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March 18, 1922 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-18

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


T
Grad., 1212 S. University. Detroit, 2878-M
517 E.-Madison. Virden, Ill., 299 -M
3, 326 Thompson. Sewickley, Pa., 1920-J
24 Hill. Wusih, China, 99-M
907 Monroe. Morley, 630-J
U
Haven. Detroit, 959-M
V

aould be, on.e the nost beautiful spots
in the State.
Michigan Can Lead
Now that plans are under way for
the creation of a National Arboretum
near Washington and for arboreta at
other state universities and elsewhere,
it becomes doubly important for the
University of Michigan to make the
most of what is undoubtedly a won-
derful opportunity to be a leader iln
this field.
As more of the natural beauties of
Michigan are destroyed by commer-
cial exploitation, the value of the Ar-
boretum will become more apparent
and the wise policy of the Board of
Regents and the City in preserving
and developing it will be appreciated
more widely year by year.

of oppression and is prepared to vio-
late any code of humanity to keep its
hold on~ India, I, a British citizen,
wish emphatically to deny. I choose.
rather to believe that Sir Robert
Horne and Srinivasa Sastri, recent
guests of the University, were sincere
in affirming that India is being pre-
pared for complete autonomy with all
*possible speed.
"Gracefully to let go of a Bengal
tiger, a crocodile or even a Kilkenny
cat takes, in the Englishman's own
phrase %a bit of doing." Yet let our
friends from India possess them-
selves in patience for the British
"usurpers' 'are actually getting out
of Egypt and out of Ireland.
A cable, dated March 11, from La-
hore to the New York Times ,states
the belief that Gandhi welcomed ar-
rest as a protection against his over=
zealous disciples. That he has so

long enjoyed his freedom is due not
so much to his cleverness as to that
measure of justice which British
"misrule" is still dispensing to In-
dians of whatever creed.
-Norman Anning.
DEAN EFFINGER LEAVES
FOR CHICAGO CONFERENCE
Dean John R. Effinger, of the liter-
ary, college, has gone to Chicago to
attend a meeting of the North Cen-
tral association of colleges and sec-
ondary schools. From Chicago he
will go to Philadelphia and New York
City, meeting President Marion L.
Burton and Dean Hugh Cabot, of the
Medical school. They will address
Michigan alumni at dinners in both
cities. Dean Effinger will return to
Ann Arbor Sunday.

On

j

White

433 S.
2 Pack

)ivision. Ann Arbor, 1780-R
d. San Jose, Costa Rica, C. A., 274-J
Newberry. Evansville, Ind., 2338

Ox

. '25, 814 Dewey.' Ann Arbor
517 E. Madison. Kansas City, 2997-M
, '25, 1107 S. State. Courtlaild, N. Y., 1963-J
07 S. Ingalls. Frankfort, 1808-M
15 S. State. Williston, N. D., 72-W
., 24E, 224 S. Thayer. Newark, N. J., 1612-R
'24, Cutting Apts., No. 6. Windsor, Ont., 1328
e, '23, 1004 Olivia. Battle Creek, 2730
, 1017 Hill. Detroit, 1206-M
'23, 551 Church. Cedar Springs, 2949
44 S. Division. Windsor, Ont., 557- M
1205 Hill. Hastings. 452
State
'22, 634 Haven.tFlint, 1644-
H., '24, 733 S. State. Detroit 2999
123E, 1105 E. University. Castle Rock, Colo., 2579-J
'23L, 1325 Washtenaw. Sherwoo'd, N. D., 2619
22, 203 S. Thayer. Yii-Tien-Hsien, Chihli, China,

Aubrey Tealdi,
Professor of landscape design and
.rector of the Arboretum.

di-

$2

1I

SUPPORTS BRITISH RULE
ENGLISH CITIZEN DEFENDS IN=
DIAN GOVERNMENT METHODS
Editor, The Daily.
That Ganhdi i sa Mahatma-a man
of spiritual insight-a prophet, that
he has, in India, a large and growing
following and that his arrest will
probably accelerate the growth of his
party, I admit. Moreover, I admit
that the history of British rule in
India exhibits its share of official
blundering which has, not infrequent-
ly, resulted in the injustice and op-
pression of which the Hindustan club
complains. But that "the British gov-
ernment is ready to carry on all forms

i

REMOVE THE DANGER
Step into either of our offices and look over our
Safety Deposit Vault Equipment
You will feel at ease knowing your valuables are
safely deposited in your individual box behind
those massive doors

:I

i

College Strip
in all the r
colors

95°c

THE COST IS NOMINAL

Y
G., '24, 428 Hamilton. Celina, O., 2545-M
'25, 903 Mary. Ann Arbor, 2375-W
'22E, 1824 Geddes. Bay City, 1672
I., '25, 1335 Geddes. El Paso, Tex., 2843-M
IE, 1103 E. Washington. Battle Creek, 1896
'25E, 1103 E. Washingtpn. Battle Creek, 1896
UNCLASSIFIED
Lm, A.B., Instructor in Romance, Languages, 437

FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
101-105 South Main Street. 'OW South State Stredt
(Nickels Arcade)

711 N. UNIVI

SUNDAY'S CHURCH SERVICES

Ham- .

bilip F., Ph.D., Instructor in General Chemistry, 812 E.
:n, 913-M. 432 Chemistry bldg.
pha Fraternity, 210 Glenn. 1332-M
'25, 219 E. Liberty. Kalamazoo
25E, 332 E. Jefferson, Northampton, Mass., 2096-M
1 W.,.114 N. Division. Battle Creek, 1261-M
ORTS AT ARORETUM IMPOSSI BLE,

UNITARIAN CHUIRCH
State and Huron Sts.
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister
THOMAS MOTT OSBORNE,
ON
"CHUR1CHES AND PRISONS"
10:40..a. m., March 19
FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
Huron, Below State
R. EDWARD SAYLES, Minister ,

What Others

Say:

IYS PARK CAN
LUTY SPOT'
March 15, 1922

Ann
sity.

Arbor and partly by the Univer-
It was acquiredin part by gift

devotees of
h a sugges-
f a section
-a n~ .

asunderstana-
clearly that it
is felt for,the
>rts, and this
ermitting two
to be used for
lized that the
layfield is not
e of the same
ted .
includes nine=
by the city of

and in part by purchase and was set
aside a number of years ago-to be de-
veloped as a ;landscape park and Ar-
boretum under University manage-
ment.
The purpose of an Arboretum is to
grow a collection of native and exotic
woody plants, not only as specimens
but also as component . members of
landscape compositions. The aim
therefore is to develop both a scien-
tific collection and a landscape park
in which beauty of the several parts
and of the whole is the main. con-
sideration.
To attain such an ideal it is neces-
sary to have the co-operation of the
general public, who can help materi-
ally by preventing fires and by re-
fraining from damaging the plants and
from throwing papers and refuse on
the grounds. It is earnestly hoped
that as peopte generally get to be
better acquainted with the purposes
and aims of the Arboretum they will
help willingly to make it what it

'AN OPTIMISTIC WORD
Hope is one of the trio: of Christian graces. It springs eternalr
in the normal breast. Let us nourish it. Let us see the good and
overlook the evil, especially when we cannot remove it. I used to
imagine sometimes how awful it would be to lift the curtain of night
from one of our big wicked cities and gaze, as God must gaze, upon
the dreadful sin and crime that flourish there under cover of the dark-
ness. I have wondered how God could stand it. And I have said
in my heart, "I am glad I am not God. I am glad I cannot see all
the evil of the world."
But now I know there is another side to the picture,-a good
side, else even God could not endure it. For every soul going down
to ruin through sin and uncleanness, there is another-yea, there are
many,--struggling upward toward purity and light and love and god-
liness. For every curse,-aye, many times over for every curse that
rings out through the darkness,-there is a prayer ascending from a
heart true and sincere, and every wicked deed is more than balanced
by gentle act of love and sympathy.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
REV. ARTHUR W. STALKER, D.D., Pastor
MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student Director

ANN

BIBLE Cl
"UPPER R
BIBLE CL
LANE HA]

Cor. Division and Cathe
Third Sunday in L
7:30 A. M. - Holy Com
10:30 A. M. - Morning
and Sermon by the F
John H. Lever, Social
Superintendent of the
of Michigan.
4:30 P. M. - Evening
and Address by theF
Charles T. Webb. "Gr
of the Christian Chur
ward the Confessor."
6:00 P. M. - Student S
Harris Hall with ad
6:30 by Miss Agnes I
retary for work am
lege women in the
ment of Religious E
New York City.
t

10:30 A. M.-"Leanness of Soul."
Mr. Sayles.
12:00 - Sunday School. Guild
Class in the Guild House.
4:00-Junior B. Y. P. U.
*5:30-Senior B. Y. P. U.,
6:00-Guild Social and Devo-
tional Meeting.

10:30 A. X

12:00 Noon
4:00-6:30
6:30 P. M
7:30 P. X

[. Morning Worship. Pastor's Subject: "LENT'S' FIRST
DEMAND."
Special Music: "Benedictus" (Gounod) the, Chorus;
"Jesus, Gentlest Saviour" (Ward), the Choris; "The
Lord is My Shepherd" (Ward), Mr. Wheeler.
n. BIBLE SCHOOL. Student Class in Wesley Hall..
P. M. "OPEN HOUSE" at Wesley Hall, for all Methodist
young people.
[. WESLEYAN GUILD DEVOTIONAL MEETING. Leader,
MISS LOIS HOUSEL.
1. WESLEYAN GUILD LECTURE. MR. JOHN J. TIGERT,
United States Commissioner of Education, Washington,
D. C., Speaker.
Special Music: "A Song in the Night' (Woodman), the
(Chorus; "He was Despised" (From the Messiah)
(Mendelssohn), Miss Howe.
ALL STUDENTS ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED.

Sunday Class for
9:30 to I(

See "Upper
tin and Pri

' Sen fo di

1

'1

,dry Servioc.

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
GNURCH
(MO. SYNOD)
Cor. Third and West Huron Sts.
C. A. BRAUE, Pastor
9:30 A. M."-Public Worship
10:30 A. M.-Bible School.
11:30 A. M.-Our Invisible Foe..
7:30 P. M.-Evening Worship.
Christ Before. Herod.
Wednesday Evening at 7:30:
Washed in the Blood of the
Lamb.

I.

I

_
-.. ...r. ..

I

South Unversity
F. P. ARTHUR

I

CHURCH OF

I

nething more than
ing and ironing.
[ending without

PRESBYTERIA N CHURCH
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett, D.D., Minister
Lewis C. Reimann, Secretary Men Students,
Miss Esther D. Nyland, Secretary Women Students
Morning Worship
10:30
Sermon Theme:
"IS THE DOMINANT IDEAL OF THE AGE MATERIALISTIC
OR CHRISTIAN?"
* A1 * * * * *
Student Class
12:00
Prof. W. D. Henderson speaks on -
"ANOTHER PHASE OF THE NEW TESTAMENT"
All Students are wel'comed..
* * * * -* * *
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING
Social Half-Hour at 6:00. Program at 6:30.
William T. Williams, '23M, leads the discussion in
"IS THE CHURCH FUNDAMENTAL TO RELIGION?"

mere
We
extra

Bible School at 9:30 A. M.
Morning Service 10:30 A.
10:30 A. M.-A, memorial se
for Dr. A. L. Shelton who
recently killed' by robbe
Thibet. He was the first
sionary to establish wo
this roof of the world:
Iden, who knew him pers
ly, will speak of his work
characteristics.
Students' classes at noon.
Coffman's class will di
the Democratic Principle
which Elijah Stood.
Evening Service at 7:30.-
ject: "Jesus as a Prophe

>ur washing is done in soft
:r, thus; enabling. us to
1 clothes clean without
g ruinous chemicals.
have an efficient delivery.
em -which enables, us to
for and deliver promptly.
:e Swan Laundry

WELCOME

ZION LUTHERAN
OHURCH
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
E. C. STELLHOUN,
Pastor
The Atonement a Ransom
"There is one' God, and one
mediator between God and men,
the man Christ Jesus; who gave
himself a ransom for all, to be
testified in due time."-I Tim. 2.
10:30 A. M. (German) .- "The
Tolerant Jesus."
5:30 P. M. - Student Forum.
Topic: "Are Bad Habits Nec-
essary?" Clarence Beckwith,
Leader.
7:30 P. M. - Passion gervice:
"In the Garden."

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Morning Worship 10:30 o'clock
The service of worship at ten-thirty will be dire.cted
by Rev. Henry W. Gelston. His subject is: "The Ulti-
mate of Life."
The class for University students will meet at noon
under the leadership of Mr. George A. Kuyper.
On next Sunday Xevening, March 26, at seven o'clock,
Dean Cabot of the Medical School will speak before
the Congregational Students' Association on: "THE
RELATION 'OF SCIENCE TO IMMORTALITY." This
subject is especially interesting during the Lenten
season. The meeting is open to all members of the
congregation.

TREITY LUTN
CNURCE
Fifth Ave. and Wil
Rev. L. F. Gunderma

10:30 A. M.-"Forsaking C

6:30 P. M.-Luther
7:30 P. M.-"The R9
of the Body."

Phone 165

VICE

I

A Home-I

I

R*,

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