THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDY SERCES IN
90BOR 1G cHES
(Continued from Page Nine.)
Charles Webb will begin at 5 o'clock.
Mr. Webb has chosen for his topic,~
"Rhythm in Religion". There will be
a Student's supper in Harris hall atI
Communion service will be observed
this morning in the First Methodist
church. "The Cross in Today's Life"
is the subject of Dr. Stalker's Commu-
nion address. Bible classes will meet
at noon in Wesloy , hall. Freshman.
Night will be held at 6:30 -o'clock at
Wesleyan Guild, under the direction.
of Mr. Harold Jacob. The following
special musical nrogram under the
direction, of y1r. William Wheeler will
begin at 7:30 o'clock this evening;
"Romance" , (Rubinstein), Mr. Clancy.
and Mrs. Rhcad; "This is the monthI
of that most blessed morn" (Chad-
wick); "Fronm the Eastern Mountains"
(Chadwick) chorus choir; "The Eve-I
ning Star" (Wagner-Eddy), Mrs.
Rhead; "While to Bethlehem We Are
Going" (Chadwick), Miss EmilyI
English And French
" In view of the fact that Russia has
been largely eliminated from European
politics by events of the past few
years," declared Prof. Edward R. Tur-
ner, of the history department, "and
that most of central Europe is either
powerless or in confusion, the control
of Europe remains for the most part to
England and France."
"Together, they could lead the rest
.of Europe for some time to come,"
said Professor Turner. "If they quar-
rel, or oppose each other, however, it
is difficult to see how the recovery of
Europe can come for a long time-andl
meanwhife they run risk of the grav-
est danger to themselves."
According to Professor Turner, the
relations between Great Britain and
France have, in the past three years,j
become steadily worse. The two coun-
tries have become increasingly sus-
picious and fearful of each other, and
on one occasion in 1922 it is rumored
that' they were not far from war.
1-I emuhasized the fact that the sit-
nt Control of Europel
England supported France against
Germany. This policy resulted from
sound instinct and a desire for safety.
"In 1818, France had again become
the principal power in Europe," saidI
Professor Turner. "It was possible
that she could, in the future, be as
dangerous as Germany had been to
England some years before. From her
own point of view, France very prop-
erly desired to make herself so strong
and great that she would be safe there-
after. On the other hand, England,
as before, feared to allow any one
power to be so great2that it could over-
awe all of the others, so she was un-I
willing that Germany should be com-
pletely crushed, whereas France seem-
ed to desire to crush Germany alto-
"It was in connection with this dis-
pute over Germany that relations be-
tween Great Britain and France be-]
came acute. The consequences of the
war presently paralyzed trade and in-
I du stry throughout Europe, and it was
Iprobajble that there could be no re-
covery until Germany herself recov
ered, and'in view of the enormous in-
demnilty imposed upon Germany, she
wculd not be able to recover for a
'long time, if at all
I "France, a self-sustaining agricul-
tural country, could'afford to wait. In
I Great .ritain, where a large part of
the population depended entirely upon
manufacturing, a different policy de-
veloped. Toe English began to sup-
port the Germans to some extent,'and
1 would have been glad to see the in-
I demnity reduced. Over this dispute,
l Francosflritish relations were at one
time very acute. French airplanes,. it
is said, were ready to be-used-against
Turner, that the French and English
governments began acting together
again, and at the present moment, re-
lations are better than they have been
for some time.j
Jonese Lauds Iowa Eleven
Iowa CJty, Iowa, Dec. 2.-Although
he has coached football teams at Syra-]
cuse, Yale and Ohio State, Howard
Jones, said yesterday he had never re-
fore coached an eleven which was as
responsive as the University of Iowa
team which has just conie through its]
second "big ten" season without a de-
We give the
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707 N. UNIVERSITY
Shephard and choru
"Lead Gently Lord
s; "We~yc Would ce;uation of England and France is based
the quartette; upon fundamental differences between
"Spirit of God"
Forum to Discuss "Evolution"
"The Higher Thanksgiving" is the
subject of the sermon .this morning at
the Zion ILutheran church, Holy
Communion will be observed at 11:301
o'clock. T'he regular Student Forum
will meet at 5:30 o'clock and will dis-
cuss "Evolution" under the leader-
the two nations, and the great diver S-
ity cf their interests, pointing out .that
for several centuries past, the French
and English have usually been hostile1
to each other, and have fought numer-
ous wars, one against the other.
"With great difficulty," said Profes-
sor Turner, "they were brought to act
together in the early, years of the 20th
century; but this was possible only
because of the great danger which the
German empire seemed to threaten toi
both of them. During the war, var-l
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ship of Karl M. Bejerlein. "A Propi- ious attempts were made to excite
et Like Unto Moses" is the topic of their mutual suspicion and antagon- London, and the French determined to
the sermon to be delivered at 7:30 ism, but they fought together until- build a large fleet of submarines,,
o'clock this evening. Germany was comphetely defeated. As which Englishmen rightly feared
Dr. J. P. Sunderland of New York soon as the German menace was re- might be a vital threat to themselves."
City, will speak this morning at 10:40 moved, however, the old differences Professor Turner recalled the re-
o'clock at the Unitarian church. He reasserted themselves, in spite of the cent dispute between . England and
is the autbor of "Spark of the Clod" best intentions on both sides." France in the matter of Turkey's war
and other books, and was a minister Professor Turned asserted that in 1 with the Greeks, in which the FrenchI
for 20 years in Ann Arbor. Follow- the past, Great Britain's European pol- assisted and encouraged the Turks,!
ing a Student's supper at 5:45 o'clock, icy had been to oppose any European and the British encouraged the Greeks
Dr. Albert Al. Barrett, director of the power whoch became so great as to I without giving them any assistance
State Psychopathic Hospital will speak be dangerous to the others. He said until too late. The Turks woh such
of "Some Practical Applications of that when France was the principle an overwhelming triumph, however,
Psychopithofogy to our Deeper Pro- power, England opposed her; when and the danger to Western Europe be-
blems. Germany became menacingly ;grea,, came so great, according to .Professor}
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Cominunion service and a sermon
on,"Then Cometh Jesus", will be con-
ducted at 10 :30 o'clock in the Beth- I
lehem -Evangelical church. The Young
People's. League will hold its regularl
meeting at 6:30 o'clock in the.evening.
MICHIGAN HAS 19
MEN IN CONGRESS
(Continued from Page Nine.)
foris as the president of their class!
and a man famous as a football andi
baseball star. The state of Ohio has
two representatives in Congress, who
a4 Michigan men. William Wallace
Chalmers, '87A, a Republican of To-
ledo, was born in Kent county, Michi-
gan and has won fame as an educator,
and has annexed many degrees, in-
cluding one from Heidelberg. Harry]
C. Gahn, '04, of Cleveland has takenj
an active Bart in -the civic affairs of
Fron the land of the Mormons,
Utah, William B. King, '88L, a Demo-
crat, and a widely known politician
came to the United States Senate. He
has been prof inent in Utah state f
politics and national judicial and* le-
gislative circles. Representative Don
B. Colton. '05L, was dlected to the pre-
sent Congress at large. He has been,
a business man and a state legisla-
QOne lonely representative, .john i
Stanley Webster. who is a Michigan
graduate, comes from the far-off
Pacific coast, from the state of Wash-
ington. Representative Webster is a;
Republican from Spokane and has
taltpn an active part in county and
From the foregoing paragraphs, one
may obtain some idea of the vast in-
fluence a university has within its
grasp for molding the affairs of the
nation. If it were only known what
men, in the future, were to help guide
the ship of state, much assistance in
their preparation might be given them
in their undergraduate days.
Soldier's Play Football on Rhine
Coblenz, Dec. 2.-Rumor that Ameri-
can troops on the Rhine are soon to
go home again is being circulated.
While awaiting definite news, the sol-
diers do not permit their anxiety to I
interfere with the celebration of
Thanksgiving Day. Races,f two foot-
ball games, and a boxing match, with
the usual holiday dinners, figured in
the day's program.
Debs Goes Home
Chicago, Dec. 2.-Eugene V. Debs,
socialist leader who has been in a
sanitariun, here for several weeks,
announced today thta he had fully re-
covered his health, and started for his
home. fHe told a crowd that he was
"younger and happier than ever be-
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The International Idol of the Screen
Returns Triumphant to the Stage
Supported by a Famous Cast
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