100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 24, 1921 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-04-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.Y.... .

LYl OFFICIAL BULLETIN

SUNDAY SERI CES IN-
ANN ARBOR C HUR ES-
Discussions of a varied natuer, chief-,

I

SUNDAY, APRIL 24, 1921.

Number 139.

I Score by innings:
LODITIONAL SPORTS Purdue ...... ..100200000--3
Michigan..........150100 20x-91
Two base hits, Ruzicka, Dixon, Wag-
MICHIGAN DOWNS ner, three base hits, Uteritz, Wagner,
hits, off Wallace 6 in 2 innings, off
PURDUE IN 9-3 GAME Wagner 10 in 7 innings, off Ruzicka 3'
in 3 innings, off Dixon 1 in 6 inn-i
(Continued from Page One) ings. Bases on balls off Ruzicka 5,
t w hDixon 3; Wallace, 1, Wagner 3. Hit!
Michigan batters with four hits m a tiby pitcher, by Ruzicka, Strubbe. Um-
trips to the plate, one of thew a tri- pire, McAllister. Time of game, 2
ple, and Vick was the only Wolverine hours, 20 mn. Double plays:Uteritz
who failed to find the ball for at least hou 20 mm. ouble pan Btet
to Van Boven to Johnson, Van Boven
one clean swat." 1 tTtitz to Johnsorn. W.iFawcett to

I

Name Omitted

Due to misinformation, The Daily
failed to publish the name of James
W. Townsend, '23M, in the list of men
elected to active membership in the
Michigan chapter of the Phi Sigma
national and honorary biological so-
ciety.
Miss Mary F. Minnis, Chiropodist,
formerly with Mack and Co., will be
at the Saunder's Hair Shop, Tuesday
of every week. Phone 2673-M for ap-
pointments.-Adv.

Paculty of the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of these Colleges Monday, Aprile
5 at .4:15 p. m. in Room 411.
LOUIS A. IOPKINS,-Secretary.
Ooliege of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
There will be a Faculty meeting"in the auditorium of the Natural Sc-
mce building Monday, April 25, at 4:05 p. m. The Special order, the re-t
>ort on Junior Colleges, is being sent out by mail.1
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
dental Faculty.
The regular meeting of the full teaching staff will be held Wednesday
evening, April 27, at 6:15 o'clock. MARCUS L. WARD.
Education, Department*l Conference:
The twelfth departmental conference of graduate students and others
specializing in Education will be held Monday evening, April 25, at 7 o'clock,
Tappan Hall. GUY M. WHIPPLE.
J M. Cork Will Address Physics Colloquium: .
Mr. J. M. Cork will address the Physics Colloquium on Tuesday, April'
26, in Room 202 Physics building, at 4:20 p. m., on "The Change of Elec-
tronic Mass with Velocity" All interested are cordially invited to attend.
R. A. SAWYER.
Federal Board Vocational Education:
All Federal Board wards are requested' to report to the Counselor in
Room 201 University Hall at their convenience between 2 and 4 p. m. Mon-
day, Tuesday and Wednesday to sign purchase authorities.
F. B. WAHR.
lchard N. Hall Post 422 Veterans of Foreign Wars:
The funeral of Private Reeves, of Ann Arbor, who was killed in action
October 18 in Belgium, will take place at Dolph's Undertaking Parlors Sun-
day at 3 p. m. The Veterans of Foreign Wars are' making all arrange-
ments and as it will be a full military funeral, all members of Hall Post V.
F. W. are requested to attend in uniform if possible, meeting at the Union
at 2:30 p. m.
Signed: WARREN VAN R. GILBERT,
Commander.
Senior Mechanical Engineers:
Mr. J. J. Garvey of the Western Electric Company, Chicago, will be in
Ann Arbor on April 27 and 28 for the purpose of interviewing Seniors who
may wish to consider a position with the Western Electric Company. His
headquarters for these dates will be Room 221, Engineering building.
H. C. ANDERSON.
Masques:
An important meeting of the Masques will be held Tuesday, April 26, at
3:30 p. m. in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. Every member of Masques is urged
to be present, as plans for the annual spring play will be decided upon and
t e work assigned to the committees.
Annual dues not already paid should be paid at this meeting.
J. RALEIGH NELSON.
The Players Club:
The election of officers, postponed from April 7, will be held Wednes-
day, Ap'ril 27, at 7 p. m. in room 203 Mason Hall. Faculty members of the
club will meet at the same time, to elect the directors.
CARL L. DAHLSTROM.
Phi Beta Kappa:e
The Annual Business Meeting of the Michigan Chapter, Phi Beta Kappa,
will be held Tuesday, April 26, 121, in Room 204, Mason Hall, 4:15 p. m.
Election of new members. Election of officers. Reports, etc.
All resident members, whether of this chapter or others, are invited to.
attend. JOHN W. SCHOLL, Secretary.
Second Extemporaneous Contest:
The Second Extemporaneous Contest of the year will be held during
the second week in May. Varsity Debaters and winners of previous Ex-
temporaneous and Oratorical contests are ineligible for this contest. All
others interested in participating in this contest should mail their names,
with class and address, to the chairman of the contest committee by April
29. Preliminary elimination contests will be held. The first prize in the
final contest will be a silver loving cup,
EDWARD T. RAMSDELL, Chairman.
1027 E. University Ave.

ly on problems of practical impor-
tance, will be held at the morning and
eevning services of Ann Arbor church-
es today.1
At the Presbyterian church Dr. W.
A. Ganfield, president of Centre col-
lege, Kentucky, will speak at 10:30
o'clock, his sermon being followed by
Prof. W. D. Henderson's regular class
for young people. After the social
half-hour at 6 o'clock Dr. W. B. Shireya
will give an illustrated talk before the
young people's meeting.
At the 10:30 o'clock service of the
Congregational church the pastor will
discuss the present wage situation in
Ann Arbor, his subject being "The Pot
and the Kettle".
Methodist church services will start
at 9:30 o'clock in the morning with
the bible class under Clair Searles,,
and will be followed by the. pastor's
sermon at 10:30 o'clock on "Friend-
ship and Christianity", four student
bible classes at 12 o'clock in Lane hall,
the social half-hour for young people
at 6 o'clock, and the Wesleyan guild
devotional meeting/ at 6:30 o'clock.
Miss Jessie Rogers, of New York city,
will give a special lecture before the
Wesleyan guild at 7:30 o'clock on
"What Does Society Owe the Child?"
Miss Rogers is a specialist on child
welfare and was assistant superin-
tendent of nurses at Johns Hopkins
university.
The morning sermon at the Uiiit~r-
ian church at 10:40 o'clock will be a
discussion of "The Spirit of Frater-
nity" and an application of it to the
practical questions of religion. The
social half-hour and discussion at
5:30 o'clock will be held outdoors if
weather permits.
Holy communion at St. Andrew's
Episcopal church will be at 7:35
o'clock and will be followed by morn-
ing. prayer aand a sermon by the rec-
tor at 10:30 o'clock on "The Mark of
a Profession", an address to students.
There will be evening service, with
an address by the curate at 4:30
o'clock.
Shailer Mathews, of the University
of Chicago, will speak at the First
Baptist church at 10:30 in the morn-
ing on "Manufactured Gods" and at
7:30 o'clock on "The Democracy of
Jesus". Dr. Mathews is dean of the
Divinity school of Chicago university
and is author of a number of books on
social problems.
At the Trinity Lutheran church the
student pastor will give a discussion
of the Sunday question at 10:30
o'clock.
Zion Lutheran church services in
English will be held at 10:30 o'clock
and 7:30 o'clock on the theme of
Christ's crucifixion.
The Church of Christ Disciples
morning services will consist of dis-
cussion of "The American Reform-
ers". Evening services will also be
held at 6:30 and 7:30 o'clock.

The game was fast despite the sogg
field and the crowded stands remain
ed filled to the end. The presence o
the band added color to the scene an
music to the air, making the openin
day of the Conference season a com

plete success.
The summaries:
MichIgan (9) AB
Ujteritz, 2b.......5
Van Boven, ss ..... 5
Perrin, cf ......... 5
Shackleford, rf .... 5
Karpus, 3b ......... 5
Johnson, lb........3

R
2
1
1
0
0
1
1
2

H PO
4 3
2 4
1 1
3 2
1 16
1 2
0 8
1 0
2 0

A
2
4
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
2

Genebach, if......
Vick, c............
Ruzicka, p.......
Dixon, p.........

5
4
1
3

y t Strack.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
White t PURCHASING AGENT AND
of CHAIN STORE MANAGER
d COLLEGE PRESIDENCY OFFERED The United Co-Operative Associa-
Lg TO ADMIRAL BRAISTED, 83 tion of America, a national chain store
1- 1-organization, intends to open ajchain
Admiral William C. Braisted, '83, U. tstores in Ann Arbor and adjacent
S. N, rtird, as eenoffredtheterritory, and will require the serv-
S. N., retired, has been offered the ices of a good business man as Man-
E presidency of the Philadelphia Col- ager, Supervisor and Local Purchas-
0 lege of Pharmacy.He has not yeit for- ingAgent. Previous experience de-
0 mally accepted the position, but it is sirable but not essential. Applicant
repotedthathe s qite ike tomust be industrious, with clean rec-
0 reported that he is quite likely to ord, and competent to handle large
0 do so. volume of business. $1,000 required,
0 After leaving the University, Ad- fully secured. These stores offer the
1 miral Braisted practiced medicine in public necessary commodities under
!cniinanprcstaar Detroit, going from there to they navy cniin n rcsta r meet-
0 ting with instantaneous response. Both
0 in 1890. He was surgeon-general of the stores and the plan of operation
0 the navy for several years before his are taking the country by storm. An
0 retirement last November. At present opportunity such as this presents it-
he i prsidnt f th Amricn Mdl-self but once in a lifetime. A long-
he is president of the American Medi- term contract, based on salary and
1 cal association. commission, with large earnings, will
be given to the man who has the abil-
E . . , ity to develop a spirit of friendly com-
0 MssMary F.Minnis, Chiropodist, petition betwveen the various stores,
1 formerly with Mack and Co., will. be and a feeling of loyal co-operation
at the Saunder's Hair Shop, Tuesday among his employees. Accepted ap-
0 of every week. Phone 2673-M for ap- plicant will be required to come to
0 pointments.-Adv. Chicago for a short course of instruc-
0 tion in our school, and assume his
1 Have your text ook mimeographed duties at once. Unless your local rep-
1 on look paper so the students can utation is excellent, do not answer;
3 write. notes with ink on the back of but if you can fill. the requirements
0 the pages. It costs very little more. outlined, and can furnish acceptable
Edwards Bros., 310 S. State St.-Adv. reference, write
0 STATE MANAGER,
~~ Let a classified ad find that lost ar- BANK FLOOR, 118 N. LASALLE aT.,
6 ticle.-Adv. CHICAGO, ILL.

Purdue (3) A
Stanwood, if......
White, 2b........
Strubbe, 3b......
K. Fawcett, rf .....
W. Fawcett, ss ....
Eversman, cf......
Strach, lb........
Hoser, c ...........
Wallace, p .........
Wagner, p.......

41 9 16 27 11
AB RHPO A
4 1 0 2 0
4 0 0 1 1
3 1 1 2 1
1 0 0 0 0
3 0 1 4 4

4
2
2
0
4

0 0
0 0
0,0
0 0
1 2

2
8
4
1
0

0
2
1
0
2

27 3 4 24 11

Wright and Ditson's Strong Line of
TENNIS. RACKETS
100 RACKETS TO SELECT FROM

WVAH RS

U N I VER SI TY
B OO K STORE

mmmwmwNmw.m

woommumm

TRU BEY
Home-made Candies
and Box Candies
Discount on Box Candies
218 S. MAIN STREET

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.

i_ _U

WHY

DO YOU
SUPPOSE

The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.00
Resources .......$5,00,000A0
707 North University Ave.
Northwest Cor: Main & Huron

TUTTLE'S
IS ALWAYS
CROWDED?

Phone 166

I

:MM..M.M.
.wwmmmmw -

__ _. _

WHAT'S GOING ON
SUNDAY
:30-University Men's Bible class
meets, upper room, Lane hall.
0:30-Shailer Mathews speaks on
"Manufactured Gods," First Baptist
church.
0:30-Dr. W. A. Canfield, president
of Centre college, speaks at Pres-
byterian church.
:00-Union orchestra will rehearse
for Spotlight in assembly hall at
the Union.
:00-Choral Union rehearsal, School
of Music.
:30-Social hour and open air meet.
ing of Unitarian Young People's -so-
ciety.
:00-Social half-hour, followed by
regular Wesleyan guild meeting,
Methodist church.
:30-Shailer Mathews speaks on "The
Democracy of Jesus," First Baptist
church.
MONDAY
:00-Varsity band practice, Univer-
sity Hall.
:00-Important meeting of freshman
orchestra, assembly hall, Union..
TUESDAY
:00-Choral Union rehearsal, School
of Music.
:00-Spotlight vaudeville, Hill audi.

others who wish should report be-
tween 3 and 5 o'clock any day except
Wednesday and Saturday for phys-
ical examination.
'23 BOOKLET APPEARS AS.
LATEST CAMPUS INNOVATION
(Continued from Page One)
tests a bit, and a well arranged ar-
ticle at that. But it remains for the
next, "The Prom! The Hop?", to strike
a key-note, when its writer points out
the success of this year's prom; shows
how it Was excellently conducted, and
asks why the Hop cannot again be-
come an institution at Michigan by
next year.
Burton Expresses Aim
A picture of President Marion L.
Burton leads the whole, followed by a
letter from him addressed to the '23
class, and in hisrcommunication it may
be said he expresses the aim of the
booklet.
"All pretenses and poses aside," he
says, "unle. you dothorough, ac-
curate, painstaking work, Michigan
invariably suffers. No one has a right
to accept the rare privileges of this
University and not give in turn the
very best there is in him."
That, is, evidently, the opinion of the
editors of the book.
Know what the smart women are
wearing this spring: We would be
pleased to design that new frock for
you. Mabel A. Tolford Shop, 721 No.
University.-Adv.

STUVENTS WORK ON
POWER PLANT TEST
Through special arrangements made
with the Detroit Edison company, stu-
dents of the engineering college are
betng allowed to participate in the
company's tests which are being made
at the Connor's Creek plant on the
2465 horse power boiler.
These tests were begun April 7 and
will continuefor about two months.
Six students are accommodated each
week, and these men work in shifts of
eight hours each. While the men are
employed in the tests, the company
pays all expenses.
The quota of six men per week has
been filled up until about May 21, but
there is still an opportunity for men
to participate' in the tests after that
date. The positionsare open primar-
ily to students of the mechanical en-
gineering department, but men from
other departments will be considered
in case they are interested in the
work. Prof. J. E. Emswiler, of the
mechanical engineering department,
Is in charge of the project, and will
consider applications.
HARVARD DEFEATED ON TRACK
BY PENNSYLVANIA TEAM
Philadelphia, April 23. - Pennsyl-
vania, the .intercollegiate champion,
'defeated Harvard in a track meet at
Franklin field today by the score of
69 1-3 to 47 2-3. Rain swept the oval
during the meet and left the field and
track soggy and unfit for record time.
J. L. CHAPMAN
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
The Store of Relability & Satisfaction
118 South Main Street
ANN AR..0 1 4 IICHIGAN

a

Have You Looked for Money in

YOld Clothes?

T' IHERE'S money in the old clothes
that you have lying around but
there won't be if you wait much longer.
Discarded garments that- are uncared
for deteriorate rapidly. Soon whatever
value they have is lost.
We're anxious to buy men s, wo-
men's, children's used clothing and
shoes - and for them we'll pay the
highest cash prices.

/

Telephone 26o
We 'll call at once

CLAUDE BROWN

Opposite Court

House on Fourth

U-NOTICES

I Room and Board for Girls at 607
Lnd any Hill St.-Adv.

'I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan