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November 21, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-21

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
.chigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
udent Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
alversity 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 of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Officeat Ann Arbor, Michigan as
eond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
00; by mail, $450.
ember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
NationalAdvertisingService, In
College Publish ,fReresentaive
Board of Editors
111lam 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 Perman
and Roy Sizemore.
TORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor. chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf,.Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
OMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonistee, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miher,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeoy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
Departmental Managers
I Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Adverti-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, NationalAdvertising
and Circulation Manager.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
he Nobel'
eaie Prize .. .
T HURSDAY the Nobel Peace Prize for
1937 was awarded to Viscount Cecil
Chelwood for his valuable work in establishing
League of Nations. The prize was 15,000
vedish kroner, or about $40,000.
It is significant that Lord Ceci should receive
e prize for his part in establishing a body which
s distinguished itself chiefly by its inability to
complish anything toward constructive peace
ort. It would seem that there was no one in
37 who tried sincerely to promote peace. The
bel prize committee has tacitly admitted that
ere are few prospects in this direction.
It is also significant that a body that has failed
erly in the last few years should be recognized
the foremost agency of peace today. The
ague does not seem to have prevented Mus-
ini from executing the theft of Ethiopia; and
et today, the now-defunct Spanish blockade
omed a weak effort, and even seemed to offer
her backhanded assistance to the Fascists in
.an it be that the constructive efforts of the
kcemakers have ceased? Can it be that they
ve lost sight of their goal in their insane race
promulgate their own immediate doctrines?
all sides the two major political camps are
gning themselves, even to the extent of intra-
bional splits and dissension. In France the
tocratic popular front has gained the upper
fd. In England there are numberless petty
its between, the adherents of the two major
nps. In Germany the government is only
e to maintain its ascendancy over the liberal
ients by its strangle hold on the civilian pop-
tion. Both of these forces now battle on the
anish proving ground. It would seem that the
rid has forgotten the noble cause of peace.
Ve suggest that the Nobel prize committee

ive its peace award until a worthy champion
peace arises.
Dennis Flanagan.

Relations- Board, which, after an investigation,
ordered a plant election to be held to determine
which union should represent the workers. In
announcing its decision, the Board declared the
AFL group to be in essence a revitalization of
the company union, with officers' salaries paid
by the company.
The AFL leadership has accepted the ruling
with a minimum of grace, accusing the Labor
Board of pro-CIO bias and joining company offd
cials in a pledge to fight the decision as a breach
of contract.
The morality as well as the legality of a con-
tract reached in the manner this one was, and
founded upon as slight a basis of equality, is
open to question, while the fairness and efficacy
of the ballot in determining democratic majority
opinion scarcely are.
The AFL did not protest when a large number
of workers in the Consolidated Electric plant
were laid off recently. Its vociferousness at
present, coming in the midst of an attempt to
solve the problem of dual unionism, is not reas-
suring to those who believe in the Federation's
capacity to contribute its share to the advance
of organized labor.
Joseph Gies.
A Fast One.. .
civil service employees are at last be-
ginning to realize that Governor Murphy of the
Civil Service Commission really mean business.
Those who, in the past, may have scoffed at the
action of the commission are now nervously
attempting to hang onto jobs which, at the
present, are very insecure.
All this worry is being brought about by little
classification blanks which were distributed to
all state employees at the first of this week. The
purpose of these blanks is to place each job in the
proper relationship with other jobs in the de-
partment and the state service. It is hoped that
such procedure will in the future guard against
a junior clerk getting a senior clerk's salary for
doing nothing but the simplest kind of work. It
is this evil which has been most prevalent in
state civil service in the past and has brought
about most complaints from employees in the
Present employees who are guilty of this type
of fraud, are vainly striving to pad out the
lists of duties they have on their present jobs.
However, these lists will be thoroughly checked
by the commission and no employee will be able
to pull a fast one. Employees who are holding
jobs legitimately have nothing to worry about
on this score, but the others realize the instability
of their status and their fears are justified.
However, these classification blanks signify
only the beginning of a great deal of worry for
state civil service employees. Early next year
qualification tests will be held to determine the
personnel of the service. These tests do not help
the jittery condition of those employees who feel
that they are not earning the money which
is being paid them by the taxpayers of the
state. Those who get by now may not find
it so easy to slip through when these tests are
taken. Indications that the tests will be legiti-
mately administered to determine whether pres-
ent employees are up to the standards set by
the commission does not help to alleviate the
present tension. That these tests are to be
strictly adhered to also comes as a blow to many
opponents of civil service who voted for the
present measure believing that politics could
still play a part in job distribution behind the
All in all, it seems that the only fast one
being pulled is being done by Gvernor Murphy,
Personnel Director William Brownrigg, Prof.
JamesK. Pollock of the University of Michigan.
who drafted the present bill, and members of
the Civil Service Commission.
Richard Mann.

Ii feejmu io Ale
1-leywood Broun
I liked the President's message to Congress
a good deal better than I liked Secretary Morgen-
thau's speech before the Academy of Political
Science. They did not differ enormously in
principle, but in phrase and manner the Secre-
tary of the Treasury suggested a man in full

retreat, while Mr. Roosevelt
still had his hands up.
There seems to be every
indication the New Deal is
going to be under heavy
pressure during the special
session, and many of its most
dangerous foes are Demo-
crats. Conservative forces in
this country are much better
organized than they were

last year. It is useful in a democracy to have
an intelligent and articulate opposition. Anti-
administration forces are now articulate, but it
remains to be seen whether they are intelligent
even from their own point of view.
There is a good deal of Samson psychology
in the opposition. Some of the men in Con-
gress and some of the groups which they repre-
sent are prepared to pull everything to pieces
and are quite ready to let the rafters fall on
their own heads if only they can get Roosevelt
in the process. This legion of death does not
really want recovery to' proceed at the present
time. They want an issue for Congressional elec-
tion of 1938 and are even prepared to run the
risk of hard times right up to the national elec-
tion of 1940, if only that weapon will put a
crusher on all progressive policies in this country.
* * * *
Peace Dove Riddled With Shot
Such q course takes nerve, but it is just as well
not to overexaggerate the courage of the Old
Guard. In spite of the moaning across the bar
the boys in the higher brackets do not actually
suffer as much as the underprivileged during
depression years. Much has been said in crit-
icism of Franklin D. Roosevelt as a man who
has created class-consciousness in this country,
but surely some of the financial and industrial
leaders have ridden off to these wars with a
good deal of whoops and hallooing.
At such times as the dove of peave has been
loosed at the White House the bird has fluttered
back to its nest all riddled with buckshot. To my
ear the message which Secretary Morgenthau de-
livered to the diners of the Academy of Political
Science was at least more than 50 per cent con-
ciliatory. Indeed, it seemed to me that the Cab-
inet member was tossing sops around like con-
fetti at a New Year's Eve celebration. But
he failed to get his hearers to enter into the
carnival spirit. He was treated with marked
coolness and grave discourtesy. On at least
two occasions his speech was interrupted by loud,
raucous and mocking laughter, with a few boos
thrown in for good measure. At one point he was
moved to depart from his script into a bit of ad
lib defeatism when he said, "All right, you try it."
The great heart of the assembly went out to
the pure Bourbonism of Senator Byrd, of Vir-
ginia. There should be no disposition on the part
of administration leaders to say, "All right, you
try it."
Challenge To Progressive Policies
The Hoover clique had its chance to deal with
a depression. There seems to be no reason to
believe that the painful record made then can
be bettered by any second administration of the
same philosophy.
I am not contending that no concessions should
be made and that every suggestion from a con-
servative source is inevitably without merit. But
I do hope and believe that in the contest to come
President Roosevelt will be shrewd enough not to
give a single inch, if that particular bargain
is going to be used to snatch away from America
every pillar of progressive policies.
Air Lines: Ted Husing, Columbia's ace sports
commentator, was given a traveling bag at the
Downtown A.C., New York City dinner recently
-an appropriate gift for a traveling man of
sports . . . Yvonne King is plenty on the warm
side these days-she has her first fur coat. She
of the King Sisters Trio with Horace Heidt is
only seventeen and the older sisters tell her what
she can and can not wear.
Boake Carter, CBS professional on-looker of
world doin's, is looking for a family in the U.S.
who haven't heard of radio . . .'Jack Oakie is
talking turkey these days. He is going to giff
all his leetle chums a bird for the Turkey
holiday-from his San Fernando ranch.
Jimmy Wallington has been signed for a part
in the flicker, "Stop Cheering"-he is the an-
nouncer-man and stooge on the Cantor show ...
Joe Penner was born in Hungary-started out
as ,a choir boy in a cathedral choir. Got his
start by winning an. amachoor contest. Can't

quite imagine Penner singing his own inimitable
style in a choir-WOW! Jimmy Grier, Penner
show maestro, is a Stanford grad.
Band Bits: The Palomar in Hollywood has fea-
tured some great bands in the past. The cream
of the nations' jazzsters have played the spots
from the stand for the flick stars, but the Pal-
omar sure did get some skim-milk of something
or other when Clyde McCoy tooted his little
valve-bugle in that spot a .while back.#
Hal Kemp wasn't stooge enough to continue on

Little Symphony Publication in the Eull-tin is corstructiv' notice to all mn-Ill)- of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Prcsident
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER until 3:30; 11:00 aa.m. on Saturday
IN THESE days of "100-men,"
Wag- (Continued from age 3) Church School at 9:30 a.m. in charge
super-super orchestras, of Wg - __ _ ___.. - _. of Dr. Logan,
nerian thunderbolts, and Stokowsky- will be posted on the bulletin board _fDr__gn
Bach transcriptions, a great deal ofII Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
first-rate music lies untouched on the' Meeting:3Suomi Club, Lane Hall i Day Saints: Sunday school and Dis-
library shelves. Untouched not be-!_ cussion Group Sunday morning,
cause it is unworthy of performance, , 9:00 a. m. Little Chapel, Women's
Coming Events,-1Leg.
or because history's onward trek has . eague.
left it with interest only for the an- Dr. Edward Scribner Ames, pro-
fessor at the Divinity School at the Roger Williams Guild: Noon class
tiquarian, but simply because it lacks University of Chicago will present a omitted on account of absence of
'a medium peculiarly adapted to University Lecture at 4:15 p. m. on Mr. Chapman.
bringing forth its especial beauties. i Wednesday, December 6th. 6:15 p.m. Guild members will meet
The little symphony, standing as it l- and a Thanksgiving Service will be
does midway between the ordinary German Table for Faculty Mem- j observed conducted by the students.
ensemble group and the full-fledged bers: The regular luncheon' meet- A social* hour will follow the pro-
symphony orchestra, is uniquely!in. will be held Monday at 12:10 pm. gram when refreshments will be
equipped to give such music its ideal ingwd1served.
performance. With emphasis upon in the Founders' Room of the Michi-
the beauty and clarity of each in- gan Union. All faculty members in- First Congregational Church
dividual instrumental line, detailed terested in speaking German are cor- Corner of State and Williams.
precision of ensemble, and the more dially ivited. 10:45 a.m., Service of Worship.
delicatetorchestral and dynamic hues, F: Dr. Leonard A. Parr will preach on
rather than upon broad colors and Faculty Women's Club: The Book'"ou ret!uston.
grandiose mass effects, the little Shelf and Stage Section will meet at 8:00 p.m., After supper at 6 o'clock,
symphony is the true democracyl the home of Mrs. Milton J. Thomp- the StudentFellowship il have th
!among instrumental groups, and fills i son, 1511 Morton Ave., on Tuesday pleasure of listening to Mr. William
a place into which neither chamber Nov. 23, at 2:45 p.m. Mrs. Claude Wed fd k "senin ton r.h iiam
ensemble nor large symphony can fit. Clark is assisting hostess. WodarToday o .Cristianityhn
During the present year the spent 16 years in Japan, traveling ex-
University of Michigan Little Sym- Michigan Dames: General meet- nsively both in the rural and urban
phony, under the direction of Thor sections, and only this spring visited
Johnson, will present a series of Grand Rapids Room of the League. Korea and Manchuria viewing con-
concerts comprising music, much of Initiation of new members will take ditions there. The public is cordially
it of the above-mentioned, neglected be given out. invited.
type, of all ears-from the virginal begienut
pieces of William Byrd, one of the! .eFirst Methodist Church: Morning
first great instrumental composers,!Michigan Dames: There will be a
ts thegratestmeffrts ofntourcom meeting of those members of theishares will preach on What'sGo
to he atet ffots f ur ontm-Bridge Group who wish instruction sae ilpec n"htsGo?
poraries. The first of the series will Bingcontracthatwthe Le streon at 10:40 o'clock.
t be heard this evening in the Michi- night at eight o'clock. The room will Stalker Hall: Student Class at 9:45
gan League, and will present rarely- SakepoHted:onttdenbuCletsnaboar4.
heard compositions of three great b s nheu ad a. m. Prof Carrothers will be the
18th century writers-Johann Chris- Polonia Literary Circle will meet leader.
tian Bach (youngest son of the great at the Michigan League, Tuesday
Sebastian), Wolfgang Amade Mozart, evening, Nov. 23, at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Wesleyan Guild Meeting at 6 p.l
and Andred Ernest Modste Gretry. Raymond Kontrowicz will give a! Miss Sarah Chakko of India will
j In addition there will be played the special piano recital, which will be akn"Problems of Christian Stu-
Allegro Scherzando movement from followed by bridge, dents in India." Fellowship hour
the Dixtuor for chamber orchestra ___ and supper following the meeting.
of Theodore Dubois, French organist, Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday, All Methodist students and their
teacher, and composer of the last Nov. 23, 7:30 p. m. Room , friends are cordially invited.
century; four of the eight Russian Natural Science Building.
folk songs which Anatol Liadov, pu- Reports by: First Presbyterian Church meeting
pil of Rimsky-Korsakow and the Merry, James. Stalfelt, M. G. Der at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
Russian nationalist school, arranged Gasaustausch der Moose. Fourth Ave.
at the behest of his government in Usami, S. Ueber die Atmung und 10:45 a.m., "Wisdom That Is Oth-
1906; and the "Lament to a De- i die Tokyo. erwise is the subject of Dr. Lemon's
parted Doll" from Eugene Goosens' Jotter, Mary Loise. Burgoff, H. sermon at the Morning Worship
Kaleidoscope Suite. Ueber Polyploidie bei Marchantia. Service. Music by the student choir
under the direction of Dr. E. W. Doty.

T HE SYMPHONY of the program is
that in E flat, Op. 9 No. 2, of
'Johann Christian Bach (1735-1782).,
'Undeservedly neglected in the rush
to pay tribute to his more illustrious
father and elder brother (Karl
Philipp Emanuel). Johann Christian;
has been known for the most part
through musical dictionaries rather
than from program books. Yet dur-
ing his lifetime he was perhaps the
most widely known of all the family
being termed the "European" or
"London" Bach. Like Handel, whose
career has more resembles than that
of his father, and whom he succeed-
ed in London, his musical training
was irrevocably Italian and his ac-
tivities cosmoplitan.
The Sinfonia in E fiat is among the,
earliest of the instrumental works
which J. C. Bach composed after
going to London, where his last two
decades were passed, in 1762, having
previously served in Italy as organ-
ist and composer of ecclesiatical andI
popular operatic works. Written
when the sonata and symphonic
forms were still in their formative
period, the Sinfonia is in the Italian
three-movement pattern, but theI
third movement is a "Tempo di Men-
uetto" betraying the influence of the1
earlier dance suites which was a lit-I
tle later to culminate in the frank
addition of the menuet as a fourth,

Harvey, IeRoy. Davy de Virville,
A. Recherches sur le parasitisme chez
les muscinees.
White, S. S. Clee, D. Leaf arrange-
ment in relation to water conduc-
tion in the foliose Hepaticae.

The musical numbers will be as fol-
lows: Organ Prelude, "Nun danket
alle Gott" by Karg-Elert; Anthem,
"0 Praise the Lord,' by Arensky;
solo, "Thanks be to God" by Dick-

5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
Geology Journal Club: Meeting dent group, supper and fellowship
Monday, Nov. 22, at 7 p.m. in Room hour. At the meeting which follows
3065 NS. Reviews of two palpers: at 6:30 p.m. Dr. Lemon will speak
"Cambrian and Ordivician of Ver- on the topic "Religion in Current
mont" by Chas. Schuchert reviewed Events."
by Kenneth G. Brill, Jr. and "Igneous
Rock Structure" by Robert Balk re- Hillel Foundation-
viewed by Dr. A. J. Eardley. Refresh- 2:00 p. m. Concert of symphonic re-
ments at 8:00. { cordings.
3:30 'p.m. Meeting of the Palestine
Electrical Engineers: The first Club. ,
Electrical Engineering Colloquium 5:00 p. m. Luncheon Meeting of the
this year will be held Tuesday, Nov. Hillel Independents
23, at 4:45 p.m. in Room 153 West4 8:00 p. m. Forum.
Engineering Bldg. Don Hughson Students Symposium.
T nir M~rl l~ctn rnvnnn

will discuss
All students
ments. For

"Sound Measurement."
are invited. Refresh--I
details see 'Electricall
Bulletin Board.


topic, lvorals, iLaw or c
Speakers, Bernard H. F
Erwin Ellman, '38Law.

ried, '38M




The luncheon for graduate stv-
dents will be omitted on Wednesday,
November 24, because of the Thanks-;
giving holiday.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. C. T.
Zahn will speak on 'The Bucherer,1
Experiment for Primary Beta-par-
ticles' at the Physics Colloquium
Monday, Nov. 22 at 4:15 p.m. in
Room 1041 E. Physics Building.
Alpha Gamma Sigma will hold a

Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship today are; 8:00
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 Reverend Fred-
erick W. Leech.
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-

Radio City Music Hall Symphony, Mischa
Violin and Mishel Piastro conductors, Edwina
Eustis soprano soloist. Bach-Violin "St. Anne
Prelude and Fugue, Sibelius's Suite for Strings
and Tympani, Bach's Concerto for Three Pianos
and Orchestra, Kreisler's Preludium and Allegro,
songs by Wolf and Arnold. 12:30-1:30, NBC Blue.
New York Philharmonic-Symphony Society,
John Barbirolli conductor, Arthur Rubenstein
piano soloist. Tschaikowsky's Piano Concerto
No. 1 in B flat minor, Overture to Rimsky-Kor-
sakow's "The Maid of Pskov," Arensky's Varia-
tions for String Orchestra on a Tschaikowsky
Theme, Liadov's "From the Apocalypse," Suite
from Rimsky-Korsakow's "Le Coq d'Or." 3-5,
University of Michigan Little Symphony,
Thor Johnson conductor, John Krell flute
soloist. Sinfonia in E flat, Op. 9 No. 2, of
Johann Christian Bach, Concerto for Flute
in D major of Mozart, Four Russian Folk
Songs of Liadov, Allegro Scherzando from
the "Dixtuor in D minor" of Dubois, Eugene
Goosens' "Lament to a Departed Doll," and
the Overture to Gretry's "Cephale et Pro-
cris." 8:00 p.m., Michigan League.
Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Eugene Ormandy
conductor, Charles Kullman tenor soloist. All-
Johann Strauss program. 9-10, CBS.
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy Fraser Har-
rison conductor. New "Symphony in E minor" by
Paul White, young American composer, Overture
to Nicolai's "Merry Wives of Windsor," Entr'acte
from Schubert's "Rosamunde," Tschaikowsky's

movement. The original instrumen- compulsory meeting Monday even- corallyuinted i ouplndtoago
tation is that customary to the mid- ing, Nov. 22, at 7:30 in the League,. cordially Rnvied, If you planov
18th century, four-part strings plus . onathe Ham., deSnty.I v.h27
two oboes and two French horns. Phi Espilon Kappa: The initiation at 8 p.m., please notify Mr. Leech and
The opening movement is an Allegro ceremony of Phi Epsilon Kappa, Na- make your reservation for an evening
with less regularity of structure than tional Honorary Physical Education of fun.
later became customary, and of the Fraternity, will take place tomorrow
simplest texture. The "Andante con night, Monday, Nov. 22, at 10 p. m. St. Paul's Lutheran, Liberty at 3rd.
Sordini" is frankly in the Italian in the Michigan Union. The minister, Rev. Brauer, will
rococo style, with an etherial wisp ofII speak on "Thoughts at the Close of
a melody which dies away with faint The Congress-Independent Men's a Church Year" at the morning serv-
pizzicati-to be brought back sound- Organization: There will be a meet- ice beginning at 10:45.
ly to earth in two concluding for- ing of the Social Committee Monday The Student Club has planned a
tisioh measre Thddy-"Menuetto" atn7:30 p. m. in Room 306 of the4 hay-ride forathis evening. Supper
finale has all the ruddy-cheeked vig- Union. wilbhaathecuhat6pm
or of a German country dance, and Following the supper they will leave
presents interesting melodic alterna- The Congress-Independent Men's by cars for the home of Mr. and Mrs.
tions between the oboes and strings Organization: There will be a meet- Ed Brassow near Dexter where facil-
ing of the Publicity Committee Mon- ities are waiting. Come prepared for
JOHN KRELL day at 7:30 p. m. in Room 306 of the it. Lutheran students and friends
WILL BE SOLOIST Union. are invited.
OLLOWING the Seniors John Thursday, Nov. 25, a Thanksgiving
F Hiawatha Club Meeting: tomorrow, day service will be held at this
Krell, flutist, will be the soloist in evening at 8 o'clock in the Union. church at 10 a.m. Sermon by the pas-
Mozart's D major Concerto, num- Itor.
bered 314 in Koechel's Catalogue, one Churches
of several works featuring the flute Trinty Lutheran Church, corner
Church of Christ (Disciples): of Fifth Ave and Williams St.
which Mozart wrote in 1777-1778 for j10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev. Services at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by
Johann Wendling, the great flutist of Fred Cowin, Minister. the pastor on "Scorned Love."
the famous orchestra at Mannheim, 12:00 noon, Students' Bible Class,
where the composer was visiting at H. L. Pickerill, Leader. Lutheran Student Club will meet
the time. The Concerto is tradition- 5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea. Sunday evening at 5:30 p.m. in
al in form, with three movements, 6:30 p.m., Program: The beginning Trinity Lutheran Church on the
the first Allegro introduced by a full of a series of three forums on the corner of Fifth Ave. and Williams St.
exposition for the orchestral tutti subject, "Love, Courtship, Marriage Dr. Schaffnit head of the Lutheran
before the appearance of the solo and Home Building." Mr. and Mrs. Missions in the city of Detroit will be
flute. The slow movement is in gent- Pickerill will lead the forum on the speaker. Dr. Schaffnit is an
ly flowing, cantilena style, and the Nov. 21. Professor Howard Y. Mc- experienced man in his field and is
finale is a vivacious rondo which Clusky will speak on Nov. 28. sure to have a vital message.
calls for a brilliant technique on First Church of Christ, Scientist,
the part of the soloist. 409 S. Division St. Unitarian Church, State and Hur-

.rness - .-.

T HE DISPUTE over the union repre-
sentation of employees of the Con-
.idated Edison Co. of New York comes at an un-
rtunate time and augurs little good for the
Ity conference shortly to be resumed between
e American Federation of Labor and the Com-
ttee for Industrial Organization. The tactics
the AFL leadership in this case have been un-
vory both from the point of view of tne welfare
labor and the benefit of the general public.
Several years ago the employees of Consoli-
teV Edison, refusing to be regimented into a
nl ny union. formed an independent organi-
ion of their own, later affiliating with the AFL
otherhood of Electrical Workers. In 1936, dis-
uraged by the stagnant top leadership of the

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