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May 08, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-08

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dited and managed by students of the University of
higan under the authority of the Board in Cgntrol of
dent Publications.
'ublished every morning except Monday during the
versity year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
the Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
for republication of all news dispatches credited to
r not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
ts of republication of all other matters herein also
atered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
nd class -mail .matter. ,
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
0; by mail, $4.50.
mber, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
NationalAdvertisingService, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
)RTS EDITOR..................IRVIN LSAGOR
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 educational institu-
tions in the best meaning 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

art Bill

0 ,

T THE PRESENT TIME there is cir-
,A, culating in Michigan a proposed con-
.tutional amendment dealing with the method
selecting state supreme court justices. Al-
ough as yet the amendment has received little
tblicity, it is of great potential importance com-
g as it does in a time when there is strong pop-
ar interest in both judicial and administrative
The proposed amendment would completely
olish popular election of supreme court justices.
is an attempt, in the opinion of its sponsors,
"completely divorce the selection of supreme
urt justices from partisan politics."
Specifically it provides for nomination of the
dges by a specially selected board and actual
>pointment by the governor from the list of
)minations. The Judiciary Commission is to be
mposed of nine men chosen for three years
follows: one justice of the supreme court select-
by the judges of that court, one circuit judge
acted by the circuit judges of the state, one pro-
te judge elected by the probate judges, three
wyers selected by the commissioners of the
ichigan bar and three non-lawyers selected by
.e governor.
Upon superficial examination this proposal ap-
ars to be a good one. It frees the supreme
urt from political selection and consequent po-
ical pressure on the bench. It also provides
r appointment of justices which students of
vernment have long advocated as the surest
eans of intelligent selection.
Upon close analysis, however, many flaws ap-
ar. In the first place It is readily seen that
.e plan applies only to the supreme court and
t the whole judicial system as it logically
ould. It is not the supreme court personnel
at needs to be shaken up as much as that of
e lower tribunals. We have been relatively
ccessful in choosing supreme court justices
cause more attention is paid to them due to
e importance of their position, but in the case
the lower courts, judges have been incom-
tently selected. Therefore actually little would
accomplished by this measure.
Secondly the fact that there are two bodies in-
lved in the selection of judges creates division
responsibility in appointment. It is an axiom
good government that if appointments are to
percede elections they should be made by one
sponsible authority thus allowing some pop-
ar check on the.appointing authority. If re-
onsibility is diffused as in this case the
ame or credit for bad or good appointees rest
no one because of the opportunity of each
dy to pass the buck to the other.
Thirdly under the recommended plan for the
.diciary Commission the bench and the bar
uld have practically indisputed control of nom-
ations to the governor since six of nine mem-
rs are judges and lawyers. Considering the
owing feeling among informed persons that
mplete ,control over the judicial structure of
e legal profession means a hindering of demo-
atic processes and the feeling that the best
;alists do not always make the best judges,

power places dictatorial appointive power in the
hands of the Judiciary Commission.
Finally the fact that the proposal is a con-
stitutional amendment rather than a statute
makes it imperative that whatever is selected for
judicial reform is a thorough-going and good
plan. We should not adopt it because it is a
"step in the right direction." Too often "steps
in the right direction" become so thoroughly em-
bedded or "frozen" in the constitution that the
real thorough-going reform is nevet adopted.
The public is too easily convinced that some-
thing substantial has been accomplished when
quasi-reforms are adopted. Political inertia then
makes real reform impossible. There can never
be a substitute for real justice. Therefore rather
than accept the present half-way proposal it is
better to wait for a thoroughly good plan.
Richard C. Kellogg.
Victuals. , .
T HAS NOW COME to the point
where the War Department must
send out to local papers enticing stories con-
cerning the good eats in the army camps in order
to get young people to enlist for the Citizens
Military Training Camp.
The news release sent to the Daily is prefaced
by these remarks: "This story is furnished you
free. Please use it as we are experiencing dif-
ficulty in securing the quota allotted your
The release continues stating that a certain of-
ficer "announced yesterday that 'eats' at the
Citizens' Military Training Camp at Camp Custer
where boys from county willbe sent, will
be bigger and better than ever. Thanks to the
thoughtfulness of Congress, the amount of money
appropriated for those camps has been increased
to cover the increased cost of foodstuffs."
Orders are to "fill them up and keep them full,"
according to the commanding officer of the camp.
A typical Sunday menu is given with mouth wa-
tering tenderness. It includes everything from
chicken and giblet gravy to ice cream and even
has such incidentals as orangeade and bread
and butter.
Then, lest the thought of food bring to mind
pertain unpleasant duties connected with its
preparation, Kitchen Police is explained as a
former bugaboo now "shorn of its disagreeable
features" by means of electric "spud" and onion
peelers and other machinery. In fact, under this
eloquent description K.P. comes even tohave
"instructional value" and be "a lark."
And in closing, "A few more boys from
county . . . will be accepted. Then in the en-
closed bulletin we find that one boy out of
Washtenaw County's allotment of 27 has ap-
plied and been accepted. Does that mean that
there is only one "patriotic" youth in this en-
tire county who wants to go on such a "lark"
and get a little "instruction" in how to blow,
or be blown, to bits in our next war. Unbeliev-
Malcolm Long.
Gets Told
Likes Editorial
To the Editor:
In my opinion the editorial in the issue of the
Daily of Tuesday morning, May 3, is the best
editorial which has ever appeared in the Daily.
It is not the subject matter of the editorial which
gives it this high standing but the quality of the
presentation. All the important elements of the
subject were quite fully stated. There was no
appearance of emotion or propaganda. The
writer had an opinion of his own which he stated
very simply. I presume it is not possible to have
the quality of this editorial as the standard for all
editorials and news reports. If it could be, the
University of Michigan would have a newspaper
which would be known around the world.
I wish you every success in your enterprise.

-Prof. John S. Worley.
High Pressure Salesmen
'o the Editor:
In addition to the unfortunate tactics of writ-
ing to fond mothers in order to sell subscriptions
to the 'Ensian, that publication certainly needs
an overhauling in another direction, that of
continually cluttering up the diagonal from one
year's end to the other with ballyhooing sales-
One overlooks such selling in other items since
they come so seldom; and Galen's fund and the
Fresh Air Camp activities are affairs to which
most of us rather look forward with good will, I
am sure. The Engineer's loud-speaker is a thing
upon which the campus looks with ironic amuse-
ment. But, it is always open season for the
'Ensian, and one never knows when he is going
to be importuned with the wearisome clatter that
the price is going up to five-fifty almost any
The average student can overcome his ire at
seeing the squirrel-chasing dog (whose owner is
probably sadistically amused) and at the habit
of quite a few thoughtless students sauntering
in fours on the diagonal at its busiest periods,
but this cancerous agitation to which the 'En-
sian is constantly subjecting us all, goes beyond
Can't we get some action on it?
-Frank HammIl, '39.
Bureau Of Redheads
We are fascinated by Senator Ellender's charge
that one bureau of the government (he can't re-

First May Festival Concert
Fantasia in C major-Handel. Although it is
upon Bach that most of the transcribers for
modern grand orchestra have showered their at-
tention, the Leipzig Cantor's illustrious twin,
Handel, has not been entirely without his sym-
phonic evangelists. This Fantasia which Lucien
Cailliet, bass clarinetist in the Philadelphia Or-
chestra and successor to Leopold Stokowski as
the Orchestra's unofficial arranger, has scored
for a full symphonic group is a movement from
the third of Handel's Pieces pour le Clavecin,
--the same collection of harpsichord works which
contains, in the Fifth Suite, the set of variations
known popularly/ as "The Harmonious Black-
"Vater unser in Himmelreich"-Bach-Kodaly.
Turning from Handel to Bach we have another
transcription, this time an arrangement of a
chorale tune that has changed hands so many
times that its originator's name is unknown. This
melody was first pubished in 1539 as a setting
for Luther's versification of the Lord's Prayer,
and was later used many times over by Bach in
his church cantatas, the St. John Passion, lesser
vocal pieces, and four organ works. From Bach's
numerous settings an arrangement of the tune
for cello and piano was made by the Hungarian
composer, Zolton Kodaly, from which the present
version for string orchestra has been transcribed
by Arcady Dubensky, a Russian violinist in the
Philadelphia Orchestra.
In 1782 the twenty-six year old Mozart paused
for a week or two in the midst of writing his opera
II Seraglio, and of making ardent love to Con-
stance Weber, to dash off the thirty-fifth of his
forty-one symphonies. The love making and the
symphony were both finished about the same
time. On August 4 Constanze became Frau Mo-
zart and on August 6 the manuscript of the
symphony was sent from Vienna to Salzburg,
where it graced some festal occasion at the house
of one Siegmund Haffner, a wealthy burgomaster
for whom Mozart had already composed the
"Haffner" Serenade, and from whom the Sym-
phony takes its familiar title.
At first the music of this D major Symphony
was arranged in the form of a serenade or
suite, with an introductory march and extra
minuet, but these movements were soon dropped
and flutes and clarinets added to the original
wind contingent to form a full-bodied example
of classical symphonic orchestration. "The First
Allegro," said Mozart, "must go in a fiery man-
ner," and to make its effect more impelling he
fashioned the entire movement out of one vig-
orous theme. The second movement is a win-
some song of the simplest form, accompanied
and varied with dainty rococo patterns. The
Menuetto is undistinguished save for a grace-
ful air in the Trio that recalls ant aria from
an earlier Mozart opera, while the Finale, which
the composer remarked "should be played as fast
as possible," bustles brightly in a manner very
much like that of the Figaro Overture.

It Seems To Me
France had u a aingle Marie An-
toinette, while we have enough to
constitute an entire Chamber of Com-
merce. Our own collection of "Let-
em-eat-cakes" never seem to knowo
what is going on in the world out-1
side. To be sure, the leading indus-g
trialists are familiar enough with the
indices of business, but they pay
scant attention to economic andf
political tides,s
At least, this seems to be true ofb
the men who are articulate at meet-e
ings. Possibly there is more wisdomr
among those who remain silent, but1
I wonder why they do not speak up.
It is well within the right of any
man to think that the policies of the
present administration, or any other,
are all wrong and to put that thoughts
into the most vigorous language at1
his command. But I remain con-t
stantly amazed at the amount ofp
purely wishful thinking which is en-r
gaged in by gentlemen who profess1
to be realistic and hard-headed. I
A very considerable number ofl
financial captains insist upon pro-l
ceeding on the premise that there1
was no national election in 1936. Or,1
at the very least, they seem to con-..
tend that it was all a dream and that
the popular mandate for progressive
policies can be shaken off by pinching
themselves or, better yet, their em-,
Of course, the kings of commerce
read the newspapers, but they turn
instinctively to the editorial pages
and the columns of comment, where
they are very likely to find solace for
their misconceptions. Indeed, these
thinkers live by being taken in by
each other's wishful thoughts.
A evealing Experiment
A friend of mine recently made the
experiment of taking 10 representa-
tive papers and having everything
inked out except such items as re-
flected opinion. For one month he
proceeded to shelter himself from
all factual reporting. And this, of
course, did not bar him from getting
certain pieces in the body of some of
the papers which were presented as
news. My friend kept to this strict
diet for a whqle month. He found it
arduous, for he is a Giant fan and
wanted to know how Terry's men
were doing. But the baseball scores
were treated without bias in all the
papers on his list, and so he remained
in the dark.
The morning his ordeal ended the
experimenter went upon a spree
among the headlines and the recital
of happenings. He tells' me that he
felt exactly like a man from Mars
or poor old Rip Van Winkle. In al-
most all fields of national endeavor
he found himself completely out of
touch with current events.
Indeed it was worse than that. My
inquiring friend says. that for one
month he had been living in topsy-
turvy land. For instance, on the
morning when he climbed down from
the columns and the Olympian edi-
torial attitude he found that Senator
Pepper had won the Democratic pri-
mary in Florida with a vote that ex-
ceeded that of all his opponents put
together. And imagine my friend's
surprise to learn that the successful
candidate had captured Southern
State on a platform of strong support
for the New Deal, including the Wage
and Hours bill.
Garner At The Helm!
During his stay in the Editorial
Kingdom of Wishful Thinking the
exile had been informed over and over
again that the people of the United
States were passionately opposed to

the New Deal and all its works, past
and present. He got the impression
that the Ship of State was being
steered by a sagacious idol of the
masses, John Nance Garner. Indeed,,
one or two editorials intimated that
in response to popular clamor it might
be not only excellent but feasible to
impeach Mr. Roosevelt. He gathered
from the political commentators that
even the progressive support of the
President had evaporated and that
men and women were dancing in the
streets and crying out, "We want Phil
La Follette!"
My friend says that he still feels
shaky and that it will take at least a
couple of weeks to get back to nor-
malcy. But he is still at heart a re-
search man. For one full month he
purposes to read the news and leave
out all the editorials and columns.
And I suggest this very regime to
the Chamber of Commerce as a good
cure for flatulence.
Mayor Hague bars
Speakers Of ILD
From Jersey City
(Continued from Page 1)
ped from the billboard. The caption
had been: "This is Norman Thomas
pledging allegiance to Russia."
A new sign proclaimed: "Labor and
the AFL will never join hands with'
the CIO and Communists."
As occasional disturbances occur-

(Continued from Page 2)
of the series will be on Tuesday, May
10, at 3 o'clock, in Room 3011 An-
gell Hall.
Religious Lecture: "Religion Re-
forms the Economic System" is the
subject of the last series of lectures
by Kenneth Morgan in which he will
discuss the religious cooperative
movement in India. Tuesday, May
10th. 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall Library,
Events Today
International Council Panel: The
subject of the Panel sponsored by the
International Council for Sunday af-
ternoon, at 4:30, in Room 116 of the
Michigan Union, is "Towards Unity."
Those participating on the Panel will
be William Quo Wu, China; Herman
Krotor, Germany; Mauro Asprin,
Philippine Islands; and Charles
Braidwood, United States. The pub-
lic is cordially invited to attend the
Panel. The usual Sunday evening
buffet supper will follow the discus-
Phi Eta Sigma will hold a dinner
meeting and election of officers at the
Union on Sunday, May 8, at 6:3Q p.m.
Shingles will be presented to those
who have not received them.
"The Federal Art Project," an il-
lustrated lecture by Mrs. Increase
Robinson, director of the Illinois
project, will be presented by the Ann
Arbor Art Association at 3:10 p.m.
Sunday, ay 8 in the West Gallery of
Alumni Memorial Hall. . Admission
free to students and members, a small
fee to others.
Coming Events
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:.0 p.m. in
the Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union. All faculty members interest-
ed in speaking German are cordially
invited. There will be an informal
10-minute talk by Professor Kasimil
Fajans on "Einiges au dem Grenzge-
beit der Physik and Chemie."-,
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Julius Hal-
pern will speak on The Scattering
of Slow Neutrons by Liquid Hydroger
at the Physics Colloquium on Mon-
day, May 9 at 4:15 p.m. in Room 2041
East Physics Building.
Sociedad Hispanic. Very importan
final meeting of the year. Memben
are urged to be present to participate
an election of officers .for the comin
year. Two one-act plays "Mas ValE
Tarde Que Nunca," and "El Lecto:
de Almas" will be presented in Span
ish. The meeting will take place in
the Glee Club room, Michigan Union
Tuesday evening, 7:30 p.m.
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday
7:30 p.m. Room 1139 N.S. Report
by Helen V. Smith, Paleo-ecology an
climatology, the Upper Cedarvill
flora of Northwestern Nevada an
adjacent California. LaMotte
studies of the Uinta Basin, Utah
John Yasaitis, Phytogeographi
Lowell Bailey, Root studies. Nedrow
Betty Robertson, Pioneers of th
Frontier. A review. Weiser.
Chairman-Dr. E. U. Clover.
Metallurgical Engineers. There wil
be a Metallurgical Group Meeting o
Tuesday, May 10, at 7:15 p.m. ii
Room 4215 of the East Engineerin
Building. Mr. Frederick A. Melmotl
Vice President of the Detroit Stee
Casting Company, will be the speake
and his subject will be "Productioi
of Steel Castings."
Quadrangle, Wednesday, May 11
1938. "The Present European Situa
tion," Wheeler and Boerner. Due

payable at banquet May 25, 1938.
The Graduate Student Council wi
meet in the Michigan Union at
p.m. on Tuesday, May 10. All mem
bers are urged to be present.
Graduate Luncheon, Wednesda3
May 11, 12 nnon, Russian Tea Roorr
Michigan League. Cafeteria servic(
Prof. Raleigh Schorling of the Ed
ucation Department, will speak in
formally on "Imepending change
from the viewpoint of a student o
recent European Developments."
Michigan Dames Installation Ban
quet in the Grand Rapids Room o
the League, 6:30 p.m., Tuesday. Reser
vations may be made with Mrs. Do
College of Architecture: A film
sponsored by the Federal Housing Ad
ministration, showing recent housin
projects, will be shown in the groun+
floor lecture room, Architectura
' Building, on Monday, May 9, at 4:1
p.m. Those interested are cordiall;
Acolytes: On Monday evening, Ma:
9, at 7:45 Rev. J. J. Wellmuth wil


* * *

not present immediate steps will be
taken to disband the club.
United Peace Committee: There will
be an important meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Monday, May 9 in Lane Hall. Elec-
tions to the Executive Committee will
be held.
Women Students: Individual skill
test in swimning may be taken at
the Union Pool any Tuesday or Thurs-
day evening. Report to the life guard
on duty any time between 7:30 and

Publication in the Bulletin Is constructive notice to all. members of the
Universty Copy received at the office of the assistant to the President
uatu 3.30; 1 .00 am. on Saturday,



"Allluia"-Mozart. Although not quite as well
known as Handel's famous chorus, this paean
of rejoicing, based entirely upon the one word
"Alleluia," is perhaps the most popular of
Mozart's shorter vocal pieces-especially since
its spectacular rendition by Deanna Durbin in
100 Men and a Girl. It was written nine years
before the Haffner Symphony, as the final
movement of a motet entitled "Exsultate jubi-
Aria "0 don fatale" from Don Carlos,-Verdi.
Probably no composer was traveled so widely,
creatively speaking, than Giuseppe Verdi; the
scenes of his some thirty operas range from
colonial New England to ancient E'gypt, -from
nineteenth century Paris to fifth century Italy,
from medieval England to Moorish Spain. It is
in the latter country, but during the time of the
Inquisition, that the scene of Don Carlos is laid.
Somewhat as in Aida, a jealous princess has be-
trayed her unresponsive lover,and in this fourth-
act aria she sorrowfully repents her treachery
and viws with Heaven's help to atone for it.
* * * *
The Afternoon of a Faun-Debussy. For De-
bussy, music was not an art of logic, proportions,
or architectural designs; it was an expression-
spontaneous and undisciplined-of incoherent
and intensely subjective impressions. In the
Prelude to the Afternoon of a Faun, his first
representative work and the cornerstone of the
whole Impressionism movement in music, De-
bussy was not concerned with the logical and
formal development of ideas, as have been most
instrumental composers during the last two cen-
turies. Neither did he intend to paint a program-
matic musical parallel to the cryptic poem of
Stehpen Mallarme which inspired him, but rather
to arouse in the listener through musical means
the same vague but poignant feelings that are
stimulated by a reading of the poem. As if by
magic, one is caught in the fragile daydream of
the pagan faun. His drowsiness, the incoherence
of his thoughts, his vague but ardently amorous
desires, the strange, languorous delight of a
dream in the afternoon sun-all are sensed as
we are suspended in an unsubstantial web of
fancy, spun out. of a tenuous fabric of orchestral
* * * *
Interlude and Dance from La Vida Breve-
de Falla. Modern Spain's foremost composer, at
present said to be in the unsympathetic hands of
the Rebels, was only in his twenties when his
two act La Vida Breve won him first prize in a
competition for a representative Spanish opera.

Disiciples Guild (Church of Christ)
10:45 a.m.-Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
5:30 p.m.-Social Hour and Tea.
6:30 p.m.-Dr. Blakeman, Counse-
lor in Religious Education for the
University, will speak on "Current
Trends in Religion."
A forum will follow the address.
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject, "Adam and Fallen Man."
Golden Text: Isaiah 59:20.
Sunday School 11:45 after the
morning service.
First Congregational Church, cor-
ner of State and William.
10:30 a.m. Service of worship. Dr
Leonard A. Parr will speak on "Life's
Nameless Ministries." The choir will
sing "The Beatitudes" by Hiles, and
Mr. Donn Chown will sing his own
composition "Come to Me." Music
appropriate to Mother's Day will be
played by the organist in selections'
from a van Eiken "Sonata."
4:30 p.m. The Student Fellowship
will hold its first outdoor gathering,
Meeting at Pilgrim Hall at 4:30, the
group will leave for the Island for
games and a weenie roast.
5 p.m. The Arisbon League will
have an outdoor meeting. Members
will meet at Pilgrim Hall at 5 p.m.
with their luncheon and roller skates.
In case of rain, the meeting will be
held at 6 p.m. in Pilgrim Hall.
Hillel Foundation: Program -for to-
day: 10:30-Council Meeting.
3:30-Avukah Meeting.
6:00-Cost supper-social--dancing
8:00-Student Symposium. Subject
-"The Cause of Anti-Semitism."
Speakers: Miriam Szold '40, Leon-
ard Rosenman, '39, Fred Brandeis,
s First Methodist Church. Mornirg
Worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
shares will preach on "Beginning at
Stalker Hall. 9:45 a. m.-Student
Class. 6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild
Meeting. This will be our Installa-
tion of Officers for the coming year.
Dr. Brashares will be the speaker.
Fellowship Hour and supper following
s the meeting. From 5:30 to 6:00 we
3 are invited by the Presbyterian Guild
e to their new building for Open House.
d First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Avenue.
9:30 a.m., Parent's Day in the
Church School.
c 10:45 a.m., "A Mother, Cum Laude"
is the subject' of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
sermon at the Morning Worship Serv-
3 ice. The student choir directed by
Miss Claire Coci and the junior choir
under the leadership of Mrs. Fred
Morns will take part in the service.
1 The musical numbers will include:
1 Organ Prelude, "Elevation" by Mar-
cel Dupre; Anthem, "Praise Ye the
g Lord" by Cesar Franck; Solo, "Panis
Angelicus" by Cesar Franck, George
I Cox; Postlude, Taccata" by Widor.
r 4:15 p.m., Vesper Service and Or-
7 gan Dedication. Dr. Joseph A. Vance
of Detroit, former Chairman of the
University of Michigan Presbyterian
Corporation, will preach on the topic
- "The Conquering Church." The stu-
s dent choir and the junior choir will
participate in the service. The mu-
sical program will include the follow-
1 ing numbers: Organ Prelude, "Ich
3 steb'mit einem Fuss im Grabe" by
- Bach; Anthem, "Sanctus" by Gounod,
Arthur Hackett, Soloist; Anthem,
"Benedictus" by Gounod; Organ Post-
lude, "Thou art the Rock" by Mulet.
6:30 p.m. Westminster Guild Re-
ception for Ann Arbor student Guilds,
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
s Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
f a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11:00 a.m. Kinder-
garten, 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer

- and Sermon by The Right Reverend
f John N. McCornick, D.D., Bishop of
- Western Michigan.
Trinity Lutheran Church Services.
'The Morning Service will be held in
a Trinity Lutheran Church at 10:30
- with sermon by the pastor Henry 0.
g Yoder on "There is a Way of Peace."
d The Lutheran Student Club will
l meet as usual in Zion Lutheran Par-
5 ish Hall at 5:30.
y Unitarian Church, State and Huron
Streets. 11:00 a.m. The second of a
series of Forums on the general topic
y of "World Clinic" will be held. Jose
1 M. Albaladejo and Professor Roy

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