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December 19, 1920 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-19

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

THE

MICHIGAN

DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

5ociety To Promote InterestIn
Drama Forming On Campus ;
Known AsPlayers Club
(By M. A. K.) I A rather unique organization has
In response to the growing interest been suggested. The president, vice-

Mr. Brush's $5,000 are ours, and yet At this camp practical transit and trophy and make it the official prize maroon and blue meet is a small strip,
they aren't. Think of it-$10,000 or other work is done which is quite of the annual game. the natural color of the Jug, which.
nothing-one-fifth of the pool is al- necessary to an accomplished engi- Leland T. Atwood, '23A, of the Gar- will be used to tabulate the scores,
ready promised if five more con- neer. eThe society brings in outside goyle staff, was chosen by the athletic past and future.
tributors of thle $5,000 calibre can be speakers from time to time in order association to do the work on the jug In redecorating the Little Brown
found. But if they can't of course the to put the student in contact with that means so much to two great in- Jug, to which so many traditions have
whole $50,000 will have to be raised definite field knowledge of the civil stitutions. On one side, placed on a attached and placing it as the trophy
by the student solicitors. engineering profession. Aside from field of maroon, is the official gold at stake in all future football games
It is up to every student-not just this there are the regular social football. M of Minnesota. The other between the two institutions, Michigan.
those who have signed. The pool is smokers and get-togethers which half of the Jug is covered by the maize and Minnesota have cemented a friend-
for every Michigan man-every Mich- characterize all societies in general. football M of Michigan placed on a ship that has grown dear by years of
ign man ought to help raise the funds. The chemical engineering follows field of blue. At the point where the clean, hard athletic relations.
Prices are high, perhaps, and times the general lines of all four of the

In the drama and the feeling that edu-
cational institutions should be of serv-'
ice in its development, the Players'
club, sponsored by Prof. Richard D. T.
Hollister of the oratory department, is
now in the process of organization. In
addition to Professor Hollister the
club is enthusiastically supported by
such men as Profs. R. W. Cowden and
T. E. Rankin of the rhetoric depart-
ment, Dr. John R. Moore of the Ent-
lish department, and Dr. Alfred S.
Warthin of the pathology department
of the Medical school.
The primary aim of the club is the
study of the drama, but the study is
to include all the branches of play pro-
duction as well and will be supple-
mented by actual practite in produc-
tion. Acting, directing, costume de-
signing, stage setting designing, stage
lighting, self-expression through read-
ings or recitals, oral interpretation,
translating and writing of plays, dra-
matic criticism, publicity, and adver-
tising, all will be subjects for study,
and an attempt will be made- to give
the members of the society actual
practice in these varied activities.
This means that the members of the
club will write plays, produce them,
furnish the stage setting, properties
and so forth, and criticise them as
well. In fact, there will be practical-
ly nothing in dramatics which the club
will not attempt.
Membership Open
Present plans provide that member-
ship will be open to any person who
is sincerely interested in the drama
for its own sake and truly desirous of
working in the club's behalf. Every-
one will be required to support the
club in a concrete way according to
his ability. A membership fee of per-
haps three dollars will be required.
The club will not hold tryouts, for its

president, secretary, and treasurer are
to be students, who with four faculty,
directors will make up an executive
committee which will appoint all
standing committees and take charge
of the general activities in which the
club will engage. These directors will
more particularly take charge of pub-
lic programs, play writing, finance,
and dramatic study and criticism. The
standing committees will divide the
activities among them, one for play
selection, one for membership, another
for publicity, and so on. The chair-
man of the committees and the execu-
tive committee will form an executive
board for discussing and deciding
questions of policy. This in general
will be the organization of the society.
Predicts Future
There is no doubt that the lack of
such a society on the campus in theE
past has been a drawback and a detri-
ment to the University. Other univer-
sities, notably Harvard and Wisconsin,
are far ahead of Michigan in this form
of art study.
The initiative of the men who are its
sponsors show that it was not lack of
interest which held back the inaugu-
ration of the new society, while the
number of students who have signified
their intention to become members of
the club proves the opportunity had
only to -be offered. If the club can
live up to its auspicious beginning
there is a brilliant future in store
for it.
PRE-CAMPAIGN DONATIONS
FOR POOL TOTAL OVER $3,000
(Continued from Page One)
ments I have recently made I am not
disposed to modify the conditional
subscription I made in the summer of:
1918 to join with six or seven others

1I

may be a little tighter, but if an ear-
nest attempt is made it is practically1
certain that the pool can be built in
spring if every man co-operates.

special societies. It aims to provide
speakers of prominence from the in-
dustrial world representing various
phases of -the chemical industry. In
the social line its annual dance held

U_TODAY'SCHURCHSERVICES l

I
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iNGINiairrnn SOCduring the second semester hay
proven a marked success in
ing class feeling.
FORM PART O SCHOOL H
UH [ITT[ JOGUUL

s always
cultivat-

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CHURCH OF CHRIST
DISCIPLES
South University Ave.
F. P. ARTHUR, PASTOR

S. CaerandDiisiop
Cor. Catherlne and Division Sts.

(C,'ontinned from Paine One)

------ --i ------

neering subjects. The most important O FM U TROPHY
factor in furthering this idea is the
monthly journal, "Mechanical Engi-
(Continued from Page One)
neering,' published by the main so- students until the season of 1919
ciety. Besides this, bulletins, pam- brought the Gophers to Ferry field
phlets, and papersaon latest investiga- once more. The result of that appear-
tion and research are furnished at costaneicrdistofshnoumns
by the national office. Members of ance incurred is too fresh in our minds
by te ntionl ofice Mebersofto necessitate a review, suffice it to
the student branch may.join the parent that a nd part car
society as Junior members immediate- say the pr. backito n apolis
ly after graduation. Graduates who riedth them and wielded the brush to
are non-members are required to wait wthe effect that the fateful "34 to 7"
a number of years before election to was inscribed on the shining surface.
membership. Association with men of Three weeks ago today the Jug re-
the same particular profession is both n .tAnn h r 41,.-.

Rev. Henry Tatlock, D.D., Rector
Rev. Charl'es T. Webb, Curate

Morning Service, 10:30--Isaiah,
the Gospel Prophet.
Students' Club has charge of
Evening Service.
Students especially invited.

S

10:30 A. M.-Rev. Simpson A.
Brigham, Indian Missionary
on Walpole Island, Ontario,
will speak.
4:30 P. M. - Evening Service
and address by Curate.
UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Sts.
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minsiter.

desirable and profitable.
Electrical engineers have a student!
branch similar to that of the Mechan-
icals. It is called University of Michi-
gan Branch of American Institute of
Electrical Engineers. Its program in-
cludes student discussion meetings,
motion pictures of engineering work,
and inspection trips. One trip has
been conducted through Ann Arborl
power plants and dates are to be soon
announced for an inspection through
the Connors Creek plant in Detroit.
one of the largest of its nature out-
side of the East. Members of the
electrical faculty act as guides on
these trips. Membership is open to
juniors and seniors.
The Civil Engineering society has

Wleco in arpor, compiet ng te
second round trip of its eventful ca-
reer, the reward for a comeback sea-
son of uphill fighting It was found
after the most recent score had been
preserved for posterity by means of
the Jug, that no room would be left
for future scores. After communicat-
ing with Minnesota officials it was de-
cided to redecorate the traditional
ANN ARBOR
BIBLE CHAIR

FIRST
BAPTIST CHURCH
Huron St., Below State
J. M. WELLS, MINISTER

December 19, 1920

321 East Ann Street

10:30 A. M.--Christmas Music
by Double Quartet.

10:40 A. .M.-"Prophecy and
Preparation." A sermon on
the subject of the place of
prophecy, in ancient and pres-
ent times, with especial refer-
ence to Christmas.
5:45 P. M.-Young People's So-
cial Hour.
6:30 P. M.-A Reading by Pro-
fessor Hollister.

Headquarters in Lane Hall.

J. M. Wells will speak
"Above Every Name."
X6:30 P. M.-Guild Meeting.

on

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purpose is primarily educational, and I who would contribute $5,000 each to-

its leaders wish to make the club
serve this purpose in the broadest
possible way.

wards the completion of the pool," as its mainstay the annual summer'
wrote Mr. Goff. camp at Camp Davis, where all Civils
There you have it-this $5,000 and are required to attend one summer.

'.M, .

Schumlacher

fdw

are Conpany
A Store of Individual Sh ps

308-14012 South Main Street

- Only 5 More Shopping Days Before Christmas -:-

You Can Find

Classes meet in the "Upper
Room."
Upper Room Bible Class Sat-
urday evenings. University
Men's Bible Class Sunday
morning.
Ask for printed circular an-
nouncing six courses.
Bead the 'Upper Room Bulletini.
THOMAS M. WEN,
Instructor.
FIRST C IIRCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
Church Edifice, 409 S. Division
Sunday services at 10:30 A.
M. Subject, "Is the Universe,
Including Man, Evolved of
Atomic Force?" Testimonial
meeting, Wednesday evening at
7:30. A cordial invitation is
extended to all. Sunday school
at 11:45 A. M., to which pupils
under 20 years may be admit-
ted. A public reading room, 236
Nickels' Arcade, is open daily,
except Sundays and holidays,
from 12 to 5 o'clock.
ZION LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
REV. E. C. STELLHORN,
Pastor
120 Packard Street

CORNER HURON AND DIVISION

Visitors welcome to all
ings; all seats free.

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

10:30 A. M.-Christmas Service. Rev. Leonard A. Barrett speaks on
"The Christmas We Need Today."

12:00
4:00

M.-Dr. T. M. Iden's Student Class. "The Birth of Conscience:'
P. M.-Chiistnas Vespers. Christmas Carols by the Choir and
Congregation. Short address by the Pastor.

meet-

6:00 P. M.-Christian Endeavor Social Half-hour. Theme, "The
Christmas Spirit." 'Special musical program has been
arranged.

din

tsit ere

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----w=mwwwm A
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SUGGESTIONS FROM OUR SPORTING GOODS SECTION:
Striking Bags, Boxing Gloves, Hockey Pucks, Foot Balls, Skis, Roller Skates, Golf Balls, Ten-
nis Balls, Base Balls, Indoor Balls, Basket Balls, Volley Balls, Head Gears, Skating Shoes,
Skates, Hunting Coats, Pants, Guns, Leggins, Cases, Caps, Compasses, Flashlights, Hunting
Axes and Knives, Rods, Lines, Level Winding Reels.
FOR NEW TOYS! BRING THE CHILDREN HERE
THE BIGGEST, BRIGHTEST, FIRST FLOOR TOY STORE

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
REV. ARTHUR W. STALKER, D.D., Pastor

MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student Director
December 19, 1920

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i

BLOCKS
GAMES
DRUMS
HORNS
DOLLS
DISHES
TOPS
BOOKS
ROOK
FLINCH

PIT
JACK STRAWS
U. S. MAPS
RING TOYS
CHECKERS
DOMINOES
SOLDIERS
GUNS
BANKS
COON JIGGER

TINKERTOYS
GILBERT TOYS
HORSES
DOGS
CATS
ELEPHANTS
CHESSMEN
AIR RIFLES
CHIMES
MACHINE GUNS

MIRROSCOPES
MILK WAGONS ..
TRUCK WAGONS
BEAD STRINGING
SUNNY MONDAY
BAKING SETS.
DOLL OUTFITS
TARGETS
STENCILS
SEWING SETS
BARBER POLE

10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship. Subject, "The Christ{That is to Be."
1'2:00 M.-Bible Classes.
4:30 P. M.-Christmas Carol Service. Musical program for the after-
noon service:
"The Old Refrain" (Kreisler), Miss Ftruble and Mr.
Brooks; Carol, "Holy Night, Peaceful Night," the Chorus;
"From East to West" (Watts), the Chorus; "Ave Maria"
(Bach-Gounod), Mrs. Wheeler; "A Song of India" (Rim-
sky-Korshakow), violin and organ; "The Holy Manger"
(Franck), Mrs. Wheeler and Miss Howe; Carols, "Draw
Nigh, Immanuel," "Little Jaques," "The First Noel,"
"Christmas Lullaby," "The Wonderful Story," "The Birds
Praise the Advent of the Savior," Mis* Coburn; "The
Carol of the Russian Children," "Sleep, Holy Ifabe."
- -

To seek to commend Chris-
tianity by putting the cross in
the background is to capitulate
before the enemy." We will
not make terms of surrender.
Will you?
10:30 A. M.-"God's Peace."
7:30 P. M.--"Christ the Great
Necessity."

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F-

Ail services English today.

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FOR CHRISTMAS-GIVE HER A CRYSTAL
MY GOODNESS, WHAT WILL I GET?

"They have everything."-May Be!

LOOK OVER THIS LIST!

BRASS GOODS
STOKING STANDS
SMOKING SETS
TOBACCO JARS
JARDINIERES
COAL RODS
DESK SETS
ASH TRAYS

NUT BOWLS
GLASSWARE
ALUMINUMWARE
FLOOR, LAMPS
TABLE LAMPS
FRUIT BOWLS

SANDWICH PLATES
COFFEE POTS
TEA POTS
PERCOLATORS
CHAFING DISHES
TOASTERS
CURLING IRONS

TRINITY LUTHERAN s
CHURCH ~
Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. Lloyd Merl Wallick,
Pastor
10:30 A. M. = Morning Service.
The Pastor's sermon is the
fourth of a series dealing with
the birth of Christ.
11:30 A. M.-Sunday School.
.1 !!!tl l !!!I I -~l!!!!!1!

w

This will be one of the most beautiful and impressive services
ever rendered in this church. Some very unusual musical features
will be included, The organ prelude begins at 10:20. The doors

10:30-A CHRISTMAS SERVICE

1 00.1M -awrwca w & 1 A .t .A. at-w..ca 0@t.- a i Ara,

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH

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w

are open at 10:00. They close at 10:35.

4':30-A Christmas Pageant will be rendered by the Church

School. No admittance after 4:30.

TRIVETS
TRAYS

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HEATING PADS

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