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April 04, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-04

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, APRIL 4,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

a]'

* ~4l~

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session
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.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON . SAN FRANCSCO
LOB ANGELES -TPORTLAND SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .................ELSIE A. PIERCE
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR ......MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spaller, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman;
Fred DeLano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Carl
Gerstacker.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfel. chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Strickroot.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER..................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ......JEAN KEINATH
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie. Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodic Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
J. Cameron Hall, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
-Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: IRVING S SILVERMAN
Students
AndTheCIO...
A MAJOR, if not the major, prob-
lem now confronting unions affil-
iated with the Committee for Industrial Organi-
zation is the, serious lack of effective and intel-
ligent leadership. Man-power the &IO has in
abundance, brain-power the CIO needs in abun-
dance.
John L. Lewis, head of the CIO, has expressed
publicly and often his concern over this problem.
Consider the United Automobile Workers Un-
ion. Last summer it was almost embryonic,
now it is almost full-grown. Demands for men
capable of bargaining effectively with employers
derive from many strike-bound auto plants, from
many businesses not even connected with the
auto industry. To conserve its gains the union
must institute a comprehensive program of work-
ers' education, research in labor problems and
publicity-in addition to its routine of organiza-
tional activities.
College graduates are in a most favorable posi-
tion to assist in education; research, publicity
and bargaining. Are college students aware of
these opportunities, their urgency and their im-
portance? Are they willing?
Six students recently have interviewed Prof.
William Haber of the economics department, ap-
pointed member of Governor Murphy's commis-
sion on law and order, in respect to these oppor-
tunities, have inquired what is to be done, what
they might do. There are undoubtedly more stu-
dents in the University who have considered,
weighed evidence, balanced missionary zeal
against conservative, doubts. They ask, "What
would enlistment in the labor movement mean
to me?"
Most importantly, it would mean a sacrifice or
compromising of liberal detachment. College
students interested mostly profess to an objec-
tive regard for truth. The CIO basicly is not
liberal. It is a cause which works with on
facet of truth; it progresses by emotional in-
spiration and propaganda, and much of its rea-

soning is subservient to its desires.
If there is a least common denominator of
CIO unions, it is the non-liberal belief that the
interests of employers and employees are funda-
mentally opposed, that progress is to be achieved
by competition more than by cooperation.
The present strength of the UAW originated,
not last fall, when the union began seriously
to organize in Chrysler plants, not two years
ago, when the union was formed, but just a
year ago, at its convention in South Bend. There
the union resolved unanimously "to reject the
past harmful and futile policy (conciliation, ne-
gotiation), and to adopt such a militant policy
based upon strike action if necessary in order to
enforce the granting of the right of collective
bargaining in defense of wages and conditions
of the workers, which will build and strengthen
our Union."
The college student must reject, or shelve, the

education, research, fact- and news-dissemina-
tion, bargaining.
The CIO unions need leaders who can enter
into its policies, at the same time preserving lib-
eral ideals, who can compromise the present to
work for-the future. Indeed, they must have
such leaders, if they are ever to achieve perma-
nent success.
And who, more than college students, are
capable of fulfilling this need?
I TH EFORUM
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
Negroes: Another Southerner
To the Editor:
It was with deep regret that I read the letter
in the forum by WBO relating to the Negro
question in the South. However, in spite of
the fact that I disagree heartily with most of
what the letter has to say, I am glad of the
opportunity to express my views as a defense
of the more forward parts of the South.
In the first place, let me say that I am from
what I would term the heart of the most progres-
sive section of the South, Birmingham. I am not
therefore one who would see the question entirely
from the point of view of a person who has not
faced the race problem. My views coincide in
major respects with liberal thinkers, not radicals
nor northerners in the South.
Should we assume for the sake of argument
that WBO is right in his analysis of the question
-that is that the South has found the right
solution, to the problem-even then we could
not admit that the same solution would be the
right one for the North. A glance at the
population figures of typical sections of the two
proves this. Alabama has a total population of
2,646,248 according to the 1930 census figures.
Of this figure, 1,700,775 are white, 944,834 black
In the largest county the proportion is 263,475 to
167,957. In Michigan, 4,650,171 are white and
169,453 are Negro. In Wayne County alone there
are 131,747 of the total negro population.
It is my belief that the lack of adjustment or
the lack of solution to the racial problem is the
major contributing factor to the South's eco-
nomic backwardness.
In my analysis of the situation, the fundamen-
tal cause of friction between the two races is a
decided difference in tempeirament not the
difference in color. Dr. Moton, former president
of Tuskegee Institute, one of the outstanding
colleges for colored people, has said that he be-
lieves the answer to the problem is complete or
near complete segregation of the two races. It
is not my belief that this is the solution although
I do believe that the final results will be a
voluntary separation.
Most persons who have looked at the question
from both sides will, I believe, agree with the
preceding hypothesis. The question now be-
comes: by what method shall the South and
other parts of the country that have the
problem accomplish voluntary separation and
at the same time establish a plane of living which
is the same for both? Certainly in the South it is
not the best plan to establish military super-
vision to dictate action. Neither can it be ac-
complished by crusaders from other parts of the
country going into the states of the South
and attempting to run the government. The
change must come gradually and tactfully. It
must be bred into the coming generations of
Southerners.
Now that we have established our object, it be-
comes necessary to find a method of approach.
In the first place, the average Negro in the
South today is not equal to the average white
person. I, myself, would hate to be classed along
with some negroes in the South. However, those
negroes who have been educated, I feel are
certainly entitled to an equal ranking with me
or any other southerner. The thing to do then
is to educate the Southern negro; raise his
standard of living, consequently; and actually
see that he gets justice in law courts. The South

is on its way to that feeling. John Temple
Graves III of the Birmingham Age-Herald comes
out frankly in his personal column supporting
Negro rights. He has not yet been lynched nor
has he been threatened for his views. Coopera-
tion in his opinion is the thing that will even-
tually solve the problem. James Saxon Childers,
literature professor" at Birmingham-Southern
College has presented the picture of Southern
liberals versus race hatred in his book, "In the
Deep South." An actual example of the trend
toward complete justice for negroes is seen in a
recent action of the Birmingham police. A
negro was arrested on an assault charge and
almost universally believed to be guilty. The
chief of police however instead of jumping to this
conclusion sent two detectives out to prove him
innocent and two others to prove him guilty
with the result that the Negro was found to be
innocent. This tendency is reflected throughout
the South.
As has been previously stated, the South re-
sents interference and justly so. I resent inter-
ference in Southern affairs without knowledge
or understanding of the true facts. To use the
slogan of the Scripps-Howard newspapers, "Give
light and the people will find their own way."
-William Roy Sizemore, '39F&C.
From Hot To Cold To Hot
To the Editor:
That the showers at the Union pool have
been on the blink for several semesters is no
secret. The question is, why do they continue
to spout alternate ice and fire approximately
every thirty seconds in spite of the profane yells

WEEK IN REVIEW
NATIONAL
Roberts Inspires A RenaissanceI
THE DIZZY ORBITS of labor and court re-
form swept closer together last week under
the attraction of the most important judicial de-
cision of recent months. With Justice Owen
Roberts reversing the stand he took in invali-
dating the New York minimum wage law last
year, the Court overturned one of its favorite
idols-Adkins v. Children's Hospital (1922)-to
uphold the Washington State minimum wage
law.
Immediately representatives of eight states
whose minimum wage laws had become moribund
met to discuss their resurrection. President
Roosevelt indicated that he would seek a na-
tional minimum wage law, protecting men as
well as women. New York State legislators shied
away from the inclusion of men, fearful that
what the Court termed "reasonable" in the case
of women would be unreasonable when applied
to men.
* * * *
ALTHOUGH they dropped considerable ballast
on the way, the United Mine Workers were
satisfied that their two-year agreement signed
yesterday with coal operators was not too distant
from their original goal. A basic daily wage of
$6 in the North 'and $5.60 in the South (a 50-
cent increase), and time and a half for overtime
were secured. The demands for a 30-hour week,
200 guaranteed work days a year, and vacations
with pay were dropped.
* *
Sit-Down Merry-Go-Round
LIKE A STRING OF FIRECRACKERS new
General Motors strikes started popping
Thursday. Disputes over the mechanics of shop
representation and alleged discharge of men
for union activity, led to the closing of Chev-
rolet, Fisher Body, and Yellow Truck units in
Flint and Pontiac.
The first strike in a Ford plant came Friday
with the two-weeks-old union in the Kansas City
assembly plant demanding higher wages, better
conditions, and recognition.
S * * *I
The sit-down met an unexpected attack the
day after it found an unusually outspoken friend.
On Thursday Sen. Robert Wagner of New York,
mentioning Chrysler and General Motors by
name, charged that "ruthless tactics of a few
great corporations" have provoked the sit-down.
His thrusts were aimed partially at the Admin-
istration for failing to resist pre-strike court in-
junctions which emasculated the National Labor
Relations Act and led to industrial warfare.
The - next day, with the Senate ready to
pass the Guffey-Vinson Coal Bill, Senator Byrnes
of South Carolina offered a surprise amendment
declaring that the public policy was opposed to
sit-down strikes. After a vigorous effort to side-
track the rider, Majority Leader Robinson yield-
ed to the demand for a vote, which will come
this week. Next Thursday the House will vote
on the demand of Rep. Martin Dies of Texas for
an investigation of sit-down strikes.
* * * *
Minor Rebellion
THE ROOSEVELT ADMINISTRATION suf-
fered the first major defeat of the session
when the House Agricultural Committee struck
from the Farm Tenancy Bill the section appro-
priating $50,000,000 to help tenants to become
owners. Eleven of the 13 representatives who
killed the measure are from the North, and seven
are Democrats.
FOREIGN
Another Smashing Victory
VICTORIES scored by Spanish government
troops on the Cordoba front in Southern
Spain last week were second in importance only
to those scored in the Guadalajara sector the
week before. On Tuesday Loyalist advances had
made safe their rich mercury and lead mines in
the Almaden region and had endangered copper
and coal mines in fascist territory. Fifteen
thousand fascists, mostly Italian, were reported

trapped Friday as the government army neared
Cordoba.
Uprisings in insurgent-held Tetuan (Morocco),
Malaga, Algeciras and other Spanish towns on
the Mediterranean coast were confirmed in Lon-
don and in French Morocco. Disillusionment
among Italian troops at finding themselves in
Spain after thinking they were going to Ethiopia,
profound disturbance at meeting Italians in the
"Communist" ranks, and Spanish uneasiness at
growing Italian influence were believed to be the
causes of the outbreaks.
Showing unexpected vigor, the government
fleet bombarded Malaga, Motril, and Melilla, and
the next day shelled insurgent bases on the Bal-
earic Islands. Government strength in the air
halted day-time bombing of Madrid.
Both sides were attacking in the 'North, with
the government thrusting southward toward
Burgos, and the fascists, further east, aiming at
the coastal city of Bilbao.
The Masses-Russia And India
READJUSTMENT of political relations in har-
mony with the new Soviet Constitution were
noted in Russia last week. "Omit flowers," the
Communist Party said in hinting that Stalin was
no longer a necessary political symbol. Stalin
urged more intensive political education, and
warned party leaders against Intolerance toward
the people and toward rank-and-file party mem-
bers. "We must listen attentively to the voice
of the masses," and see things "from below" to
arrive at correct solution of problems, he said.
** * * s
I*Britain hoped her Indian worries would be

RAD1IO
By TUURE TENANDER
YESTERDAY'S broadcast of "Das
Rheingold," by Wagner, from the
Boston Opera House was a welcome
sound to the followers of the Metro--
politan programs, for it was the first
in a series that are to be broadcast.
from the Beantown. Although the
regular opera series was scheduled
to end a week ago with the termina-
tion of the New York City season,
NBC decided to broadcast the Metro-
politan's spring season in Boston.
"Cavalleria Rusticana," Mascagni,
and "Hansel and Gretel" Humper-
dinck, will be on the air next Satur-
day.
* * *
The General Motors Concert will
be on the NBC-WXYZ chain at 8
p.m. today for the first in a new
"Promenade" series. Erno Rapee will
continue in his role of conductor, with
Lily Pons, coloratura soprano, and
John Brownlee, baritone, as tonight's
guest stars. Dusolina Giannini, so-
prano; will be the featured artist on
the Ford program an hour later over
CBS.
*, *' *
Hot On The 'Woodpile'
IT'S TOO BAD that Red Norvo left
the Blackhawk, for his excellent
sustaining broadcasts will be missed.
Otherwise, however, we probably
wouldn't have had the opportunity of
hearing him in person here on the
campus. Norvo certainly did a fine
job at the engineers melee the other
night. Herbie Haymer, tenor man,
played his aged-looking horn in a
manner that almost made us forget
Bud Freeman and Stew Pletcher
shook off the dignity given him by a
most respectable looking pair of
spectacles and turned out some mar-
velous choruses. Red himself played
the woodpile in a relaxed and effort-
less style with plenty of polish, prov-
ing that a xylophone can be played
hot. The clarinet man, the drummer
and the pianist all performed ac-
cording to Hoyle. Mildred Bailey sang
some fine vocals but she wasn't given
a chance to really show off her in-
imitable style. All in all, Red Norvo
has, in our opinion, the best band
that has visited the campus this year,
with the possible exception of 01
Fletcher Henderson. Perhaps ' he'll
come back to Chicago.

I

Edgar Guest, the Free Press pride
and joy, will be feaured on the same
spot as his "Welcome Valley" pro-
gram occupied. Guest himself will
be featured again by the same spon-
sor but the name of the series will be
changed to "It Can Be Done." It
certainly can, son, if you'll just do
your best, not wincing when you have
to take one on the chin. "It takes a
heap of livin' to make a house a
home." The first in the series of
these success stories will be heard at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday over NBC-WXYZ.
Byrd Speaks For Peace
V'UESDAY marks the 20th anni-
versary of the United States en-
trance into the war. On that day
the Emergency Peace Campaign will
sponsor a half-hour broadcast over
NBC-WXYZ at 10:30 p.m. Included
on the program will be Mrs. Roose-
velt, Admiral Richard E. Byrd, hon-
orary chairman of the No-Foreign-
War Crusade, and Dr. Harry E. Fos-
dick, chairman of the Emergency
Peace Campaign. Admiral Byrd will
broadcast from the White House.
Clark Gable, who got the Irish
really mad at him for his refusal to
wear a real honest-to-goodness beard
for his role as Parnell, will make one
of his rather rare radio appearances
tomorrow night when he will be cast
in the role of Frederick Henry in an
airway adaptation of Ernest Heming-
way's "Farewell To Arms." CBS at
9 p.m.
Secretary of State Cordell Hull will
be heard at 9:30 p.m. tomorrow dur-
ing the broadcast of the Woodrow
Wilson Foundation dinner. NBC-
WXYZ.
Convict Black
Legionnaires
For Conspiring
DETROIT, April 3.-(,P)-A Re-
corder's Court jury convicted two al-
leged Black Legionnaires today of
conspiring to kill William W. Voisine,
village president of suburban Ecorse,
increasing to 46 the number of con-
victions since the terrorist society
was unmasked 10 months ago.
The men convicted today were
Lawrence Madden and Jesse Petti-
john, Ecorse township clerk, former
Ecorse councilman and political rival
of Voisine.
Judge John J. Maher said he would
sentence the pair April 10. The max-
imum penalty is five years imprison-
ment and a $1,000 fine. Nine Black
Legionnaires convicted recently of
conspiring to kill a Highland Park
newspaper publisher were sentenced
to serve 'from one to five years in
prison.
Defense Attorney John J. O'Hara,
former auditor general of Michigan,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Vniversity. Copy received at the office t the Assxtant to t3 Presidet
until 3:30; 11:00 sin. on Saturday.

(Continued from Page 3) Reservations may be
League (Dial 23251)
the midsemester in all sections - of evening April 6

made at the
until Tuesday

History 12 will be given at 4 p.m.,
Wednesday, April 7, in Room B,
Haven Hall.d
Concertsa
School of Music Concert: *The
University Symphony Orchestra, Earl
V. Moore, conductor; assisted by Was-
sily Besekirsky, violinist; Hanns
Pick, violoncellist; a n d Joseph
Brinkman, pianist, of the School of1
Music faculty; and John Krell, flu-
tist and Karl Farr, clarinetist, both F
students; will give a concert in Hill
Auditorium Sunday afternoon, April!
4, at 4:15 p.m., to which the generalt
public, with the exception of smallI
children, is invited. C
University Symphony Orchestrae
Members: There will be a rehearsal p
of the University Symphony Or-'
chestra in Hill Auditorium, Sunday
morning, from 10:30 to 12:30 p.m.
LecturesI
University Lecture: Dr. Arthur A.
Allen, Professor of Ornithology in
Cornell University, and Ornitholo-
gist in the New York State Experi-I
ment Station, will lecture on "Hunt-I
ing with a Microphone" on Tues
day, April 20, in Hill Auditorium at
8 p.m. The lecture will be illustrated
with sound films. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Events Today
Varsity Glee Club: All men whoseI
name appeared in the list shown in-'
the D.O.B. yesterday morning as
prospects for the spring tour are to
report for rehearsal at 4:30 p.m. to-
day in the Glee Clubs rooms.
The regular meeting of Druids will
be held this afternoon at 4:30 p.m.w
Important business is to be discussed
in regard to the Michigras. Pleaset
note the change in time of meeting.7
Graduate Outing Club: Trip to
Camp Newkirk in Dexter is planned
for Sunday afternoon. Group leaves
Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. There will be,
baseball, soccer, and hiking followed
by a campfire program in the eve-
ning. Refreshments will be served.
All graduate students are cordially
invited.
Coming Events
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, April ', at 12 o'clock
in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League Building. Prof.
Howard S. Ellis of the Economics De-
partment will speak informally on
"The Present Political Situation in
Austria." This will be the last meet-
ing of the year.
Women's Research Club will meet
at 7:30 pin. Monday evening, April
5, in Room 3024, Museums Building.
Sister Frances Xavier will speak on
the topic, "Some side lights on the
study of blood cells."
The Romance Club will meet on
Tuesday, April 6 at 4:10 p.m. in Room
108 R.L.
The program will be as follows:
Professor del Toro, National Edu-
cation Association, A report of the
Foreign Language group meeting in
New Orleans.
Mr. Gravit, Peiresc and Early Sa-
maritan and Coptic Studies.
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,
April 6, 7:30 p.m. 1139 N.S. The
program will be in the charge of
Prof. H. H. Bartlett, and will consist
of reviews by Mrs. A. H. Smith, Miss
Mary E. Wharton, Mr. Carl O. Grassl,
and Mr. Herman W. Dunham.
Mathematics Club: The regular
meeting will be held Tuesday, April
6, at 8 p.m., in Room 3201 Angell
Hall. Dr. Claytor will speak on'
"Peanian continua embedable in a
spherical surface."

Adelphi House of Representatives
meets in the Adelphi room Tuesday
evening at 7:30 p.m. The new men
will be initiated. We shall also have
the pleasure of seeing the perform-
ance of a playlet by two of our "bet-
ter" members. All members are ex-
pected to be present.
Phi Beta Kappa: The Annual
meeting of the Alpha Chapter in
Michigan will be held on Tuesday,
April 6, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 2203
Angell Hall. At this meeting the
business of the year will be trans-
acted. It is hoped that as many
members as possible. will be in at-
tendance.
Lutheran Student Club: The Bible
Study Class will be resumed on Tues-
day, April 6 at 7:15 p.m. The meet-
ing will be held at the Michigan
League and the room will be posted
on the bulletin board. Everyone is
cordially invited to attend. The
class is one hour long.
Faculty Women's Club: The Tues-

I lil j, StV .1 V
The Peace Council will meet Mon-
day, April 5 at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
Final decisions about the speakers
and the program for the April 22
meeting must be made.
Churches
Stalker Hall, Sunday:
9:45 a.m., Student Class under the
leadership of Prof. George Carroth-
ers, on the theme: "Certain Shifts in
Religious Emphasis."
6 p.m., Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Dr. Guy Inman will speak on "Chris-
tianity and Peace in Latin America."
Dr. Inman is on the Committee' of
Cooperation with Latin America and
was a member of the Peace Confer-
ence at Buenos Aires. Fellowship
hour following the meeting.
First Methodist Church, Sunday:
Morning worship at 10:30 a.m. Dr.
Guy Inman will preach on "Christ in
Latin America."
First Presbyterian Church, Sunday:
Meeting at the Masonic Temple.
At 10:45 a.m. "The Romance of
Religion" is the topic upon which Dr.
Lemon will preach at the morning
worship service. Music by the stu-
dent choir and double quartette.
At 6:30 p.m. Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son will be the guest speaker at the
regular meeting of the Westminster
Guild. He will speak on Current
Events. A supper and social hour will
precede the meeting at 5:30 p.m. All
students are invited.
First Baptist Church, Sunday:
10:45 a.m., Rev. R. Edward Sayles
will speak on "Abiding Satisfaction."
The Church School meets at 9:30
a.m. High School Group, Rosemarie
Chatterton, president, will meet at
7 p.m. with church and student
groups for an evening with Dr. and
Mrs. Tompkins.
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday:
At noon at Guild House, Dr. C. E.
Tompkins, 1900 Med., of Sui-fu,
China, will speak on "The Supremacy
of Christ." 7 p.m. The Guild meet-
ing will be held in church parlors,
with members of church and con-
gregation invited. Dr. and Mrs.
Tompkins, soon to leave Ann Arbor,
will be special guests. Each will talk
of their work in China. Special so-
cial period to follow at 8 p.m. when
'refreshments will be served by the
Guild Committee.
First Congregational Church, Sun-
day:
10:45 a.m., service of worship. Ser-
mon by Rev. Frank J. Day. His sub-
ject will be "The Supreme Need of
Our Times."
6 p.m., Student Fellowship will
meet for a fellowship hour and sup-
per together after which there will
be a panel discussion on "Social Ac-
tion in Professional Organizations."
Harris Hall, Episcopal Student Fel-
lowship, regular student meeting, 7
p.m. today Prof. Harley H. Bartlett
vill give a talk on A Journey to the
South Seas, with motion pictures.
All students are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
services of worship, today are: 8 a.m.
Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m. Church
School, 11 a.m. Kindergarten, 11 a.m.
Holy Communion, and sermon by the
Rev. Henry Lewis.
Church of Christ (Disciples) Sun-
day:
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 and tea.
6:30 p.m., Discussion program.
Subject, "Facing the Liquor Prob-
lem." This is the last program of a

series of discussions on the general
theme of "Freedom in Personal Con-
duct."
Unitarian Church, Sunday:
11 a.m., Mr. Marley will speak on
"The Re-discovery of the Bible by
Ernest Sutherland Bates."
7:30 p.m., Liberal Students' Union,
Mrs. Lila Pargment will speak on
"The U.S.S.R. in 1936."
9 p.m., Social hour.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church: C. A
Brauer, minister. Morning worship
and sermon at 10:45 a.m. Topic:
"Christ's Third Appearance to His
Disciples."
The Student Club meets at 5:30
p.m. for supper and fellowship hour.
Bible study hour and business meet-
ing will be held at 6:30 p.m. Welcome,
Lutheran students and friends.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Services
for the first Sunday after Easter will
be held in Trinity Lutheran Church
at 10:30. The pastor will use as his
theme "The Mirror of God's Words"
-James 1:21-27. The choir will sing

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