100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

November 04, 1922 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILN

..,_. .

,

DAILY OFFICIAL'BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received until 3:20 D. m. (11:30 a. fr. Saturday.)
Volume 3 SATITRI)AY, )O EMBEI 4, 1922- Number 36
Automobile Parking:
"The parking of automobiles upon the campus shall be in accordance
with regulations which may from time to time be made by the Secretary and
the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. Notices shall be posted or
otherwise published accordingly. Enforcement of these regulations shall
be carried out by the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, all in ac-
cordance with Public Act No. 80, as amended by Public Act No. 302 of
1947." (Action' of the Regents September 29, 1922.)
The above mentioned legislative act specifically empowers governing
boards of State institutions to enact police legislation for the-grounds un-
der their charge with full provision for enforcement through the office of
the Prosecuting Attorney of the County in which such grounds are located.
The attention of the public, and of members of the University in particular,
is respectfully called to the above legislation of the Regents, and to regula-
tions established in accordance therewith by the Buildings and Grounds
Department. It is admitted by all that parking regulations are necessary, if
accidents involying damage to cars are to be avoided. The purpose of these
regulations is the greatest good to the greatest number with the least possi-
ble inconvenience to anyone. It is not the intention to enforce these regula-
tions in a harsh or arbitrary manner, but it is necessay that they be en-
forced. The parking arrangements now made at the north entrance of Uni-
versity Hall will as rapidly as possible and with proper modifications be ex-
tended to other parking places on the campus.
SHIRLEY W. SMITH.
University Senate:
The first regular meeting of the University Senate will be held in
Room C, Law building, at 8 p. n., Monday, Nov. 6. Annual report of the
Senate Council. J. W. BRADSHAW, Secretary.
Senate (ounel:
The Senate Council will meet Monday, Nov. G, at 4:15 p. m. in the Pres-
ident's Office. F. E. ROBBINS.
To Instruc-ors in Rhetorie, Course 1:
Students assigned to Section A should be instructed to report in Room
202, West Hall, at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon, Nov. 6. The cards of these
students should be left with the Librarian of the Rhetoric Library Monday
forenoon or brought to the staff meeting- Monday afternoon.
F. N. SCOTT.
Art Exhibition:
Under the auspices of the Ann Arbor Art Association there will be an
exhibition of the paintings of Nikolai Roerich, the Russian artist, in the
west gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall, November 5 to 26, inclusive, from
1:30 to 5 p. M. BRUCE M. DONALDSON.
Zoology :a (Heredity):
Those who were absent from examinations last June will' take examina-
tion Saturday, Nov. 4, at 9 a. m., in Room Z-229, Natural Science building.
A. FRANKLIN SHULL.
Men's Educational Club:
There will be a meeting of the Men's Educational Club on Monday,
Nov. 6, from 7 to 8 p. m. in room 318, Michigan Union. Professor Hender-
son will speak and theie will be a short business meeting. All who are in-
terested in educational problems are urged to attend.
L. H. BEACH, Secretary.
Community Drive Raises Funds
For Ann Arbor Organizations

"The Boy and Self-government at
tthe Unitariah church.
W H A T'S GOING 0N 7:00-Rabbi Henry J. Berkowitz ad-
P . dresses Jewish Student congregation{
in Lane hall.
NOTICE-Copy for this column should
be submitted by 5:30 o'clock of .
the day before publication Lane hall for Band members meet-
ing M. A. C. band.
SATUitR1)AY There is an exhibition of the paint-

that year. A string of 54 successive Lectures in Vetcht ate school, addressed hiembers of the
victories. Bloomington, Nov. 3. - Utilizing a Indianapolis Nature Study club in a
railroad coach for a lecture room, Dr. coach of a Monon railway train on the
L Michigan Dany ant Chimes for $4.50. D. 1. Eigenmann, dean of- the Gradu- way to Indianapolis from Onticello.

Just Received-

1923

11:00-Band members who are to meetl
M. A. C. band receive capes at Lane!
hall.
11:60-Senior hockey team will meet
for oractice at Palmer field.
2:00-Drum section of Varsity baedl
at Lane hall, full uniform.
2:15-Varsity band at Lano hall, fullI
uniform.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
in Lane hall.
7:30-Newark Club meeting in room
302, Union.
7:x0-Craftsmen of the University of
Michigan meet in the Masonic'
temple.
+8:00-Chinese Friendly circle meets in
Wcsley hall.
1:00-Farmers' Spotlight vaudeville
at Mimes theater.
SVNDAY
9:30-University Men's Bible class
meets in Upper room Lane hall. '
12:00-Baptist Students Guild meets

ings of Nicolas Roerich, noted Rus-
sian artist, daily in the West Gallery
of Alumni Memorial hall. This col-
lection is placed on display under
the auspices of the Ann Arbor Art
association.
BISHOP HAMILTON TO SPEAK
TONIGHT AT WESLEYAN GUILD

The New

EICH IGA
BEST EVER. 75c.

CALENDAR

i

U N IVERISITY
BOOKSTORE

Bishop John W. Hamilton, of Wash-
Ingtcn. D. C., will give the second of
the Wesleyan Guild lectures tomor-
row night at 7:30 o'clock at the Metho-
dist church. Bishop Hamilton is
known as an educator, preacher, mis-
sionary, and writer. He taught at
several colleges before entering the
field of religion.
Since that timp he has held charges
in several cities of the Middle-West
and East and has founded some
churches, a mission in Alaska and one
in the Hawaii islands. He was at one
time editor of the Christian Educator
and has written numerous other
works,
1901, 1902, 1903, and 1904 were Mich-
igan's biggest football years. In those
four years Michigan won a total of 43
games and lost none. Eleven games
were added in 1905 before Chicago
downed the Wolverines, 2 to 0, with
the only points made against Michigan

' 1-

011

KNITTED WEAR

I

in Baptist Guild house.
12:00-Prof. W. D. IIenderson will talk
at Presbyterian church.
5:30-Social hour Presbyterlin chureh,
6:00-Bapti,.t Guild social hour in
church parlors.
6:30-Devotional meeting of the Bap-
tist Guild.
6:30-Young people's meeting at
Presbyterian church.
6:30-Dr. J. N. Mcindoo speaks on

t
<
r
l
"IE
l 7

SWEATERS
-of soft, imported
ivool, heallily brush'
ed, in greys, brolpn
heathers, and nat-
ural vamel hair

A
WIL1JA
WiMAW
wwu

L

SCARFS
--voben in a tubu-
lar form, the double
thickness of which is
appreciated in cold
leather

y y yg pp}g Ip gy rte
1. 3 6 Y3 aE ii e' s $ ii$i $ fi Ssi9 3E O IPRfil $L ii[SiiTlpi$7 Yii rSi iN R

'i a i a as s n a

f E o~G~F$ii ~ W iiiii ~3i

'I. C. AND~
'I AI
DI
STE AM FITTING
ld
QI 215 E. HURON PHONE 214-F1

ma
aU
aim
aiim
3m
a
'in'
40

THREE ELEVEN SOUTH STATE

Ii Eta0a IE5 U5U IIU ip

.

TRINITY LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and William St.
REV. L. F. CUNDERMAN, Pastor

.Z unia'g

Church

.services

FIRST CHURCH OF
CHRIST SCIENTIST
409 S. DIvision Street
subject: "Adam and Fallen Man."
Subject: "Everlasting Punishment."
Sunday School, 11:45.

Ube fl3onotonous CburCb 1e

Two welfare agencies which will'
receive the highest per cents of the
funds raised 2n the drive for associ-
ated charities to start on Sunday, Nov.
12 are the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.
C. A. The former organization has
reached four times as many non-mem-
bers as members during the past year,
'according to Mr. V. 0. Nelson, local
Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. The Ki-
wanis Club has agreed to build five
permanent lodges in a camp so that
sixt boys may be accomodated at one,
time. Sixty per cent of the entirc
budget of the Y. M C. A. is raised,
through miehberships and room rent.
the remaining forty per cent, 'through,
the Community Fund.
"In service to the girls of the
world" is the motto of the Y. W. C. A.
and the Ann Arbor branch is living
up to this. Throuagh the work of thel
Girls' Reserve, the V. W. C. A. is flit-
ting young women to be of service toI
society. Besides the amount received
from the Community Fund, this organ-
ization has the following sources of
inc6me; rent from' rooms in,the As-
sociation building; members'hips fees;
the Cafeteria; and the girls' camp at
Cavanaugh Lake.
Scouts Receive Aid
Last, but by no means least in im-
portance, is the Boy Scout organiza-
tion. The Executor for the scouts is
Mr. E. J. Mellen, and the Scout Com-
missioner is Coach Fielding H. Yost.
On the average of five University men
a year take the training for scout mas-
ter. Ann Arbor does not profit by
this, but the State does. Fifty new
scouts were enrolled last year, mak-
ing a total of 250. There were no spe-

cial troo camps, but one large camp'
was held at Silver Lake. This was
one of the best camps in the State.
The Scout work is supported to a
great extent by University of Michigan
men and also by the men's club of
Ann Arbor. This past year the Rotary
club gave the proceeds of an enter-
tainment. About fifty per, cent of the
budget was raised in this way and the
rest through the Community Fund.
AT THE THEATERS
Today-Screen.
Arcade - Wanda Hawley in {
'Burning Sands;" and Bobby
Vernon in "Pardon My Glove."

9:30-Student Bible Class.

10:30-"Greetings from the Michigan
Synod."

A thesis is our organized expression of our
knowledge on a subject. The newspaper is the most
all-around expression of the force of public opinion.
Our American form of government is our organized
expression of civic life. School and college are our
organized expression of the aims of education. All
organized expression falls short of the ideal: it is
the purpose, the social function, the assisting of one
another, the stone on stone building for the future,
that we, need to bear in mind.
The church is the organized expression of reli-
gion. It is a human institution; but-'its purpose

and social function is clear. It enshrines the high-
est sentiments and reverences of mankind. It com-
memorates and preserves our greatest teachers.
With its stated hours of service it reminds people
of the need of meditation; it serves the purpose of
lifting above routine and low ideals and pointing
to the Great Adventure of life. It holds already
something of the cathedral music of history; and it
constantly bids us to transmit the purest, the lofti-
est and most social kind of religion to the future.

Wednesday Evening,
meeting, 7:30.

testimony

6: 30-Luther League.

Majestic-Lon Cheney in "The
Trap"; comedy and news.
Orpheum-Niles Welch and Jos-
eph Dowling in "The Spend..
ers"; and comedy.
Wuerth-Doris May in "Up and
At 'Em"; comedy and news..
This Week-Stage
Garrick (Detroit) -- "Greenwich
Village Follies."
Shubert - Michigan (Detroit) --
Bonstelle company in "The
Woman in Bronze."

1'
;
;
.
;
( %
r
I

7: 30-"The Light of the World."
EVERYONE IS WELCOME
"To see life steadily and see it whole."
UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister
9:45 A. M.-Church School.
Service 10:40 a.m.
"SUBCONSCIOUS LOCKS AND
BARS"
Being the second of a series of prac-
tical sermons in applied psychology.
5:45 p. m.
Young People's Supper -
6:30 p. m.
DR. J. M. McINDOO,
for many years .head of the Ford
JuniorARepublic, speaks on "THE
BOY AND SELF GOVERNMENT."

ZION LUTHERAN

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL
CHURCH

FIRST BAPTIST

ANN ARBOR
BIBLE CHAIR

CHURCH

CHURCH

Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
E. C. STELLHORN, Pastor

ANA

(Evangelical Synod of N. A.)
4th Ave., near Packard
G. A. NEUMANN, Pastor
Sunday school at 9:15 a.m.

I. EDWARD SAYLES, Minister'
hOWARD R. CHAPMAN,
Minister of University Stidents
Mr. Sayles' Sunday Topics
10:30
"Tme Light ocf the W9r4d."
7:.30-"Resurging Paganism"
12'00-"Christianity in the Apostolic
Age."
6:00-Guild Social Half Hour.

Y

"UPPER ROOM"
BIBLE CLASSES

Reading Room, 236 Nickels Arcade.
'pen daily 12 to 5 except Sundays and
Eiolidays.
ALL ARS WELCOME.

SIDNEY S, ROBINS.

9:30 A. M.-Pastor's B 1 b I e Class
meets in the church parlor.
10:30 A. M.--Sermon in German, "The
Cleansing of the Church of the
New Covenant."
5:30 P. M.-Friedel C. Wilken i n g
will, lead the discussion.

LANE HALL.,:

church Service conducted in the Eng-
lish Language at 10:30 A. M.
Topic: "Liberty of Conscience
Priceless Heritage of the Reform-
tion."
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN

6:30-"A Laboratory Course
Christianity."
(The Evangelistic Band)
Student Guild Service.

in

See . Upper Room" Bulletin
and Printed Schedule
Sunday Class for Men from
9:30 to 10:15

7:30 P. M.-Evening Sermon,
Fruitbearing Branches."

"TheI

A CORDIAL WELCOME!

You will be surprised at the large
results obtained at low cost from a
"Daily" classified ad--Adv.

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
REV. A. W. STALKER, D.D., Minister
MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student Director

CHURCH

r

(Missouri Synod)

.
...

mw
V

The "PavOVO"

10:30 A. M.
12:00 Noon

Morning Worship. Pastor's Subject: "THE ART OF BEING
LOST."
Special Music by the Quartet and Chorus Choir.
FIVE BIBLE CLASSES IN WESLEY HALL. Every Methodist
Student most cordially invited.

Corner Third and West huron Sts.

CARL A. BRAUER, Pastor

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
DIVISION AND HURON
REV. L. A. BARRETT, D.D., Minister
LEWIS C. REIMANN, Sec'y Men Studen s
MISS HE LEN SHAW BROEKSMIT, See'y Women Students
MORNING WORSHIP
10:30
COMMUNION SERVICE
Reception of Members
12:00
STUDENT CLASS
PROF. W. D. HENDERSON, LEADER
"WHAT WE KNOW ABOUT THE NEW TESTAMENT"
5:30
SOCIAL HOUR
6:30
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING
Alex. Burr, Grad., will lead.
"Camp Problems"

2:30 P. M.-Hospital Sing under the auspices of the Social Service De-
partment of the Guild. Meet at Wesley Hall.
5:00-6:30 P. M.-Open House at Wesley Hall.
6:30 P. M.-WESLEYAN GUILD DEVOTIONAL MEETING. Mr. Evans
Worthley, of Chicago, Speaker.
7:30 P. M.-WESLEYAN GUILD LECTURE. Bishop John W. Hamilton,
of Washington, D. C. Subject: "HONEST .DISBELIEF."

SERVICES

A warm and waterproof storm
boot with black or gray astra-
khan cuff. Just the thing for
cold and stormy days, also ap-
propriate for all occasions. Buy
a pair for next Saturday'-5

9:30 A. M.-German.
t0 :30 A. M.-Bible School.
11:30 A. M.-English.

11

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
"THE STONE CHURCH WITH A WARM WELCOME"

CR ATHbrewIs EpiScopal E urc
COR. CATHERINE AND DIVISION STREETS

game.

HERBERT ATCHINSON JUMP, Minister
E. KNOX MITCHELL, JR., Student Pastor
MARY KIMBALL MILLAR, Women's Secretary
I-Have you hearrd Earl Moore's wonderful choir?
Drop in and see how you like them.

CHURCH OF CHRIST
(DISCIPLES)

HENRY LEWIS, Rector
CHARLES T.WEBB, Student Pastor
MISS RACHEL IIAVILAND, Secretary

S. UNIVERSITY

Bible School at 9:30 A. M.

~uu

I

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan