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June 16, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1921-06-16

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

- r

The subject of the sermon at the
Unitarian church Sunday is "What the
World Needs: the Economic Answer,
which will be given by the minister,
Rev. Sidney S. Robins.
Rev., Charles T. Webb will preach
at the regular morning service of the
Episcopal church on the topic, "Seed".
Public worship at the Baptist
church is held at 10:30 o'clock, and
Rev. John Mason Wells will speak on
'"The Spirit in Our Materialistic;
Age". At the Bible class for Summer
school students which is held in the
Baptist Guild house at noon the topic
which will be discussed is "Isaiah's
Sermon Deliverance".-

will
eing
the

f the
al Re-

Yesterday 's Scores

Mr.
nonj

iglas leaves
will go on
Chautauqua)

American League
Chicago 3, Washington 2.
Philadelphia 3, Detroit 2.
Boston 3, Cleveland 2.
New York 7, St. Louis 3.
National League
No ganes played-rain.

the ser-
urch on
'ar?" At

OFFICIAL NOTICES
All notices for this column should
he in th- hards of Oscar L. Buhr,
Assistant to the President,*by 9:30
o'clock on the morning of each day'
of issue, Tuesday, Thursday, and Sat-
urday.
,fhere will be a meeting of all Stu-
dent volunteers in Summer school as
well as those who may be in Ann Ar-
bor during the summer, in the Upper,
Room in Lane hall, Sunday afternoon,
July 17, at 4:30 o'clock. Meetings will
be held every second Sunday follow-
ing, at the same time and place. }
The statement that the Women'2
league is co-operating with the Gun
and Blade club in planning a picnic at
Whitmore lake is a mistake. The Wo-
men's league will not take part'in the
entertainment.
ALVA GORDON,
Acting president of the Women's
League.
The Women's Educational club of
the -Summer session will hold "an in-
formal, social, get-acquainted' meeting
from 7 to 8 o'clock, Tuesday evening
July 19, at Helen Newberry residence.
Membership in the club is not a pre-
requisite. All women in any way in-
terested in education are most cordial-
ly invited to come and bring a friend.
EDITH SEEKEL,
President.
INCREASE IN ART'
WORK IMPORTANTI
(Continued from Page One)
itectural college this summer by Miss
Grattan, assisted by Miss Ludwig, al-
so of Cedar Rapids. Given only in
the Summer sessions, this work was
begun^ last year in an unpretentious
way, being augmented considerably
this year, and plans for an elaborate
extension in the future are being con-
sidered. Twenty-seven students are
now enrolled in the elementary and
advanced courses> a considerable in-
crease over last summer.
Miss Grattan characterizes her
work as "new, individual and crea-
tive", the kind much sought after
by leading business men in this coun-

try and abroad, Germany especially.
"Art is the basis of all industry, and
the war furnished a stimulus for the
development of it in America. Com-
mercialized art is on a level with the
people and wins public approval
wherever taught."
Traveling exhibits are maintained'
by the department for the use of.-all
students. A very complete one is,
now awaiting unpacking in the Arch-
itectural college, consisting of prize-j
winning posters, examples of costumeI
designing, house planning, batik
work, manual training, wood-block
printing, and hand painting and dec-
}ratirig.
REEVES AND VIBBERT ATTEND
POLITICAL INSTITUTE JULY 25
(Continued from Page One
Peace conference, and Bernard Ba-
ruch, economic advisor to the Ameri-
can Peace commission.
The institute, it is hoped, will be
opened by speeches from Vice Presi-
dent Coolidge, Secretary Hughes,' and
Senator Lodge. Discussions will be
led by Norman H. David, former
under-secretary of state, and Isaiah
Bowman, secretary of the American
Geographical society, and chief terri-
torial specialist of the American com-
mission to negotiate peace.
WISCONSIN STUDENTS ARE
WARNED ABOUT CAROUSING
Madison, Wis., July 16. - Represen-
tatives of 30 University of Wisconsin'
fraternities were called before Judge
A. C.,Hoppmann in Superior court
here late Thursday and advised thati
unless carousing among students was
stopped, guilty parties would be, vig-
orously prosecuted.

BIG-TEN GRIDDERS EXPECT
CLOSE RACE NEXT SEASON1
(Continued from Page Three)
The tllini have two good flankers in
Carney and Hellstrom.
The Illinois line lost only two men
by graduation and should be intact
when the season opens. Crangle, the
plunging Illinois fullback, is strongly
counted on to do the scoring for the
Indian sq'uad. It is rumored that
Larry Walquist will take Bob Fletch-
er's place at quarter, although the
Urbana team boasts of a promising
sophomore in the person of Majors,
who may pilot the eleven. The con-
dition of Carney's injured knee will
determine to a large extent Zuppke's
strength by the aerial route.
Yos"s Twenty-first Year
Coach Yost will begin his twenty-
first year at Michigan with better
prospects than he has had since the
undefeated team of 1918. Among the
veterans from whom Coach Yost will
build his machine are: Frank Steke-
tee, former All-American fullback
and member of last year's All-Confer-
ence team, Eddie Usher, halfback and
the only backfield man who last sea-
son was able to cut through the
vaunted Maroon defense for two
touchdowns in a single game, "Duke'
Dunne, captain and guard, Vick, an
All-Western center, Goebel and Cap-
pon on the -wings.;
Cappon was a member of Ecker-
saill's mythical All-Western eleven
last year and is valuable both on the
defepse and the offense. Ted Bank,
quarterback on last year's team, will
get first call for the job at quarter
although he will have opposition from
a number of promising men of last
year's fresnan team. Hugh Wilson,
for three years a Varsity tackle, will

their
supp
and
and
this

0. S. U. Also in Race
Ohio State and Minnesota are
to be forgotten. O. S. U., chai
of last year, have been hit ha:
the loss of Pete Stinchcomb, the
brilliant halfback in the Big Ter
the ineligibility, of Hoge Work:
quarterback on the champio
eleven. Just what Ohio has is a
ter of speculation, and their stri
will depend largely upon th al
of the new men to fill the places
by Stinchcomb and Workman.
nesota had the worst season in
history last year and is out to av
the defeats handed it by every a
the Big Ten teams played. Dr.
hams is reported to have a hos
material and the Gophers may
back with a vengeance.
CUTTING C A F
Telephone 1358W%
Creamed Tomato Soup
J Creamed Chicken in cases
Roast Veal with Jelly

lied with capable
halfbacks from th
should present a
year.

on

Subscribe for the Wolverine, $1.

CHURCH SERVICES

Green Corn

Tomato Salad Ice Crear
Red Raspberry Sundae

CHURCH OF CHRIST
DISCIPLES
South University Ave.

Angel Cake
CreamCocoanut Pie

,

Ice Drinks

I

9:30 A. M. - Bible'
Clyde Vannetter,
tendent.

School.
Superin-

SECOND

-HAND

soon

10:30 A. M. -Dr. F. W. Burn-
ham, President of the United
Missionary Society of the
Disciples of Christ will
speak.
Union Services on the Campus
in the evening.

FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS will find the Right Prices at

for
at

W

A H

R

U N IVERSITY
BOOK STORES

F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor

NNIOSWANOW1111 1

_ .._.__
.

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is

-jwr

PALM BEACH SUIT

Serv

UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Sts.
SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister,
JULY. 17 ,
-SUNDAYS, 10:30 A. M.
"WHAT THE, WORLD NEEDS:
THE IIICONOMIC ANSWER."
Later Sundays may give the
Educator's and Preacher's An-
swers.
July 24
"T H E UNITARIAN P L AT-
FORM." This is to give
strangers to the Unitarian
Church some idea of what it
stands for.
All seats free; you are welcome

Going,: Canoeing,?

at

$10.00

The

Let the "Grey Shop"

Grey.
Shop.

pack

your

lunch

Karel Malcolm
604 EaOt Liberty Street

TIns Wee]

Breakfast s e r v e d

after 7: 3 0

a . nm.

f

*1

I

6 0 0 East Liberty

Street

Auto graphic
Jr.

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WAWP ra

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..._.-

I

FIRST METHODIST
CHURCH
Cor. State and Washington Sts.
Rev. Arthur W. Stalker, Pastor
Miss Ellen W. Moore, Student
Director
Sunday, July 17, 1921
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Rev. Dugald MacFadyen, of
London, England, Preacher.
Subject, "The Commission of
the Christian Church in Inter-
national Relations."
12 Noon.-Student Bible Class.
6:30 P. M.-Young People's De-
votional Meeting. Leader, Mr.
Earl Dunn.
All Students especially invited.

A

N

Pu
Cal
Finest ex
Room. PMum
un.. Ste as
Every day
Put-Inl
Buffalo
Middle F1

m a 4-. 9 ,nPa

Daily Service
SSteamer
Pacity 3270 Paaaegrt.
clusive Excursion Steamer, Largest Ball
ei's Orchestra. No etra chan for dan.
rm leaye on Eastern Time.
w from Detroit at 9:00 a.m.for-t
s Kllv'sl fi £dUWUIU.I

with Kodak
Anastigmat
f,7.7 lens
$2500O

CHURC

Uziw
I~r

BIU1 a3Ss, cueys lin r aeue.
Sandusly-Connecting with Railroads and Suburban Lines, Fare,S1.50
CedarPoint- 5min. byferryfromSandusky,Fareincludingferry, 1.75
Excursion fares, (returning same day
.tn-Bay, week:day :-90--Sundays --Holiday--*-1.2 Round trip.
Sandusky. evey day $200 Round trip.
Four hours at Put-fn-Bay; Bathing, visit the Caves, Perry's Monwisot,
Pavilion.Groves, Dancingdand many other attractions, several Hotels.
Cedar Point-Fresh water rival to Atlantic City; Large Hotels, Board Walk.
Thousands bathe hero"daily.
Returning: Leave Cedar Point by FZ for Sandusky, Leave Sandusky
from Big Four Dock 230 p.m. Put is Bay 4:30 Wptm. Arr. #n Detroit &00 p, M

FOR all-round, day-in-and-day-out picture
making,.the 2C has always particularly appealed
to us-we think it will particularly appeal to
you. It's compact and conVenient to carry,
for example, and yet the picture it makes is
just short of, post card size-27g x 4% inches.
And then its lens equipment. .The Kodak Anastig-
mat is designed by Kodak experts and manufactured
in Kodak factories for the particular Kodak on which
it is to be fitted. As a result lens and shutter and aux-
iliary equipment are in perfect harmony-and better
pictures follow as a matter of course.

11

11

I's

Dancing Moonlghts. Leve
Detroit &45 p.D.LFare Wed.
& Thur. hoc SatF&Sun. Ic'.
Writ* 'or" nap fldr

Asdoy & Dustie Steamer Urn.
Ft of FtirstSt. , b,. M Mob.

topic:

' TTER

by

i
.
r
r

See it here. We ar-e featuring the "20 Junior"
- in our Kodak depart"ent

Other Kodaks-all autographic-from $8.00 up
Brownies from $2.00 up

N

,

Calkins-Fletcher
Drug Co.

w

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