THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, JULY 2 0,1924
'DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the Office of the Summer Ses-
sion until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. tu. Saturday).
Volume 4 SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1924 Number 206
Excursion to Put-in-Bay, Lake Erie:
The excursion to Put-in-Bay will occur on Saturday, July 26, and is
open to any members of the Summer Session and their friends. The partyI
will leave on special ears of the D. U, R. at 7 a. in., and embrak on the
steamer "Put-in-Bay" at Detroit at 9 a. m. The party reaches Put-iu. Bay
the scene of Perry's victory, at noon and departs by the steamer at 1.15,1
reaching Detroit at 8 p. in. Special cars will be within a block of the dock
and will bring the party to Ann Arbor so as to arrive about 10:30 p. m.
Special rates have been made by both the D. U. R. and the steamship com-
pany which will make the entire expense of transportation a little over
$2.25 for the round trip provided a hundred or more register for the excur-
sion. Such registration is necessary in order to know how many are to
participate. This registration can be made either at the Office of the Sum-
mer Session or with me at room G223,Natural Science building.
WILLIAM H. HOBBS.
Students of Public Health:
Mr. Newell Edson, of the American Social Hygiene Association, will
give three lectures on Social Hygiene, on Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, July 23, 24, and 25 at 4 p. in., in the Natural Science Auditorium.
Students of Public Heallth :
Attention is calledto the course in Methods and Material in Health
Education, to be conducted by Miss Mary K. Moriarty of New ork City, or
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 11 a. in. This'is a
continuation of the course in The Principles of Teaching conducted by Mr.
Men's Educational Club.
All men interested are invited to make a tour of inspection of the Yost
Field House Tuesday afternoon at 3:30. Immediately after this inspection
the annual game between the Superintendents of the state and the Faculty
of the School of Education will occur.
Immediately thereafter will occur the annual outdoor picnic. All men
urged to be present for all three events.
History 88s and 89s:
These classes will not meet on Monday, July 21.
VERNER W. CRANE.
Students of Hygiene and Public Itealth:
Dr. L. L. Lumsden, surgeon, United States Public Health Service, will
deliver two lectures, "Epidemiology and Sanitary Control of Preventable
Diseases," and "Organization, Activities and Results of Whole-Time County
Health Service," on Monday, July 21, and Tuesday, July 22, respectively,
in the Natural Science Auditorium at 4 p. m.
Dr. Hugh Cabot, Dean of the Medical School, will begin his series of
four lectures on "The Surgical Aspects of Public Health." These lectures
will be given in the Medical Amphitheater, University Hospital, Tuesday
and Thursday at 3 p. m.
All graduate nurses taking University work in the Summer Session
are asked to meet on the Island at 3 o'clock on Monday, July 21. This is
Sthe only chance for the Public health Nurses to get together during the
PROFESSOR BARBARA BARTLETT.
(Continued from Page One)
Blanche Sweet in "Those Who
Dance" opens at the Majestic today for
a three day run. The show is a Thom-
as Ince production. It is the story of
a little country girl who falls in with
the life of the New York underworld
attempting to save her brother from
gangsters who have "framed" him on
a change of murder. When every oth-
er attempt fails, Rose, rather than
abandon her brother to his fate,
throws away her good name and goes
into the home of the bootleg king of
the underworld to get evidence. The
storydevelops into an exciting show
with many thrills.
"Borrowed Husbands", which opens
at the Majestic on Thursday, is an
adaptation of a series of popular stor-
ies by Mildred K. Barbour. The cast
includes Florence Vidor, Rockcliffe
Fellows, Earle Williams, and Robert
Gordon. The story treats of a woman
whose husband went on an expedition
to South America and while he was
away the wife decided to borrow her
friends' husbands. The scheme was
excellent; but when put into practice
certain complications developed which
were not only exciting but led to un-
"The Awful Mrs. Eaton", a play
both historical and romantic and car-
rying a rare degree of comedy, deal-
ing with the turbulent days during
the early period of Andrew Jackson's
presidency, which was produced at
the Garrick last Monday night by the
Bonstelle company, has caught the
public fancy, and consequently Miss
Bonstelle has decided to run the play
This is the biggest production yet
attempted by a stock company, forty
two speaking parts and seven scenes
being required to properly interpret
the many interesting characters given
flesh by the autlors, Messrs. and Ben-
et. William A. Brady is interested
with Miss Bonstelle in the production
and will produce the play in New York
early in August.
338 Maynard St. South of Mai
Woien's l Edu calional Club:
Tuesday evening, July 22, the clu b will meet at Helen Newberry Resi-
dence, at 7:30. Mr. Knapp, of High land Park, will speak on "Habit For-
mation." All are urged to be pres ent.
FRANCES M. SPEAKER,
POLITICAL CLSSES OPEN
SINGLY TO STUDENTS1
Students who wish to attend class-
es of the Institute of Politics being
held here from July 21 to 26 and
whose University work makes it im-
possible for them to take the full
course may meet with any classes for
which they have time by arrangements
lately made with those in charge of
Morning sessions will be held be-
tween 10 and 12; registration for
those classes may be made from 9:30
to 10 in University High School where
the course is being given. Similarily
afternoon registration for only one
class has been scheduled for 1:30 to 2.
Afternoon sessions last three hours.
The enrollment fee for morning will
be $1.25, and for afternoons, $1.50.
Information as to classes and hours
of meeting will be given on Monday
between 11 and 12 at the enrollment
booth in Barbour Gymnasium, and on
the succeeding days at registration
hours in University High School.
5 Oc Each
DON'T FAIL TO LOOK OVER OUR
a rg a i n Counter of All Kinds of Books
NEW ADDITIONS DAILY
For Rent or
State at William
1111 South University Avenue
Third and West Huron Streets
C. A. BRAUER, Pastor
420 W. Liberty St. 1006-R
SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC
Leave Church at 9:30 A. M.
ENGLISH SERVICES AT 10:15
in WOLTER'S GROVE,
If not, services in Church at 9:30
r_ . .._ 1 ! r ;
CHURCH OF CHRIST
All Services Held in
LANE HALL AUDITORIUM
J. ALLEN CANBY
Phone 1145-J. (Acting Pastor)
SUNDAY, -JULY 20
9:30 A. M. Bible School.
10:30 A. M. Communion Service.
10:45 A.M. Sermon, topic, "The
Church Christ Meant."
6:30 P. M. Young People's
Round Table, topic,
"Being a Good Neighbor."
i - -
"THE TRUE REST CURE"
Is the Subject of
DR. ANDERSON'S SERMON
First Presbyterian Church
DIVISION AND HURON STREETS
YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIAL HOUR-5:30
DEVOTION AND DISCUSSION-6:30.
R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman,
Ninister of University Students
SUNDAY, JULY 20
10:30-Worship and Sermon,
"Shunning the Social Debt."
12:00-Sunday School at Church.
Classes for all ages. Students
class meets at Guild House
(opposite the church). Topic,
"Can Christians Longer Sanc-
tion Warl" Mr. Chapman in
charge of discussion.
Church Prayer Meeting Wed-
nesday, 7:30 P. M.
HERBERT A JUMP, Minister E. KNOX MITCHELL, University Pastor
LUCY HUBER, Secretary for Women Students
"THE STONE CHURCH WITH THE WARM WELCOME"
SUNDAY, JULY 20
10:45 Morning Service. "RELIGION AND THE HOME."
IS HOME LIFE SACRED?
12:00 Open Forum. Dean M. M. 'Kalaw of the University of the
Philippines will speak on "The United States and the
6:00 Student Social Hour in the Church Parlors.
8:00 Motion Picture Service. Thomas Meighan in George Ade's
"BACK HOME AND BROKE."
~aint Anbr w' i E4irapad T'14=4
Corner Catherine and Division Streets
HENRY LEWIS, Rector
RACHEL HAYILAND, Secretary for Student Work
SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1924
8:00 A. M.-Holy Communion.
11:00 A. M.-Morning Prayer and Sermon.
State and Huron Sts.
Sidney S. Robins, Minister
JULY 20, 1924
10:30 A. M.
This is the Minister's last Sun-
day before the vacation.
Next Sunday Dr. J. T. Sunder-
land, noted preacher and writer,
for twenty years minister in Ann
Arbor, will preach on "Unitar-
A cordial invitation is extend-
ed to Summer School students.
I 'I 1l .