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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 16, 1922 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-16

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

I'

J

LUN VAJbIL Y

y of Mici

an League

Women Will Sell
"Muims"For League
Mumms-big yellow ones and baby
yellow 'ones, on gils with "eyes that
are brimming with blue" will carry
the Michigan colors and incidentally
the Michigan, spirit to the Ohio town
ofC olumbus when the special detach-
ment arrives there from Ann Arbor
next Saturday.
In arder that the Ohioans may be
duly impressed from the beginning and
that the Wolverines may make a grand
entrance to the city, arrangements.
have been made to sell the football
flowers on the trains going into Co-
lumbus. In this way it' is hoped that
every buttonhole will be graced by
a yellow chrysanthemum as the Michi-
gan supporters step from the train
cnto .the rival soil.
Arrangements have been made to
sell the flowers on all the trains car-
rying Michigan boosters to the Ohio
State game, the proceeds to help swell
the Women's League campaign fund.
Carol Walters. '23, is in charge of the
flower sale and will receive the names
of any women who may wish to help.
SUGGESTIONS FILED
FOR LEAGUE WORK
With the work of filing and index-
ing the suggestions for furthering the
work of the Women's League cam-
p)aign completed, the executive secre-
tary and the chairman of the house
activities committee stand, ready to
assist any house or -group of houses
which may wish help on the problem
of deciding uponi its activities. Last
year the League called for suggestions
from- any voien who might have ideas
on what the League could do to re-
alize more .money for the new build-
ing. These helps have been placed
on' file and are now- on reference for
use at any time.
Rent Text Books
To Hit High Prices
A new blow at the high cost of liv-
ing, to say nothing of a goodly saving
to Michigan men and women! Score
anothci 'round for the University pro-
fessor;. -May a golden pedestal be his!
Feeling that there was a decided ad-
vantage in employing a certain text-
book in his course last year a Michi-
gan lrofessor had an Ann Arbor
bookstore place an order for this vol-
ume. And lo, when they arrived a
few days ago they each seemed to say,
"I come, Croesus, forever." Where-
upon the man offering the course
made another offer to his class. He
said that he wou~ld buy enough books
for the whole class and turn them
over to the individual members as
their property while taking te
course. With the close of the semes-
ter these are to be turned back to him
with a nominal fee for their use. Or
if by that time any scholars have be-
come so., attiched .to their volumes
that they can not leave them, for the
original cost of the book they will be
allowed to retain their precious vol-
-u me and live in scholarly placidity
Concreteaiythis proposition means
that the student will have to pay one
dollar for the use of the bok instead
of four.

S-9OF MW GRAUATE GETS
APPOUINTMEN AT Mi U.
GERTRUDE LLOYD CLARK HEADS
PIANO DEPARTMENT AT
EAST LANSING
Word has been received here of the
recent appointment of Mrs. Gertrude,
Lloyd Clark, S. of M. '06 to the posi-
tion of head of the piano department
of the Music Center of the Michigan
Agricultural College. The Music Cen-
ter corresponds, on a smaller scale,
to the School of Music here-
'Mrs. Clark was a pupil of Prof. Al-
bert Lockwood while a student in.
the School of Music. Later she won
a scholarship ins the Sherwood School
of Music in Chicago and afterward
studied with Victor Benham of De-
troit. During the past year she has
done special work under Mrs. George
B. Rhead of the School of Music.
Mrs. Clark's appointment is re-

limited to 260 of the choicest varieties. ,
These varieties will be arranged, ac-
Peony Collection cording to their blooming seasons, in-
to three 'groups.
A remarkable collection of peonies
is to come into the possession of the High School Shows
University through the generosity of League Influence
Mr.. W. E. Upjohn of Kalamazoo, so__
Prof. Aubrey Tealdi of the depart- Ao
ment of landscape designannounced Another phase of the influence of
yesterday. the University of Michigan Women's
This collection is to be planted at League has been shown in the form-
the Arboretum in what is to be known ation of a Girls' League at the Ann..
as the peony garden. Plans which Abrhg col hsognzto
have been developed throughthe Arbor high school. This organization
summer are being carried out, the is operated on a smaller scale than
nectssary grading and construction the Women's League because of the,
having - been under way for some different aims of the institution, but
weeks. A few of the plants are soon like the League here, its primary ob-
to be planted. ject is to promote good fellowship and
The peonies will be from Dr. Up- interest.
John's collection at Brook Lodge, his To further this purpose entertain-
country place near Augusta, Michi- ments are given one Friday afternoon f
gan. He has one of the most exten- of each month. The governing body
sive peony collections in America, and consists of three faculty advisors, aI
has made an exhaustive study of pe- president, vice priesident, treasurer
onics, and with other leading peony and secretary. The Women's League
experts he has done valuable work in is governed by the board of directors
classification and identification, and the judiciary council, with vari-
The number of peonies has been ous subcommittees.

HAVE A COUPLE WITH EACH
MEAL --THEY'RE DELICIOUS
WITH A CUP OF HOT COFFEE

{I I

Ann Arbor Creamery Fried Cakes

-11

On ale "at the Better#
GROCERIES, BAKERIES, RESTAURANTS
AND
THE ANN ARBOR CREAMERY
115- WEST LIBERTY STREET
PHONE 664

u

I

0

Imported and lDomestic

WOOL HOSIERY

r
E

11
J-1

garded by Al.A. C. authorities as a
decided advantage to the Music Cen-
ter.
MISS PATTENGILL, '1, NAMED
FOR ALUMNAE COUNCIL BOA.RDI
Announcement has been made byf

4
I,

INTELLIGENT AND INTERESTED

75c

to $22OO
THE RAIR

Your bank should be sound, accurate and
efficient. But that is not enough. Banking
service to be of the most use to you should
be also intelligent and interested.

the office- of the Alumnae council that
Caroline Pattengill, '01, has been ap-
pointed a member of the executive
board of the Alumnae council to sue-
deed Mrs. Henderson, whose term of
office expired in June, -1922. Because
of. the fact that plans 'have been made
to have a director in charge of the
office, Miss Pattengill will not do that
phase. of the work formerly carried
on by-Mrs. Henderson.
BLANC lAR1) MADE MEMBER OF
PENNSYLVANIA HIGHWAY BODY
SProf. Arthur H. Blanchard, head of
th& (Wpartment of highway eningeer-.
ing ih the University, has been ap-
pointed to the Pennsylvania state
ccmaission for investigation of effi-
cient methods of financing the im-f
provement of state highways.
. Othbr members of the commission
are Wiliam H. CounelI, former chief
engiineer of highways at Philadelphia,
and Nelson P. Lewis, chief engineer
of the board of estimates of the New
York Central railroad- The work of
the commission will involve at least
three meetings in Harrisburg and
Philadelphia.

j
i

That is what this bank tries to be.

TINKER '-& COMPANY
So. State at William St.

FARMERS. & MECHANICS BANK

101-105 So. MAIN

330 So. STATE ST.

The Home of Deuer Clothes and Turn ishgsat, Fair Prdeps

i

TRINITY LUTHERAN
CHURCH

unbaa

Cburcb services

Fifth Ave. and William St.

t. '-

FIRST CHURCH OF
CHRIST SCIENTIST
409 5,DvlsIon Stret
Sunday morning service, 10:30.
Subject:
"The Doctrine -'of Atonement."
Sunday School, 11:45.

REV. L. F. GUNDERMAN, Pastor

%Vft
to

9:30-Student Bible Class.
10:30-"The First-Deacons."
6: 30-Luther League.

"Remember that you are a son. What does this
character promise? To consider that everything
which is the son's belongs to the father, to obey
him in all things, never to blame him to another,
nor to say or to do anything which does him injury,
to yield to him in all things and give way, co-operat-.
- ing with him as far as you can. But suppose he

is a bad father. Were you then by nature made akin
to a good father? No; but to a father! Maintain,
then, your own position towards him, and do. not
examine what he is -doing; but, rather, what you ,must
,do that your will shall be conformable to nature."
EPICTETUS.
Discourses II,.x.

Wednesday
meeting, 7:30.

Evening, testimoiy

7:30-"The Gleaner."

Reading Room, 236 Nickels Arcade.
Open daily 12 to 5 except Sundays and
Holidays.
ALL ARE WELCOME.

4

EVERYONE IS WELCOME

Sore Throats
Need Attention,

----* -- --F---

Talk at once

with your

"Religion is one; religions are many"
UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister
Service 10:40 a.m.
"RELIGION BEHIND RELIGIONS"
The deepest union of mankind cannot
be worked out without some kind of
religious unity.
9:45
Sunday School
5:45
FELOWSHIP SUPPER
AND DISCUSSION
on the topic, "Modern Approaches to
Religious Problems." Out in time for
UNIVERSITY SERVICE.
Satut-day, 8 p.m.
A party for students, this time a 25-
cent charge to cover expense.
"Thir"'hs, never been a false reli-
i0:1."Max Muller.

ZION LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.

Sunday Dinner
MENU
SOUP
Cream of Celery
Wafers Hearts of Celery

E. C. STELLHORN, Pastor

Physician
If a
he advises a
Cold Compress

9:30 A. M.-Pastor's Bible class in
the church parlor.
10:30 A. M.-Service in the German
language. Sermon by Mr. Walter J.
Fritz.
5:30 P. M.-Social hour and refresh-
ments. for members and friends.
of the Student Club.
6:30 P. M.-Student ,Forum. Discus-
sion topic, "The General Religious
Work at the University." Lewis C.
Reiman, -Leader.
7:30 P. M.-Evening sermon by Mr.
Fritz.

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL
CHURCH
(Evangelical Synod of N. A.)
G. A. NEUMANN, Pastor
Sunday school at 9:15 a.m.
Church Service conducted in the Ger-
man Language.
Topic:
"WHAT THINK YE OF CHRIST?"
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN

FIRST BAPTIST

I1. EDWARD SATLESMliuister
,HOWARD R.. CHAPMAN,
Minister of University Students
Mr. Saylea' Sunday Toie
10: 3"Transfiguring the Common-
place..
:tudent Guild Class at 12:00 o'clock.
6:00--Guild Social Hour.
6:30-Discussion Meeting. Wendell
Vreeland, leader. Topic: "At Our
Own Door."
The church joins- in Hill Auditorium
Service at 7:30 P. M.

CHURCH

AN

"UPPER ROOM"
BIBLE CLASSES
LANE HALL

See 'Upper Room" Bulletin
and Printed Schedule
Sunday Class for Men from

ANN ARBOR
BIBLE CHAIR

CHURCH

(Missouri Synod)

9:30 to 10:15

Corner Third and West Huron Sts.

10:30 A

Prime Rib Roast Beef au jus
Roast Young Chicken
With dressing
Hubbard Squash
Mash-ed Potatoes

Get

one

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
REV. A. W. STALKER, D.D., Minister
MISS ELLEN. W. MOORE, Student Director
M. Morning Worship: BISHOP THEODORE S. HENDERSON, of
the Detroit Area, Speaker.
Special Music: Violin and organ: "Lament" (Dvorak-Kreisler),
Mr. Clancy and Mrs. Rhead; Anthem, "Benedictus" (Gounod),
Tenor and Bass Duet: "The Lord is My Light" (Matthews), Mr.
Wheeler and Mrs. Dewey; Anthem: "Out of Heaven" (Spicker),
the Quartet and Chorus.
oon. Five Bible Classes for Students in Wesley Hall. Leaders: Mr.
Ralph Carson, Prof. Leroy Waterman, Dr. A. W. Stalker, Mr.
G. D. Westerman, and Miss Ellen W. Moore.
6:30 P. M. Open House at Wesley Hall.
M. WESLEYAN GUILD DEVOTIONAL MEETING.
MR. J. K. DUNN, Leader.
NO EVENING SERVICE.

II

CARL A. BRAUER, Pastor

9:30 A. M.-German.

SERVICES

of

10:30 A. M.-Bible School.
11:30 A. M.-English.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
DIVISION AND HURON
REV. L. A. BARRETT, D.D., Minister
LEWIS C. REIMANN, Sea'y Men Students
MISS hELEN SHAW BROFKSMIT, See'y Women Students
MORNING WORSHIP
10:30
"THE FAILURE OF CONSERVATISM-THE MISTAKE OF NICODEMUS,"
being the second service in a series on "Mistaken Ideas of Religion."
STUDENT CLASS
12:00
PROF. W. D. HENDERSON, LEADER
"WHAT WE KNOW ABOUT THE NEW TESTAMENT"
5:30
New Social Hour for all students. Refreshments and entertainment.
6:30
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING
"MESSAGES FROM THE CONFERENCE"
Robert Clark, '26M Lucile Welty, '23

Our Special

12:00 N
4:00-6
6:30 P

Salad

Rolls

Sermon Subject:
"THE RICH YOUNG RULER"

Compress

DESSERT
Home-ma'de
Apple or Pumpkin Pie
Vanilla Ice Cream

i

.5-I

i

50c

Tea

Coffee

Milk

"THE STONE CHURCH WITH A WARM WELCOME"

S. UNIVERSITY

at

12:00 TO 2:00 P. M.
1 RICE-$1.00

HERBERT ATCHINSON JUMP, Minister
,E. KNOX MITCHELL, JR., Student Pastor
"SHALL WE JUNK THE CHURCH?"

Bible School at 9:30 A. M.
Students' classes.
Ladies' class led by Mrs.
.Arthur.

CHARLES T. WEB , Student Pastor
MISS RACIEL AVILAND, Secretary

HENRY LEWIS, Rector

F. P.

Drug and Prescription Store

This question will be discussed by Mr. Jump in his sermon Sunday morn-
ing at 10:30 o'clock.. The seating capacity of the church is being seriously
taxed these days. Come early.
Students' Classes for men and women at the Sunday School hour; 9:30
o'clock.
Gtnuine and honest thinking will be done at the. FIRESIDE CHAT at
6:30 o'clock. "WHAT SHALL A COLLEGE STUDENT BELIEVE ABOUT THE
BIBLE?" will be the topic'tomorrow eveiing. Hawaiian mlusic by someone

Men's class led by H. C. Cottman.
10:30 A. M.-The Program for the
Church.

7:35-Holy Communion.
8:15-Student Breakfast at Harris Hall.

Evening Service, 7:30 P. M.

PROPRIETOR
Phone 808

Subject: 10:30-Morning Prayer and Sermon: Preaching by the Rector.
"FAITH, HOPE, CHARITY-
IN ALL THINGS CHARITY."
F. P. Arthur,

315 SOUTH STATE ST.

011.

I

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