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July 29, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1922-07-29

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


Saturday, July 29
-Excursion No. ten-Put-in-
Lake Erie. Under the direc-
f Prof. I. D. Scott, via Michigan
al railway to Detroit and
ter toPut-in-Bay. Return to
krbor about 11 p. m.
-Party for Methodist students;
y hall. All Summer session
nts invited.
Sunday, July 30
-"The Gospel of Mark," Mr.
,n, at Baptist Guild.
-Social half hour, Presbyter-
hur ch.
m.-Miss Kathreen Scudder'
discussion meeting at Baptist;
Topic, "Religious Opinions,
le Religious Life."
m.-Christian Endeavor, Pres-
[an church.

Read, University of California.
8 p. m.-Medical lecture. .
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.
,a ~Wednesday, August 2
11 a. m.-Excursion No. eleven--Riv-
er Rouge Blast Furnaces, south of
Detroit. Leave at 11 p. m.
5 p. m.-"Porto Rico." (In Spanish).
(Illustrated). Mr. A. E. Mercado.
8 p.' m.-Concert. Faculty of the Un-
iversity School of Mnusic (Hill au-
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.
*Thursday, August 3
5 p. m.-Prof. C. 0. Carey lectures on
"Chirkese Highways and Byways.".
8 p. m.-Open air performance of
Shakespeare's "The Taming of the
Shrew." The Shakespeare Play-
house company of New York City
(Campus theater-). Admission will
be charged.
Friday, August 4
3:30 p. m.-Open air performance of
Galsworthy's "The Pigeon." The
Shakespeare Playhouse company of
New York City. (Campus theater).
Admission will be charged.
8 p. m.-Open air performance of
Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night." The
Shakespeare Playhouse company of
New York City. (Campus theater).
Admission will be charged.

Monday, July 8i
n.-"What is Science?"

Prof. W.

p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
vatory. Admission by ticket only.
Tuesday August 1
m.-Belgium Today. Prof. T. H.,




Division and Catherine Sts.
A. M.-Holy Communion.
A. M.-Morning Prayer and
mon by the Rev. George
:khurst, of AllSaints' Church,
>oklyn, Mich.

Rev. R. Edward Sayles,
Sunday Morning Subject
"The Call of the Far Horizon"
Sunday, 12 M., -at Guild House,
Mr. Chapman conducts study in.
Mark's Gospel, with readings.

ers always welcome.

Saturday, August 5
8:47 a. m.-Excursion No. twelve-
State Prison and Consumers Power
company, Jackson. Leave at 8:47
a. m., arriving at Jackson at 10 a.
;m. Visit prison until noon. Lunch
at 12 o'clock., Spend afternoon with
the Consumers Power company, vis-
iting the electric and gas plants.
5:30 p. m.-Open air performance of
Barrie's "The Admiral Critchon."
The Shakespeare Playhouse com-
pany of New York City. (Carpus
theater). Admission will be charg-
Monday, August 7
5 p. m.-Some Recent Tendencies in
English Politics. Prof. C. D. Ainm
University of Minnesota.
8 p. m.-Our Sun and Others. (Illus-
trated). Prof. R. H. Curtiss.
Tuesday, August 8
5 p. m.-Paris, Old and New. (In
French). (Illustrated). Assist.
Prof. E. E. Rovillain.
8 p. m.-Miscellaneous R1eadings. The
class in Interpretive Reading. (Sar-
ah Caswell Angell Hall)
Classmai sref '72
fleet In Fl1orid a
Northportrichey, Fla., July 28. -
Shaking hands and telling each other
goodbye at the doos of the University
of Michigan at Ann Arbor at the con-
clusion of the college course in the
spring of 1872, Dr. Elroy M. Avery'
and S. S. Green, classmates and chums,
did not meet again until the past week,
after a lapse of 5 Oyears.
The reunion of the now aged but
active gentlemen took place at the
beautiful riverfront home of Dr. Av-
ery, "Groton Dank," at this point and
was reminiscent to a degree.
It developed, however, that the paths
so widely divergent during the half
century, had united at its end. Mr.
Green is librarian at the Bartow Flor-
ida public library and Dr. Avery is
donor of the Northportrichey public
(Continued from Page One)
mend calling off the strike on a basis
which would still leave their mem-
bers working at the wage redemp-
tions which caused the strike, the
seniority issue, which has been raised
since the walkout, has been growing
more formidable each day. Railroads
which have been more or less suc-
cessful in building up the shop work-
ing forces have indicated increasing-
ly strenuous objection to proposals
that any of the new men be displac-
ed by-returning strikers. A large
number of lines, however, including
most of those in the southeast and
northwest sections of the country,
have indicated their willingness to
take back all of their men in the e-
act positions which they held at the
time of striking.
Union Leaders Silent
The union officials, on the other
hand, appeared "disposed not to dis-
cus any proposals to settle and such
roads as will make the settlement,
and leave their members still out of
their systems which are making the
effort to build up a new force.
President Harding was said to be
convinced, after watching the atempt
of the Baltimore and Qhio road to
make such a separate settlement that

this 'plan could not be successfully
used. There were indications.- today
that the union chiefs, between the sev-
eral White, House conferences, con-
sidered proposals for a separate Bal-
(timore and Ohio settlement, and then
insisted that their members of that
system refused to go back.
Detours, good roads, bad roads and
paved ways together with a general
report on the traveling conditions
throughout the state, are contained in
the weekly road map published by the
state whighway department.
The map appears in blue print form,
and is supplemented by a weather re-
port for the week. Its advantage lies
in the fact that, being published week-.
ly, it is up to date, while other maps
give only an outline of the traveling
routes, leaving the tourist in the
dark with regard to detours and roads
torn up by construction work.
The Ann Arbor office of the state
highway department is in the Press

(By Associated Press)
Bombay, June 20.-(By mail).-That
Mahatma Gandhi has been receiving
every possible consideration from the
authorities of the Sabarmati jail,
where he is confined, is evident from
the reports of the many friends who
have visited him there. Gandhi spends
at least half an hour each day in spin-
ning, and is devoting his remaining
energy to literary work. He is allow-
ed to have his own food brought to
him. Goat's milk, toast, oranges and
raisins constitute his usual diet.
One who visited Gandhi. in. jail re-
cently describes his life there as fol-
"Ever since his arrest, the author-
ities have been very kind and consid-
erate. They place no restrictions on
interviews, but grant as many as it is
possible to arrange for. At these In-
terviews,teither the superintendent
or* the jailer is present.
"Gandhi sits in the veranda in front
of his cell with a quilt on the floor and
with two pillows at his' back, in the
same style as in his ownhhome. Vis-
itors 'are taken Inside the jail, and
Gandhi receives them in his veranda.
They discuss all sorts of questions,
no restrictions being made as to the
subjects for conversation.
"The Mahatma is allowed to re-
ceive all his letters, and even to reply
to them, with the condition that the
letters are countersigned and passed
by the superintendent.
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, of the
public speaking department, and Mrs.
Trueblood, 'are spending the summer
at the Trueblood family home in Whit-
tier, Calif. They arrived there in time
for a reunion of 80 members -of the
Trueblood family.
On the way West, Professor True-
blood visited Lake Tahoe, and ad-

On his return trip Professor Trueblood
expects to visit Yellowstone Park and
also to speak at the University of Col-
Professor Trueblood and Mrs. True-j
blood will return to Ann Arbor about
the first of September.
"Two problems reached by present
day 'education are - the promotion of
health and the prevention of disease.
We must teach the people to take a
machine attitude toward their body,
to give it the same consideration that
they give to an automobile," said -Dr.
Sohn Sundwall, professor-of hygiene
and public health, in his lecture on
"Our Future Health Program," yester-
day afternoon,
"It is possible to extend one's life
by obtaining a. maximum of energy
from a balanced diet," Professor Sund-
wall stated in stressing the import-
ance' of building up a vigorous, ,har-
monious and well-developed body.!
"Besides the consideration given to the
body's relation to exercise and rest we
should regard its relation to mental'
phases. Mental hygiene is a phase of'
public health as important as the study
of bodily disease."
"Prevention of disease is a commun-
ity affair as promotion bf health is a
personal affair. We must go after dis-
ease in a scientific way," declared Dr.
Sundwall. "Environment is nolonger
considered the greatest.danger in dis-
ease transmission. Progress in the
science of bacterilogy has shown us
that, we must guard against the per-
sonal carrier of disease as well as the
dark room and dirty alley. People
have found that there is a difference
between sanitarians and insanity."
Delivered to your door-The Sum-
;ner Daily.-Adv.

Wyoming and

Southern (



Fifty Cents Eachi

Educational and

(By Asociated Press)
Tecucigalpa, Honduras, dul;
(By mail.)-The government o
duras has allotted to certaipi
merchants resident in the repu
sum of $120,000 to indemify tb
"losses -suffered as a result
"black lists" and othtr measu:
en during the twar," in whic
duras sided with the Allies.
The comments of some por
the local press is ironical. I
is asked, "should the Allies
sate German citizens for loss(
result of the- war? H-ondur.
many urgent local needs for
money it can spare."
Admittance to the Univers
granted to women for the fir
in January, 1870, when the Bi
Regents passed a resolution
that "no rule exists in any of
iversity statutes for the exclu
any person from the Univers
possesses the necessary litera
moral qualifications."
The first woman register
month later and during the s
ing half century the number o
en students has increased u
enrollment for the sessions of
reached approximately the 1,7(
and was representative of pra
every country in the world.
Davis at Leland Stanf
Prof. Calvin O. Davis, of the
ary education department, is
courses on junior high school a
school administration at Lelan
ford 'university this summ
courses are similar to those g
Professor Davis during the
session here.
Read the Daily classified col

Of special interest to Summer School Teachers
and Students *. New titles added daily.

'rcsbytCriau Church
uron ani s 'iston Streets
xeonara Zt. arrett EN.
71. C. Veilmann
:cretary for Vniversttp -Ien
>nning Service at 10:30. Rev.
W. B. Shirey. Theme, "Fol-
owing God's Plans."
ident Noon Class at 11:45. L.
C. Reimann. Topic, "The U.
)f M. Fresh Air Camp."
idents' Social i-alf Hour, 6:00.
ristian Endeavor, 6:30. Leader,
Alex. Burr. Topic, " Chris
ianity in Industry."



t y

CO. Third and West Huron Sts.
C. A. BRAUER, Pastor
9:30 Morning Subject:
"The Wonderful
Growth of God's
1o:30 Bible School.
1 I:30 English Service.
No Evening Services
A. AR WxLcoMn.




4 6.00000 .
410 Benjamin St.


A nn Arb or
Two Offices:
N W. Corner Main and Huron St
707 N. University Ave.




iitarian Church
State and Huron Sts.
IEY S. ROBINS, Minister.

First Methodist
A. W. STALKER, Minister:

Store w-th rooms for
812 Monroe St.
Inquire of
MR. DOSTER Tel. 1471-M,
CLUBS wishing to buy
or rent, can have their
needs satisfied by call-
ing the ANN ARBOR
Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 40


July 29
Kennedy Aft-Star Si;


rwr i


JULY 30, 1922
G. Wells's Outline
of History"
accept the religion of Je-
ing in accordance with his
s that practical religion is
up in love to God and

What's this-
No More Cuts?
But no more shaving cuts. Willi:
Shaving Cream has helped abolish then
You can "go into high" when you c.
your face with Williams' Shaving- Cr<
It lathers instantly. And lathers right. T
and creamy. It softens the meanest bri
Quick. Right down to the very bas
every hair.
No need to cut chapel,


10:30, Sermon, "The Peril of the
5:00, High School League.
6:30, Wesleyan Guild devotional



c upf q'


'I I



- - 1 Deliious
l Iefreshng

recitation orface when you
use a keen razor and Will-
iams' Shaving Cream.



The Door to Opportunity
is open to everybody. -You now
have an opportunity of securing
a windstorm or - fire insurance
policy at a very low rate. It is to
your advantage to own such pol-
icies. If a wind should'come
along.or a fire break out and des-
troy your property, you are the
one that will be benefited if you
are insured, not us. Winds and
fires happen unexpectedly. We
therefore advise you to get in-
sured without delay.

Be skeptical.
for yourself.

Prove it





White Swan Laundry for
and service. Phone 165.-A

vf II BL

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