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November 08, 1923 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-08

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1923

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Seeks To Found.
Rhine Republic
.TO STARTCHURCHK.~.<

DENS NAME
H EAD NEW

Former State Highway Commissioner
'. Resigns Publicly After
45 Years
REVOLTS AGAINST POLITICS
OF PRESENT DAY CHURCHES
Detroit, Nov. 7.-Horatio S. Earle,
former State highway commissioner,
who created a sensation yesterday by
making public his letter of resignation
from the Cass Avenue Methodist
church after 45 years membership,
contemplates founding a church of his
own in response to the demand of
bis friends who sympathize with his
revolt against "the politics" and "P.
T. Barnum" stuff with which he
charges modern churches.
1 tr. Earles's bitter arraignment of
,present-day churches for giving their
members everything except the Gos-
pel of Jesus Christ, for preaching pro-
hibition enforcement and for seeking
to "meddle in politics," has aroused a
lively discussion among members of
the clergy as to the propriety of dis-
vussing such things from the pulpit.
The majority of those who commented
on Mr. Earle's action condemned it as
-being the result of obsolete ideas as
Jo the function of the church. Several
prominent pastors, however, agreed
that the church has strayed from its
proper field of endeavor, in its discus-
sion of political questions and advo-
cated a return to the Scriptures.
1Mr. Earle was especially forceful
in his strictures upon a certain prom-
inent minister of a Jefferson avenue
Methodist church whom he character-
ized as "a showman not a preacher.
x He wants to get into 'the papers and
doctrines of Christ. The preacher who
one doesn't do thatn by preaching the
.ioes what he is supposed to do is the
one you don't Iear anything *about."
* Mr. Earle is not yet prepared to give
any details -as to the name or char-
acter of his church, but states that, in
response to many demands from his
friends, he will probably organize a
Sunday school class for devoting him-a
self to "the true function of the
clergy,"

PURPOSE TO OBT
TION ON VOCATIO
AND PLAC
A committee of thr
Prof. E: E. Day, of t
partment as chairni
members to be chos4
thorized yesterday in
ference of Deans to g,
with regard to the
ome system of voe
and placement.
If the investigatic
able, it is expected t

n v TnKant, the German philosopher, to be
DAY KnhGem phlohrtheld at Koenigsberg, Germany, in 1924. LEE CLUB TD.AF
The matter was referred to Prof. R.
M. Wenley, of the philosophy depart-
CT S plansdepmentati AJ BMISIICE
_. Several plans, which,;ft is estimated,4
will mean a saving of from five to 25
CAIN INFORMA. church after 45 years membership. Presenting its first pro
NAL GUIDANCE tons of coal a day, were approved. year, the Varsity Glee ci
DEMENT at 4 o'clock Sunday after
University Armistice Da
ee members, with !Tconducted in Hill audito
he economics -the auspices of the S. C.
an, the other two l OPrendering two numbers
en hater, was au- Glee club will accompan
en later, was au-I niiOUrSE fllVIld TILE O ence in the other songs+
the weekly con-! gram.
ather informationI
establishment of Ex-service men and women will be .
rational guidance entertained on Armistice day by the-
residents of Betsy Barbour house at a BUY A BOX
ns prove favor- reception held immediately after the
hat a bureau will services in Hill auditorium. Invi-

George .Oscar Bowen of the School I Glorious Forever by Rachmaninoff,
ri n of Music, conductor of the Glee club, and the Star Spangled Banner.
will have charge of the music of the
day. Harold K. Latta, '24, chairman Excavators Unearth Tomb
of the University Services committee Jerusalem, Nov. 7.-A sarcophagus
bearing the name of Phalion, uncle of
has arranged the other features of the Herod the Great, has been found by ex-
gram of the services. cavators for the University of Pennsyl-
ub will sing The band will play on the steps and I
noon at the immediately after the exercises. Earl
ay Services V. Moore, director of the School of
rium under Music will play selections on the or-
A. Besides gan. The music will be the mo t
itself, the elaborate ever attempted as foilows:
ny thead- LudsAueCrna yA.A
on the pro- Stanley, Onward Christian Soldiers ; -7
by Sullivan, My Country 'Tis of Thee, !II
--
------- - 4 Nickel's Arcade
BUY A BAG

be established which will aid students tations have been issued to the Amer-
in obtaining positions upon gradua- ican Legion headquarters, to the Vet-
tion, and will help them to become' erans of Foreign Wars, and to the
settled more quickly in their chosen Gun and Blade Club requesting the
professions. No definite action, either presence of all students who served
favorable or unfavorable to such a in the World war.
plan has yet been taken, however. The annual custom of opening it's
The Deans also devoted considerable doors to ex-sn

CREAM

Herr Deckers ,
Herr Deckers, a merchant, is one;
of the leaders of the movement to
form a separate Rhineland republic
at Aix-la-Chapelle, the great German
Rhinish town now under Belgian ob-
servation. He has received protection
from French and Belgian police, but is
facing a crisis, as many of the citizens
are remaining faithful to the Reich.
Chimes' Failure
Delays Classes
Class routine, especially in the Econ-
omics building, suffered a disruption
yesterday due to the failure of the
campus clock to ring promptly. The
Drst intimation that anything was
wrong came when the bell failed to
ring 10l times at noon. Instructors in
nearby buildings. in several in-
stances held their classes after thej
hour. The clock rang as usual at
quarter of 12.
An investigation was made and a
reporter was stationed in the clock'
tower.- The intricate mechanism, more
than 10 feet long and half as high, was
found to be working, apparently. in
perfect order, The big pendulum,
which weighs more than 1,000 pounds,
and swings in a casing through two
floors, was moving back and forth reg-
ularly. The clock struck the quarter
hour correctly until it came to the
hour of 1 o'clock. At this time the bell
failed to ring.
Moretclasses were held over the hour
at 3 . o'clock when the bell againf
failed to function. The clock attend-
ant was notified and it is expected that
the mechanism will in working order
\before classes this morning.
Madrid, Nov. 7.-A decree is publish-
ed forbidding import or planting of
cotton without special permit.

time to a discussion of the ruling of
the federal government regarding the
status of foreign students entering
this country to pursue courses in any,
of the institutions of higher learning.
The ruling provides that students will
be allowed to entel( the country even
after the quota for their country has
been exhausted, under any one of three
conditions: 1-provided they give
proof of their qualifications, and give
evidence that they have already ne-
gotiated for entrance to some univer-
sity; 2-provided they hold a scholar-:
ship; or 3-provided they are author-1
ized to come to this country under the
auspices of a foreign nation.
An invitation was also read, inviting:
the University to participate in the
celebration of the bi-centennial anni-:
versary of the death of Immanuel

on Armistdiceday is a tradition which
has been observed by Betsy Barbouf'
residents since the opening of the
dormitory. This tradition of "Armis-
tice open house" will be carried out
for the fourth time next Sunday.
DANCES
-at-
WASHBURN HALL
Every Friday Night
Music by the Best Orchestras
To get there, take M-17 west to
Francisco Corners, turn left one
mile south, turn left one mile
east, turn right 11-2 miles.
(Hall 18 miles from Ann Arbor.)

I

MRTI REPACE[SLODGE
INN D ET RO ELECTION
Detroit, Nov. 7.-Complete returns
from yeswerday's municipal election
resulted in the displacement of John
C. Lodge, for many years president of
the Council, by Joseph A. Martin,
,former cpmmissioer of public works..
Four of the eight members of the
present council were defeated for re-
election. The personnel of the new
council which will go into office in
January 1924 is as follows: Joseph
A. Martin, John C. Lodge, John Ste-
venson, William Bradley, John C. Na-
gel, Arthur E. Dingeman, James J.
Murphy, Fred Castator and Dr. James
B. Broderick.
Mayor Frank E. Doremus, Richard
Lindsay, city clerk, and Guy Ingalls,
-city treasurer, were all re-elected by
enormous majorities despite the fact
that they have conducted practically
no campaign.
Six amendments to the city's char-
ter which contemplated increape of
*.the city's. bonding limit, provision for
a subway system, restoration of the
two-week's jury system in Recorder's
court, penalization for forging signa-
tures to nominating petitions, sale of
street railway equipment no longer
needed and presentation of individual
claims against the city, all carried by
the requisite majorities.
Chemical Society
To Hmar Whitmore
Prof. F. C. Whitmore, of the chem-
istry department of Northwestern
university, will address the next
meeting of the American Chemical so-
ciety which will take place at 4:15
o'clock tomorrow in the chemical am-
Iphitheater. His subject is "Recent
Developments in the Organic Chemis-
try of Mercury".
Professor Whitmore is considered
-,the greatest authority in his field. He
has written the A. C. S. monograph
"Organic Compounds of Mercury",
which is the only book in any language
t that his appeared on that subject.'
His record ,shows that he was form-
er secretary and chairman of organ-
ic division of. the Anerican Chemical$.
society. He is also a member of the
editorial board of the .Chemical Bullet-
in.
The members of the University sec-
tion of the Society- will give a dinner
for Professor Whitmore at 6 o'clock
tomorrow in the Union.

Congemal work
for college graduates
In deciding upon one's life-work there is one
very important consideration every far-seeing man
will make. He will select a field where the edu-
cation gained through his college career will not
be wasted.
An ideal future is offered by the Fire, Marine
and Casualty Insurance business.
Insurance is close to the interests of every busi-
ness. It is close to the interests of the officials of
every business. It its a matter which will bring
you into immediate contact with big men and
big affairs.
The Insurance Company of North America is
a national, historical institution - founded in
1792-with over a century and a quarter of well
earned prestige. Conservative policies and de-
pendable service have been responsible for the
growth and for the constructive activities of the
Company in the development of the entire
insuranc% profession.

I

GARRIuni Nigh s* to$a.50
Wed. Mat. SOc to $1.50
FI~S t. Mat. s50C to $2.00
FIRST TILE IN DETROIT
"UP SHE GOES"
-With-
a Superb Singing, Dancing
and Acting Cast
Pocket Malted Milk!
Like to drink malted milks?
Sure thing, Old Top!
Then why not eat 'em-
here's your chance.
THOMPSON'S
Pure Malted Milk Bars
contain no cane or beet sugar
Safe for Athletes In Training

i

Insur
N
Indemnity Insu
write practi

1>

AFTER THE GAME
Attend the Overflow Dance
-at-
SCHOOL OF MUSIC AUDITORIUM
Music by Rhode's Orchestra

$1.00 COUPLE

TICKETS AT GRAHM

i

, . ..... ...... . ................... ........ ~.............................. ... ...................... .....
Alcohol Stoves
30C

tance Companyofhat theftame- t[ ow--o 11iumHm iini1 mm111mm11
forth America hikes--at school or in your room.
PHILADELPHIA 5c - At All Dealers - 5c
-and the
urance Comparty of North America Send a nickel for a sample. =-
cally every form of insurance except life.
11Thompson's Malted Food Company
Makers of FOR YOUNG Ml
HEMO -
the incomparable fountain drink MADE BY EDERHEIMER STEIN COI
Read the Want Ads 710 RIVERSIDE
Waukesha, Wisconsin - -- --
S III 11111111111111111di11 111111 I lll illll l ll ul lli ll111i ltl llll tll l ,:
i onday, November 12, 8 P. M. Extra Concert Seriesw
Detroit Symphony Orchestra =
i = OSSIP MICHAEL,
M S = ABR .LOWITSCHiPRESS
- Oolnst w
Conductor
------- AllTschaikovsky Program
Course Tickets-$2.00, $3.00, $4.004 $5.00
Single Concerts--$.50,_$1.00,_$1.50,_$2.00 , -_
-Sunday, November 18, 4:15 P. M. Faculty Concert Series
- -
SUNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRAV
SaDiuel P. LOCKWOOD, Conductor a
-GRACE JOHNSON ORA
KONOLD LARTH ARD
Soprano violoncellist
No Admission Chargu-Children under Twelve Years of age not ad-
mitted unless they first obtriticket at the School of usic -
Thursday, November 22, 8 P. M. Choral Union Series
COSIT FAN TUTTE OPERA CO.
SamelPeL CK OODoCnduto
RC WILLIAM WADE HINSHAW
BRILLIANT HEADED BY
SOLOISTS IRENE WILLIAMS*
Stage Scenery and Beautiful Costumes
AsFew Tickets for Individual Concerts Available. not d-'
uMonday, December 4, 8 P M. Extra Concert Series = -
OI OR C yOU Wll be more thansat
.K. DETO ILLIAMHWADEORHINSHRAW
VICTOR Richard FITFORM SO
KOLAR CROOKSSS RN WLAS
Conducting Tenor -
=' -FCourse# Tickets -$2.00, $3.00, $4.00, $5.00
Single Concerts--$.50, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 A new winter assortment has just arrived-an
SSunday,December 9, 4:14 P. M. Faculty Concert Series or Overcoat for the most exacti
CONCERT BY FACUL TYw
of the UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF CHUSICTRr+-y
:I - SnAmsinCag-lrnudayDeembrelv414P.e aly oancet aer ie - - o Oercot for tePostetxcTr

Complete with cup.

Very handy to heat water -or

......................................................

FLOWERS-.
For Parties
For Gifts
For All Occasio

i l;
;
._:':
.
f
z
t:
! is
4
C
3
t
.

prepare light lunches. They formerly sold at $1.00,
but we have five dozen to sell at 30 cents, with two
cans of heat at 50 cents.

ans

Is 1

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