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March 20, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-20

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SUNDAY, MARCH 20, 1938

- ,oUr y . s m m am.m " w e




.1 ,

dlted and managed by students of the University of
tchigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Otuder* Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
whe Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
" t or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
En' red at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
Sieond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
14.00; by mail, $4.50.
Iember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
NationalAdvertisingService, Inc.
College Publishers Reiiresentative
Board of Editors
" Business Department
It is important for society to avoid
the neglect of adults, but positively
dangerous for it to thwart the ambition
of youth to reform the world. Only the
schools which act on this belief are ed-
lcational institutions in the best mean-
ing of the term.
Alexander G. Ruthven.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers -
Thinki ng.
ESTERIDAY'S ISSUE of the Detroit
n Free Press carried the following as-
sertion on its editorial page which even a be-
ginner in the study of economics could puncture:
"With more than 10,000,000 persons out of
Work in this country we continue to negotiate
qtrade agreements to provide work for foreigners.
Are those Europeans who iegard us as still in-
fantile so very wrong, after all?"
Thus the Free Press seems to indicate either:
(1.) That it does not know that a reciprocal
trade agreement helps both countries involved
because it helps the industries of both by allowing
each country to export that, which it can man-
ufacture or raise best and thus employ more labor
in those fields.
(2.) Or else, that the Free Press knows this,
but feels that we should not increase the num-
ber of workers here, since this move will also
cause more people to be employed in foreign
If the Free Press is guilty on the first count, it
ought to withhold its "economic axioms" until
such time as its editorial writers have time to
read some works on economics. The writers
will find that Raymond T. Bye's "Principles of
Economics," which is used in the primary Eco-
nomics 51 course, says:
"An example of loose thinking arising out of
failure to appreciate the true nature of exchange
is found in the idea, held by some persons, that
it is a good thing to sell goods to persons living
outside of one's own community but a bad thing
to buy from them. Thus the chamber of com-
merce of a town will conduct a campaign to get
its citizens to 'patronize home industry' and
will oppose giving. business to other towns, on
the grdund that the former 'keeps the money at
home' while the latter 'takes money out of the
town.' These short-sighted business men are
confusing money with wealth, and adherence to
their policy wouldcause their community to lose
the advantages of specialization and exchange.

To buy from strangers is to receive from them
goods which they, as specialists, can produce bet-
ter and cheaper than the purchaser. Paying
them money merely gives them purchasing power
with which to buy in turn. The town will get
back as much as it spends in the sales it makes
to others of the goods it specializes in.
"Towns, like individuals, are specialists profiting
by exchanging their specialties with each other.
Buying goods outside the community, therefore,
is not so much 'taking money out of town'
as it is bringing wealth in. After all, whether
there is much or little money in a community.
is of no great importance, so long as there is
enough medium of exchange to keep its industry
moving smoothly; but how much wealth it has
is very important indeed. We shall see, when
we come to study international trade, that the
same error is made by many persons in think-
ing about a country's commerce, simply because
they do not realize that economic life is a series
of exchanges of goods between individuals in the

The Emancipation.
Of Swing . .
H E THOUGHT Leo Fitzpatrick's nose
very blue indeed when on March 9
he excommunicated Tommy Dorsey's swing ver-
sion of "Loch Lomond" from the airwaves with
the stern proclamation that WJR would no
longer permit rag-time desecrations of familiar
old folk tunes.
When we learned that the Negro sensation,
Maxine Sullivan, has been putting "Loch Lo-
mond" over to the tune of 50,000 discs, we
thought General Manager Fitzpatrick was plain
crazy and not just blue-nosed.
But now we know Mr. Fitzpatrick to be far from
crazy. When every paper in the country played
up his story, when even the dignified New York
Herald Tribune was moved to comment editor-
ially on WJR's action, when scores of stations
throughout the country took up the argument
and when finally a national contest was pro-
claimed, we discerned Mr. Fitzpatrick's true gen-
WJR's general manager is a publicity salesman
extraordinaire. He put forth his gigantic 10-
day advertising campaign in editorial copy in-
stead of at the customary display rate. As a
result scarcely a reader in the country was
ignorant of his 45-minute program of "Swing vs.
Sentiment," last night.
Thank you, Mr. Fitzpatrick, for a lesson in
advertising. Now let's all settle down again
to our daily diet of juvenile radio entertainment.
Robert I. Fitzhenry.
Echo In The Valley
To the Editor:
Your recent editorial on education at Mich-
igan seems to me to be a singularly fine and
timely one. You are certainly to be commende.
for your efforts to prod the Michigan undergrad-
uate out of his lethargy. Too often has he slept
through the biggest stories of the day-both for
the morning and afternoon papers. He just goes
on sleeping.
In this editorial you set out to castigate the
amorphous nature of our education here in Ann
Arbor which, with its remoteness from modern
living conditions and the hours without end of
rain is particularly conducive to sleep. At the
same time one can easily see the grains of truth
in the cntention of stodgy academic minds that
they really can get up into their ivory towers and
nourish themselves on cloudwater. They prob-
ably take time out to amuse themselves with
celestial p3 rotechnics
But the continued existence of this state of
thin s cannot and should not be tolerated by
thinking students. In the present world rever-
berating with wars and other manifestations of
disorder and disorderly thinking some renais-
sance of rationalism is imperative. And it is
such a renaissance that that should be the de-
termined goal of modern education. The Uni-
versity of Michigan ought to be among the lead-
ers to purge its ranks of the stodgy pedants, the
myopic social "scientists" and the incompre-
hensible mystics. Let us dismiss our fears of
the consequent pains to some people. After
all, birth is a painful process.
If you do stir the student body from it torpor
and you do succeed in eliminating the struggle
between teachers "for the honor of lazy teach-
ing" you will have accomplished a great social
duty. But you should also make very clear
and emphatic the idea that the material world is
always with us and that our education should be
aimed at making us better equipped as students
and every day humans to live rationally in that
world. I would refer you to the teachings of
Thomas Henry Huxley to the effect that knowl-
edge should be active, a doctrine with vast social
However you make a serious error in laying
"the chief burden of fault" on the students.
I should grant you that students should take in-
terest in their education, but I would not say
that they are responsible for its misdirection.
I shouldn't lay the "chief burden of fault" for
slavery on the slaves. I would put it on the

Another Echo
To the Editor:
I read your editorial "Education at Mich-
igan" yesterday, and I must say that it's about
time someone started criticizing specifically the
University of Michigan. I only hope you keep
it up.
I've often wondered how many students real-
ize how much better their education could be.
In every rooming house I've ever been in we have

I feemd lo Me
Heywood Broun
I am getting restive with people who start con-
versations on the state of the world by saying:
"Thank God for the Atlantic Ocean and the Pa-
cific." I doubt that pressing problems of peace
will actually be solved by three thousand or even
a million miles of brine. Bloodis still thicker.
One does not need to be a military expert
to realize that our geographical isolation grows
more slender every day. The
airplane is a great leveler,
and even the most inspired
words of Washington must be
recast in the light of the
fact that the Father of His
Country did not dream of
the potentiality of bombers.
New York is less exposed to
aerial attack than London,
but it is well to remember
that planes intent upon attacking us need not
actually make an Atlantic crossing. But the
chief error of the complete isolationists lies in_
their conception that Fascism must leap the
sea to get at us. In all literal truth Fascism
is already here.
I am not thinking so much of its active man-
ifestations in Mexico and Canada but of the
growth of converts within our own borders. Throw
out the German bunds of Yorkville and else-
where as negligible. The force which I have in
mind is made up of those sleek young men I meet
in clubs and restaurants who say, "But, after
all, you must admit that there is something .in
what that fellow Hitler says." Or-and this is
literal-"I notice that all the attacks upon Fas-
cism are in newspapers which are owned and con-
trolled by Jews."
"There never has been an ocean broad enough
to quarantine the plague of poisonous ideas.
When Hitler swings in well staged triumph
through Vienna be mindful of the fact that we
are not beyond the range of the echoes. The
theory of Fascism shoots further and more de-
structively than the big gun which the Germans
trained on Paris.
** * *
Too Lute For Trial
Possibly something might be said for a policy
of complete isolation, but it seems to me silly
to argue for something whicl is gone and never
willcreturn. The ingenuity of man has brought
all nations closer together and, paradoxically,
further apart. It is no longer within our choice
to be a hermit land. We must pick sides, since
already we are in the spot where a position will
be forced upon, us. And it seems to me that
America's position ought to be a matter of our
own choice rather than an dssignment bestowed
by Hitler, Mussolini or the Son of Heaven.
When I say that I am wholly opposed to the
theory of isolation indignant pacifists reply, "And
so you mean that you would like to have your
son and our sons sent to battle in China for the
security of the Standard Oil Co." At that point
I generally get nasty or walk away. Not even the
most extreme advocate of collective security (and
some go much further than I do) has ever sug-
gested that the United States should wage an
aggressive war in distant lands. I am for peace,
but no one nation can make peace or preserve it.
Fascism itself is war even without a declaration.
A Case In Point
Certainly I am not for any frying pan leap,
but we have witnessed a laboratory experiment
in isolation. The policy of Chamberlain has
been to avoid conflict by truckling at every turn
to the demands of Hitler and Mussolini. So what
kind of peace does England possess today? It
finds the spokesmen for Fascism have captured
even its Cabinet. And England is now in greater
peril and possesses less of the essence of peace
than in the days when Zeppelins dropped bombs
upon the town of London.
Specifically I think we should accept the invi-
tation of Russia for a conference of the anti-
Fascist nations. Indeed, I think that we should
have called just such a conference ourselves some
months ago. Franklin D. Roosevelt's Chicago

speech still seems to me the finest effort America
has yet made to save the world from destruction.
griped. Whether all this sentiment can be crys-
tallized to impress the faculty that we actually
want a change I am not so sure. But I for one
am ready to join any group of students in an
effort to have our educational system reevaluated
and changed in some, if not many, respects. I
am ready to join any such group even if it goes
no farther' than discussion-although I think
it certainly should go farther.

An Open Letter
To the Editor:
In 1918 the Student Christian As-
sociation of the University of Michi-I
gan started out on a new venture of
International Friendship. Through
the channels of the National YWCA,[


they sent me to China t, cooperate'
with other organizations, forming'ua
National Council of Health Educa-
tion. So I had the wonderful op-
portunity of seeing the Public Health b,
Movement start from its inceptionw
and in 20 years develop into a strongt
indigenous national government or-g
ganization that had education as only
one phase of its many sided healthd
program. How proud we western co-f
workers, who had dropped out inton
other lines of work, have been of their
record and how hopeful we were of
their plans for future development!
And now there is desolation ands
chaos except in the far western prov-n
inces. Buildings destroyed, valuableV
laboratories bombed, staffs scattereds
-all of the people on a tragic trek2
to the far West. But the SpiritL
which carried them through thesei
past 10 years of progress is a last-v
ing and enduring element and whatC
they need is the substantial knowl-,
edge of our unchanging friendship.,
I have just come from amongst oura
Michigan Alumni in China, loyal
Michigan Chinese men and women
who have delighted in keeping up oldt
associations through branch clubs.S
Men and women well prepared, who
have given much and have still muchF
to give to their people. They aret
now suffering unprintable experiences
and privations. Many are without
the money to carry on the work in
Reconstruction of their nation so
valiantly started. Some of them are
a part of the great refugee problem. I
Some of them are employed with
carrying on relief for the refugees-
amounting now into millions-cloth-
ing, feeding, healing and rehabilat-
ing, wherever possible.
I walked around the campus to-
day, almost a stranger today, almost
a stranger now, watching your faces{
and wondering about your interests,'
your capacity for real friendship.
Wondering how ready you might be
to reaclhi out and help. Nothing else
is worthy as a little friendshipin
this day of need. around the world.
There has been a steady stream
for over 30 years of fine Chinese men
and women going through our halls.
You have many in your midst now.;
If you haven't made some friends
among them-well, that's just too
bad! Start now and be personally
enriched by so doing. Be broad
enough to stretch your interests
across the ocean and find a way to
help in the relief needed among your
alumni and through them reach the
unspeakable suffering of the masses.
Clara Sargent Sheperd.
Simply because we helped a certain
young lady, a member of the lower
central committee of the poster post-
ing group, (this was the upper divi-
sion, we believe) carry some of her
JGP posters down to the campus the
other day is no reason for anyone
to spread the vicious rumor that we
too have joined the JGP.!
We have too much respect for the
recent strange actions of the senior
women to make such a rash move,
especially with a big carload of to-
matoes coming into the city and
IOf all the feeble efforts, 'Benny
Goodman's probably takes the cake
for this week with his deteriorated
presentation last Tuesday night.
Maybe it's the absence of Gene Krupa
or perhaps it's something else, but
no matter what it is, the recent Good-
man broadcasts certainly have. been
far inferior to those of a month ago.
Even Benny himself seems to have
lost a little of that clarinet finesse
of his.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the oface of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
(Continued from Page 3) Problems in Racial Justice in Ann
Arbor" by Mr. Douglas Williams, di-
at Lane Hall at 2:45 Sunday after- rector of the Dunbar Community
noon and will go hiking and bicycling. I Center. All who are interested are in-
n case of inclement weather the Ivited to attend.
group will go to the Coliseum for
kating. All graduate students are' Disciples Guild (Church of Christ):
welcome. 10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
Coming Events 12:00 noon, Student's Bible Class,
IH. L. Pickeril , Leader.

German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in P
the Founders' Room of the Michi-,s
gan Union. All faculty members in-i
terested in speaking German are cor- s
dially invited. There will be an in- y
formal 10-minute talk by Prof. Nor-
man L. Willey on "Die Sorgen eines
Deutschlehrers." 4
American Association of Univer-
sity Professors. There will be a din-
ner meeting of the local chapter of
the American Association of Univer- I
sity Professors oni Monday, March
21 at 6:30 p.m. at the Michigan
Union. Various methods for evaluat-n
ing the 'worth of a teacher and in-
vestigator will be presented to theC
Chapter for general discussion. '
All members of the faculty whetherC
members of the Association or not,m
are cordially invited.s
_ _n
Biological Chemistry Seminar, Mon-s
day, March 21, 3:30 p.m., Room 313 1
West Medical Bldg.'
"Th e Porphyrins, Hemopoiesis, 1
Porphyria" will be discussed. All in-
terested are invited.V
Geological Journal Club will meett
Thursday, March 24, at 7:00 p.m. ine
3065 N. S.' 'Dr. Case will speak onc
"Geologic Notes on the Trans-Siber-
ian Excursion of the 17th Interna-e
tional Geologic Congress."s
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,
7:30 p.m., Room 1139 N.S. Reports
by: Elizabeth Chamberlain, The com-
parative efficiency of free and com-1
bined nitrogen for the nutrition ofI
the soybean. Gregorio Velasquez,
Growth of a myxomycete with dif-
ferent bacterial associates. _ Roy
Joyce, Bacteria in an inland lake. Lo-
well Bailey, Influence of light and1
heat upon formation of nitrate inc
the soil. Chairman, Prof. K. L. Jones.,
Physics Colloquium: Professor J.
M. Cork will speak on Recent Experi-
ments with the Cyclotron at the
Physics Colloquium on Monday,
March 21 at 4:15 in Room 1041 E.
Physics Bldg.
Luncheon for Graduate Students:
Wednesday, March 23, 12 noon in
the Russian Tea Room of the Mich-
igan League. Cafteria service. Prof.
Howard M. Ehrmann of the History
Department will speak informally on
"The New Map of Europe."
Bibliophiles, Faculty Women's Club
Tuesday, March 22, 2:30, Michigan
League. Hostesses, Mrs. S. Peterson
and Mrs. E .Mercado.
Michigan Dames: General meeting
at the League, Tuesday, at 8:15 p.m.
Initiation of new members. All wives
of students and internes still welcome
to join.
Dr. Henry H. Crane will give a series
of lectures on "Sanity in a War-Mad
World" Monday, Tuesday and Wed-
nesday afternoons at 4:15 at the;
Michigan Union Ballroom. . .
Eta Kappa Nu meeting at the
Union at 6:45 p.m. This is an im-
portant meeting. Dinner in the Tap
Room at 6:00.
Educational Colloquy Club: The
usual fortnightly meeting will be held
in the Upper Room of Lane Hall,
Monday night, March 21, from 8 to
9:30. The meeting is open to those
interested in educational problems.
Mr. Leisenring' will talk on "The
Black Mountain College Experiment."
Following this there will be a con-
ducted discussion on Progressive Edu-

5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea.
6:30 p.m., Discussion Program. Mr.
ickerill will lead a discussion on the
ubject "A Life And A Living." This
s the second of a series of discus-
ions on the general theme "You,
Your World And Your Life Work."
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
09 So. Division St., Sunday morn-
ng service at 10:30.
Subject: "Matter."
Golden Text: Psalms 114.7.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the
morning service.
First Congregational Church, cor-
ner of State and William.
10:45 a.m., Service of Worship.
Continuing his series of Lenten ser-
mons on the theme "What Is This
Christianity?" Dr. Leonard A. Parr
will preach on "A Fellowship." A
string quartet from the School of
Music will furnish special music, pre-
senting "Meditation on a Chorale"
by Henry Bruinsma, choir director.
The choir will give "Lovely Appear"
by Gounod.
3 p.m., The Pastor's Training Class
will be held in Pilgrim Hall. This of-
fers a course of religious instruction
to boys and girls and young people,
especially for those preparing for
church membership.
6 p.m., Prof. Bennett Weaver this
evening will give the climax in his
series of talks to the Student Fellow-
ship, speaking on "Jesus in the Real
World." Supper is served at 6.
3:30 p.m., Monday, Dr. Leonard A.
Parr will present the Fifth Fortnight-
ly Book lecture Monday afternoon,
March 21. The meetings are free
and the public is cordially invited.
First Methodist Church. Worship
Service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Henry
H. Crane of Scranton, Pa. will preach
on "Why Christ? The service will be
held in the Michigan Theatre.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Avenue. 10:45 a.m.,
"Hygiene of the Soul" is the subject
of Dr. W. P. Lemon's third Lenten
sermon of a series on "Moderns and
Miracles" at the Morning Worship
Service. The student choir directed
by Prof. E. W. Doty and the children's
choir" under the leadership of Mrs.
Fred Morns will take part in the serv-
ice. The musical numbers will in-
clude: Organ Prelude, "Healing
Comes to Us" by Bach; Anthem,
"Only 'Begotten Soni" by Gretchanin-
off; Solo, "Lord hear Thou my Cry"
by Handel, George Potts.
5:30 p.m., The Westminster Guild,
student group, supper and meeting.
Discussion groups on Principles of
Christian Living-in Interpreting
Events of Today; in Getting Along
with People; in Men and Women Re-
lations, and in Business and Profes-
sions will be continued. A fifth group
will discuss Basic Principles of Chris-
Stalker Hall: Student class at 9:45
Wesleyan Guild Meeting. We will
meet with the I.nternational Club.
Supper is served in Room 116 at 6
p.m. The meeting is at 7 p.m. when
Mildred Yoxal will show pictures of
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11:00 a.m. Kindergar-
ten, 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and
Sermon by The Reverend Henry Lew-
is, 4:15 p.m. Organ Recital by Mr.
Nowell S. Ferris, F.A.G.O.
Harris Hall: There will be a celebra-
tion oft the Holy Communion Sunday

cation. at nine o'clock in the Chapel with
breakfast following. The speaker at
An Evening Series of lectures on the Student Meeting Sunday evening
"Dare We Be Christian" will be given will be the Reverend Sheldon Har-
by Dr. Henry H. Crane at the First bach, Assistant Minister at St. Jo-
Methodist Church on Monday, Tues- seph's Church, Detroit. The meeting
day and Wednesday at 7:30. will begin at 7:00 o'clock. All Episco-
i ,t..f t d thir friends are cor-

This Week's Music Calendar


Radio City Music Hall, Erno Rapee conduc-
tor, Jan Peerce tenor. "Ah fuyes, douce image"
from Manon, Allegro from Schubert's "Unfin-
ished" Symphony and his Rosamunde music,
Moussorgsky-Ravel Pictures at an Exhibition,
12:30-1:30, NBC Blue.
New York Philharmonic-Symphony, John Bar-
birolli conductor, Robert Casadesus pianist. Mo-
zart-Busoni Odoineneo Suite, Mozart's A major
Piano Concerto, Ravel's Mother Goose Suite and
Concerto for the Left Hand, Berlioz's Rakocey
March. 3-5, CBS.
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy Fraser lar-
rison conductor. Sullivan's Overture di Ballo,
Petite Suite of Bizet and of Debussy, Strauss'

for Flute and Harp, Bach-O'Connell "Come,
Sweet Death," Dvorak's First Slavonic Dance,
two pieces of Ravel, Tschaikowsky's Marche Slav.
9-10, NBC Blue.
NBC Music Guild performance of Schumann's
Piano Quintet in E flat. 2-2:30, NBC Red.
University of Michigan Glee Club, Prof. David
Mattern director, Ralph Clark baritone, John
Secrist tenor, George Karpus baritone. Songs
by Franz, Wolf, Arcadelt, Strauss, Purcell, Stan-
ley, and others, traditional English, Irish, and
Michigan songs concluding with A Michigan
Kaleidoscope. 8:30, Hill Auditorium,
Cincinnati Conservatory. Mozart's Overture
to The Marriage of Figaro, Tschaikowsky's Romeo
and Juliet, Dvorak's A minor Violin Concerto

Starting last Friday night and con-
tinuing into next month, we will all
witness a sort of arithmetical pro-
gression of dance music values here
in Ann Arbor. The dentists were ap-
parently stuck with that passe novel-
ty, an all-girl band, but then some
improvement is seen in Emery
Deutsch, who will work for the kep-
talists. The real improvement, how-
ever, begins with Jimmy Lunceford,
who (next to Duke Ellington) hasI
probably the most polished of all the
colored swing groups, and Mike Riley
and his circular music group, at
whom we cannot sneeze.
Where as the dentists announced
yesterday (The day of their dance)
that there were still lots of tickets
available, it is our guess that the
lawyers and Jimmy Lunceford need
only to start a very hushed, confined
whispering campaign in order to sell
all of their admissions in, shall we
say. 30 minutes. This, in some small

Phi Tau Alpha Classical Society
will meet Wednesday, March 23, at
8:00 p.m. at the Michigan League.1
Dr. Warren E., Blake will speak. All
members are urged to be present.
Martha Graham Dance Concert:
The dance concert by Martha Gra-
ham and her group which is spon-
sored by the Department of Physical
Education for Women of the Univer-
sity will be given at Pattengill Audi-
torium, Ann Arbor High School, on
Monday, March 28th.
Tickets may be obtained from the
Office, 15 Barbour Gym, or Wahr's
Book Store.
Interfraternity Council Tryouts:
All eligible second semester sopho-
mores interested in trying out for the
Council are to report Monday, March

pa su iens an
dually invited.


Unitarian Church: 11 o'clock, Mr.
Marley will speak on "Democracy on
Trial" or 1914 speaks to 1938.
6 o'clock Spanish Memorial service
in honor of the Loyalist cause:
Reading of poetry by Kimon Friar,
solo by Leo Mogull of Detroit and
other features,
7 o'clock, "Fast" supper to raise
money for ambulance fund.
8 o'clock, entertainment.
First Baptist Church: Morning wor-
ship 10:45; Mr. Sayles minister of
church will preach on "Mastering
9:30 Church School. Dr. A. J. Lo-
gan, Supt.
4:30, Junior High, Mrs. Frinkle in

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