THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, NOV. 2C, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SA- A, O. 0 13
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
- In a yzz s n wuae r nn~~r+wny
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
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 during regular school year by carrier,
,4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
RtPRaESENTED FO NATION. _...
College Pul/ish"-s Representative
420 MADISoN AvE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON - Los ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
uJANAGING EDITOR .............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR .............TUURE TENANDER
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
NIGHT EDITORS:Harod rGarn, Joseph ies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Glmore, S. R. Kleiman, 'Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayio, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'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-
BUSINESS MANAGER ..............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER .................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .......BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising 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: ROBERT PERLMAN
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
Meets God . .
V ISCOUNT HALIFAX of England yes-
terday started a series of conferences
with Hitler and other German government offi-
cials on the subject of colonial revision. Below
is presented our conception of the interpretation
attached to the meeting by various journals:
Voelkischer Beobachter says: "Der Fuehrer
graciously granted an interview to a BritishI
representative today. Der Fuehrer impressed uponj
him that the Fatherland does not seek trouble,
but merely seeks her just due and will protect
her rights, with force if necessary. Heil Hitler!"
The London Times says: "Lord Halifax, as
His Majesty's representative, today conferred
with Adolf Hitler. Lord Halifax impressed upon
Mr. Hitler that Great Britain does not seek
trouble but will protect her rights, with force
if necessary. Long Live the King!"
Populo D'Italia says: "England and Germany
today conferred in an effort to negotiate the
return of Germany's colonies. Italy will protect
her right to due compensation, with force if
necessary. Viva II Duce!"
Pravda says: "Does Britain lean toward fas-
cism? Today a representative of the British gov-
ernment held a secret conference with Hitler.
Will Great Britain accede to insolent Nazi de-
mands for the right to exploit the African Negro?
The New York Herald-Tribune says: "Viscount
Halifax today conferred with Hitler in an attempt
to return to the loser the spoils seized at Ver-
sailles. Keep America out of it!"
We are inclined to believe that the possibility
of war resulting from the meeting would have
been lessened if instead of Halifax going to Hitler,
Hitler had gone to Halifax.
Morton L. Linder
Ag aist TVA.. .
FEDERAL "yardsticks" for power rates
are on trial this week at Chattanooga
where a three-judge tribunal will pass sentence
on the future of the Tennessee Valley Authority
as a competitor against private power producers
and distributors. But the decision reached byI
Judges Florence E. Allen, John D. Martin and
John J. Gore, and eventually by the Supreme
Court, has more than immediate significance. It
may be the augur of the reception which will be
awarded a large part of the current Congres-
What are the facts in the present legal battle?
Eighteen private power companies in seven
Southeastern states are suing TVA in a Federal
district court in an effort to enjoin further "gen-
eration, transmission, distribution, and sale of
electric power." Newton D. Baker, a former re-
form mayor of Cleveland and Secretary of War
under the Constitution. They have already con-
tended in Chattanooga that even if Congress had
acted constitutionally, TVA and its directors-
Chairman Arthur E. Morgan, David E. Lilienthal,
Harcourt A. Morgan- have used illegal and un-
constitutional methods of distributing and selling
Raymond T. Jackson, a member of Mr. Baker's
firm, made the opening charges that the directors
of TVA "have invaded the constitutional rights of
the states as well as of the private companies, by
engaging in unfair competition with the com-
plainants." He claimed that TVA was able to set
wholesale and retail rates below the costs of pro-
duction with the aid of Federal subsidization "at
the expense of the taxpayers," thus "depriving
private companies of their business and property
without due process or law or compensation."
Mr. Jackson told the court that another source
of damage was the inability of the private com-
panies, while faced with these threats by the
government, to take advantage of current oppor-
tunities to refinance outside securities. Savings
of millions of dollars "which could be passed on
to the public in the form of reduced rates" were
thus lost, he said. In addition, he charged that
TVA "cooperated" with other federal agencies to
bring down the rates of the plaintiff companies
"in a field that belongs to the states."
In support of his thesis that the primary pur-
pose of TVA is to produce electric power, Mr.
Jackson called the navigation improvements on
the Tennessee River a sham. Neither is the
flood control program of the government bona
fide in the sense of being the primary purpose
of TVA, h said. Both are really incidental to
power production. He pointed out that the TVA
program would cost over $400,000,000 more than
the low dam construction (exclusively for naviga-
tion purposes) recommended by army engineers.
The government's reply to the charges made
by the companies, as well as an interpretation
of the broader issues involved in the case will
be presented in a forthcoming editorial.
FRIDAY, from the locker room at Yost Field
House there were coming shouts and songs.
People who weren't talking to each other
before-they were out for the same positions-
were slapping each other on the backs-with the
relish of camaraderie. Wally Weber and some
other unnamed tangle of energy had hung and
plastered signs all over the walls. "Arise Mich-
igan and smite the scarlet scourge." "Tear down
the gates of mercy." "Guts will win."
Someone had somewhat reduced the effect of
this last one by the addition of the parenthetical
note that Guts was running in the fourth at Tia
Juana. It didn't do much for the anger glands
but it was tickling the sense of hunor of the
many who were gathered around. High spirits
prevailed. There was not the dreadful heaviness
of atmosphere that bespeaks doubt or lack of
confidence. That old feeling that has hung
around the locker rooms before big games has
gradually been lifting since the return trip from
the Iowa game and was completely shed during
the first half of the Penn game. What the Pu-
ruck has said has been stolen from us by the
Detroit News so Purucker's coolness under fire
and the calm sort of good time he seems to have,
had its effect on the team.
Jack Brennan, possessed of a keen sense of
humor, has been taut all season. But when it
became evident that the Michigan team had
things completely in control against Penn, he
loosened up. Once he called a defensive signal
on his own fifteen yard line. "One thousand-three
hundred and sixty-five." The five meant that the
team would go into a fiveman line for pass de-
fense. Heikkinen turned around. "Hey, we
haven't got any play like that on defense." Bren-
nan half-whispered out of the corner of his
mouth. "I know, Hike, I'm just fooling." He
and Hike and Joe Rinaldi struck up quite a
friendship with the Penn center, who would come
out of the huddle when his team had the ball,
looking forlorn and troubled. Finally at a point
late in the game, he came running out a little
faster than before and got over the ball, looking
up at Joe. "Say, I have the officials wipe the
ball off, and they wipe it off all right whenever
I ask them, but gee, somehow your guards are
always splashing it as soon as he puts it down
We point out the things above because they are
indications that fun is coming back into vogue as
an integral part of Michigan football. When
playing under pressure it is hard to remember
after a game the humor that is often in it. The
mental attitude of the boys in the locker room is
indicative of confidence. We hesitate to say
that every player will say that Michigan will win
today, but we do claim that the players no longer
have that sneaking doubt back in their own
minds about, their own ability. They feel that
they have something on the ball. Some people
will call it cockiness. Most will agree that it is
the only way to play any game.
All the world's a show of marionettes.
Thus paraphrased, the Bard of Avon's meta-
Makes all us men and women merely puppets
Enacting plots that often lead to Love and
I cannot whoop in exaltation, when
Fate twists the strings that lead me into War
I t if T har m phonip 'twimvt XrWar n
All good Americans, I imagine, are following
with great interest the fate of the President's
aching tooth. But to me the last report was
a little disturbing. I read that the White House
dentist was trying to save the tooth. Indeed,
that he was treating it. Of course, this is much
deeper than a dental problem. My own feeling
is that in New Deal strategy
there has been too much
treating and not enough
yanking. Certain funda-
4?mental problems have been
crowned and forgotten.
For instance, there is no
longer any point in pretend-
ing that the ache of unem-
ployment can be solved by a
temporary filling. Nor is it
advisable to go on with the business of freezing
any area and killing the nerve. There has been
an overeagerness for anaesthesia and too little
for frank and outright oral surgery.
Temporizing Won't Do
Perhaps the United States Conference of
Mayors has a salutary effect in convincing Con-
gress that even the most skillful orthodontia
(the correction of the position of teeth if you
must know) will not suffice. There are things in
our present economic structure which just will
have to come out.
Incidentally, those newly elected or recently
returned members of the House who insist that
Americans want a radical curtailment of federal
spending do not speak with the same authority as
the Mayors of the United States, who come in
closer contact with much larger groups of
people. And the Mayors were unanimous in de-
claring that the WPA must increase its employ-
ment quotas. In all probability the judgment of
any convention of Governors would go in the
same direction. When people urge the national
administration to balance the federal budget im-
mediately they seem to forget that this would
unbalance practically every State budget in the
* * * *
In "I'd Rather Be Right," Mr. Landon has a
line in which he says in effect, "I know I was lousy
on the radio, but, after all, I did balance the
This sally always gets a hand, but the first
statement is more accurate than the second.
The budget of Kansas must be balanced. That
is the law, and the effect of the law was that
relief in Kansas came to be the job of the fed-
eral government. There would be no great gain
in adjusting the budget at the top only -to shake
the financial structure of all our States and mu-
O n T h e Level
With snow and ice having hit Ann Arbor in
time for the last game of the season, the largest
crowd of the year slipped into town today to
watch Michigan try to put the skids under Ohio
Both teams have slipped before Big Ten op-
ponents earlier this season on dry fields, so there
is no telling what will happen when the two get
together on today's ice.
The Columbus team arrived here yesterday
expecting to win, but the Buckeyes may be
crossed today. The home team has kept even
Kipke guessing all year with its streaks of
inspired and expired football, so it may fool
everybody and get hot on an icy field.
It is odd that the first team Michigan meets
after the recent subsidization investigation is
O.S.U. Two years ago they had such an inves-
tigation in Columbus when someone found out
that almost all the bruisers on the Ohio State
team were being salaried as page boys in the Ohio
legislature. But Ohio State has since turned over
a new leaf and dropped the page-boy idea.
Nevertheless, one can expect to hear a lot of
new yells from the stands today. When a Mich-
igan man fumbles, those who don't know that
the fellow is freezing for nothing will blat out,
"Whatcha think yer gettin' paid for?" or "Which
side's payin' ya, anyway?"
This will be just as unfortunate as the
new "Who's Who-and So What?" book that
will be sold on campus today. However, this
booklet will at least accomplish something.
Those self-appointed big shots on campus
who have either been described in the book
or have been omitted entirely, will at least
get hot under the collar no matter how cold
it may be at the game.
* * * *
It is also unfortunate, and rather difficult to
realize that today's is the last football game of
the season. Basketball will be the next sport
to come, and there are a lot of people on camous
MUSIC DAILY OFFICI
By WILLIAM LICHTENWANGER Publication in the Bulletin is con
University. Copy received at the oil
RICHARD CROOKS until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday
The ever-popular Richard Crooks,'
tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Continued from Page 2)
Company, appeared last night in the - ____ _ _____
third of the season's Choral Unioi' gan Union. All faculty members in-
concerts. The program, pregnant terested in speaking German are cor-
with popular appeal, was more varied dially invited.
than unified, comprising selections
from Bach, Bizet. Rachmaninoff, Geology Journal Club: Meeting
Ireland, La Forge, and including a Monday, Nov. 22, at 7 p.m. in Room
Strauss group and the "Adelaide" of 3065 NS. Reviews of two papers:
Beethoven. Numerous encores added "Cambrian and Ordivician of Ver-
to the general good humor and en- mont" by Chas. Schuchert reviewed
joyment of the evening, as well as to by Kenneth G. Brill, Jr. and "Igneous
its length and miscellaneous aspect. Rock Structure" by Robert Balk re-
As usual. Mr. Crook's performance ;viewed by Dr. A. J. Eardley. Refresh-
was that of a fully-equipped, compe -_ments at 8:0.
tent artist of the first rank. His tonaln
quality is highly refined, pleasing, Polcnia Literary Circle will meet
and well-controlled, although not at the Michigan League, Tuesday
and ellconroled, lthughnotevening, Nov. 23, at 7:30 p.m. Mr.
overly rich in variety. His whole Raymond Kontrowicz will give a
vocal style, lyric and sensuous rath- special piano recital, which will be
er than deeply dramatic, is obviously followed by bridge.
most friendly to the French operatic
mode and to pieces of such tender-
ness as the Rachmaninoff "To the The Graduate Outing Club will
Children," the most beautifully done meet at Lane Hall on Sunday a'-
in an evening of charming rendi1- 2:30 p.m. for a trip to. the Saline
tions. The entire concluding Eng- Valley Farms. Those who desire to
lish group was to us the most en- do so will go out by bicycle. A pro-
joyable on the program, and af- gram of hiking, games and supper
forded the greatest evidence of the has been arranged.
singer's exemplary diction.
Mr. Crooks' lyric style was also Graduate History Club: All grad-
well-suited to the beloved "Adelaide" uate students in history interested
of a master whose greatest fame lies in the formation of a history club
with his instrumental, rather than are cordially invited to attend an
his vocal, compositions. The Strauss organization meeting at 4 p.m. Sun-
favorites, while sung immaculately, day, Nov. 21 in Room 304, Michigan
were somewhat lacking in a Teutonic Union.
virility which one associates with
Strauss. Here the singer'stno Electrical Engineers: The first
addiction to "scooping" and sliding Electrical Engineering Colloquium
Sover his intervals, and to dropping this year will be held Tuesday, Nov.
to a half-voice which did not always 23, at 4:45 p.m. in Room 153 West
seem logical, was particularly in evi- Engineering Bldg. Don H'ughson
dence. A frankly amusing and styl- will discuss "Sound Measurement."
All students are invited. Ref resh-
istically clever note was sounded by Ans For dai see Eecrical
the apt rendition of James Hutche-
sons's Handelian parody on "Old Engineering Bulletin Board.
Mother Hubbard." Physics Colloquium: Dr. C. T.
Frederick Schauwecker was Mr. Zahn will speak on 'The Bucherer,
Crooks' deft accompanist, and also Experiment for Primary Beta-par-
contributed a piano solo group with ticles' at' the Physics Colloquium
encore. n.... ,+,, v
structive notice to all members of the
ice of the Assistant to the President
of a series of three forums on the
subject, "Love, Courtship, Marriage
and Home Building." Mr. and Mrs.
Pickerill will lead the forum on
Nov. 21. Professor Howard Y. Mc-
Clusky will speak on Nov. 28.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
I Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject, "Soul and Body."
Golden Text: Psalm 62:5.
Sunday school at 11:45 after the
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.
Sunday Rev. R. Edw~ard Sayles, Min-
ister of the Church will bring a mes-
sage on "The Law of Increase."
Church School at 9:30 a.m. in charge
of Dr. Logan.
Roger Williams Guild: Noon class
omitted on account of absence of
6:15 p.m. Guild members will meet
and a Thanksgiving Service will be
observed conducted by the students.
A social hour will follow the pro-
gram when refreshments will be
First Congregational Church,
; Corner of State and Williams.
10:45 a.m., Service of Worship.
Dr. Leonard A. Parr will preach on
'Four Great Questions."
8:00 p.m., After supper at 6 o'clock,
the Student Fellowship will have the
pleasure of listening to Mr. William
Woodard speak on "Christianity in
Japan Today." Mr. Woodard has
spent 16 years in Japan, traveling ex-
tensively both in the rural and urban
sections, and only this spring visited
Korea and Manchuria viewing con-
ditions there. The public is cordially
First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship Service. Dr. C. W. Bra-
shares will preach on "What's Good?"
at 10:40 o'clock.
Stalker Hall: Student Class at 9:45
A Curley Defeat
! londay, Nov. 22 at 4:15 p.m. inI
Room 1041 E. Physics Building.
A gallery talk on the exhibition of
American and German water colors
One result of the recent mayoralty in the North and South galleries of Wesleyan Guild Meeting at 6 p.m.
election not sufficiently noticed was Alumni Memorial Hall will be given Miss Sarah Chakko of India will
the decisive defeat of James M. Cur- on Sunday, Nov. 21 at 4 p.m. by speak on "Problems of Christian Stu-
ley on the occasion of his attempted Sylvester Jerry, State Director of the dents in India." Fellowship hour
tomeback in Boston. Time was when Federal Art Project. and supper following the meeting.
the eloquent Jim Curley could have: All Methodist students and their
almost anything he wanted, either n Eta Kappa Nu. Initiation and Din- friends are cordially invited.
in Boston or in Massachusetts as a ner, Sunday, Nov. 21, at Michigan
whole. After four years in Congress, Union. Room 325 at 5:00 p.m. Din- First Presbyterian Church meeting
he served three four-year terms as ner in Founders' Room at 6:00 p.m. at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
Mayor and went on to the Governor's Professor Bailey will speak. Fourth Ave.
chair in 1935. 10:45 a.m., "Wisdom That is Oth-
But Boston and the Bay State Meeting: Suomi Club, Lane Hall, erwise" is the subject of Dr. Lemon's
finally had its fill of his spoilsman- Nov. 21, 7:30 p.m. sermon at the Morning Worship
ship and fostering of class feeling. Service. Music by the student choir
When he sought a seat in the Senate Alpha Gamma Sigma will hold a under the direction of Dr. E. W. Doty.
a year ago, his opponent was one of compulsory meeting Monday even- The musical numbers will be as fol-
the few Republicans elected to the ing, Nov. 22, at 7:30 in the League. lows: Organ Prelude, "Nun danket
upper chamber. Now he surveys a; alle Gott" by Karg-Elert; Anthem,
24,000 margin for his leading oppon- Lutheran Student Choir will meet "O Praise the Lord,' by Arensky;
ent for mayor and doubtless is com- on Sunday afternoon at 4:00 p.m. in solo, "Thanks be to God" by Dick-
ing to realize that, politically, he is Trinity Lutheran Church at the cor- son.
through. And Massachusetts and ner of Fifth Ave. and Williams St. 5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
Boston are the better for it. The 1 dent group, supper and fellowship
Curleys, the Pendergasts and the Chhour. At the meeting which follows
Crumps, the Hagues and Kellys and at 6:30 p.m. Dr. Lemon will speak
Big Bill Thompson vary in manner Church of Christ (Disciples) : on the topic "Religion in Current
and surface methods. Underneath, 10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev. Events."
they are essentially one and the Fred Cowin, Minister,
same, and their afflicted communi- 12:00 noon, Students' Bible Class, Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
ties are always benefited by their H. L. Pickerill, Leader. Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
removal from power. 5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea. a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 am..
-The St. Louis Post-Dispatch 6:30 p.m., Program: The beginningChurch School, 11:00 a.m. Kinder-
garten, 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
Ai and Sermon by The Rev. Frederick
WhereinA Revee r Goes W. Leech.
To The Fore For Propaganda
THE SPANISH EARTH, produced by
Joris Ivens with narrative by Earnest
Hemingway. showing at 8:15 p.m. today
iri the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
under the auspices of the Art Cinema
League. HEART OF SPAIN, presented
Thursday in the Union Ballroom
tinuity and plot and less blood and
weeping than "Heart of Spain." And
while it is true that both picturesI
have used exactly the same scenes in
spots, the latter does attempt to
r rh vii hor ri rv -+1, ,
Harris Hall: Sunday night at seven
o'clock, Professor John F. Shepard
of the Psychology Department of
the University of Michigan, will speak
at the Student Fellowship on the
subject, "What is Belief?" All Epis-
copal students and their friends are
cordially invited. If you plan to go
on the Hay Ride. Saturdav Nnv 97
freach your nears stringsmr hnkl 163a r1c aU~rru
By ROBERT PETRLMAN ..uI.uu icL.trii nr an '' " "'..Jy *
of your head. Flashing Hitler and, at 8 p.m., please notify Mr. Leech and
The pro's andhcon's of "Heart 'Mussolini on the screen and then Imake your reservation for an evening
Spain" and "The Spanish Earth' showing a child killed by fascist; of fun.
have forced your reviewer to climb1bombs is either "powerful" or "too
over the ropes into a ring that is emotional." It depends on whether St. Paul's Lutheran, Liberty at 3rd.
steadily being filled by those who you are Tom, Dick or Harry. The minister, Rev. Brauer, will
have seen the pictures and who are Verly likely the lover of "pure art" speak on "Thoughts at the Close of
rending the air with cries of "art,", and thlifely tho e e a a Church Year" at the morning serv-
'propaganda" and "emotional slop." "good movie" came out disappointed ice beginning at 10:45.
Both movies were produced and The Student Club has planned a
Perhaps they felt, with rather goodha-iefrtsevngSpr
circulated with the object of gaining; reason, that they had seen only aha-iefrtsevng.Spr
moral and financial support for the rifd nwsreel wih will be hadrat the church at 6 p.m.
Spanish Loyalists in their fight agrunwieh.mith n t Following the supper they will leave
against Franco and his imported1 at unity, which might have been at- Folioaupper theyhowill leave Mrs
gtamed by more skillful cuttingnand by cars for the home of Mr. and Mrs.
fascist cohorts. Some persons main-'ting Ed Brassow near Dexter where facil-
tathat with this objective both editing.
tanth But there was little opportunity ities are waiting. Come prepared for
films are propaganda. Some say for the directors to execute a care it. Lutheran students and friends
"The Spansh Earth is art and fully worked out plot. They didn't are invited.
"Heart of Spain" is mere propaganda. have professional actors; they used dThursday, Nov. 25, a Thanksgiving
Some say both are art. And some be- savn isad eevdmtesday service will be held. at this
lieve that it is impossible to draw They couldn't follow one person church at 10 a.m. Sermon by the pas-
the line between art and propaganda, thyou nt fopct we; eper tor'
because no real division exists. Your through the picture; perhaps he orto
reviewer enters the ring to slug in tor or machine-gunned to death. Trinity Lutheran Church, corner
behalf of those in the last group. of Fifth Ave and Williams St.
We challenge our opponents to lIn the finalhanalysis a reviewers Services at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by
draw a straight line between convinc- can only give his personal reaction, I the pastor on "Scorned Love."
ing a movie audience that fascist ag- for he too is either Tom, Dick or
gression must be stopped and con- Harry. Both films confirmed this Lutheran Student Club will meet
vincing someone by means of a reviewer in his belief that the Span- Sunday evening at 5:30 p.m. in
church mural in a medieval cathed- ish people are fighting a heroic Trinity Lutheran Church on the
ral that man must submit to the will battle against tremendous odds, corner of Fifth Ave. and Williams St.
of a supernatural force. among them many thousands of Dr. Schaffnit head of the Lutheran
To return to the two pro-Loyalist Italian and German invaders. The Missions in the city of Detroit will be
pictures, one may say that The; appeals seem to have had a similar the speaker. Dr. Schaffnit is an
Spanish Earth" is less revolting and se ohv a iia 1a~ato an ~a an experienced man in his field and is