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May 03, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-03

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SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1936


Publisned every morning except Monday during tho'
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not .otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.

fact that the antagonism, the bitterness and the
strife of labor-employer relations are due not so
much to greed as to fear. The average employer,
as we know him, will readily concede the theory
underlying collective bargaining, yet he is afraid
of the actual consequences once workers have ob-
tained that power.
As R. W. Wilkinson, of General Motors Corpora-
tion, who also spoke at ihe meeting Tuesday, said:
"Industrialists are the greatest cowards in the
Their fear is perfectly understandable. In every
industry the employer can point to instances in
which unions have abused their power. Ask an
employer in the automobile industry why he insists
on the open shop and he will point to the out-
rageous demands of organizer Matt Smith's Me-
chanics' Education Society, which precipitated the
Detroit Motor Piod cts strike, as an "object les-
Even a highly-respected automobile union, the
United Automobile Workers Association, has gone,
on record as advocating the over-throw of the cap--
italistic system of private profit.
And so the issue seems to resolve itself into a
challenge to th working class. Increasingly ad-
mitted is their "right" to bargain collectively, still
dubious is the sentiment of employers toward their
"ability" to bargain collectively in a reasonable
For students as prospective employers, it is a
problem of giving workers a chance to demon-
strate this ability, and at the same time protect-
ing themselves against. the possible failure of the
test. For students as prospective labor leaders, it
is a problem of patience and of unceasing vigilance
in maintaining an integrity of union policy con-
sistent with their "integral" right to organize.


Telephone 4925

Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-
shey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial' Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
sports Department: Wimam R. Reed, Chairman: George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Ray Goodman.
Women's Departmeul: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagn, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
Local Advertising, William Barndt: Service Department,
Willis Tolinson; Contracts, Stanley Jofe: Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions. Lyman B-ttman.
Dr. Schaclit's
Dismissal.. .
Adolf Hitler - the displacement of
Dr. Hialmar Schacht as economic dictator by
General Herman Goering -is an act which may
greatly alter the future of the Nazi state, if, in-
deed, not all ]Europe.
Dr. Schacht has been widely recognized as the
one man who, more than any other, has kept the
keel of the Third Reich as even as it has been.
That the economic situation in Germany, as bad
as it is, is noit worse, is credited largely to the
common sense policies of Dr. Schacht, who is as
skilled as any economist in the world in the A.B.C 's
of money, banking and trade.
That he realized his own worth to the Reich
is evident from the fact that he would frequently
say publicly: "I'm the only person that dares to
criticize the Nazis. They dare not do anything
to me, because they still have use for me."
With the economically-illiterate General Goer-
ing in control, nobody knows what the course of
Germany will be. It is significant that German
issues took a considerable drop immediately after
the Goering appointment was made known. In-
flation to raise money for wild Nazi schemes, under
Goering, is regarded as a probability, despite Ger-
many's great lesson with "easy money" after the
Dr. Schacht, recognizing the necessity for in-
ternational good-will if Germany is to prosper, was
a firm opponent of German reoccupation of the
Rhine.- Doubtless that was one of the prime rea-
sons why he was removed, and doubtless, now,
Germany's foreign policy will be more bold than
ever. As to what that may mean, with the Euro-
pean situation as tense as it is, one cannot even
hazard a guess.
One foreign correspondent, writing of the
Schacht demotion, termed it "the final open
declaration of the uniop of the military with the
big business powers that forms the Nazi dictator-
ship." Whether this is the case or not, Dr. Schacht
was, at least, the last tie the Nazi government had
with the former German democratcy. And it
is not too much to suggest that, henceforth, we
may expect the dictatorship on the Rhine to be
more ruthless, more open and more domineering
even, than it has been in the past.
Fear And The
Problem Of Labor...
A NTAGONISM, bitterness, strife,
conflict, greed -brands seared all
over the hide of our industrial and economic life,
the life that most of us will enter - that is the
impression created by Frank X. Martel, president
of the Detroit Federation of Labor, in his talk
Tuesday night at the Union.
Mr. Martel was exceedingly definite in his an-
alysis of the origins of these painful and unsightly
blemishes disfiguring the world of supply and de-
mand outside of college.
They arise, in his belief, fundamentally from
the failure of industrial owners to allow industrial

workers the "inalienable American right" of com-
ing together in collective bargaining organizations,
and the resultant failure of laborers to command
a "fair share" of industrial income and a reason-
able assurance of steady employment.
These are familiar charges, and his audience
at the Union was inclined to be skeptical. When
he talked about the ruthlessness of opposition to
organized labor, some of us recalled the ruthless-


Letters published in this column should notbe
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, besregarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria Ofl genera editorial lmuortane
and interest to the campus.
To the Editor:
I want to expess to you my sincerest congratu-
lations on the two editorials which appeared in
today's Daily, entitled "Night Thoughts" and
"Dressed Fit to Kill."
Of the first I want to say that it is one of the
most excellently written pieces of writing that I
have seen in The Daily in four years at Ann Arbor.
Not only is it well constructed and perfectly
phrased, but it has that peculiar quality of con-
cretizing, as it were, thoughts ol college life which
I am sure many of us have felt, but few expressed.
Its theme is one of universal application - it deals
with a unique feeling of endlessness and timeless-
ness which is strangely bound up with an amazing-
ly swift passage of time ---it is the expression of
the never-done and the quickly finished. It de-
serves every congratulation and appreciation.
Of no less excellence is the editorial "Dressed
Fit to Kill." You have brought out with clarity
and simplicity the incongruousness of the Scabbard
and Blade demonstration in the Union - you have
shown the innate obscenity of teaching one group
of college students how best to murder and maim
another group of college students -you have
expressed much and implied much more. The
editorial is pertinent in view of the growing peace
sentiment among the students and faculty and
merits the highest praise not only from the point
of view of this pertinence but from the point of
view of literary standards as well.
This is the first time that anything in The Daily
has ever moved me to praise. This is the first time
in four years that I feel that anything significant
has been written in The Daily. I hope it is not
too much to expect that these editorials are only
the first in a series of similarly well-written work.
IIell Week
To the Editor:
It has been with considerable interest that a
number of us have read in the daily papers articles
about Hell Week and the difficulties some of the
national fraternity chapters are having in Ann
As one gets older he is apt to be more critical
of the actions of younger people and although we
speak of the "Men of Michigan," at times you get
the impression that the undergraduates are pretty
much like school kids, with very little cultural
To my mind, Hell Week, as far as it applies to
fraternities, is unnecessary and a very foolish kid
notion of trying to discipline freshmen.
Practically all fraternities were founded on
brotherly love, friendship and fairly high ideals
and why any group should want to destroy the
feeling on the part of the new members that they
are joining something worth while, by acting like
a lot of hoodlums, is beyond me.
I know that when I was pledged and initiated in-
to the Michigan chapter of Alpha Tau Omega that
we had no Hell Week. The nearest, during all the
time that I was in school, to such a thing was one
night just prior to initiation the entire chapter,
with the new members, gathered in the living room
and the freshmen were made to entertain the rest
of the chapter by either reciting, singing songs or
doing various stunts, and being somewhat heckled
in their efforts.
This was a lot of fun and even though it might
have been a little bit embarrassing to the per-
formers, there was nothing malicious about it and
certainly no physical hazard or humility.
As one representing quite a large group of Fra-
ternity Alumni from Michigan, we would be almost
willing to go on record that any fraternity chapter
in Ann Arbor or any other school thnt <:n rt odrae I

G rounded
The continent has passed through another quiet
week, with nothing more exciting happening than
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden indulging in
some very close sets of tennis.
A touch of comedy prevented boredom in diplo-
matic circles when aviator Rene Dronillet, tech-
nical adviser on aeronautics to Emperor Haile
Selassie of Ethiopia, spirited a plane destined for
Ethiopia out from under the noses of French oi-
cials, only to have a faulty oil-line force him to
land in Italy. The plane, officials announced, will
be impounded until the end of the Italo-Ethiopian
Paris witnessed more comedy on Friday as a
small group of American Legionnaires barricaded
thlemselves in Pershing Hall, after they had been
ordered to evacuate by Colonel Francis Drake be-
cause of financial difficulties. Police summoned
by Colonel Drake went into conference with the
embattled veterans and decided that they were
acting within their rights. The police left the
veterans victorious on the field.
'Rams Mkt Ihm
Only in Germany were there any new develop-l
ments in the political situation. General Hermann
Goering, Hitler's director of defense, was moved
into a position which placed him above Dr. Halj-
mar Schacht in authority. The change means that
General Hermann Goering now has supreme con-
trol of all Germany's financial affairs. Foreign ex-
changes do not look with any great joy to the
results of the change, because Goering is rumored
to be completely ignorant of finances and their
The turnover did not come as a complete sur-
prise, for only recently Schacht has severely crit-
icized Hitler, boldly announcing that he is the
only man in Germany who dares to do so, because
"Germany could not do without him." Hitler seems
to have replied that he can do with or without any-
thing lie damned pleases
The Last Stfl(i
In Africa, the Fascist campaign took on the
most serious aspect of its long and rather tedious
history. General Rudolfo Graziani, pressing for-
ward with brilliant speed, announced on Friday
the occupation of Daggah Bur, the last obstacle in
his way to Harar. Addis Ababa, meanwhile,
is a desolate city, patrolled by military police, and
crowded with vans full of luggage being moved to
secret refuges. The Italian troops, when they en-
tered Daggah Bur, had advanced 110 miles from
headquarters in forced marches reminiscent of the
days of unbeatable Roman legions.
The only high official left in the capitol was
Emperor Haile Selassie, who returned from the
battle-lines when it became clear that the Fascist
troops could not be stopped in their advance.
Upon his arrival he announced that Addis Ababa
would remain an open town, that is, one not de-
fended by troops. Italian headquarters, meanwhile
has agreed not to bomb thie city as long as it re-
mains open.
'Ef fective' Wt/ar Strilkes!
The Congress of the United States of America
evidently feels War Strikes are products of im-
maturity or else they discount the number of
peace-loving Americans, for last week the House
passed the nation's largest peacetime army and
navy bill in record speed, 24 hours after it had been
introduced by Appropriations committee.
Rep. Vito Marcantonio, insurgent Republican
from New York, led a small bloc that maintained
the bill was a "mad armament race with the powers
of the world, the cost of which would be borne by
the workers of the world."
Time after time trying to rule out specific pro-
visions after he saw the bill's passage was inevi-
table, Marcantonio was told by Rep. Vinson that
the bill was necessary for national defense.
Rep. Gerald J. Boileau, Wisconsin, possibly spok
the outstanding truth of the day when he charged
Congress of being packed with men imbued with

the big army and navy idea. "Congress," he said,
"has gone wild on the subject."
'The Road To M'oscow)'
About one hundred thousand New York persons
took the alternative "road to Moscow," offered by
Al Smith under the auspices of the Liberty League
a while back, and either marched in the gigantic
May Day parade or attended a meeting in the Polo
Grounds the same day.
Not all of them, to be sure, were headed straight
for Moscow, but they were going in that general
direction. There were Socialists - the right wing
Socialists refused to march in the parade but
met in the Polo Grounds - various labor organi-
zations, Communists, and every other group tainted
with Marxism, all united against their common
enemies, Hearst, War and Fascism.
The celebration was in marked contrast to its
predecessors. A New York Herald Tribune writer
wrote: "Yesterday marched seemingly endless
thousands of well-dressed men and women, thou-
sand of well-fed, well-dressed children. There
were thousands of college and high school stu-
dents, well over a thousand school teachers, thou-
sands of white-collar workers. All sang 'The In-
ternationale,' for May Day is the international
holiday of the working class movement."
Perhaps the preceding description of May Dayl
celebrations' growing respectability is significant
of America's growing determnination to eliminate
Hearst, Fascism and War.
Harvard's courses in introductory French and
German have been modernized to give students

ASYMPHONY orchestra under the
direction of Frank Black will
officially inaugurate National Music
Week on the Magic Key program at
1 p.m. today. Immediately following
the Magic Key hour, Howard Barlow
will start the first in a series of
''Everybody'!; Music'' over (CBS,
A REALLY unusual raoio broadcast
will take place this afternoon,
when 225 pianists sitting at 125
pianos, all playing at the same time,t
will be heard from Indianapolis. Thel
pianists will be playing in the field
house of Butler University as a part
of the Indianapolis Music Festival.
IAST N[ITTT the Boston Symphony,
undaler the direction of Serige
Konsevilsky, completed its series of
broadcasts, including on the program
Sibelius' "Pohjola's Daughter," a
number that the orchestra played
in its concert here last winter. Next
Sunday Arthur Fiedler will take the
podium of the Boston Symphony for'
the annual series of pop concerts.
AljORE GOOD NEWS. Eddie Can-
tor's present series ends next
Sunday. Now Jack Benny may have
some competition worthy of him, al-
though we doubt it. It certainly is
funny to hear the announcer, suf-
fering from spasms of laughter, tell
us that "Here comes Eddie, folks,
all dressed up in a newsp aper ad
a frying pan,"
r"HE OTIER NIGHT we heard Dick
Stabile and his newly-formed or-
chestra broadcasting from the Fla-
mingo Room of Levaggi's in Boston.
Dick Stabile, as you may know, is a
saxophonist and arranger of no mean
ability, Ile has been the chief main-.
stay wi ith Beln Bernie for many years.
We did not hear enough of the new
o'chestra to pass ,judgment, but we
rust that Dick will do the right thing.
Browning's birthday, the Radio
Guild will present that poet's lyric-
drama, "Pippa Passes," Thursday
afternoon over NBC. Milton J. Cross
will act as narrator. This broadcast
should prove interesting, especially to
those who were in that English 31
section last semester. Remember?
FOR THOSE who like "swing" as it
really should be played, a wise
move would be to tune in on Joe Vei-
uti at 2:15 p.m. today.
guest artist on the General
Motors symphony concert tonight.
The orchestra is under the direction
of Erno Rapee.
1N CONNECTION with the observ-
ance of National Music Week, many
collegiate organizations will be on
the air this week. Thursday after-
noon the Choral Art Society of Boston
will be on, the Michigan State Normal
College choir will broadcast on Fri-
day afternoon, and at 1 p.m. Saturday
the orchestra and choil of Olivet Col-
lege will broadcast an hour program.
T IS RUMORED that Isham Jones,
whom we heard in Detroit last week,
will be on a sustaining broadcast for
the summer from some hostelry, start-
ing in a few weeks.
urns Mantle Calls
DramatIic Season A
National Institution
IContinued from Page 3)
he was contemplating a "Hamlet" re-
vival for New York.
Two courtroom dramas, both sue-

cessful in New York during the past
season, Edward Wooll's "Libel" and
Ayn Rand's "Night of January 16,"
are to be featured. They will select
a college jury from the audience for
"Night of January 16," and that will
be fun.
The late Elsie Schauffler's "Parnell"
is also to be given and I am glad that
this gifted Kansas City dramatist,
who lived only to see her first play
in rehearsal, is to be permitted to
reveal to her mid-Western friends
the quality that she brought to the
theatre. Miss Gillmore will be the
glamorous Katie O'Shea for whom
Parnell voluntarily sacrificed a ca-
In addition there will be revivals of
John Van Druten's "The Distaff Side"
which played in New York last season,
with Blanche Yuika replacing Dame
Sibyl, and Ivor Novello's "Party,"
which shows the players frolicking at
one of their own after-theatre par-
ties and will have mimicry by Eddie
Garr, a clever imitator of Hollywood.
It is, I know, Mr. Henderson's hope,
and the hope of many of his earnest
backers, that the Ann Arbor festival
idea, spreading to other major and
minor centers of the Middle West,
South and West, will prove a factor
in the decentralizing of the American
theatre from New York.
A factor I believe it will prove, but
it will require a generation or more
of future development of the crea-
tive theatre in this country before
there will be anything resembling a
complete divorce from the influences

SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 149
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to members of the faculties.
thlei r friends, and other resients of
Ann Arbor on S indiy, May 3 from
4 to 6 p.m.
Faculty Meeting, College of L~itera-
ture, Science and the Arts: The regu-
lar May meeting will be held in Room
1025 A.H. Monday, May 4, beginning
at 4:10 p..m.
Report of Executive Commilltee-
Report concerning iniverrit y Coun-
cil Hunt.
Tinee Special Orders:
a. Degree Program in the Field of
ReligiOvn and Ethics.
b. Changes in Combined Curriu -
c. Admission as a Student Not a
Candidate for a Degree.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of the fac-
ulty will be held on Monday, May 4,
Michigan Union at 12 noon.
To Members of the Faculty and
Others Interested: Each year the Uni-
versity arranges housinig acconmnmoda-.
tions for its guests at the annual
conference of the Michigan Iter-
scholastic Press Association. This
year, because of the calendar con-
flict with Mothers' day week-end
(which cuts down the number usual-
ly accommodated in sororities and
fraternities), and because of an an-
ticipated record-breaking attendance,
it is necessary to secure additional
rooms for the nights of Thursday,
May 7, and Friday, May 8. Those
having rooms suitable for these high
school editors will please write or
telephone details to Maynard Hicks,
journalism secretary, room 213 Hav-
en Hall, campus phone 485.
University Buerau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: In
order to render the most service to
the individluals on the campus, we are
arranging to meet groups of students
with common interests. This is being
done for the purpose of calling at-
tention to various opportunities and
for the purpose of discussing better'
methods of procedure.
Groups are scheduled as follows:
1. All graduate students interested
in teaching on Tuesday, May 5, at
7:30 p.m. in Room 116, Michigan
Union (Attention is called to the
fact that this g'oup has been changed
from Thursday, April 30.)
2. All Seniors interested in get-
ting business positions on Tuesday,
May 5, at 4:30 p.m. in Room 116,
Michigan Union.
3. All Graduate Students interest-
ed in business positions on Wednes-
i day, May 6, at 4:30 p.m. in Room 116,
Michigan Union.
T. Luther Iardom.
May Festival Tickets: The "over-
the counter" sale of tickets for i-
dividual May Festival concerts will
begin Monday morning, May 4, at
the general offices of the School of
Music on Maynard Street. At that
time, all unsold season tickets will be
broken up and offered for sale for
single concerts at $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
and $2.50 each.
Orders with remittance to cover
received prior to that date, will be
filled in sequence in advance. A lim-
ited number of season tickets are
still available at $6.00, $7.00 and $8.00
each. (If Festival coupon from Choral
Union season tickets is returned, the
price is reduced to $3.00, $4.00 and
$5.00 each.)
Henry Mussel Lecture: Dr. John G.
Winter, professor of the Latin Lan-
guages and Literature, Henry Russel

Lecturer for 1935-36, will speak on
the subject "Papyrology: Its Con-
tributions and Problems" on Thurs-
day, May 14, at 4:15 p.m., in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. An-
nouncement of the Henry Russel
Award for 1935-36 will be made at.
this time. Students ,members of the
faculty, and the general public are
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. D. A. Mac-
Innes, of the Rockefeller Institute for
Medical Research, will lecture on
"The Interionic Attraction Theory of
Electrolytes" on Wednesday, May 6,
4:15 p.m., Room 303 Chemistry Bldg.
The lecture, which is under the aus-
pices of the University and of the
American Chemical Society, is open
to the public.
Graduation Recital: Burnette
Bradley Staebler, soprano, will appear
in a post-graduation recital Monday
evening, May 4, at 8:15 p.m. at the
School of Music Auditorium on May-
nard Street, at which time she will
play the following program in partial
fulfillment of the requirement for
the Master of Music Degree.
Nebbie .................... Respighi
Fiocca la Neve .............. Cimara

Publication in the Bulletin is cUnstrua'~.ent, ~i(ce to all rnenb-rs of the
Walversity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
ut= 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

3. L'Indifferent
The Green River ........ Carpenter
The Song of the Palanquin Bearers
.. .... . .Shaw
Wild Bird ...............Greenfield
The K i 'I tof Itthiehem ' .Thomson
The Water Mill .... Vaughn-Will iams
Events of Today
Stalker Hall:
6 p.m., Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Installation of t he New Student
7 p.m., Fellowship lloumr and supper.
First Methodist Church:
Dr. C. W. Brashares will preach on
"Making Fares" at 10:45 a.m.
There will be a meeting of The
Peace Bond Connnittee at 3:00 p.m.
at the Iea ie. The room will be post-
Student Senate wishes to announce
that Mrs. James H. McDonald, vice-
chairman of the Democratic State
Central Committee, has extended an
invitation to all students, faculty, and
others interested who will be quali-
fied to vote in the fall election to par-
ticipate in a series of informal po-
litical discussions beginning Sunday,
May 3 at 5 p.m. All opinions will
be welcome. Refreshments will be
served. The address is Glencoe Hills,
Washt enaw Road, and is situated
mid- way between Ann Arbor and
First Presbyterian Church:
Meeting in the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth Ave., Ministers William
P. Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45 a.mn., Forum for Youth, Mr.
Kunkel, leader. "Life's Little Ironies
Can We Evade the Mystery of
10:45 a.m., Morning worship with
sermon by Dr. Lemon, "When Life
Grows Stale."
6:00 p.m., Supper meeting of the
Westminster Guild.
6:30 p.m., Regular meeting of the
Guild. Dr. Lemon will speak on the
subject, "The Religion of the Future."
The annual spring formal of the
guild members and their friends will
be held at the Huron Hills Country
Club on next Saturday evening with
a dinner-dance beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Congregational Church:
10:30 a.m., Service of worship. Mr.
Heaps' sermon subject is "Your Words
Have Put Men on Their Feet." There
will be special music.
5:30 p.m., Student Fellowship will
meet at the Church to go together
to the Island for their outdoor supper
and meeting. In case of rain the
group will meet at the Church.
Harris Hall:
The regular student meeting will
be held in Harris Hall at 7 p.m. Prof.
howard Mumford Jones will speak
on "Academic Freedom." All stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
I invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship are: 8:00 a.m.,
Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m., Church
School; 11:00 a.m., Kindergarten;
11 :00 a.mn., Holy Communion and
sermon by The Reverend Henry Lew-
Disciples Church:
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
12 noon, Students' Bible Class. H.
L. Pickerill, Leader.
5:30 p.m., Social Hour. Supper
6:30 p.m., Discussion program-
Miss Nancy A. Fry, head of the nurs-
ing staff at the Disciples' Hospital,
Nantungchow, China, will speak on
the progress of hospitalization and
. public health service in China.
First Baptist Church:

10:45 a.m., Mr. Sayles will speak
on "The Fruits of Discipline." The
Church School meets at 9:30 a.m.;
Dr. Waterman's class meets at Guild
House at 9:45 a.m.
Roger Williams Guild:
12-12:40. First of a series of four dis-
cussions on The Family. Mr. Chap-
man, leader. 6:00 p.m., Students
gathering. "Some Thoughts on Re-
ligion" will be the topic. Discussion
by the group. The usual period for
social fellowship and refreshments
will follow.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church:
Carl A. Brauer, pastor.
9:30 a.m., Church School.
9:30 a.m., Divine service in the
German language.
10:45 a.m., Morning service and
sermon. Topic: "The Christian Re-
ligion, A Religion of Joy."
4 p.m., The Student - Walther
League will leave the church for an
out-door meeting at the Island. In
case of rain the meeting and supper
will be held at the church at 6 p.m.
Lutheran Student Club will hold
election of next year's officers at its
outdoor meeting tonight.


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