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November 07, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

E MICHIGAN DAILY

f>1

mow

t

fascism as the defender of civilization against
the Red menace. According to the report of the
British art mission, sent to Spain to ascertain the
truth concerning the various rumors emanating
from Burgos, the Government has done every-
thing possible to conserve the nation's art treas-
ures, and only a small fraction of these has been
lost.
As for the myth of Communist responsibility
for the acts of the Valencia Government and its
adherents, it is only necessary to point to theI
figures of representation in the government in
order ; to dispel it. There are 14 Communists
seated in the Cortes, which number more than
450. When the rebellion broke out, the Com-
munists held no posts in the government, and
have since held only two portfolios. They
are of considerably less importance in the Span-
ish than in the French Popular Front, which no
one is sufficiently fatuous to call Communist. But
in war time, any sort of credulity may be ex-
pected from the public, and is certain to be
imposed upon.
BraziIGives Up
THE WORLD is now witnessing the bank-

Edited and managed by students of the University of
chigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
uderit Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
ive~rsity year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
e for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
hts of republication or all other matter herein also
erved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
ond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
00; by mail, $4.50.
ember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTE'D FOR NATIONAt. ADV.,,.: ".aw
ational Adverising Service, Inc.
College Puhilislw's Representative
420 MAo SON AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO BOSTON - LOS ANGELES - sAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
ANAGING EDITOR .............JOSEPH S. MATTES
)ITORIAL. DIRECTOR...........TUURE TENANDER
TY EDITOR ...................IRVING SILVERMAN
1111am Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
GHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayio, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
ORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baidauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
'OMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
hees.
Business Department
JSINESS MANAGER .............ERNEST A. JONES
REDIT MANAGER...................DON WILSHER
DVERTISING MANAGER .... NORMAN B. STEINBERG
OMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
OMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Departmental Managers
d Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertisig Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager. '
NIGHT EDITOR: SAUL R. KLEIMAN

ooperative
ducation . .

1#

A COOPERATIVE is generally regard-
ed as a means of getting cheaper
rent, board or books. Whereas reduction of ex-
penses is undoubtedly responsible for the success
of cooperatives on this and other campuses, the
>ooperative movement involves much more than
mere price slashing.
To acquaint those interested in the movement
with this deeper significance, the Rochdale House
and the Girls' Cooperative are sponsoring a series
of educational programs to discuss the principles
of cooperatives, their successes and failures, and
their relation to religious, labor, economic and
other current problems.
The basis of cooperative living is democracy
-one member, one vote. In the interest of
expediency, members of cooperatives have often
entrusted policy determination to those who
'know about the movement." It is the purpose
>f the educational programs to offer to all co-
operative members the opportunity to learn about
he theory and practice of cooperatives. This
should insure an intelligent vote on matters of
policy determination and enable cooperatives on
he Michigan campus to embody the principles
of democratic control.

ruptcy of one more scheme of agricul-
tural planning. Brazil has announced that it
will abandon its price control program for coffee,
reduce the present export tax on coffee by 75
per cent and adopt a program of open competi-
tion.
Brazil's efforts to control the supply and price
of coffee go as far back as 1870. In that year
the governmnt bought up a large quantity to
use in paying foreign balances, but the experi-
ment ended in a heavy loss. In 1906 the govern-
ment once more attempted to provide relief for
the growers by taking the crop off their hands
at a price above the market, and this plan was
financially successful. In 1918 a third valoriza-
tion scheme was tried. In 1921 the government
began printing paper money and floating foreign
loans to help it to buy up more and more coffee.
In 1931 it was forced to suspend payment on its
foreign debt. The valorization schemes not only
had failed to prevent the price of coffee from
falling to a ruinously low point but had bank-
rupted the government.
Tree Planting Prohibited
Brazil then began a policy that might now be
described as one of balanced abundance. It
prohibited the planting of new coffee trees and
started to destroy coffee on a huge scale, chiefly
by burning it. Since that time it has destroyed
enough coffee to .supply every man, woman and
child in this country with a cup a day for several
years. But though destruction of coffee has
mounted, prices have continued downward. Co-
lombia and other Central and South American
countries, taking advantage of Brazil's restriction
and price-raising schemes, have been making
serious' inroads into Brazil's share of the world
coffee market.
Brazil's scheme 'failed, in other words, for pre-
cisely the same reason that the British rubber
restriction scheme failed. When the British
began that program they controlled nearly 70
per cent of the world's surply of raw rubber.
The plan raised prices sharply at the beginning.
The Dutch East Indies took advantage of this
rise to increase their own output. The British
lost their domination of the world rubber market
and the price collapsed to a point far below that
when the control plan was introduced.
Brazilian Collapse Dangerous
The collapse of the Brazilian control plan is
an obvious danger signal to ourselves, particular-
ly timely now that a new agricultural control
program is being advocated. For just as the
Dutch took advantage of the British rubber
restriction ,and as Colombia took advantage of
Brazil's coffee destruction, so Brazil has taken
advantage of our cotton restriction to more than
triple her own cotton production, and other coun-
tries-Russia, China, India, Egypt-have fol-
lowed her example. The result appears in the
latest figures of the Bureau of Agricultural Eco-
nomics. The world supply of cotton in the 1937-
38 season is expected* to reach 50,800,000 bales,
much the largest on record. Our own crop is
unusually large, but the chief cause of this
record supply, which is depressing cotton prices,
is the increase in the foreign crop, which is ex-
pected this season to reach 20,100,000 bales. This
is 84 per cent greater than the five-year aver-
age of 1928-32, just before our own restriction
scheme began. "Such a (foreign) crop would
exceed by 16 per cent the large 1937-38 United
States production," remarks the bureau, "where-
as in the five years ended 1932-39 the domestic
crop was about one-third larger than that of
foreign countries."

I/ fecmr zio Me
Heywood Broun
The trouble with President Roosevelt is his
continuing failure to surround himself with a
sufficient number of yes-men. He spends far too
much time in listening to people who are in
opposition to his policies. Now, I am aware that
the general opinion holds the precise reverse to
be true, and I am not trying
to be paradoxical. It will be
my endeavor to bring up spe-
cific points in support of my
contention. But first of all I
must answer the argument
that any wise executive
should keep in close touch
with the ideas of his severest
critics.
This is true in moderation,
but too many no-men can spoil a broth or a pro-
gram. A team will not function smoothly if the
quarterback constantly huddles with players who
meet each signal with shouts of protest and sug-
gestions of punting or freezing the ball.
The moral of the New Deal organization has
been badly hurt by the fact that Mr. Roosevelt
always sees his enemies and pays practically
no attention to his supporters.
I was reminded of this situation by seeing a
brief news note that Fulton Oursler, editor of
Liberty Magazine, had been an overnight guest
at Hyde Park. This meeting concerned no major
piece of political strategy, I assume, but it is
thoroughly within the Roosevelt manner. Mr.
Oursler's magazine has been sharply critical to
the President for some time, and so the editor
is asked to come around to split a herring. The
best way for any ambitious young writer to get
himself invited to the White House is to make a
speech or do a piece bitterly attacking the Pres-
ident. I know, because I tried it once.
S * * *
Be Careful, Oursler
However, Mr. Oursler had better be on his
guard. If he keeps on attacking Roosevelt he
may suddenly find that he has become an Am-
bassador to Patagonia. Such was the fate of Dr.
Ernest Gruening, at one time editor of the Nation.
Dr. Gruening had been one of the administra-
tion's severest critics in regard to American
colonial policy. Then one day he was summoned
to the White House, and when the good doctor
left he shook his head in some bewilderment
and remembered that he had just agreed to ac-
cept the post of Commissioner-of our insular
possessions. And when I saw Gruening several
months ago he began the conversation by saying,
"It's all very well to criticize, Heywood, but you
must remember"-.
So far so good. Mr. Roosevelt had liquidated
a dissenting editor and gained an excellent public
servant. But it doesn't always work as well as
that. One of the most able progressive leaders
in the House, who has been a tower of strength
in support of New Deal measures, told me re-
cently that he had neither seen the President
nor had any word from him in a year. "And
he's always talking to the fellows who fight
him," added the Congressman. "He goes on the
principle that he doesn't have to bother with his
friends. They can take care of themselves. But
we're human. We want a pat on the back,
and we want some information as to which way
the drive is going and when."
The Shortest Way Home
Even admirers of Roosevelt ought to admit that
the President tacks too much in approaching
an objective. Instead of following the sound,
straight line of the crow he emulates a wounded
airplane and circles many times before he-lands.
Some say that business has been hurt because
the President has been too friendly to labor. He
may be friendly to labor, but he rarely sees any
of the labor leaders. Indeed, they get not one-
twentieth of the time which is devoted to con-
ferences with employers.

It seems to me that both the CIO and the
American Federation of Labor were extremely
ill-advised in attacking the National Labor Re-
lations Board, and the situation might have been
averted if Mr. Roosevelt had kept in closer con-
tact with Mr. Lewis and Mr. Grgen. Indeed,
the President might even now be effective in
bringing these groups together but for his stand-
off attitude.
It is all very well to know what your opponent
is up to, but battles are won by co-operating
with men on your own side. Victories do not
come through long protracted argumerits with
the generals of the opposing armies. The New
Deal stands in desperate need of the sort of pep-
night which Princeton holds each year before
the Yale game. There ought to be a love feast
to which Bill Sikes and Iago are not invited.
The President should prove to the country, and
to himself as well, that he is not the only
Roosevelt man.
Teachers At Sixty
The report of Dr. Emil Altman, chief medical
examiner of the New York City school system
suggesting that teachers be permitted to retire
at the age of sixty or after thirty years of
service on full pay, seems to us to contain
highly debatable points. We doubt, for example,
the generalization that teachers lead such a
harrowing and nerve-racking life that few of
them are useful in the schools after sixty. The
present system, under which retirement is
compulsory at seventy and permissible after
thirty-five years of service, seems to be working
well. It is estimated that 10 per cent of the

MUSIC DAILY OFFICI
Calendar Publication in the Bulletin is cons
wrtverutty, Copy received at the eM
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER uaft 3 o: 12:90 aim. an Saturday.
SUNDAY I
Radio City MusicAHall Symphony, (Continued from Page 2)
Erno Rapee conductor, Viola Philo d n er et g.h.R.rC..
soprano soloist. Overture to "The dinner meeting. Phone Rohert Coop-
Secret of Susanne" by Wolf-Ferrari, e
{ Symphony No. 1 and songs of Jan Phi Eta Sigma: Dinner meeng at
Sibelius. 12:30-1:30 NBC Blue.I
Philharmonic Symphony-Socieity the Union, Sunday, Nov. 7, 6:30 p~m.
Philarmnic ympony-ociltyElection of officers and initiation'
of New York, John Barbirolli, conduc- plan
tor, Deems Taylor commentator. In- -Mans
troduction and Allegro for Strings of Eta KapPa Nu. Supper meeting in
Edward Elgar, Symphony No. 4 in D the Union Taproom Sunday, Nov. 7 at+
minor by Schumann, Symphony No. 6 p.m. Meeting will be in room 304
6 in B minor of Tschaikowsky. 3-5, tin Union after supper.
CBS.
Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Eugene Suomi Club: Meeting in Lane Hall
Ormandy, conductor, Jascha Heifetz, library, Sunday, Nov. 7, 7:30 p.m.
soloist. Handel Overture in D minor,
Gliere's Dance of the Russian Sailors The Graduate Outing Club will
from "The Red Poppy," movements meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, Novem-
from the Wieniawsky Violin Concerto ber 7 at 2:30 p.m. for a trip to Cav-
in D minor, miscellaneous selections, anaugh Lake. Hiking, games and
9-10, CBS. supper. All graduate students are
MONDAY cordially invited.
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy
Fraser Harrison, conductor. Over- Hebrew Orthodox Students: All
ture "Le roi l'a dit," Delibes; Sere- interested in forming a Bible and
nade, Glazounoff; Ballet Suite ar- Tolmud Class are invited to the Beth
ranged from Gretry's "Cephale and Israel Congregation, 538 N. Division,
Procris" by Felix Mottl; Waltz for 3:00.
Strings, Opus 48 No. 2, of Tschaikow- - ~
sky; Symphony No. 5 in B flat of Coming Events
Schubert. 3-4, NBC Blue,
Philaelphi S-4,mpBCoBny, SiPhysics Colloquium: Mr. I. Z. Slaw-
Philadelphia Symphony, Sir Ernest sky and Prof. D. M. Dennison will
MacMillan guest conductor, assisted speak on "The Potential Function of
by University of Pennsylvania Choral Methyl Halide Molecules" at the
Society, Harl McDonald, director. Physics Colloquium, Monday, Nov. 8
Beethoven's "Coriolanus" Overture, ath4:15 plm.qinmRood41ENPh.
Enesco's First Roumanian Rhapsody, ldi p.m. in Room 1041 E. Physics
Adagio from Schumann's Second
Symphony, C. P. E. Bach's "Mag- German Table for Faculty Mem-
nificat," Haydn's Serenade for bers: The regular luncheon meeting
Strings. 9-10, NBC Blue. will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in
Chicago Opera Company, Verdi's the Founders' Room of the Union.
"La Traviata." 11-12, NBC Blue. All faculty members interested in
TUESDAY speaking German are cordially in-

E
y
3
S
r
1
1
_

Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra,
Eugene Goosens, conductor. All-Wag-1
ner program. 3:30-4:30, CBS. 4
Choral Union concert by the Cleve-
land Symphony Orchestra, Artur
Rodzinski, conductor. Prelude to "Die
Meistersinger," Wagner; Symphony in.
G minor, Mozart; Symphony No. 1 in
C minor, Brahms. 8:30 p.m., Hill
Auditorium.
WEDNESDAY
San Francisco Opera Company,
Pietro Cimini, conductor; Vina Bovy,
Rene Maison, Richard Bonelli soloists.
Acts II. and III. of Massenet's "Man-I
on." 11:30 p.m. - 12:45 a.m, NBC
Blue.

I

the morning service.
First Congregational Church, cor-
ner State and William.
10:45 a.m., service of worship. "The
Man Who Dug a Well" will be the
subject for Dr. Parr's sermon.
6 p.m., "Doshisha University in
Kyoto" is the topic on which Mr.
Kato, himself a member of the famed
Japanese institution, will speak to
the Student Fellowship at 6 p.m. this
evening. Students are cordially in-
vited to come to the supper and to
listen to Mr. Kato.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on "You."

AL BULLETIN
structive notice to all members of% he
lee at tbo A+Mb*-* at to Uhe PrwrliaMn
gram." The first part of the program
will be a continuation of the discus-
sion of last Sunday on "A Peace
Policy for a Time of Crisis."
The discussion will be followed by
an appropriate worship service.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Sunday morning
service at 10:30 a.m., subject, "Adam
and Fallen Man." Golden Text John
6:63.
Sunday school at 11:45 a.m. after

Ehe Spanish
Ituation. .

o F ALL THE REPORTS which have
been circulated throughout the world
for 15 months in justification of the rebellion of
Gen. Franco, the most constantly reiterated has
been the attempt to fasten the "church-burning"
stigma on the Government. This type of war
story is- one of the best suited for propaganda
purposes; for in war time, when death and
destruction have become commonplace and no
longer move public consideration, it becomes
necessary to endow them with especial and dis-
tinctive qualities in order to attract attention,
and the popular sympathy with the church
makes the latter the ideal vehicle for creating
prejudice.
Several months ago a statement given out by
the Vatican declared that 11 bishops and 17,500
priests and nuns had been executed by the Gov-
ernment. Another accusation of the same na-
ture was contained in the now-famous "pastoral
letter" of the rebel bishops at the end of August,
but in this document the number was quoted at
only 6,000 priests and nuns, although from the
news releases of the rebel and pro-rebel press
during the summer one would have expected
a large increase rather than a decline in the
figure. Significantly also, no mention was made
in the letter of the 17 bishops supposed to
have been slaughtered in their dioceses.
The fact is, fantastic figures aside, that a
number of priests have doubtless been killed in
Spain. Very many of these fell while actively
engaged in the rebel military operations, accord-
ing to Dr. Juan Orts Gonzales, of the Spanish
Evangelist Church of New York, present in
Spain during the early part of the war. As
for the priests and nuns slain by mobs, their
deaths are highly regrettable, but easily under-
tonri in the ligrht of the epnloitation of the

f

SATURDAY1
NBC Symphony Orchestra, Pierre4
Monteux, conductor. Bach-Respighi
"Passacaglia"; Symphony in D of
Mozart; Symphonic Poem, "Psyche
and Ero," by Cesar Franck; "Iberia"
of Debussy; Strauss' "Till Eulenspieg-
el'
I RADIO
By JAMES MUDGE
Air Lines: Some people lie awake
nights figuring schemes to baffle
the men of Farley's postal service.
'The people send in letters to many
radio stars asking for pictures and
autographs, and they address the
epistles in some wild ways. Letters to
Major Bowes have been addressed to
"All right, all right," "Good Even-
ing Friends," and "The Wheel of
Fortune Man." The Major-man gets
his name misspelled many times too
-Boze, Boas, Bose, Boles and Bows
frequent the envelopes to the gng-
guy.
Eddie House, CBS organist, has
just launched a 50 foot yacht in the
Chicago River. The pipe player is
planning a cruise through the Great
Lakes, the Atlantic Ocean, and a bit
of sailing in southern water come
this winter . . . Sons of the Auld Sod
are some of radios' stars. Hal Kemp,
Tommy Dorsay, Lowell Thomas,
Frank Black and Lanny Ross all own
farms and in their spare time they
turn a row or two in their respective
40's . . . Deanna Durbin can relax
for 43 more weeks. The girl singer
will continue with Heddie Cantor for
that time and then will forget radio
for a spell. . . Cole Porter went and
fell off a hoss and now the song-writ-
er-man is on the bench with both legs
cracked -. .
"Doctor Christian," a CBS drama
affair, premiers at 2:30 today via
WJR. Jean Hersholt holds down the
leading role. The play has the life
of a small-town doctor, his friends,
and his patients as the nucleusnr.
Grace Moore highlights the General
'Motors Concert at 8 over an NBC
net . . . Jack Benny and his cast of
funnics do their turn at 7. Mary
Livingston, Andy Devine and Phil
Harri's band help Benny keep the
Ishow movin'.
Bits: A while back in the books, a
trumpet man left the Casa Loma band
to shift for himself. Said valve-bugle
player organized a very fine organi-
zation and put it under the wing of
Rockwell-O'Keefe, name bookers in
New York. All well and good ex-
cept, the same bookers also handle
the Glen Gray crew. Now when the
trumpet man left the Casa Loma band
they went strictly on a down-hill-
slant. Rock-O'Keefe had made a lot,
of money on Mr. Gray's boys and did
not want to lose the pot of gold, and
so put the finger on one cornet man
named Sonny Dunham.
Try arln+ +ha nm f nh han roh a-

1

vited.4
Junior A.A.U.W. Dinner Meeting.
Professor Jean Paul Slusser of the
College of Architecture will speak on
"The Design Approach to Modern
Crafts" at the monthly dinner meet-
ing Wednesday, Nov. 10, at 6:15 p.m.
in the Michigan League. Reserva-
tions may be made at the League
(Dial 23251) before Tuesday night.
The program for Sunday at the
Hillel Foundation:
2:30 p.m.-.Symphony Recording
Concert
3:30 p.m.-Reception for Judge J.
M. Braude and Mr. Fred Bern-
stein
3:45 p.m.-Palestine Club
5:00 p.m.-Independent Club Bouf-
fet Supper
8:00 p.m.-Forum
Speaker-Judge J. M. Braude
Topic-The Why Of Bad Boys
Varsity Glee Club. Important re-
hearsal at 4:30 p.m. All men with
absences must clear their records
at this Sunday's rehearsal.
International Council: Sunday
evening supper, Room 116 Union, 6
p. m. Next three Sundays to be de-
voted to discussion groups. American
students, especially those in profes-
sional schools, are invited to partici-
pate.

--New York Times.
Medicinal Death
Death, destruction, and fraud in present-day
patent medicines demand revision of an out-
moded pure food and drug act, B. S. Hopkins,
.head of the division of inorganic chemistry, told
the American Business club the other night in
words well worth heeding.
Certificates of death for "cured" persons
months before their testimonial appeared, obesity
cures that are worth 30 cents but cost $20, and
hair removers that are poisonous offer terrible
and irrefutable proof that Mr. Hopkins, one of
the world's foremost chemists, is right.
Says Mr. Hopkins:
"The food and drug law names many specific
compounds which are not to be placed in patent
medicines without proper labeling, but most of
the compounds named are out of date.
"Many new compounds which are dangerous
can be placed in these medicines because they
are not listed in the law. Recently 50 people died
in one community because of such a practice."'
When Mr. Hopkins demands revision of our
"almost obsolete" pure food and drug act, you
may be sure he speaks with conviction and au-
thority. His stand deserves the support of every
r it.tinknanrc

The Garden Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will met Wednesday,
November 10, at three o'clock at the
home of Mrs. F. B. Fralick, 2101 Bel-
mont, corner of Melrose Avenue.
Michigan Dames: The Art Group
will meet at the League Monday eve-
ning at 8 o'clock. The room will be
posted on the bulletin board.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, November 10, at
twelve o'clock, in the Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League Build-
ing. Cafeteria service. Bring tray
across the hall. Dr. John W. Stanton
of the history department will speakI
informally on "The Present Situation
in the Far East."
Faculty Women's Club: The Book
Shelf and Stage Section will meet
with Mrs. Emory W. Sink, 1546 Pack-I
ard St., Tuesday, Nov. 9 at 2:45 p.m.
Mrs. Thomas Mitchell is assisting
hostess.
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,'
7:30 p.m., Room 1139 Natural Science
Bldg.
.. Josephine Burkette: Recent studies
in photoperiodism.
Lowell F. Bailey: Recent studies
concerning mycorrhizae of coniferous
seedlings.
Marjorie Darken: The rate of
photosynthesis of a young apple tree.
Dr. S. Granick: Recent papers on
streaming of protoplasm.
Chairman: Professor F. G. Gus-
tafson.
Alpha Gamma Sigma will hold a
compulsory meeting Monday evening,
Nov. 8, at 7:30 p.m. in the League.
Progressives Club: Joseph P. Lash
will speak on "How the Loyalists are
Reorganizing Spain's Educational
System" at a meeting of the Progres-
sives to be held Monday evening at
8 p.m. in the Ballroom of the Michi-
;an Union. The public is invited.
Women's Swimming Club: Tryouts'
Monday at the Union 4 to 6 p.m. Bring
medical recheck.
L ~ti-s "f !1 - l:

Stalker Hall: Student class 9:45
a.m. Dr. E. .W. Blakeman will lead
the discussion on "The Present-Day
Pacifist."
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson will speak on
"When A Feller Needs a Friend."
Supper and fellowship hour following
the meeting.
First Presbyterian Church, meeting
at the Masonic Temple, 327 S. Fourth
Ave.
10:45 a.m., "What is the Peace of
God Today?" is the subject of Dr.
W. P. Lemon's sermon at the morning
worship service. Music by the stu-
dent choir under the direction of Dr.
E. W. Doty. The musical numbers
will be as follows: Organ Prelude;
"Grant Us Thy Peace" by Karg-Elert:
Anthem, "Now the Powers of Heaven"
by Arkhangelsky; Solo, "The Heart
Worships" by Holst.
5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
dent group, supper and. fellowship
hour. At the meeting which follows
at 6:30 p.m. Prof. Bennett Weaver
willspeak on the topic "The Holiness
of Beauty." A cordial invitation is
extended to all students of Presby-
terian affiliation and their friends.
St. Paul's Lutheran: Liberty at
Third, 'Faith vs. Unbelief" will be
Pastor Brauer's sermon topic for the
morning service at 10:45 a.m. Bible
class and a service in the German
Language begins at 9:30 a.m.
This Sunday a special evening serv-
ice will be hed in which the holy
sacrament will be administered.
Preparatory service at 7:30 p.m., holy
communion service with sermon at
7:45 p.m. Sermon by the pastor on
"The Christian and His Work."
St. Paul's Lutheran Student Club
meets at the church, Liberty at Third,
for an hour of fellowship and supper
at 6 p.m. A discussion on the topic:
"Can Science Displace Religion" will
follow the supper. The program will
close in time for the communion serv-
ice at 7:30 p.m.
Trinity Lutheran Church. Church
worship services will be held at 10:30
Sunday in Trinity Lutheran Church.
Sermon for the day will be delivered
by the pastor, Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Club will meet
Sunday evening at 5:30 p.m. in Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall. Supper hour
at 6 p.m. with a Student Discussion
following at 6:45 p.m. The Discus-
sion will be "How can we develop in
the Christian Life?" Four students
will lead the discussion group.
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.
morning worship. Mr. Sayles will
preach using the topic, "I Believe in
Life." Church school at 9:30 a.m.
Senior high meeting at 6.p.m.
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday,
noon. Mr. Chapman will meet the
student class group at the Guild
House.
6 p.m. Guild members meet for eve-
ning program. Prof. Thomas Knott
of the University English department,
will give an address on "God in a
Dynamic World."
Harris Hall: The Right Reverend
Herman Page, Bishop. of the Diocese
of Michigan will speak to the Episco-
pal Student Fellowship in Harris Hall
at 7 o'clock tonight. Please notice
that there is no change in the hour
as was announced last Sunday night,
because the Interguild meeting has
been cancelled. The Bishop will speak
on "Religion and the Healing Arts."
Refreshments will be served. All stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship today are: 8:00
A.M. Holy Communion, 10:00 A.M.
Dedication of The Children's Chapel,

11:00 A.M. Kindergarten, 11:00 A.M.
Holy Communion and Sermon by The
Right Reverend1Herman Pa2

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