bitter districts'
of the city and the streets nearer the
:ampus. Tt is just three streets that
.be students demand for the location
of their rooms, and an increase in
price commensurate with the increase
in property values must be expected.
The ch am ber of commerce believes
it would be a good plan to have an
estimate worked out of what a room,
should actually be valued at consid-
ering the total value of the wuse and
lot. Profiteering could then be dealt
with more authoritatively.
M-iister Appointed Chaplain
John,.Mason Wells, minister of the
First Baptist church of Ann Arbor, has
been appointed by President Wilson,,
chaplain in the officers' reserve corps
of the United States army. The ap-
pointment is dated Oct. 3.
This came unexpectedly to Mr.
Wells, who received his discharge
from the officers' training school at
Camp Grant on Dec. 5,.1918. Mr. Wells
has not sent his acceptance as yet.
If accepted it will place him in the
officers' reserve corps for five years.
During this time he may be called out
for duty for 15 days each year. In
case of war he would be called out for
14 members of S. S. U. 59,1, the Michi-
-an unit of the United States Ambu-
lancetservice with the French army,
got together for a banquet at the
Michigan Union last night.
This organizaton was one of the
two strictly University outfits which
saw service on the front during the
war. Organized in Ann Arbor' in
June, 1917, this section reached the
'rench front ai Verdun early in Oc-
ober of the same year. There fol-
lowed 13 months of active service
with French divigions in various sec-
ors from the Aisne to the Meuse be-
"ore the armistice.
The sole decoration of the, banquet
room consisted of tire section flag of
red and white, decorated with the two
"Croix ,de Guerre" conferred upon the
section by the French division to
which they were . attached.: A com-
inittee was appointed to arrange a
series of smokers during the coming
The following men were present:
DeWitt C. Millen, '03, Eber M. Car-
roll, .'16, L. J. Reigleman, ex-'19, Roy
Lindsay, Ann Arbor, J. F. Hunter, ex-
'19, Clyde Kammerrer, ex-'20, C. J.
LaMarre, ex-'18E, Lee Rosenbluth, ex-
'18, Amos Paley, ex-'18L, 0. M. Rath-
ert,. ex-'19, N. 0. Byland, ex-'20M, H.
D. McGregor, '23, W. L. Huss, '22L,
L. B. Dimond, '16.
Hold Student's Funeral Monday
Funeral services for Paulino Teno-
so, '23E, will be conducted at 9 o'clock
Monday morning by the Rev. Father
Bourke in the Catholic chapel at the
corner of State and Jefferson streets.
All friends of this student are invited
Did our team win? Don't ask ques-
tions, read the Michigan Daily. All
campus, city and world news.-Adv.:
piIYJi~jIF~I~UI1J ll ! V r'l Ii 1II III
Cor. Division and Catherine
Services 7:30, 4:30, 10:30
BISHOP REESE AND BISH-
OP-ELECT PARSONS, ROTH
MEMBERS OF THE NATION-
AL STUDENT COUNCIL, WILL
SPEAK AT, TENTHIRTY AND
- FOUR-THIRTY RESPECTIVE-
REV. HENRY TATLOCK, D.D.
REV. CHARLES T. WEBB
±Garg oyle IMakes
Get set for a good laugh, in fact sev-
eral of them, everybody! Here -comes
the Gargoyle all "lit up" with a three
-color cover page. It's called the "Hel-
lo Number" and is sure to chase away
any set of blues you ever had.
The first issue of the Gargoyle, the
University's comic monthly, will be out
on Wednesday. Several features rend-
er it more attractive than ever, al-
though it remains the same size.
For instance, there will be the
double page drawing by Carl Hubach,
'22E, ."Courses of Study," which can't
help but be a 'big attraction. Then
there Is a new serial beginnig with
this issue also by Hubach, entitled,
"The Career of Albe Sliderule." With,
the enormous number of new students
who are on the campus this year, and
for whom this will be the first intro-
duction to the Gargoyle, there is no
doubt that it will be rather difficult
to get a copy if postponed too long.
Although the same size, this issue
will contain more cuts than usual.
Naturally it will be filled with short,
snappy jokes--not "chestnuts' 'copied
from some other magazine, but real
happenings on the campus and new
Get the first copy you see on Wed-
Catholic Chapel Ready for Services
Masses will be said in the Catholic
student chapel at 7:30 and 16 o'clock
this morning. Pews for" the chapel
have arrived and are being placed and
the 11ev. Father Bourke requests that
all Catholic students attend mass there
instead of going to Ft. Thom a churchi,
Huron and Chapin Sts.
Rev. Carl A. Birauer
Sunday School, 9 00 a. m.
Church Services, 10:30 a. xn.,
7:30 p. m,
Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. Lloyd Merl Wallick
10:30 a. m., 'There Remaineth a
Sunday Sool, Class for Uni-
versity Men, 11:30 a. m.
7:30 p. m., "A Man Who Shud-
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn
Students' Bible Glass, 3:00O a, wn,
10:30 a, m., "What is Stealing?"
7:30 p. m., "God's Word a Tool,
Not a Toy."
UNIVERSITY BOXING CLUB TO
MEET WEDNESDAY EVENING
For the, purpose of arousing en-
thuslasm for boxing in the Univer-
sity) a meeting of the old boxing club
will be held at 7 o'clock Wednesday
evening in the trophy room of Water=
man gymnasium. Officers will be elect-
ed at this time and plans discussed
for further work of the club. 'At 7:30
o'clock the -meeting will be thrown
open to all interested,
"Mickey" Shea has expressed his in-
terest in th9 project and has agreed
to be present at both meetings to talk
to the men and to assist in the re-
organiation of the club.
The boxing club was organized in
1916, at which time 20 men were se-
lected as charter member4s. Skill in',
the art was one of the requirements
for membership and the best men as
picked by the coach were given sweat-
ers with the letters U. -. C.
Classes in ballroom dancing at the
Packard Academy will begin Oct. 14,
at 7:30 p. ,m. Number limited, register
early by phone, 1850-F1. Lady and
gentleman instructors. Assemblies
every Monday and Thursday at 8 p.
m. Private lessons by appointment.-
A chance for any student to make
$25.00. Read the Randall Studio ad-
Pay your subscription to the Daily.
._ , . l - -
We Lead Them All At The Only
E DETROIT EDISON CO.
MAIN AND WILLIAM STREETS
Students Supply Store
Every thing a Student needs We save you money
PHONE 1160 R 1111 So. University Ave.
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