Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 09, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-09

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


Y, MAY 9, 1937






Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authozity 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
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
subscriptions duringtregular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spaler, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman;
Fred DeLano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Carl
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfel. chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Business Department
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Suckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret FerriesrJane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Qrowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinsk, Evlyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
.7. Cameron Hall, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilshers Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertsing Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
The Task Of
Spanish Democracy .
xHE POSITION of "impartiality"
t in the Spanish war, which was
taken by many students last autumn, has proved
'untenable as the true picture has unfolded.
Two myths were spread six months ago, chiefly
by the press, which seemed particularly attrac-
tive. The first of these is that the Spanish
1struggle is simply a civil war in form and in sig-
nificance. The second is that the conflict is be-
tween communists and fascists-a conflict from
which democrats can properly retire.
The Spanish war is a war of invasion.
It is not a war between Hitler and Mussolini
and Spanish communism, but a war between
Hitler and Mussolini and the Spanish people.
Were the hundreds of Basques, civilians and
Catholics, massacred at Guernica, a Red menace?
Or the children blown up in the non-combatant
area of Madrid?
'Jay Allen, a reputable, not to say distinguished,
foreign correspondent reports reading personally
the contents of an agreement signed between
the Spanish fascists and Mussolini himself two
years ago. The document, found in monarchist
headquarters in Madrid, reads: "He (Mussolini)
was disposed to give the necessary assistance and
means to both parties of the opposition to the
regime existing in Spain in the task of over-
throwing it and replacing it with a regency which
would prepare the complete restoration of the
"This declaration was solemnly repeated by
"Signor Mussolini three times ...
'Second, that as a practical demonstration
and proof of this intention he was disposed to
contribute immediately 25,000 rifles, 20,000 hand
grenades, 200 machine guns, and 1,500,000 pes-
etas in cash.
"Third, that such aid is only preliminary in
character and will be followed up opportunely
with more and greater assistance in the measure
in which the work done justifies it and circum-
stances render it necessary."
The government to be overthrown was the con-

servative republican government which preceded
the Popular Front-a government which hardly
bore the stamp of democracy, much less leftism.
Precisely because the Spanish war is an inter-
national war it bears its towering significance to
all the peoples of the world. Japan has sought
and gained conquest in Manchuria, Italy in Ethi-
opia, Italy and Germany are seeking it in Spain.
There is no indication that the fascist-mili-
tarist powers would stop with Spain, were they
victorious there. Instead, there is every indi-
cation that they will proceed with armed aggres-
sion. There are Hitler's plans of Eastern con-
quest, described in "Mein Kampf"; there is Hit-
ler's unveiled substantiation of these plans in
his speech at the last Nazi congress in Nurem-
burg; there is the bold activity of the Nazi party
in Czechoslovakia.
.hon i h fcnif rinnrnfi,,c a - n -

and frightening rearmament programs of all
the nations.
Can any person look at this pitcure and deny
that it is the picture of war in the near future?
Can he deny that fascist activity has brought this
war situation?
The only realistic approach to world peace
today is to stop the fascist aggressiohs and that
means stopping the fascists in Spain'. A defeat
in Spain would be a blow from which the fas-
cists could not recover quickly; it would tre-
mendously brighten the prospects for immediate
peace if it failed to insure permanent peace.
The tasks of America are to lift the pro-fascist
blockade against the friendly Spanish govern-
ment, a blockade which is not sanctioned by
international law.
Here on the campus students and faculty can
help by working with the Friends of Spanish
Demodracy, and contributing, to the best of their
financial ability, funds for the suffering civilian
population of Loyalist Spain.
May Festival
Program Notes
(Wednesday, May 12, 8:30 p.m.)
PRELUDE and Fugue in F minor-Bach-Call-
let. The first of the three transcriptions on
this program by Lucien Caillet, bass clarinetist
of the Philadelphia Orchestra, is of one of the
later preludes and fugues from the period (1708-
1718) when .Bach was court organist at Wei-
mar. Grave and serious in style, this work shows
more evidences of the mature Bach than do the
brilliant virtuoso pieces which were written in
the earlier and formative years of his career.
The Prelude is a weighty and compact movement
concluding with a dramatic cadenza, after which
the terse but impressive fugue subject is an-
nounced in the strings of the orchestra. After
ample development of the thematic material, the
Fugue closes with one of those tremendous and
overwhelming climaxes which distinguish many
of Bach's greater organ works.
- Chorale, "Jesu, Joy of Ma'n's Desiing"-Bach-
Caillet. This transcription is not derived from
among the group of numerous organ chorale
preludes, but from the chorale setting, in Bach's
147th church cantata ("Heart and Voice and
All Our Being"), of an early Lutheran melody by
Johann Schop. The simple four-part phrases
of the hymn, heard for the most part in the
brass choir, are separated by orchestral inter-
ludes whose persistent, interweaving melody,
sung by strings and woodwinds, also serves as a
counterpoint to the hymn tune. At the end both
themes are heard together in full orchestra.
"The Sea," Three Orchestral Sketches-De-
bussy. For Debussy music was not an art of
logic, dimensions, and architecural designs; it
was an expression-free, spontaneous, and un-
disciplined-of elemental and intensely subjec-
tive impressions. In The Sea, his most expansive
orchestral work, Debussy was not concerned with
the logical and formal development of ideas, the
principle of which has for over two centuries
formed the basis of most of our orchestra music.
Neither did he intend to paint a purely graphic
picture of the sea, with realistic imitation of
clashng waves and hissing sp.ray, but rather to
arouse in the listener the same feelings and im-
pressions which would come from a sympathetic
contemplation of the sea, in all its vastness, rest-
less motion, and ageless mystery.
IN THE FIRST SKETCH, "From Dawn to Noon
at Sea," there is a suggestion of the gradual
coming of dawn upon the waters, the rising of
the wind, and the appearance of animation in
the mute depths below. From this animation
comes the second phase, - "The Frolic of the'
Waves," in which the waters seem to come to
life in their sportive capers. This idea of im-
personation is even more pronounced in the final
movement, the "Dialog of the Wind and the
Waves." But the dialog is not made up of
words, but of vague, shimmering tones which
veil forever from the prying mind the secrets of
the sighing wind and the evershifting waters.

Aria, "Softly, Softly, Gentle Prayer" from
Der Freischutz-Weber. The scene is Agatha's
chamber, in which the young bride-to-be awaits
the coming of her lover, Max, before retiring for
the night. Unknown to her, Max has been de-
layed by evil forces to whom he is about to sell
himself, in return for some charmed bullets
which will enable him to the prize of Agatha's
hand in a contest of marksmanship. As she
waits, pertrubed by the uneasy thoughts which
crowd upon her, Agatha prays for peace of heart
and deliverance from calamity. Finally her ear
detects, out of the murmuring sounds of the
night, the footsteps of her egloved and she
glimpses his approaching form in the moonlight.
Joyfully, she sings her thanks.
Pictures at an Exposition-Moussorgsky-Cail-
let. Program music of a very different sort from
Debussy's The Sea is exemplified by this suite
of pieces, originally composed for the piano,
which are founded upon paintings.by Moussorg-
sky's close friend, the architect-painter, Victor
Hartmann. The music aims at a definite trans-
lation of pictorial objects and ideas into sound,
and in achieving such an aim is perhaps as suc-
cessful as any music could be.
THE ILLUSION which the listened enjoys of
actually viewing an exhibition of paintings
is aided by brief musical "Promenades" which in-
troduce his "own phisiognomy peeps out"-mov-
ing, obviously, from picture to picture with a
rather heavy tread, in characteristically Russian
11-4 rhythm. Of the pictures themselves there
are ten, entitled as follows:
The Gnome, The Old Castle, Tuilleries, Oxen,
Ballet of the Unhatched Chicks, Samuel Golden-
berg and Schmuyle, Limoges, Catacombs, The
Hut of Baba Yaga, The Kate at Kiev.
Am. ail fo r v nv n i n I,, P,1 ..-- _

Strike Vs. Demonstration
To the Editor:
The definition of a strike as "an attempt to
bring pressure on some employer by refusing to
work for him" does not express the full connota-
tion of the term strike. Professor Slosson has
derived the significance of the word from the
form that it usually takes. Its true character
is determined rather by its purpose. And by "all
definitions" the purpose of a strike is to man-
ifest a protest against certain policies of author-
ity in an organization, whether it be in industry,
education, or government. Professor Slosson's
definition applies to industry where the protest
has taken the form of refusal to work because it
is the most effective means of impressing the au-
thority of employer. In the University, authority
is represented by the board of regents, and the
student body, (from all evidences), is subject
to the dictates of that authority as long as it'
is a part df the university organization.
The assumption that because students dis-
pense money they assume authority is ludicrous-
ly unsubtle and invalid. The authoritative fac
tion is not determined by who hands out money
to whom. It is evolved through negotiations of
exchange. An employee offers himself to an em-
ployer for remuneration which the employer gives
in the form of money. The student offers money
to the University for remuneration which is given
(ostensibly) in the form of education. The an-
alogy is further supported by evidence of the
fact that to a laborer desiring work his ability to
work is useless unless it brings pecuniary returns.
To the individual desiring an education his
money is valueless unless he can obtain that edu-
Cutting classes is (by tradition) prohibited by.
the university board. When classes are cut to
stage a public protest, that action is a strike in
the sense that an authoritative dictate is being
violated en masse to manifest a protest against
a course of events which is in every sense devas-
tating to the interests of students and their
compatriots-namely, war.
But, it will be cited, the university authorities
seemingly offered every convenience for expedit-
ing the success of the peace demonstration, and
what is more, university authorities do not pre-
cipitate war. However, it has been revealed that
these conveniences were extended as a substitute
for the peace council's demands which would
have insured a far more potent "demonstration."
It is of greater significance that if these student
protests which are now against impending vio-
lations of liberty were to be continued through an
actual crisis, they would inevitably become flag-
rant violations of authority. Past evidence bland-
ly indicates that university authority is incor-
porated into that central organzation of author-
ity which precipitates an entry into war and
then assumes autocratic control of the hordes
who become in the most obsequious sense, its em-
(Classes won't be dismissed for even a "dem-
onstration," much less a strike, after a declara-
tion of war.)
The student mania for effecting strikes is to-
tally justified according to the definition of
strike as a protest against objectionable authori-
tative policies. If these policies appear at present
only vague potentialities, it is because they are_
concealed behind a veil of compromising toler-
ance. History evidences that when expediency
rips that veil, uncompromising intolerance is re-
vealed in all its ugliness.
The Pacifists Go Marching By
To the Editor:
Miss C. M. Franking
First Base
Palmer Field
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Dear Miss Franking:
No, Miss Franking, the column left was not
executed perfectly and I noticed many more
minor errors many of which I made myself. How-
ever, there is far more reason for the R.O.T.C.

than the waving of flags and the playing of
There are, on this campus, a few hundred ser-
ious-minded men who realize that Peace is beau-
tiful. Rather than roar and fume about it, they
expend valuable time and effort training thenrm
selves, under the tutelage of a few highly trained
officers, to see that Peace IS preserved.
Strange as it may seem, they are not mili-
tarists. They don't even pretend to be heroes.
I am willing to wager that there isn't a single
man in the unit that would relish having an arm
or a leg removed by a shell.
They are, however, willing to shoulder twelve
extra hours that do not, in most cases, classify
as graduation credit. They spend this extra time
in the hope that they will be better prepared for
emergency than their fathers were in the past
It is with this in mind that I plead with you
to be patient one hour each week.
-W. E. Cobey, Jr.
the entire music dramas of The Rhinegold, The
Valkyries, and Siegfried, and the previous scenes
of the final work, we have seen the whole world
of gods and giants and dwarfs torn asunder
through the workings of one fundamental evil
-the greed for gold. Now, with Wotan's godlya
power shattered, Siegfried murdered, and Hagen
trying vainly to remove the golden ring from
the dead man's finger, Brunhilde realizes that
there can be no salvaging of the existing civiliza-
tion, that the ring must be returned to the Rhine
whence it came, and the earth cleared for a fresh
start. Setting the torch to Siegfried's waiting
funeral pyre, she places on her finger the fatal

(Continued from Page 2)
that application blank may be ob-
tained and filed in the Registrar's Of-
fice, Room 4, University Hall). All
applications for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate should be made at the office
of the School of Education.
Please do not delay until the last
day, as more than 2,500 diplomas and
certificates must be lettered, signed,
and sealed and we shall be greatly
helped in this work by the early fil-
ing of applications and the resulting
longer period for preparation.
The filing of these applications does
not involve the payment of any fee
Shirley W. Smith.I
First Mortgage L o a n s: The
University has' a limited amount of
funds to loan on modern well-located
Ann Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
sity Hall.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Rooming Accommodations:


members of the faculty having rooms
which they would be willing to rent'
to delegates to the Michigan Inter-
scholastic Press Association for the
nights of Thursday and Friday, May
13 and 14,. at a rental of $1.00 per
person for two nights, are requested
to send such information to the De-
partment of Journalism, Room 213,
Haven Hall, University Phone 467.
before Wednesday, May 12.
Househeads having rooms for light
housekeeping, furnished or unfur-
nished apartments suitable for grad-
uate women students for the Sum-
mer Session are requested to call the
office of the Dean of Women as soon
as possible.
Househeads having rooms for May
Festival guests are requested to call
and list them at the office of the
Dean of Women as soon as possible.
Academic Notices
M.E. 7, Sec. I, Squads "A" and "B":
The test of the Stirling boiler will be
conducted on Monday, May 10. Re-
port to the boiler room, ready for
work, at 5:15 p.m. If your atten-
dance from this hour until the end
of the test is not possible, see your
instructor not later than 1 p.m. Mon-
day, May 10.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D. in
the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a
reading knowledge during the current
academic year, 1936-37, are informed
that an examination will be offered
in Room 103, Romance Language
Building, from 9 to 12, on Saturday
morning, May 22. - It will be neces-
sary to register at the office of the
Department of Romance Languages
(112 R.L.) at least one week in ad-
vance. Lists of books recommended
by the various departments are ob-
tainable at this office.
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the na-
ture of the requirement, which will
be found helpful, may be obtained
at the office of the Department, and
further inquiries may be addressed
to Mr. L. F. Dow (100 R.L., Satur-
days at 10 a.m. and by appointment).
This announcement applies only
to candidates in the following de-
partments: Ancient and Modern
Languages and Literatures, History,
Economics, Sociology, Political Sci-
ence, Philosophy, Education, Speech,
Conflicts in Final Examinations-
College of Engineering: Instructions
for reporting conflicts are on the
Bulletin Board adjacent to my of-
fice, Room 3223 East Engineering
Building. Attention is called to the
fact that all conflicts must be re-
ported not later than May 31.
Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Tower, this
afternoon at 4:15 p.m.
The Henry Russel Lecture: Dr.
Charles Wallis Edmunds, professor of
Materia Medica and Therapeutics,
will deliver the annual Henry Russel
Lecture at 4:15 p.m., Thursday, May
13, in the Natural Science Auditorium.
His subject will be "Experimental
Studies on Diphtheria Toxin." On
this occasion also announcement of
the Henry Russel Award for 1936-37
will be made.
University Lecture: Prof. Napier
Wilt of the University of Chicago,
will lecture on "Bartley Campbell,

American Dramatist" on Tuesday,
May 11, at 4:15 p.m. in 1025 Angell
Hall. The public is cordially invited.

doubts in Geotectonics, Monday, May
10, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 2054, Na-
tural Science.
2. University Lecture: The Hart
Mountain Overthrust, Tuesday, May
11, at 4:15 p.m. in Natural Science
Science Auditorium.
3. Orogenic deformation and the
nature of horizontal movements,
Tuesday, May 11, at 8 p.m. in Room
2054, Natural Science.
4. Epeirogenic deformation and the
nature of its major rhythm, Wednes-
day, May 12, at 4:15 p.m. in Room
2054, Natural Science.
Exhibition, College of Architec-
ture: An exhibition of the student
work in design from member schools
of the Association of Collegiate
Schools of Architecture, among which
is included the University of Michi-
gan College of Architecture, is being
shown in the third floor exhibition
room of the Architectural Building.
This will be on view through May 13,
daily except on Sunday, from 9 to 5.
The public is cordially invited.
Events Today
Graduate Students in History: To
meet the members of the History
Department faculty and wives, the
graduate students in History will give
a tea at the Michigan Union, today
from 3 to 5 p.m.
Tickets may be obtained by stu-
dents at the desk in the Union or
from Clark Norton, Arnold Price, Stu-
art Portner, Louis Doll, or Miss Isa-
belle Fisk.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m.
in the Founders' Room of the Michi-
gan Union. All faculty members in-
terested in speaking German are cor-
dially invited. There will be an in-
formal 10-minute talk by Prof. Kasi-
mir Fajans.
Romance Languages Journal Club:
The last meeting of this year will take
place Tuesday, May 11, at 4:10 p.m
in Room 108 R.L.
The program will be the following:
Some recent studies of the Song of
Roland by Professor Knudson.
Une edition modele: Correspon-
dance Generale de Sainte-Beuve par
F. Bonnerot by Professor Denkinger
Psychology Journal Club meet
Tuesday evening, May 11-, at 7:45 p.m
in Room 3126 Natural Science Build-
ing. Mr. Gebhard will report on
Lewin, and Mr. Gilbert will report
on J. F. Brown.
The Mathematics Club will mee
Tuesday evening, May 11, at 8 p.m
in Room 3201 Angell Hall. Mr. R
W. Wagner will speak on "Multiple
valued functions in matrix spaces.'
Mr. J. V. Wehausen will speak on
"Some properties of topological lin-
ear spaces."
The Deutscher Verein meets Tues-
day, May 11, at the Michigan Union
in Rooms 319-21. The meeting be-
gins promptly at 8 p.m. The busines
meeting will be followed by dancing
The U. of M. Skippers, a 5-piece or-
chestra will furnish the music. The
meeting is open to all who are in-
terested. Refreshments will be served
Adelphi House of Representatives
meets Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m
The meeting is of great importance
to all members inasmuch as the elec-
tion for the Honor Award will be
made and the Jnomination of officer
will be in order. It will be a
short meeting andrall members are
expected to attend.
A.S.M.E. Members: Election of of-
ficers for next year will be held on
Tuesday evening, May 11, at 7:30
p.m. in the Michigan Union instead

of Wednesday evening as previousl3
All members are urged to attenc
this important meeting, for details of
the trip into Detroit on May 20 wil'
be given.
Pitch and Putt Club: There will be
an important meeting Monday af-
ternoon at 4:30 p.m. at the Women':
Catholic Students: There will be a
Chapel Benefit Dance from 8 p.m. tc
10:30 p.m. next Tuesday evening foi
Catholic students and their friends it
the auditorium of St. Mary's Student
Chapel. Late permission until 11
p.m. has been obtained for University
women attending the affair. GirE
need not be escorted.
The BibliophilesFaculty Women's
Club, will meet Tuesday, May 11, at
2:30 p.m. at the Michigan League
hostesses Mrs. Edwin E. Slosson and
Mrs. Preston W. Slosson.
1937 Dramatic Season: The sale
of all seats, both Season Tickets and
single seats, for the 1937 Ann Ar-
bor Dramatic Season has been trans-
ferred to the box-office of the Lydia

Class will meet with the Spring Par-
ley at the Michigan Union.
6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Robert Sanford, '38, will speak on
the subject, "Hobbies." This will
be an illustrated talk on Mountain-
eering. Fellowship hour and supper
following the meeting.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:30 a.m. Dr. C. B. Al-
len, of the Metropolitan M. E. church,
Detroit, will preach on "Mother."
First Presbyterian Church, meet-
ing at the Masonic Temple.
At 10:45 a.m. "God's Proxy" is the
topic upon which Dr. Lemon will
preach at the special Mother's Day
Service. Special music by the stu-
dent choir.
At 6:30 p.m. Mr. Gilbert Anderson
of the Dodge Community House in
Detroit, will be the guest speaker at
the regular meeting of the Westmin-
ster Guild. His topic will be "The
Church and Social Work." A supper
and social hour will precede the meet-
ing at 5:30 p.m. All students are
Church '-of Christ (Disciples)
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
6:30 p.m.,. Discussion program on
the subject "The Program of the
Church for our Modern World." This
discussion will draw freely upon the
findings of the Parley.
First Congregational Church, Wil-
liam and State Street.
10:45 a.m., service of worship, ser-
mon by Rev. Ray Morton Hardy of
Detroit His subject will be "The
Royal Diadem."
4:30 p.m., Student Fellowship. The
group will meet at Pilgrim Hall at
4:30 p.m. Sunday afternoon for an
outdoor meeting.
A picnic supper is planned fol-
lowed by a vesper service.
Harris Hall: There will be a student
meeting in Harris Hall Sunday eve-
. ning at 7 p.m.
The Rev. Henry Lewis will speak
on "Moral Codes and the College Stu-
dent." Refreshments will be served.
All Episcopal students and their
friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are:
8 a.m., Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.,
Church School, 11 a.m., Kindergar-
ten, 11 a.m., Morning Prayer and
sermon by The Rev. Henry Lewis.
Lutheran Student Club: Dr. Ralph
J. White, D.D. will be the guest speak-
t er on Sunday evening. Dr. White
. has been pastor of Trinity Lutheran
. Church in Grand Rapids for the past
12 years and also headed the United
Lutheran Missionary work in South
America for several years. Dr. White
will speak at Trinity Lutheran
Church on Sunday morning at 10:30
a.m., too.
Supper and social hour at 5:30 p.m.
and forum hour at 6:30 p.m. Lu-
theran students and their friends are
s cordially invited to attend the meet-
First Baptist Church: 10:45 a.m.
Mr. Sayles will speak on "Honor thy
Father and thy Mother."
Roger Williams Guild: Noon. Study
group at Guild House. 6:15 p.m.
Guild Meeting. Rev. R. E. Sayles
will give a review of the recent au-
itobiography of Dr. Shaler Mathews.
s Social hour, refreshments, singing.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church:
10:30 a.m., Confirmation service. A
class of 16 children and 9 adults will
be admitted to church membership
by Holy Baptism and the rite of Con-
1 firmation. Sermon by the pastor on
"Jesus Only."

y Student Club meeting from 5:30-
7:30 p.m. Election of officers. Sup-
per at 6 p.m.
7:30 p.m. Reunion service of the
f confirmed. The Rev. Arnold F.
Krentz of Mt. Clements will deliver
the sermon at this service.
Bethlehem Evangelical Church,
South Fourth Ave. Theodore
s Schniale, pastor.
9 a.m., Early service (conducted in
9:30 a.m., Sunday school.
10:30 a.m., Morning worship with
Mother's Day sermon on "Our Faith
and Our Families.
7 p.m., Young People's League.
Unitarian Church, Sunday at 11
First of series of three panel dis-
cussions on "Michigan Clinic." Topic
for this Sunday, "The Depression
Years" led by William W. Voisine,
mayor of Ecorse, Dean S. T. Dana,
Miss Edith Bader, Elmer Akers and
Rev. H. P. Marley. Question period
to follow.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Student's Union.
Prof. Robert Angell will speak on
"Are Co-ops the Way Out?"
9 p.m., Social hour.


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan