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December 03, 1921 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-12-03

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

TE

'.HIGAN DAILY

at Committee From'
izes To Promote Disc

sists of a freshman commission com- emphasized the importance of well or- en by the Y. W. C. A. were a novelty Have
Colleges posed of 20 of the most efficient fresh- ganized committees which meet week- to our representative. They are given the Uni'
man women who act as a stimulus for ly and besides taking care of their every Thursday night and boast no
the class as a whole. regular business act as discussion weightier purpose than to furnish a Don't
The cabinet at Chicago university groups. "Fun and fudge" parties giv- good time and radiate a friendly spirit. scriptioi

forget to pay your Daily sub
n.-Adv.

Notice was given to the college
ress throughout the country on Nov.
6 that as a result of the national con-
ocation of universities and colleges
n international disarmament at Chi-
ago, Nov. 12, 13 and 14 an organiza-
on was formed called the "National
tudent Committee for the Limitation
f Armaments." The personnel of the
ody that formed this organization
vas composed of representatives from
25 colleges and universities distri-
uted throughout the entire United
tates.
Proposes to Interest Students
Its formation was due largely to
be almost general sentiment of the
ody assembled in favor of the action
eing taken at Washington at the
resent time toward disarmament. It
vas formed for the purpose of inter-1
sting the student bodies of this count-
y in disarmament, and will act defin-
:ely toward this end.
The national committee for the
imitation of armaments proposes to
timulate among college students an
nterest in the issues confronting the
Washington conference and to mobil-
ze and make articulate student senti-
nent and opinion relative to this mat-
er.
Will Encourage Discussions
The committee will seek to achieve
hese ends by a number of means.
'he most important of these is the
ntention of the committee to furnish
peakers on disarmament to colleges,
nd to prepare literature on the sub-
ect of disarmament for distribution
luong students and others with whom
hie committee will work. It will en-
ourage meetings for discussion and
tudy of the problems encountered at
Washington, and proposes to do what-
ver else, in the opinion of the execu-
ves, will further the cause of inter-
ational disarmament.
Undergraduates to be Active
Each institution participating in the
lovement is to be represented by an
ndergraduate. All the representa-
ves of different institutions within
ach state are to have a chairman who
i turn will be a member of a group of
ate chairmen who represent a sec-
on. The United States is divided

into six such sections, each of which
is to have a regional chairman. The
six regional chairmen will constitute
a national administration committee
and they will elect a chairman to
serve as national executive officer.
Michigan Man Forwards Work
All expenses incurred by the work-
ing of the national student committee
for the limitation of armament will be
defrayed by assessment upon the rep-
resented colleges and universities.
The amount of the assessment will be
determined by the enrollment of the
individual institutions.
General Nathan William MacChes-
ney, '02L, acting as a representative
of the University of Michigan, was one
of the men who forwarded and helped
to make possible the organization.
FIELD REPRESENTATIVE
OBTAINS NOVEL IDEAS
Margaret Spalding, '22, undergradu-
ate field representative of the Y. W.
C. A., has returned from a week's
visit at the Universities of Chicago
and Wisconsin, where she investigat-
ed the organizations and activities of
the women students, obtaining con-
structive ideas.
-Mlle. Begrand, French ~representa-
tive of the Y. W. C. A., presented some
of the international aspects of the
organization at the cabinet meeting
at Madison. One of the features of
the work at the university there con-

.. r

I

UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Sts.
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister

SUNDAY'S CHURCH SERVICESay

Co.Carn d e
COr. Catherine and Division Sis.

December 4, 1921
"WHAT DO YOU THINK
OF CHRIST?"

"Was Jesus Just a Teacher"? is
therquestion asked of the min-
ister after last Sunday's -serv-
Ice. 10:40 A. M.
MR. JOHN P. TROXELL
speaks at 6:30, on the question
of the essentials of life, from the
economic point of view. Supper
at usual charge, 5:30 - open
to all students for acquaintance.
A Cordial Welcome to AllI

"It would be a great mistake for
anyone to think that going to church
is an act of which itself is of supreme
religious consequence. The writers of
the New Testament occupy the space
which might have been filled with ex-
hortations upon attendance at ser-
vices, with persuasions to righteous
and fraternal living.
The good Christian, however, will
go to church although he is not inter-
ested and the services do not es-
pecially attract him. A dull sermon
will not drive him away. Because
the Christian will realize that, though
he may not himself be greatly helped,
he may give help by his presence. It
helps the preacher and it helps the
people. Every empty seat is a dis-

couragement; every place-that is oc-
cupied counts on the right side. It is
not likely that the congregation knows
how much part it has in the sermon.
The presence of the congregation
also helps the people. There is en-
thusiasm in numbers. Our social in-
stinct asserts itself. Your reverence,
your attention, your devotion; are
subtly communicated to your neigh-
bor. It is a trait of human nature, to
desire to get into the place where there
is nothing left but standing room. The
small congregation tends to grow
smaller. Everybody why by his per-
sistent presence gives it a turn in the
other direction attracts another. So
that everybody who comes helps."
George Hodges.

7:35 A. M.-Holy Communion.
10:30 A. M.-Holy Communion.
Sermon by The Right Rever-
end William P. Remington of
South Dakota.
4:30 P. M. - Vespers and ad-
dress by the Rev. Chas. T.
Webb.
6:00 P. M.-Students' supper in
Harris Hall.
REV. CHAS. T. WEBB,
Minister-in-Charge.
ANN ARBOR 74

FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH,

Huron, Below State

10:30-Rev. R. Edward Sayles
of Flint, Mich., will preach.

12:00-Sunday School.
Guild Class.

5:30-B. Y. P. U.-
6:00-Guild Meeting.
Social Hour and Devotional
Service.

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
REV..ARTHUR W. STALKER, D.D., Pastor
MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student Director
10:30 A. M.-OUR GREAT COMMUNION SERVICE.
12:00 Noon-Bible School. Student Classes in Auditorium of Lane
Hall.
2:30 P. M.-Hospital Sing under auspices of Social Service Depart-
ment of Wesleyan Guild at U. of M. Hospital.
6:00 P. M.-Social Half Hour for the young people.,
6:30 P. M.-Wesleyan Guild Devotional Meeting.
Leader: Mr. Julius Glasgow.
7:30 P. M.-Wesleyan Guild -Lecture.
JUDGE CHARLES W. HOFFMAN, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Subject: "THE CHILD AND THE LAW."
SPECIAL MUSIC: "Benedictus" (Tours), the Chorus; "Agnus.
Dei" (Tours), the Chorus; "There is a Green Hill Far Away" (Gou-
nod), Mrs. Wheeler; "Sanctus" (Tours), the Chorus; "O Saviour of
the World" (Goss), "Break Deviner Light" (Allitsen),. Mr. and Mrs.
Wheeler.
STUDENTS ESPECIALLY INVITED.

BIBLE CHAIR
AND
"UPPER ROOM"
BIBLE CLASSES
LANE HALL

See
tin

"Upper Room" Bulle-
and Printed Schedule.

I

'

A Reliable Jeweler
CHAPMAN
1 13 South Maim

REV. HOWARD R. CHAPMAN
Minister for University
Students

Sunday Class for Men from
9:30 to 10:15
CHURCH OF CHRiST

III

ttttttlitutrrnrrrritlnrur r rtt
Dr. George E. Mickle e
OSTEOPATHIC PllYSIC'IAN
Office ouri daily by appoint.
ment Telephone 2426
Em. 12, Over Arcade Theatre
711 N. TTnverIt-v Ave.
' fill Ut ii 1n1111111IlIltn fIlllntt titt 1

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
CHURCH
(MO. SYNOD)
Cor. Third and West Huron Sts.
C. A. BRAUER, Pastor

I

! _._--

--

South University ATM,

COLLAR - ATTACHED SHIRTS
White in Pongee and Oxford Cloth, Low Collar
$2.50
Tan Pongees and Oxford Cloth, Low Collar
$2.00 and $2.50
Tan Linen with Low Collar
$3.50
SILK AND WOOL HOSE
FOR MEN

I

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
HURON AND DIVISION
MORNING WORSHIP
at 10:30
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett
speaks. on
"The Kingdom of God in a Modern World"
Prof. W. D. Henderson's Class
on
"The Practical Significance of the Sermon on the Mount"
12:00

10:30-Morning Service.
Dr. Denis Smith of Peking,
China, will speak.
Christian Endeavor 6:30.
Bible School 9:30.
Student Classes at Noon.

9:30 A. M.-Public worship
(German)
10:30 A. M. -- Bible School.
11:30 A. M. - Public worship.

. I

YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING
Social Half-Hour at 6:00 - Program at 6:30
Topic: "Self-Control." - Gretta Iutzi, Leader.
MUSIC: Organ Prelude, Cesar Cui; Anthem, "O Hearken Thou,"
Noble; Solo, "Just for Today," Salter, Miss Catherine Coburn.

Gilbert Bishop, Organist
F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor

WELCOME

ZION LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and 'Washington St
E. C. STELLHORN,
Pastor

I'

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH

V.

F

TRINITY LUTHERAN

CHURC

In Heather,

Mixtures in Blue, Brown
$1.25 and $1.50

and Green

Morning Worship:
Dr. Silcox will preach upon the

Congregational Students'

The Same, with Clocking
$2Z00

DAVIS TOG GERY SHOP

"The need of this dying world
is Christ. A personal! Jesus ac-
cepted is salvation; a personal
Jesus obeyed is sanctification;
a personal Jesus trusted is per-
petual joy; a personal Jesusj
possessed is our only power."
9:00 A. M.-Bible study hour.
10:30 A. M. (German) "God Our
Provider."
7:30 P. M.-"The Divine Rule
of Recompense."

I

theme:

"PROBLEMS IN INDIA"

Association

MYSTERY AND MIRACLE
IN RELIGION.
University Class:
Mr. George A. Kuyper will lead
the discussion of a series of
talks on the Sermon on the
Mount.

I

6:15

Mr; Sheikh Munir, who spoke on
last Sunday evening will contin-
ue the discussion and opportun-.
ity will be given for questions.

9:30 A. M. - Students' Discus-
sion Class.
10:30 A. M.--"The Kingdom of
God."
7:30 P. M.-"The Broken Im-
age."

Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. L. F. Gunderman, Pastor

119 South Main St.

I

A Home-like Church

I

Undefeated Teams of East and West!!!

POST SEASON GAME

Navin Field, Detroit,
Washington

Today,

Dec. 3,

.2

P. M.

and

Jefferson

VS.

University

of

Detroit

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