THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1936
THE MICHIGAN DAILY state in the Union, according to the New York
- Utility holding companies, rate base padding,
and inflation of capitalization were specifically at-
_ - tacked by the committee, although reports of im-
jproper relations between utilities and legislators
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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.,
The cost of extensive advertisements, in which
utilities have been bidding for public support in
the face of a legislative movement toward regula-
tion, have been paid for by the consumers, accord-
ing to the committee. This puts us in the rather
awkward position of paying to have ourselves
propagandized, and has been one of the more il-
luminating, if least harmful, of the utility prac-
Many of us have been aware, or at least sus-
picious, of such practices closer to home, and so
the confirmation of the existence of these abuses
is of less interest than the remedies suggested.
The committee suggests that the problem be
met in two ways. Under the head of legislative
recommendations, they offer 11 suggestions which
would tend to put more positive control of utilities
in governmental hands. Secondly, they suggest
that the erection of municipal plants would help
to bring lower rates, although, it is emphasized,
municipal utility works should not be regarded as
a panacea. This last suggestion is of interest
in view of Mayor LaGuardia's threat last summer
to erect municipal plants, and the immediate cut
in rates that followed.
As Others SeeIt_
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.................JOHN J. FLAHERTY
ASSOCIATE EDITOR .............. THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Ges Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
8ublication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
',.Isle A. Pierce, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
Editorial Department: John J. Flaherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cummins, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Wumen's Departmeno: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Briscoe, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H.
Davies, Mario: T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone -1214
BUSINE SS MANAGER...........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER ..........JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ...E.MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
ocal Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tsing, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: FRED WARNER NEAL
Learned Dr. Learned
Sees A Deficiency...
I N THE ANNUAL REPORT of the
Carnegie Foundation for the Ad-
vancement of Learning, Dr. William S. Learned
reports that "a college degree or a high school
diploma is no guarantee of an individual's real
educational status or mental equipment."
Dr. Learned backs up his statement with the fact
that he has discovered, by a series of tests, that
many college freshmen and high school seniors
"outrank the average college student in achieve-
ment." Can it be that Dr. Learned has just come
to realize these facts? He says that he is be-
wildered by the "variability" in the content of,
student minds. The fact that all college students
do not achieve an equal amount of culture and
learning has also been known for quite a while.
There is a great deal of value in Dr. Learned's
comments, however, in that a college education as
it is understood in America today is completely
inadequate, and can only be improved by con-
stantly playing upon this point. It is perfectly true
that a student can go through four or more years
of college without any noticeable change in his
mental make-up. This seems to indicate that the
activities and energies of many of these students
are misdirected throughout their college careers.
Though Dr. Learned's statements may seem
naive, therefore, and though they may be rather
unpleasant to American educators, they are true,
and certainly picture a suitation which is deserv-
ing of immediate action, and consequent improve-
Thi8s We alilier- ..
1IiEBE is one good thing, believe it
or not, about Ann Arbor weather!
It never gets monotonous.
t'or variety, we have the world's best weather.
For comfort or anything else, we have the world's
worst. Consider the month of February:
Until this week there were very few days the mer-
cury did not fall below zero. At one time it reached
11 degrees below.
The snow drifts piled up as blizzard followed bliz-
But we could not complain too much until this
week. Monday the temperature rose, and snow]
began to melt. Puddles were formed, gutters were
flooded and we had to swim for it, or else.
Then we had a snow storm again, and no sooner
had it stopped, than the snow began to melt. Then
it began to get cold again, more snow fell, the
water froze, and everything became a glare of
ice. We were right back where we started, only
And if you have the nerve to look at the weather
report in the paper, it says "rain or snow probable."
Meteorologically speaking, we don't know
whether we're coming or going, or neither or both.
But we do know this: Something should be done
about the weather. Probably it's those danged
radio waves that are doing it or else something
about the airplanes.
Maybe the Supreme Court could declare it un-
constitutional, or at least issue an injunction re-
straining it until June 1.
Political Murder In Japan
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
AGAIN MURDER has been made the instrument
for seeking settlement of a political issue in
Japan. This time, four leading figures in the
Government have been slain and several others
seriously wounded. Unlike some previous assassi-
nations, the new outbreak was no gesture of pro-
test by an individual or group, but apparently an
organized plot by a section of the military clique
to seize the Government and force the carrying out
of its warlike policies. Fortunately, the authorities
are now regaining control and reestablishing order.
There can be little question that a popular re-
action against the military faction will result,
thereby confirming the trend toward liberalism
shown in the elections of last week.
It was undoubtedly the outcome of the elections
that set the stage for the murders and the
attempted coup. The situation may be explained
briefly by a glance at the Japanese political scene.
There are two major parties, the Seiyukai and
the Minseito. The former, in foreign affairs, advo-
cates a "strong policy," stresses commercial expan-
sion in China and development of Manchuria and
Mongolia, and leans to support of the military's
aggressive policies. The Minseito favors peace and
conciliation, opposes Fascism, urges constitutional
government on a firm basis and calls for "funda-
mental and positive settlement" of the Manchurian
and Mongolian questions. There are in addition a
Fascist party, a Socialist party and several minor
groups. The military has a strong position in
Japanese affairs because of the provision that the
Navy Minister and the War Minister are not re-
sponsible to the Cabinet or the Diet, but only to
The military group had an advantage in the
lower chamber of the Diet, where a Seiyukai ma-
jority prevailed. It had a disadvantage in the
coalition Cabinet, whose head, Keisuke Okada (one
of the men assassinated yesterday), favored naval
reduction and conciliation. The results of last
Thursday's elections went heavily against the mili-
tarists. Seiyukai's seats fell from 242 to 175; Min-
seito's rose from 127 to 205, sufficient, with the aid
of the liberal parties, to create a working majority.
Even stronger indications of popular feeling were
the rise of the Socialists from five to 17 seats and
the fall of the Fascists from 20 to 14.
These election results verify the numerous re-
ports that, although the military faction has dic-
tated policy and dominated Parliament, the masses
of Japanese workers and the intellectuals are op-
posed to its policies of conquest, huge armament
expenditures and truculence toward other nations.
A realization of this fact, as demonstrated in the
elections, doubtless impelled the dissatisfied officers
Their victims were men who stood for concilia-
tion and largely for liberal policies. All were
patriots who had served their country well, but
all were set down as traitors because they opposed
the heedless, headlong policies of military ag-
grandizement, which must ultimately lead Japan-
or any other country -to destruction They held
office and obeyed their convictions while knowing
full well that the least concession to the tenets
of democracy or conciliation made them marked
mnen, the target for the fanatical slayers who
are an institution of Japanese politics. They
deserve the world's homage as martyrs to principle.
The military group's demands have been in-
satiable. The attack yesterday was against mem-
bers of a cabinet that less than three months
ago approved the largest armament budget in
Japan's history. The total for 1936-37 amounts
to 2,271,000,000 yen (about $658,590,000), or 46.8
per cent of the entire national budget. The com-
bined army and navy budgets consume two-thirds
of the government's revenue from sources other
than loans. Yet the militarists were dissatisfied;
their spokesmen had demanded more.
Has the military at last overshot its mark?
It would seem highly probable. Political murder
has long had a certain sanction in Japan, but this
wholesale onslaught, directed at revered leaders
and the very government itself, should bring the
Japanese people to see the practice for what
it is - a cowardly and brutal resort to violence
when selfish ambitions are thwarted.
Parliamentary government has lost standing
in Japan, but the people have gone on record,
no longer ago than last week, as approving demo-
cratic institutions and conciliation. There is
ground for hope, too, in the fact that the Emperor,
an aloof andi sa'crdfieyure in Jananasnol r~iij'a1
The Conning TowerJ
A Woman May Not Speak
IN PRAISE of man a woman may not speak,
For if she speak in love, she speaks in lies;
The vessel of her planting is too weak
For his exuberant branching toward the skies.
Bound round with hemlock, she may not discern
The sun gone down. She thinks his eyes the light,
Feels his touch fire even as forests burn,
Nor knows herself alone within the night.
How can she name him, since he is her heart?
Nor is he shaped save by her sill hand.1
Even though the jungle has planted part,
She cannot trace his footsteps in the sand.
And if she praise him, she is praising ghost,
If she revile him who she cannot be,f
She pours her words upon a phantom coast
Washed round forever by a phantom sea. t
Though done with love, she'll see him marble
Man still an idol in a temple set,
The god of plenty though her lips are starved
Wherefore her paens frame his valor yet.
EDA LOU WALTON
Mr. George McAneny, president of the New
York World's Fair, has been outlining tentative
bus facilities to the grounds. First catch your
Dean Gildersleeve finds herself unable, she
says, to make many generalizations about the
differences between men and woman, except that
men are more sentimental and soft-hearted.
We can make another, a corollary of Miss Gil-E
dersleeve's. Men are sentimental and soft-t
hearted because women want them to be.,
To Ichabod, Conning Tower, February 18
Sir: There is a set of the New York Timest
Index in the newspaper room, so that he need
not have gone up and then down and then up and
then down when he was leaving his photostat
order. One admits the complexity of the stair-
ways on the Forty-second Street side of thet
building, but the simple expedient of turning
to the right on the corners helps to clear up1
JOHN C. MUNGER
Upon our return from our conspicuous failure
in Washington, when we didn't ask the President
how he felt, we found dozens of poems on the
subject of Lincoln. Only one of the whole lot1
seemed to us worth publishing at any time. It7
is the work of Beverly S. Yuttal, aged eight,
of Brooklyn. It follows.
I ] ,
1809 was the year Lincoln was born,
In a lonely log cabin without garden or lawn,
He wore clothes that were tattered and mostly
Yet he strove and succeeded the Presidency to
Lincoln was a very good man,
And we all try to honor him as best we can, t
For Lincoln wrote the Emancipation Proclamation,1
A document which shocked the southern part of
Union and Confederate soldiers went to their
To guarantee freedom to the American slaves.9
What we in Lyons Plains want to know is
how soon the Saugatuck River Authority is
going to melt that ice.
Dean Christian Gauss said the other day that
never had wealth been so worshiped as now;
and to prove him right yesterday's H.T. referred
to "Ann's material grandmother."
What they will play on that Grand Central
Terminal organ is troubling the program makers.c
Well, there might be "Hello Central"; "When
That Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves for South'
Norwalk"; "Carry Me Back to Old Lyme," and'
"I've Been Ridin' on the Railroad." Not to add
"The Pullman Porters' Ball."
The SIice in the Staff
Soon we shall have to start baking our own,
bread, or else take to eating matzoth. For years
we have been waging a losing battle against the
When they started advertising "And Now You
Can Buy It Sliced!" back in 1929 and 1930 we
laughed indulgently, not realizing the extent of
our danger. "A good idea - for children," we re-
marked. But for ourselves we continued to pre-
fer the back breaking, menial, dangerous labor of
actually slicing the loaves with our own bread
knife to fit our own assorted tastes in thickness.
Soon came the time when we could no longer
ask the grocery clerk simply for "a loaf of bread."
Unless we specifically requested that it be unsliced
we were sure to find you-know-what concealed
beneath the wrappings. Most people, the clerks
told us, preferred it sliced. We were not most
people, we told the clerks. They seemed grate-
fu that this was so.I
Now the struggle is practically over. Most ofl
the stores in our neighborhood no longer handle
any but sliced bread. The climax came last week.
Bread prices, we read in the papers, had been re-
duced. The loaf for which we had been paying
12 cents would now cost but 11 cents. Hopefully
we went to one of the two remaining stores which
cater to old fogies who insist on having their
bread in its virgin unsliced state. Clutching a loaf
greedily (there is always the chance it may be the
last of its line), we plunked down 11 cents.
"Twelve cents, please," said the grocer.
"But" (and all the fighting blood of the Milque-
By KIRKE SIMPSON
W ASHINGTON, Feb. 28. --Former
Governor Al Smith's threatened
anti-New Deal "walk" takes on a dif-
ferent hue in the light of a bit of
smart politics over selection of thel
Tammany wings of the New York
delegation to the Philadelphia con-
Smith is tendered, unopposed by
National and State Democratic
Chairman Farley, a front seatmat the
convention surely destined to re-
nominate President Roosevelt and
affirm his New Deal policies. The
convention stage looks to be delib-
erately set to invite that "walk," if
Smith desires to take it. The rest of
the Tammany delegation, however, is
just as carefully picked to insure that
Smith would walk out virtually alone
so far as the Tammany group is con-
IT is disclaimed by Tammany lead-
ership and New Deal political
strategists in Washington that there
was any joint fixing up of this little
joker for Smith. Yet it is a safe bet
that Farley and his aides are pre-
pared to see to it that anti-Roosevelt
delegations from other states have a
tough time getting seated at the con-
vention. If they don't get in, they
can't walk out. In such circumstan-
ces a Smith walk out would be a lone-
ly affair, a grand gesture, perhaps,1
but a forlorn political hope never-
It would not be very surprising if
Smith decided not to attend the con-
vention at all. Unless now wholly
unforeseeable circumstances change1
the picture before June, no such con-
dition as prevailed in that celebrated
1912 Republican convention at Chi-
cago when Theodore Roosevelt called1
on his cohorts to walk out and form1
the Bull Moose party will exist atl
Philadelphia. Possibly the real mo-
tive behind the Tammany delegation
selections was to induce Smith to
take his walk, if he so intends, eveni
before the convention meets.1
*$ * * *
COMPARING this bit of Tammany1
political business with what was
going on simultaneously in New York
Republican convention delegation se-
lecting circles, a notable difference in
strategy is apparent. There "Young
Republicans," "Liberals" and above
all the faction of Borah-ites led by,
Representative "Ham" Fish were de-
manding representation on the dele-
gation. They did not get it and loud,
cries of "steam roller" resounded;
An uninstructed New York delega-
tion to Cleveland is on the cards. Not
even Fish objected to that. But he
did object to having the delegation
also undecorated by anybody with
individual preferences for his man.
Senator Borah might take note
that despite his personal invasion of
New York, regular party leadership,
feels so firmly seated in the saddle
there as to require no temporizing
with factional groups. If the Idaho
senator is to make any very real dent
in party leadership he challenges to,
battle, it looks as though his own
western territory must provide the
convention votes to back him.
TRUDI SCHOOP COMIC BALLET
AT THE LYDIA MENDELSSOHN
A new form of dancing was intro-
duced to an enthusiastic Ann Arbor
audience last night when Trudi
Schoop presented her Comic Ballet
on the Lydia Mendelssohn stage.
Miss Schoop's comic-grotesque style
of picturing everyday tragedies in
pantomime proves to be satire of a
very high degree. She combines the
modern trend of dance with elements
of the ballet to obtain an entirely
new effect in dance acting.
The perfect control Miss Schoop
has of her very expressive hands,
and also her feet, prove to be a high
point of the performance. One slight
gesture as well as a twist of her toe
serves to express an emotion clearly.
The scene of Miss Schoop supposedly
playing the piano under a beam of
light from off stage is never to be
The performance is divided into two
main parts. The first is a cause and
effect description of the want ads
which appear in the classified sec-
tion of the daily newspapers. The
company of 22 actors very ably give
five short skits showing the tragedies
which come into the lives of people1
of every walk of life. The final re-
sult in every case is the resort to the
The second part of the performance
is the story of the adventures of young
Fridolin who bids his mother a fond
goodbye and sets out on the road
to race the world. Miss Schoop por-
trays a very tiny and pathetic figure
as the young boy who puts up such
a brave front but who is really very
much afraid of what he encounters.
For one to seek for serious social sa-
itire a ballet so delightful, so amus-
ing as Miss Schoop's would be to mis-
interpret her aim, but when one con-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is D unsi rt i r,' nol -ic to nl iivnmbers of the
Vniversity. Copy received at the oflicr of the Assistant to the President
nitll 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
SATURDAY, FEB. 29, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 102
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting on Monday, March 2, at 1:30
p.m. in Room 2, University Hall. Stu-
dents who have already filed applica-
tions with the Office of the Dean of
Students should call there at once to
make an appointment to meet the;
J. A. Bursley.
The Angell Hall Observatory will be
open to the public from 7:30 to 10:001
this evening to observe the moon.
Children must be accompanied by
Chemistry Students who expect to]
receive a degree in June and who are-
desirous of obtaining employment are
requested to place their names on file]
in Room 212, Chemistry laboratory.
Contemporary: Manuscripts for the1
third issue should be left in the Eng-
lish office, 3221 Angell Hall, as soon
Badminton: Women students wish-
ing to enter the intramural tourna-
ment between zones, dormitories and
sororities, are to sign up on the bul-
letin board in Barbour Gymnasium
before March 2. A medical certificate
for 1935-36 is necessary before com-
Badminton Tournaments: The
courts in Barbour Gymnasium are
available to players at the following
times: Wednesday, 4:15 to 5:30 p.m.;,
Fridays, 2:00 to 5:30 p.m.; Satur-
days, 9:00 to 11:00 a.m.
Players may arrange with Louise
Paine to play off rounds also during
the Monday practices 4:15 to 5:30
p.m. and Wednesday, 7:15 to 9:15
The Hillel Foundation is joining in
the Joint Brotherhood Day celebra-
tion sponsored by the University
Counsel of Religion. Dr. Heller's
talks on his observations in Europe
will be postponed until March 15.
Sociology 147 Make-Up: The only
final examination make-up will be
given Saturday afternoon, Feb. 29,
at 2:00; Room 307 Haven Hall.
Make-up Final Examination in Bot-
any I will be held Saturday, Feb. 29,
at 9:00 in Room 2003 N.S. Bldg.
Geology 11 Make-up Final Exam-
ination: The final examination Will
be given Friday, March 6, 2:00 p.m.,
Room 3055 N.S.
Economics 51, 52 and 53: Make-up
examinations for those missing the
final in these courses will be given
Thursday, March 5, from 3 to 6, in
Room 207 Ec. Bldg. Will any student
planning to take one of these exam-
inations please leave his name with
the Secretary of the Department by
Hygiene Lectures, Women Stu-
dents. Students who received "In-
complete" in Hygiene lectures for
this year should report to Dr. Schultz
at the Health Service.
Events Of Today
Beta Kappa Rho: All members of
Beta Kappa Rho are reminded of the
party tonight at 8:30 in the Russian
Tea Room, Michigan League.
Graduate Outing' Club will have a
Splash Party at the Intramural
Building, 7:30 p.m. A group will meet
at Lane Hall not later than 7:15 p.m.
There is a 15 cent charge covering
towel and locker fee. The facilities
for Deck Tennis and other games
will be available.
Mixed Swimming and badminton
for students and faculty members at
the Intramural Building, 7 to 10,
p.m. Bring your own suit and iden-
tification card. Towel furnished. The
charge will be 15c.
Presbyterian Students a'nd their
friends: The Westminster Guild is
sponsoring a special Leap Year party
at the Masonic Temple this evening
from 8:30 to 12 p.m. The girls hav-
ing full charge of the affair have an-
nounced a unique program. Dancing
will be to the accompaniment of Al
Bof and his orchestra. Refresh-
ments. Admission 25c.
Graduate Education Club meeting
on Monday, March 2, 4 p.m., in the
Elementary School Library. Dean
Edmonson, Drs. Woody and McClus-
ky will give informal reports on the
activities of the St. Louis meeting of
the National Education Association.
Cercle Francais meeting Tuesday,
7:45 p.m., Michigan League.
Contemporary: Meeting of the
business staff, 4:30 p.m., Monday,
Student Publications Building.
Guild meeting. The life of Kagawa
and his Contributions to the Cooper-
ative Movement will be presented by
members of the Guild. 7 p.m., Fel-
lowship Hour and supper.
All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited to attend
all of these meetings.
First Presbyterian Church, Sunday:
Meeting in the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth. Ministers, William P.
Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45, Student Forum, Mr. Kunkel,
leader. Subject: "What Evidence
Can We Find for the Thought of
God in History?" 10:45, Morning
worship with sermon by Dr. Lemon.
Subject, "The God of the Average
Man." 5:00, Study hour led by Dr.
Lemon. Subject, "Our Social Order
- The Christian Way Out." 6:00,
Westminster Guild supper hour fol-
lowed by a discussion meeting with
Miss Geil Duffendack as leader.
Students and faculty are invited to
the Lenten Lecture Series on Thurs-
day evenings. There is a supper at
6:00 for which reservations are nec-
essary. The lecture by Dr. Lemon is
at 7:00. Subject this week, Bunyan's
Congregational Church, Sunday:
10:30, Service of worship. Sermon
by Mr. Heaps on "The Bread of Life,"
first in the series on "The Mind of
Christ," Jesus said, "I am-." There
will be special music under the di-
rection of Kenneth Kincheloe
5:00, Student Fellowship discussion
hour. John Edmunds, leader. 6:00
Student Fellowship. Following the
supper and special music, Rev. H. P.
Marley of the Unitarian Church will
speak on "What I Live For."
First Baptist Church, Sunday:
10:45 a.m., Mr. Sayles will speak
on "God and These Times." Church
school at 9:30. Dr. Waterman's class
at Guild House at 9:45.
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday:
At noon Mr. Chapman meets stu-
dents at Guild House. "Christian So-
6:00 p.m., Miss vung-Yuin Ting,
'39M, will speak on Confucianism.
This is the second special address on
Harris Hall, Sunday:
9:30 a.m., Holy Communion in the
Chapel at Harris Hall. The regular
student meeting will be held Sunday
evening in Harris Hall at 7 o'clock.
Mr. Neil Staebler will speak on,
"What Part can the Individual Play
in Government?" All students and
their friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Services are: 8:00 a.m., Holy Com-
munion; 9:30 a.m., Church School;
11:00 a.m., Kindergarten; 11:00 a.m.,
Holy Communion and sermon by The
Rev. Henry Lewis.
Union Service: Sponsored by the
Ann Arbor Ministerial Association
will be held Sunday evening at 8
o'clock in the First Congregational
Church. Music by St. Andrew's
Church of Christ (Disciples), Sun-
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. Rev.
Fred:Cowin, Minister. 12:00 noon,
Students' Bible Class. Leader, H. L.
Pickerill. 5:30 p.m., Social Hour. 15c
supper served. 6:30 p.m., Discussion
program. Because of the unusual in-
terest in last Sunday's program the
same subject, "What is the Meaning
and Purpose of Life" will be con-
Hillcl Independents: The Hillel In-
dependent Organization will hold a
tea at the Foundation from 4 to 6
p.m., Sunday. All those interested
are cordially invited to attend. Since
there will be a short business meet-
ing to discuss activities for the com-
ing semester, all members will please
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Sun-
day: Carl A. Brauer, Pastor.
9:30 a.m., Church school. 9:30
a.m., German Lenten service. Sermon,
"Jesus-In Agony." 10:45 a.m., Reg-
ular morning worship. Sermon, "Ov-
ercoming Temptations." 6 p.m., Stu-
dent-Walther League supper and fel-
lowship hour. 7 p.m., The motion
picture "The Call of the Ages" will be
shown. In six reels it depicts the
work of the Lutheran Church
throughout the world. It is the first
of the Sunday evening Lenten lec-
tures sponsored by the Student Club.
The public is invited. A silver of-
fering will be taken.
March -4, 7:30 p.m., The second
mid-week Lenten service with sermon
by the pastor on "Jesus, Captured."
Zion Lutheran Church, Sunday:
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
9:00 a.m., Sunday school. 9:00 a.m.,
service in the German language. 10:30
a.m., regular morning worship with
sermon, "The Cross A Necessity."
5:30 p.m., Student fellowship and
supper. 6:30 p.m., Prof. F. N. Mene-
fee will address the Student Club on,