mere handful of students attended the
Normal, the school has grown to an
enrollment of more than 1;700 during
regular terms, with a summer enroll-
ment well past the 2,000 mark. The
greater number are women students.
i..i Ui82D i
In 1852 Has
1 here, first
, June 22.
e Normal during
in one of achieve-
ad of the institu-
My Health Laws
"I pledge myself to so live that I
may be well, and to this end I agree
to abide by these, my laws:
I accent the stewardship of my
body; promising not to violate the
rights thereof by acts of omission or
I will allot a portion of each day
for work, another portion for play,
and another portion for rest, and I
will give to each appropriate energy
I will develop for myself those hab-
its which make for health, eschewing
all those habits and contending
against all those customs which harm_
me and my race..
I will avoid all poisons of whatso-
I will do unto others as I would
have others do unto me. I will not;
expose others to contagion borne by
me, and I would have them in lik
manner protect me.
I will respect the rights of others
to have sunlight, clean air, clean water,
and healthful food.
I will eat as my work demands,
and will not overeat in response to
appetite or whim.
- I will make use of my muscles in
work or play during some part of
I will devote to sleep, not only the
required hours, but keep my mind in
that state of quiet calm which,is neces-
sary for recuperation and rest.
I will not worry. Whatever for-
tune may bring me I will accept with
calmness, preserving my equanimity
alike in seasons of adversity and of
ENGLISH PAPERS REGRET..
FREE INSR~ANCE OFFERS
HAVE LOST MONEY ON POLICIES
GIVEN AWAY TO INCREASE
London May 5-It is aneopentsecret
that the publishers of one or two of
the penny morning newspapers are
sorry that they ever engaged in the
fierce competition which they have
been waging for some weeks to gain.
circulation by giving subscribers free
insurance for a variety of accidents,
ills and ailments.
Having taken it up and boomed
themselves unsparingly as great pub-
lic benefactors, the papers do not see
their way to drop it without great.
loss of prestige and circulation. One
paper of a large circulation states,
that since the first of the year it hay
paid claims amounting to 15,000.
Pounds under its free accident in-
surance scheme. Another credits it'
self with paying over 600 claims and
8,000 Pounds for free insurance in
the same period.,o
This campaign has been watched
with intense interest. Some of the
papers have offered, to obtain readers,
odd and unusual lines of insurance so
as to attract attention as the first in
that particular field.
One paper started a boom in its
free insurance scheme by announc-
ing that it was the one and only paper
that paid compensation for lost, stray-
ed, stolen or damaged laundry. An-
other capped this by advertising it-
self as the only paper that paid com-
I pensation for accidents occurring
either in his own garden or that of
Sti l Living,
(By Associated Press)
Hannibal, Mo., May £.-"Becky"
Thatcher," known to thousands of
readers of Mark Twain's books as the
little school girl in the adventures of
Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn,
is a real person and living today in
Hannibal, the old home of Mark
Twain. She is Mrs. Laura Frazier, 86
years old, and is matron of the Home
for the Friendless here.
Mrs. Frazier is said to know more.
about Mark Twain's youth than any
other living person.
"Mark and I started going to school
together the same year," she says. He
wa's 7 and I was 6. , Our houses were
across the street from each other right
here in Hannibal. Mark had long
golden curls hanging over his should-
ers. He used to carry my books to
school every morning and cary them
home in the exening. And he'd treat
me to apples and oranges and divide
dhis candy with me.
"In the winter Mark spent most a1
his time on the ice. I couldn't skate,
but he always arranged for me to go
along. He used to push me along the
ice on a split bottom chair. He was'
a fine skater.
After the "Bob A Nestle Wavy
Alluring charm-amazing comfort-infinite satisfaction. Z
what you will get all summer with a Nestle Permanent Wave.
Swim all you like-neither water nor summer heat will
the beautiful wave. No worry about your hair coming out of
The Nestle Wave is the only way to keep your hair looking its
with the least effort. Write or call for appointment.
This is the only Shop in Detroit using
the Permutit Water Softener for Shampoos.
Marinello Treatments and Preparations. Evening Appointment
/' Z"Y' !'1 0
28 West Adams
Cherry 4480 and 5297
i .. I
UNITARIAN CH URCH
State and Huron Sts.
SUNDAY'S CHURCH SERVICES
e, the irst state
its being and in
'ork the Normal
from Olivet col-
late Mr. Pierce
the school. The
ce still &re stand-
'emodeled to be-
't of the present
anled Pierce hall
-W. A. Evans, M. D.
D. J. Perk, '23, at Studebaker Conven-
D. J. Park, '23, attended the Stude-
baker convention of' state dealers.
which was held at Detroit. Clark is
a member of the Daily advertising de-
partment. He estimated that there
were more than 500 dealers present.
The object of the convention was to try
to increase the sales of the Studebaker
The principal speakers were Mr. J.
WV. Neely and Mr. H. P. Harper, both
prominent business inen of South
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister
One of tvo sermons on the reli-
gious bearings of psycho-an-
alysis. 10:40 a. nt, May 7.
Y.P.R.U. OUTDOORS MEETING
Group starts from church at
4:30 p. m.
The organ prelude, Canzonetta
in D-Lynes, begins at 10:35..
Hron, Below Stte
H. EDW AR D SAYLES, Minister
(f.. 4 .. it
What Others Say:
OUR OBLIGATION AS CHURCH 1IIEXBERS
TOWARDS THE COMMUNITY,
The Church is one of the essential institutions of the
community. We should not care to live in a neighbor-
hood without a church. We should not, care to have our
families grow up in a community in which the institutions
of religion were in decay. Our real estate would fall in
value. Our social life could hardly maintain its prestige.
Our moral ideals would be endangered. The sick, the
suffering, the sinful, the sorrowing would be deprived of
a ministry essential to the health and well-being of their.
souls. The redemptive movements of uinan society
would lag. The community, and we as members of the
community owe something to. the Church..
Cor. Division and Catheri
7:35 A. M. - Holy Comr
10:30 A. M. - Holy Comr
4:30 P. M. - Evening
and address by the Rev
T. Webb. . "Great Men
Christian, Church: St. '
6:00 P. M.-Student Su
won by the
t that a larger
y have become
e in any other
when but a
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
REV. ARTHUR WV. STALKER, D.D., Pastor
MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student . Director
e, twin brothers of the Sense family, are:
enthusiastic advocates of'
10:30 A. M. - "The Household
of Faith." Mr. Sayles. ,
12:00. - Sunday School. Guild
Class in the Guild House.
4:00-Junior . , Y. P. U.
5:30-Senior B. Y. P. U..
10:30 A. M.
6:30 P. M.
Morning Worship. Pastor's Subject: "GOD'S GREAT-
Student Bible Classes in Wesley Hall.
P. M. Open House at Wesley Hall.
Wesleyan Guild Devotional Meeting. Mr. Ben Ramsdell,
and Printed Sch
d. It is whole wheat - 100 per cent.
Aids digestion and elimination of other
strength-builder. Never produces "that
;" after eating.
A help, instead of an ob-
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
Wheat is on the training table of
ry school and college. in this country.
Theat Co., Niagara Falls, N. Y.
ABOUT HAT CLEANING
NOTICE: - To correct any impression to the
contrary, we wish to inform our patrons, and the
public, that we have no Hat Cleaning Agencies in'
the City anywhere; and that we do not make a bus-
iness of calling for and, delivering hats. There are
no hatters, doing high class work, in Detroit, or any
other city, who, call for and deliver hats. The nature
of hat work is such that it cannot 'be done satisfac-
torily. High dcass hat work necessitates the pres-
ence of the customer to select the style. We are,
the only hatters in Ann Arbor who are not mixed,
up in the shoe shining business. We are not shoe'
shiners, and no first-class hatters anywhere are>
We know our business, and do work at as low a
price as any first-class hatters in the country. If,
you have a good hat that needs cleaning, take it to
a good place, and have it cleaned in a sanitary way.
We do all kinds of Straw and Panama hats like new.
The dirt is removed, and the hat made clean and
properly bleached; instead of the dirt being covered
up with a lot of paste and the hat ruined with acids.
Please get your hats in early, so they will be ready
when you want them.
FACTORY HAT STORE,
Phone 1792. 617 Packard St.
Cor. Third and West Huron Sts.
C. A. BRAUER, Pastor,
9:30 A. M. - Morning Sermon.
10:30 A. M.-Bible School..
11:30 A. _.-Public Worship
7:30 P. M. - Evening Worship.
Wednesday Evening at 7:30.-
Mid-Week prayer service.
No Evening Service.
"Andante rCantabile" (Ts haikowsky) Miss Struble and Mr. Brooks-
,. "Benedictus" (Gounod) the Chorus
"Te Deum" (Parker), the Chorus
"Be Still Iy Soul" (Galbraith), Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler
ALL STUDENTS ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED.
PRESBYTERIA N CHURCH
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett, D.D., Minister
Lewis C. Reimnann, Secretary' Men Students
Miss Esther D. Nyland, Secretary Women Students
' Student Class,
", Judge V. H. Lane: speaks on
"The Trial of Jesus From the Viewpoint of a Lawyer"
** * * * * s
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETINGt
f ti 6:U00
"The Strangers in Our Midst"
The Department of Friendly Relations in Charge.
Next Sunday: Dr. A. C. Zenos of the McCormack Theological Sem-
inary will speak to the Student Class on "Choosing a Life Service."
CHURCH OF OC
F. P. ARTHUR, I
G. B. Townsend of Angola,
will speak morning and
ing. Mr. Arthur exch
pulpits with him.
Bible School at 9:30 A. M.
Students' Classes at Noon.
Special services for
Day next Sunday.1
,Cradle Roll service
combined 'with it.
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
. C. STELLHORN,
E -_ _
CONGREGATI ONAL CH URCH
Morning Worship 10:30 o'clock.
"The Christian believes upon
Divine authority and is ^willing
to wait for understanding.
Those err greatly who attempt
to make the truth of God rest
upon the wisdom of men."
10:30 A. M. - (German) "The
Son of Man Glorified."
5:30 P. M. - Student Forum.
Topic, "Fraternities." Geo:
N. Welch, leader.
7:30 P. M.-"The Tent of Meet-
Rev. Frank M1. Sheldon, D.D., of Boston, Secretary of the
Congregational Education Society, and formerly minister
of this church will preach at ten-thirty. At the close of
the service the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be
Dr. Paul Voelker, the president of Olivet College, will con-
duct the services in this church on Sunday morning, May
Rev. IL. F. Gunderman,
10:30 A. M.
6:30 P. M.
- Luther L
7:30 P. M.--'