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January 21, 1922 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Volume 2

SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1922

Number 86

.

Lost Articles:
All persons who have lost articles on the Campus are requested to call
at tjie office of Sec. Smith in University Hall to inquire for them. There
are silk and wool sarfs, fountain pens, silver pencils, books, money, satin
slippers, glasses, umbrellas, coats, gloves, caps and small trinkets, such as
pins, rings, keys, etc. S. W. SMITH.
University Lectures:
Professor Alfred E. Zimmern, of Oxford University, England, will speak
Wednesday, Jan. 25, upon the subject "Greek Political Thought in Relation
to Modern Problems", and Thursday, Jan. 26, upon "The Political Frame-
work of Economic Policy". Both lectures will be given in the Natural Sci-
ence Building Auditorium at 4:15 p. m. The public is invited.
F. E. ROBBINS.
Faculty of the School of Education:
There will be a meeting of the Faculty of the School of Education, Mon-
day, Jan. 23, 4:15 p. m., Room 105, Tappan Hall. The Committee on Physi-
cal Education will present its report. A. S. WHITNEY.

News of the Day
IN BRIEF
Berlin, Jan. 20.-The German gov-
ernment has accepted the invitation to
send representatives to the coming in-
ternational economic conference at
Genoa.
Paris, Jan. 20.-Germany's readmis-
sion to international sport organiza-1
tions after participation in the Olym-'
pic games in 1924 is -forseen today by
a sporting periodical. This will be
a direct consequence of the invita-
tion to Germany to participate .in the
coming Genoa conference. It is pre-
dicted.
Washington, Jan. 20.-Rates on hard
wood lumber were ord red reduced
by the interstate commerce commis-
sion today to a basis of not more than
7 to 11 cents per 100 pounds above
the schedule attaining in 1920 before
general rate increases were put into
effect. Railroads were instructed to
make the new schedule effective not
later than April 5.
H. W. Hammond,,'11, Dies in Denver
Word has been received here that
Harry W. Hammond, '11, died recently
of pneumonia in Denver, Colo., where
he went five years ago for his health.
Hammond was a member of the Phi
Kappa Psi fraternity and of Sphinx.
He was a son of W. L. Hammond, vice-
president of the First National bank
of Ludington. His body was taken
there for burial.

HOBART COLLEGE PRESIDENT ;
TO SPEAK AT ST. ANDREW'S
Dr. Murray Bartlett, president of
Hobart college of Geneva, N. Y., will
occupy the pulpit of St. Andrew's
Episcopal church at 10:30 o'clock to-
morrow morning and will also spear .
after the young people's supper at
5:30 o'clock.
Doctor Bartlett has occasioned
much comment on his policy of keep-
ing his college small. In order to ac,
comp'ish this, Hobart college, which
is this year commemorating its hun-
dredth anniversary, has set a. small
number as the maximum for any en-
tering class and has placed the re-C
quirements for admission extremly
high.
Doctor Bartlett has been engaged
in educational lines for some time,
being organizer and first president of
the University of the Philippines. He
was connected with some of the large
cantonments during the war. Previ-
ously he had ben pastor of several
churches in New York state.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

SUiTER SESSION TO OFFER
BROADER COURSE SELECTION
Oppotunity for a much broader se-
lection of courses will be given dur-
ing the next session of the Summer
school, according to Dean E. H.
Kraus. A number of new courses in
the literary college, the School of Ed-
ucation, the, curricula in library
methods, the courses at the biological
station, and the graduate school will
be described in the preliminary an-
nouncement, which will be available
next Thursday. Full information con-
cerning all courses may be had at the
administrative offices of the various
C schools. Students contemplating
summer study should consult the an-
nouncement of courses offered before
making their second semester elec-
tions.
PLAYERS CLUB PRODUCTIONS
SLATED FOR NEXT WEDNESDAY
"Neighbors" and "The Wonder Hat,"
the two plays which were to be pro-
duced by the members of the Players
club last Thursday, will be produced

accoi ding to present plans on Wednes-
day night, Jan. 25, in Sarah Caswell
Angel ! hall.
Theseplays will be directed by mem-
bers of the club and the parts taken
by them as well. R. S. Tubbs, '24L,
will have charge of "Neighbors," writ-
ten by Zona Gale, while Miss L. Os-
borne, of the Ann Arbor high school
faculty, will have the supervision of
'The Wonder Hat."

GUEST LISTS FOR HOP
EXTRA

x -

All organizations whose lists
of guests for the Junior Hop are
to appear in the Hop extra must
mail or bring to the editorial of-
fices of The Daily a typewritten
list of guests not later than Mon-
day evening, Feb. 6. No lists will
be received after that time, but
any necessary corrections in the
original lists will be made.
DANCE- Packard Academy tonight.
Kennedy FIVE Orchestra. $1.0.-Adv.

- I
WHAT'S GOING ON
SATURDAY
8:00-Elimination tryouts for Mid.
West debates, held in room 302 of
Mason hall.
11:45-Members of La Socledad His-
panica meet at Spedding's studio for
'Epsian picture.
1:30-Varsity band meets in full uni-
form in front of Alumni Memorial
hall for 'Ensian picture,
2:00-De~olay officers meet at Ma.
sonic temple for rehearsal.
2:30-Allcampus mjx6r at Union.
3:00--Varsity track men engage in re-
lay carnival at Waterman gym.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
at Lane hall.
7 :4--Craftsmen meet at Masonie tem-
ple.

W. D. MACKENSIE, HARTFORD
SEMINARY HEAD, HERE TODAY
Dr. William Dougles Mackenzie,.
prominent theologian and president oi
Hartford Theological seminary ni
Hartford, Conn., will be in Ann Arbor'
tonight and Sunday for the purpose'
of interviewing students and speaking'
at several meetings.
The Montieth club will hear Pres-
ident Mackenzie at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in Lane hall. Sunday morning
at 10:30 o'clock he will occupy the
pulpit of the Congregational church,
a'nd he will address the young peo-
ple's meeting at 7 o'clock at the same
place. Arrangements to talk to Pre-,
ident Mackenzie on problems relating
to the ministry and in regard to
choosing a life work can be made by
calling Mr. Louis Reiman, 1693, today.
Dr. Mackenzie has studied exten-'
sively in this country, England, and
Germany, and previous to his present
position was a professor in the Chica-
go Theological seminary. He is the
author of a number of books on re-
ligious topics
FEW ADMISSIONS LEFT FOR
BARBOUR GYM DANCE TODAY
Less than 20 tickets for the sopho-
more literary class mixer, which is to
be he'd from 3 to 6 o'clock today in
Barbour gymnasium parlors, remain
unsold, states C. J. Verkerke, '24, chair-
man of the social committee. Only 200
tickets will be sold due to the limited
capacity of the parlors. Most of the
tickets' have already been distributed
to members of the class. Rhodes' five-
piece orchestra will play.
Sophomores who have been unable
to secure tickets may be able to secure
them at the door, states Verkerke, but
it is likely thdt all the tickets wall be
disposed of before the affair starts.

Only a Few Left -
Nestor Johnson HOCKEY SKATESof
IiWAHR'S University ookstore
dggg x ..tliiilt|litlitlillllitlitiilliiill' illilltilliltiii

I II, -~--- -

SUNDAY
10:1-Chimes business and editorial
staffs meet at Rentschler's for photo.
3:00-Taumen meets in room 302 of
Union.
U-NOTICES
Tryouts for the annual French play
will be held every day . this . week
from 4 to 5 and 7 to 8 o'clock in
room 202, south wing, of University
hall. All French students are elig-
ible.
The Varsity blotter is now out and can
be had by .calling at the- Chimes of-
fice in the Press building.
Soph engineers who signed up for slide
rules at class meeting may secure
same between 10 and 12 or 2 and 5
o'clock today from Cooper at 408 E.
Washington street.
NATIONAL AUTO C. C. OFFICER
TALKS TO HIGHWAY STUDENTS
"Management and Record Vorms
for Highway Transport," was the sub-
ject of a lecture by F. W. Fen, secre-
tary of the motor truck commission of
the National Automphile Chamber of
Commerce, New York City, before stu-
dents in the graduate short period
courses in highwayengineering 'and
highway transport, last night. Mr. Fen,
according to Prof. Arthur H. Blanch-
ard, of the highway engineering and
transport department, is one of they
foremost international authorities on
highway transport in this country.

UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Stb.
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister
JTnuary 22, 1922
"THE ESSENTIALS OF LIFE"
This is Young Poople's Sun-
day in Unitarian Churches all
over the United States. Floyd
W. LaRouct e. Dr. Pre-ton W.
Slosson, George D. Wilner,.will
speak at the morning service,
10:40.
MISS MARGARET WYLIE
of the Wayne Co. Psychow'thic
Clinic, speaks at 6.:30 on "Fail-
ures in Life and Why." Supper
5:45. MUSIC
Anthem: "Build The'i More
Stately Mansions"; Offertory
Duet: "Break Diviner Light."
"Do You Wonder What A Uni-
taran Church Ia?"

I

SUNDAJ'S CHURCH SERVICES

I

Wh

iat Others S
A WORKING RELIGION

Say:

II

for. Catherine and Dlvisieu Sts.
10:30
PRESIDENT -
MURRAY BARTLETT
5:30
Supper at Harris Hall.
President Bartlett will speak.

FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
Huron. Below State

HAMILTON, '78, AND MILLER
ADDRESS A. S. M. E. SMOKER
Members of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers held a smok-
er Thursday night at the Union at
which J. W. Hamilton, '78, of Northern
Ontario, and A. L. Miller, instructor in
electrical engineering, delivered ad-
dresses.
Mr. Hamilton told of his experiences
in the Rockies, Mexico, and Upper
Canada, and spoke of great opportun-
ities there in mining and lumbering.
Mr. Miller,spoke on copper refining.
The society has planned similar
meetings for each month of the school
year.
DR. BARRETT INVITED TO
SPECIALISTS' CONFERENCE
Washington, Jan. 20.-Dr. -Albert M.
Barrett, professor of psychiatry at the
University of Michigan, is one of a
number of prominent neuro-psychiat- I
ric specialists who have been invited
to attend a conference, at Washing-
ton, Feb. 2, called by Col. Charles t.
Forbes, director of the United States
Veterans bureau. The conference will
discuss, and make recommendations,
regarding the care and treatment of
veterans. suffering from mental and
nerovous derangements.
JESSUP, '23E, WILL JOIN
EXPEDITION TO GIUATAMALA

Miners Demand Increase
Shamokim, Pa., Jan. 20.- The ri-
state convention of the anthracite mine
workers late today adopted the rec-
ommendation of the sales committee
demanding a 20 per cent increase in
wages for contract miners and a one
dollar a day increase for all paid men.
The convention had before it tonight
a recommendation providing for a con-
vention of miners on April, 1 in the
event that no satisfactory agreement
has been made by that date. Leaders
said there was every prospect of its
adoption.
Johnston to Address Craftsmen
Prof. Clarence T. Johnston, of the
surveying department, will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "Egypt and the
Early Guilds" at the meeting of the
Craftsmen's club which will- be held
at 7:45 o'clock tonight in the Masonic
temple. The third degree work will
be exemplified, and Professor - John-
ston's lecture will be given at the
end of the first section.
Fire Causes $20,000 Loss
Damages amounting to more than
$20,000 were suffered by John and
Mike Alexander when their candy
store, located on North Main street,1
was partly destroyed by fire last Wed-
nesday night. Several people who
were sleeping on the second and thrd
floors of the 'building were forced to
escape in their night clothes.
Reviews American Troops
Rome, Jan. 20.-King Victor Em-
manuel yesterday reviewed the Amer-
ican battalion which came here to
participate in the ceremonies attend-
ing the presentation of the congress-
ional medal of honor to Italy's un-
known soldier.

10. 30-Rev. Mahlon C. Tunison,
'08, of Logansport, Ind., will
preach. Subject: "Life's Ov-
erflow."
12: 00-Sunday School at Church.
Guild Class at Guld House.
4:00 - Junior B. Y. P. U. at
Church.
5630 - B. Y. P. U. at Guild
House.
6:00 - The Students' Guild at
the Church.
- Miss Sigrid Johnson, U. of M.
Nurses' 'raining School. '14,
Supt. Clough Memorial Hos-
pital, Ongole, India will be
the special guest of honor and
will speik. Luncheon at G:00;
Address at 6.45.*Forinmr Kal-
amazoo students especially
invited.

A real working religion appeals to every real man. Convince him that
religion is practical, calls forth the best that is in him, and holds something
that satisfies, then he will accept it, use it and let it possess him.
Religion after all is a way of living and not merely a belief. Jesus spent
all of His time showing men how to live and,.He said little about belkefs. He
was continually going about doing good, relieving physical and mental suffer-
ing. The diffigulty we have now in understanding Christianity is caused by
the fact that so many theoretical and theological explanations have been
spun around it. A great- deal of the formalism and symbols in our church
worship today, have been borrowed from ancient forms of worship and prob-
ably was never in the mind of Jesus. While many men of today may be out
of sympathy with- the church, they have the profoundest respect for what
Jesus taught and what real Christianity stands for today.
Jesus called men to no easy life. He spoke of giving up wealth, positions
of influence, even those dearest to oneself, in order to serve one's fellow-
men. But in exchange for all these things He promised happiness, a full
life developed in all its possibilities, and in the end "the Kingdom of God"
here on earth. In other words, He appealed to the heroic, the hard-to-do,
from the mediocre goal to the infinite aspiration.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
REV. ARTHUiJR W. STALKER, D.D, Pastor
MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student Director
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship. Pastor's Subject: "THE WILL AND
RELIGION."
12:00 Noon.-BIBLE SCHOOL. Student Classes in Auditorium of
Lane Hall.
6:00 P. M.-Social Half Hour for the young people.
6:30 P. M.-WESLEVAN GUILD devotional meeting. MR. ROSS
FOX, LEADER.
7:30 P...M.-Evening Worship. Pastor's Subject: "IMPRESSIONS
OF OXFORD."
SPECIAL MUSIC for the day: "Andante" (From Concerto) (Mendel-
ssohn), Miss Struble- and Mr. Brooks; f'Benedictus" (Gounod),
the Chorus; "How, lovely are the Messengers" (From St. Paul)
(Mendelssohn), the Chorus; "0 God have Mercy" (From St. Paul)
(Mendelssohn), Mr. Williams: "Berceuse" (Godard), Miss Struble'
and Mr. Brooks; "Through Peace to Light" (Hastings), the'Cho-
rus; "Jerusalem" (From St. Paul) (Mendelssohn), Mrs Whee'er.
PRESBYTERIA N CHURCH, I

AND

"UPPER ROOM"
BIBLE CLASSES
LANE HALL

ANN ARBOR
BIBLE CHAIR

See , Upper Room" Bulle-
tin and Printed Schedule.
Sunday Class for Men from
9:30 to 10:15
4z

x

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
CHURCH

CHURCH OF CHRIST

I

I

South University AvT,

(MO. SYNOD)
Cor. Third and West Huron Sts.
C. A. BRAUER, Pastor
9:30 A. M.-Public worship
(German)
10:30 A. M. - Bible School.
11:30 A. M. - Public worship.
Sermon: "Christ, giving liv-
ing water."
WELCOME
ZION LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
E. C. STELLHORN,
Pastor

HURON AND DIVISION

I

MORNING WORSHIP
at 10:30
Rev. L. A. Barrett speaks on
"SOCIALISM AND CHRISTIANITY"

J. Frank Green, State Secre-
tary of the State Christian Mis-
sionary Society of the Disciples
of Christ will speak on the
Stewardship of Money. This is
one of the series on Stewardship
which has been given during the
month.
Bible School at Nine-Thirty
and Students' Classes at Noon.
Mrs. Arthur's Class of Universi-
ty Girls will study the old Tes-
tament this quarter.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30.

Student Class
12:00
Prof. W. D. Henderson speaks on
"WHAT WE KNOW ABOUT THE BIBLE"
YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY
Social Half-Hour at 6:00 Program at 6:30
Thelma Henderson, '23, leads. Topic: "Sins of the Tongue."

4

I

F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor
GILBERT BISHOP, Organist

l

Carnegie Institute Professor Here
IDr. E. G. Anderson, investigator for
the Carnegie Institute of Washing-
ton, at its station for experimental
evolution, located at Cold Suring
Harbor, Long Island, is spending a
few days in the city as the guest of
the University faculty men.

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH

Sincerity is not a savior, but
it renders the acceptance of sal-
vatlon as it is in Jesus especial-
ly easy and rapid. "Blessed are
the pure in heart, for they shall
see God."

10:30 o'clock:

,I

Vorris K. Jessup, '2E, left Wednes-
r night for New Orleans to join a
entific expedition which will sail
Jan. 28 for Guatamala. The party
1 make a three months' investiga-
a of archaeological material in the
4tral American republic. The expe-
on is in charge of Carl Guthe, a son
:he late Dr. Karl Guthe, ho was a
fessor in the physics department,
e some years ago,,

Hays to Quit March 4
Washington, Jan. 20.-Postmaster
General Hays announced today that
his resignation from the cabinet would
be dated effective March 4 in order
that his term cf service'in the cabinet
may include one complete year
Buy your class toques from Daily
advertisers.-Adv.

9:00 A. M. -- Bible study hour.
10:30 A. M. - Sermon, "When
Jesus Finds a Guileless Man."
5:30 P. M. - Student Forum.
"Can The Golden Rule be Ap-
plied in Business." Earl H.
Ludin, leader.
7:30 P. M. - Sermon, "Better
Than Disarmament."
All services English.

Dr. W. Douglas Mackenzie, President of the Hartford
Theological Seminary in Connecticut will speak. The
subject is: "THE MEASURE OF DEVOTION TO
CHRIST."'
Class for University students lead by Mr. George A.
Kiyper.
Congregational Students Association. Dr. Mackenzie
will speak.

TRINITT LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. L. F. Gunderman, Pastor
9:30 A. M.-Sunday School.
10:30 A. M.-"The Great Physi-
clan."
7:30 P. M. - Vesper Musical
Service. Mr. John Matthews,
tenor, will sing a group of
sacred songs.
YOU ARiE WELCOME TO ALL
THE SERVICES OF THIS
CHURCH.

12:00 o'clock:

7:00 o'clock:

I

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