n is constructive notice to
ived until 3:30 D. m. (11:30
JRDAY, JUNE 16, 1923
all members of
a. m. Saturday.)
e and Commencement:
take part in the exercises of Commencement week
f the following schedule in order that there may
as possible in carrying out the program:-Punctu-
rtant as the procession will start on schedule time.
day, June 17, 11:00 A. M.
June 25, 26-9-12 a. mn., and 2-5 p. in.
Thereafter--40-12 a. in., and 2-4 p. m. daily.
All courses begin. Monday, June 25, excepting in the Law School, as
T. E. RANKIN, Secretary.
To Members of the Summer Session Faculty:
By recent acton of the Board of Regents the Summer Michigan Daily
will be dlelivered gratis to mefabers of the Summer Session staff. In order
to insure p>rompt delivery application blanks should be filled out at once
in the office of the Summer Session.
EDWARD H. UKiAUS, Dean.
Contemporary Philosophy 125:
Through an error in printing Course 125: Contemporary Philosophy in
the Summer Session is announced as giving three hours credit. This should
be corrected to read two hours credit.
CHARLES B. VIBBERT.
R. 0. W. C.:
Military Science Course 1 and 2 will be offered during the Summer
session to those students desiring to make up '1'ork or enter the Otflcers'
Training Corps units.
1"It is not a theological nor a divin- something essential is lack~ing in
ity school, but in certain fields of re- modern civilization and that the b
ihgious inistruction not covered in ex- wyt ettedmnso dt
a practical philosophy of life is to
isting institutions, it will also provide ble them to estimate rightly thiy
training for leadership in social an I ative value of the spiritual and of
religious service. material; and that this task can
'The entire movement is inspired j accomplished most effectively in
by the widespread conviction that great educational centers."
EA T AT
, ¢ . ; ; 't ,
:15 A. h.
1219 East Univer ity
i of the Faiculties in the dressing rooms second and third floors
torium where they will robe. Enter by rear doors.
of the various schools and colleges, as follows:
RY on Main Diagonal walk betwepn Library and Engineering
EMING AND ARCHITECTURAI on Main Diagonal walk in En-'
OF EDUCATION on walk north side of Physiology and Phar-
L on diagonal walk between Chemistry Building and Library
S on diagonal walk between Chemistry Building and Library
Main Diagonal walk near Law Building.
:ACEUTICAL on Main Diagonal walk immediately South East j
L on Main Diagonal walk immediately South East of Pharma-
ATE SCHOOL (candidates for higher degrees) on walk south
kle will not be considered rainy. It must actually rain with
s will proceed directly to Hill Auditorium. Seas will be re-
Icement-Monday, June 18, 9:00 A. M. /
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL TO
OPEN SEPTEMBER 1924
(Continued from Page One)
"While the Roman Catholic, Protes-
tant and Jewish churches are doing a
highly important and necessary work
in inculcating religious principles,
something more is needed to reach theI
classes outside the churches and to
restore a proper balance between the
material and the spritual in our edu-
"The movement has developed with
the co-operation of the recently or-
ganized National Council of Schools
of Religion, with' headquarters in New
York city, having a board of trustees
composed of the following men: Cleve-
land, H. Dodge, Harry Emerson Fos-
dick, Edwin F. Gray, Jeremiah W.'
Jenks, Charles Foster Kent, Alton B.
Parker, George Foster Peabody, Hen-
ry Wade Rogers, Lloyd W. Smith, Os-
car S. Straus, Samuel Thorne, Jr.,,
Frank A. Vanderbilt and Rogers H.
"The national council, which is a
live working organization, is cooper-
ating wvith local forces in Michigan
in establishing here adjacent to the
university with its 9,000 or more stu-
dents, coming, from nearly everyE
country in the world and from ev ' -,
ery state in the union, the first fully
equipped school of religion. It is ex-
pected that other high schools will be ndrCs
developed at other great educational
Adds New Courses
"The Michigan School of Religion__
aims to make accessible, principally
to the undergraduates of the state In- " E DAY SERVICE O REQUEST
stitutions of higher learning, courses
in the history and literature of relig-
ion corresponding to those now of-
fered in such privately supported col-
leges and universities as Harvard,H0
Yale, Dartmouth, and the Universty.
of Chicago. _______,______#___________________________________________
LATEST AND U P-TO-DATE EDITIO N, $4.50
DON'T CO. HOME W I THOUT A COPY
-7:45 A. M.
hers of the Faculties and invited guests, in Alumni Memorial Hall
allery-2nd floor, khere they will robe.
its, ex-Regents and candidates for Honorary Degrees, in Alumni
rr Guard, at Alumni Memorial Hall.
uts, at the same places as for Baccalaureate,
-i, at Michigan Union.
of March-State Street to Ferry Field.
of Assembly-8:00 A. 'Al.
s of Assembly
ers of the Faculties, except Deans, in the dressing rooms sec-
third floors of Hill Auditorium, where they will robe. Enter by
s, Regents, ex-Regents and Candidates for honorary degrees, dress-
s flirst floor of Hill Auditorium.
nts, will proceed directly to Hill Auditorium entering the lower
ugh the door indicated 'by placard for their particular school or
,nd take seats as directed by ushers. Prompt assembly is essential.
L. M. GRAM;
Session Hours of Registration:
he College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, the Biological Sta-
rary Methods, Embalming and Sanitary Science, Public Health
-in the Registrar's Office, University Hall.
20, 21-10-12 a. m.
22, 23-9-12 fa. in., and 2-4 p. i.
25, 26-8-12 a. in., and 2-4 p. in.
after-10-12 a. in., daily.
'he dolleges of Engineering and Architecture-in the Engineering
22, 23, 25-8-12 a. m., and 2-5 p. in.
the School of Education (Including Athletic Coaching and Ad-
.on)-in Tappan Hall.
22, 23, 25, 26-9-12 a. in., and 2-5 "p. m.
he Medical School,-in the Medical Building. r
22, 23, 25, 26-9-12 a. m.
he Law School (Courses begin Tuesday, June 20),-in the Law
OFFICIAL MICHIGAN SOUVE NIR,
75d, HAND COLORED, $1.
WAH'S Un iV r sity BooIkstore
CONVENIENT TRAIN SERVICE
-- VIA --
ANN ARBOR RAILROAD
15, 16, 18-8 a. m.-5 p. m.
the College of Pharmacy,-in the Chemistry and
22, 23, 25-9-12 a. m., and 2-5 p. m.,
the Graduate Schoo,-in University Hall.
22,23--9-12 a. my.,'and 2-4 p. m.
SDaily Except Sunday
s Sunday only
a Monday,. Thursday, Saturday
b Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
Convenient and dependable connections at Toledo with all lines
diverging. Northbound trains connect with Grand Trunk, Michigan
Central, Pere Marquette, and G. R. and I. for all principal destina-
tions in lower ;and upper peninsula of Michigan.
TRY IT ON YOUR NEXT TRIP
H. A. MILLS, Commercial Agent, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
BETHLEHEM . ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
EVANGELICAL CHURCH CHURCH
(Evangelical Synod ofN. A.) (Missouri Synod)
Corner Third and W. Huron Sts.
4th Ave., near Packard CARL A. BRAUER, Pastor,
G. A, NEUMANN, Pastor _
9:00-Preparatory service in
Sunday School at 9:oo a.i. German.s
Church Service at o:oo a.m. Eng- 9:30-Holy.Communion in
fish. I German.
Church Service ii:oo a.m. Ger- 11:00 --preparatory service in
Topic : The Invitation into the Engl.
Kingdon. 11; 0-Holy Communioh in'
Std odi WEnglish. Sermon subject:
Students Cordially Welcomed "The Crejtion of the World:'
EAD the Summer Daily.
Buy it on the Campus
week--aiid keep on.gttngi
by subscribing for the sum-
mer.. . . There is no better
way of keeping close to
Michigan during the sum-
mer than by signing up for
the Summer 'Daily. Newis
of the new buildings, of
sports, of everything that
happens during the summer.
IN AT ONCE
On the CAMPIJS
At the Press Bldg.
Corner Division and Catherine Streets
8:00 A. M. Holy Communion. (Corporate Communion for the Sen-
iors, followed by breakfast in Harris Hall).
Summer Michigan Daily
$1.50 for forty-four Issues
102 30 A. M. Morning Prayer and Sermon.
334 S. STATE
From 1:00 P. M. to 9:30 -there will be open house at Harris
Hall for those students who may wish to say good-bye. Tea
will be served.