THE MICHIGAN DAILY
3E MICHIGAN DAILY
Edited and managed by students of the University of
chigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
;Published every morning except Monday during the
Lvesity 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
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
;ts of republication of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
eond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
00; by mail, $4.50.
ember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
F r "PRZOUNTen OR nn+ ,..
ational Advertising Service, Ic.
College Publish".. Reresentative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON" LOS AhGELES - SAN FRACISCO
Board of Editors
&NAGING EDITOR .............. JOSEPH S. MATTES
ORIAL DIRECTOR.........TUURE TENANDER
~YEDITOR.'.. ............... WILLIAM C. SPALLER
S EDITOR.................ROBERT P WEEKS
BMENS EDITOR ..................HELEN DOUGLAS
ORTS EDITOR ......................IRVIN LISAGOR
3SINESS MANAGER ..............ERNEST A. JONES
tEDIT MANAGER ....................DON WILSHER
)VERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
OMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .......BETTY DAVY
OMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH GIES
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
A T A MEETING of the executive com-
mittee of the proposed Student
odel Senate a resolution limiting senate dis-
assions to national and international affairs
as tabled till the next meeting Nov. 30. This
solution would exclude altogether campus af-
41s from consideration by the Senate.
As originally proposed, the Senate, composed
I 1'wo students from each state, would consoli-
te student opinion on campus, national and in-
rnational issues, but the executive committee
as split by debate as to whether campus ques-
ons should be disregardeL in the senate.
This organization would not fall into any
tegorica group such as liberal, radical or con-
rvative. It will be representative, nationally, of
ie sectional interests of the country, and in re-
ard to the campus, of a true cross section of the
(udept body, since effort will be made by the
Cecutive committee to see that every school and
lajor field is represented by the senators.
The function of providing a clear insight intq
he sectional interests of the country and of giv-
ig the students a working model of the U.S.
enate to observe will, of course, be a definite
mtribution to awakening the average student's
But by far the most important function that
ie student senate could perform is that of
.ystallizing student opinion on campus affairs,
nce it is so representative of the students. It is
be hoped that the executive committee when it
eets Nov. 30 to consider the question of including
r excluding campus affairs from senate dis-
Ission will see fit to open the senate to the
tatters which concern the students directly and
Ill give them an organ to make their opinions
down to the University as a whole.
soup d' Etat.
ROBABLY the best way to under-
Istand the so-far bloodless revolution
hich has overtaken Brazil is through the in-
Mnsistent, turbulent and stormy career of its
ader. After the Revolution of 1930, caused by
:onomic depression in Brazil, Dr. Getulio Var-
as came to power as a Liberal and "divided
ie fruits of victory among those imbued with
ie revolutionary spirit." The Buenos Aires Her-
.d has declared, however, that his test of rev-
utionary preferment was vague; some of the
cipients were fascists and others were com-
.unists but "all were united in the wish to see
aat their friends shared in the new order."
Vargas' first action in 1930 was to dissolve
ongress, suspend the Constitution, and subject
ie country to his own executive control. San
aolo, the state which represents the most pow-
ful economic interests in Brazil, revolted
gainst his dictatorship. Vargas triumphed and
as surprisingly merciful-there were no repri-
i.ls. Instead, the Government called an As-
:mbly which formulated the Constitution of
34. This constitution, which has now been
ispended, defined the President's powers and
is relations with the States, and provided for a
gislative body to be elected by a suffrage that
as to be "universal, equal and direct, except for
eputies representing agriculture, industry and
)mmerce, the professions and public function-
ries, elected indirectly by their own associa-
ons." A short while later, what the Manchester
pletely suppressing it the government declared
it had discovered evidence of communism in
Brazil. Commenting on that incident the London
Times declared editorially: "There is little real
communism in Brazil. The Integralists, how-
ever, who support totalitarian fascism, have be-
come evidently stronger."
This year, directly preceding Vargas' successful
coup, the economic condition of Brazil was be-
coming increasingly worse. The coffee industry
was in a practically hopeless position, and it was
becoming more and more difficult to pay the in-
terest on foreign loans. The situation was man-
ifestly ominous. Action of some sort was needed.
The manner in which Dr. Vargas faced the situa-
tion however has a distinct totalitarian color,
despite his protestations that his only desire is to
establish "a strong regime based on peace, jus-
tice and work." His first act was to introduce
a new constitution which dissolved the old Cham-
ber and Senate. This constitution, which is to be
submitted to a plebiscite, provides for a new
Chamber of Deputies which is to be elected- by in-
direct suffrage on the model of the corporate
Minister of Justice Campos has furnished il-
luminating insight into the nature of the change
by demanding "active patriotic cooperation from
the press." Dictatorships and military rule are no
new thing in South America. But Dr. Vargas
will do well to remember that Hispanic-American
history has been one long saga of revolt against
totalitarianism and the suppression of individual
liberty rElliott Maraniss.
On The Level
Friday was one of the most gala social days
to ever hit Ann Arbor. First, the new campus
dime store opened its doors early in the morning.
Then the Progressive Club put on a dance at
Lane Hall for the cause of China, and the sorority
Judies topped the aay off with the Pan-Hell
The Kresge grand opening had the great-
est attendance, but the Pan-Hell was the
most crowded. The girls jammed so many
couples into the League that one Beta waved
at a brother and had to hold his hand in the
air for the rest of the night.
* *: * *
With over a thousand people on the dance
floor, the committee women couldn't even get
out of the mob to lead a grand march. However,
a picture was taken, and the people were jammed
so close together that the photographers were
able to use a time exposure and not be afraid
of having anyone move.
*L * * *
A couple of the men at the dance had hiccups
and everyone on the floor could feel a slight
change in pressure each time they hicced.
But the gals put on a swell party and by
selling 500 tickets they saved money because
they didn't have to pay for Benny Goodman
in order to have a jam session.
Using actual players in their regular positions
who have played football throughout the coun-
try this year, "On The Level" chooses what cer-
tainly should be the All-Time All-American
football team. This line-up-especially the back-
field-should make any other mythical team
stand in awe.
L.H.-Harding ................... Harvard
R.H.-Coolidge ............ Michigan Stte
F.B.-Jefferson .............. Northwestern
ft feeinr lo Me
Heywood B rou n
What this country needs is a good $5 stock.1
Of late certain efforts have been made to turn
the blue chips into white, but most of the gilt-
edge securities are not yet down to the ginger-
bread levels where we commoners can eat our
Once I owned a hundred shares in a silver mine.
They cost a dollar a share each at the time of my
purchase, and after going
much lower, eventually dis-
appeared. It seems the edi-
tion ran out and there was
not sufficient demand for an-
. other printing.
Still, I was never bitter at
the evaporation of my in-
vestment, because from the
very beginning I had an
inkling that some such thing
might happen. My reasoning was, "John Doe
silver could go up a hundred points. It can go
down only once. The percentage is entirely in
my favor. This is an overlay."
And I still feel that there is more room at
the top than at the bottom, and so I am about
to buy a low-priced oil. The man tells me that
although selling in the neighborhood of eight, we
will make almost five dollars a share this year.
But he has warned me that, of course, we won't
distribute all that.
A Thing Called Depreciation
It seems that there is a thing called depre-
ciation. That's a law. If you take oil out of a
well there is no longer as much oil in that well
as before you took some of it out. The man also
says that we must savesome of our oil andl
some of our profits for posterity.
I'm against that. Did these generations yet
unborn-your grandchildren and my grandchil-
dren-fight the Indians, conquer the wilderness,
raise up oil derricks on land which was once
barren and hideous? You know that they did
not. What right, then, have they to come
around sniveling about depreciation? Let them
dig their own oil wells.
Moreover, I don't know whether the president
of our company is familiar with some recent
figures issued by Harvard University in regard
to the offspring of alumni. It seems the average
graduate has decimal point 692 children. That is,
those who take the regular college course. Men
from the dental school have decimal point 849.
But in either case I think it unreasonable that
we should be called upon to stint ourselves much
for children who are at best potential and also
Our company is not listed yet, but we have a
nice roomy office with two stenographers who
overlook Park Ave.
The Chairman Of The Board
Above the fireplace is a large photograph of
the chairman of the board. He would be in his
early 40s, and he is clean shaven. A very pleas-
ant smile animate his countenance. Apparently
he is thinking of the five dollars a share which
we are almost certain to make this year.
Our product is varied. In addition to oil three
of our wells are bringing in salt water. We may
decide to produce taffy as a sideline.
The man says that if I get in now on the
ground floor I can come to the directors' meet-
ing and have a voice. He says that the officers
want to know the stockholders and that if the
stockholders knew the officers they would be
We are much more clubby than U. S. Steel. Be-
ing a member of that organization is about as
exclusive as belonging to the Yale Club. You
can't possibly know all the fellows. You wouldn't
care to know some of them. I am talking, of
course, of Big Steel and not of the Yale Club.
Yale democracy I admire very much, and I like
their clubhouse. It is extremely convenient to
the Grand Central Terminal, and I know of no
better place in which to wait for trains. I can't
agree with those who maintain that the station
rest room is more homelike.
Our offices are also convenient to the sta-
tion. The man says that the .president of our
oil company always likes to have a railroad sta-
tion handy just in case it becomes necessary for
him to leave town in a hurry.
By JAMES MUDGE
Air Lines: Frances Langford, CBS lady of song,
is doing five shows a day at the Paramount in
New York. After the personal appearance tour,
the southern singer will go to the deep South
before returning to the air on the Hollywood
Hotel show . . . Boake Carter spends most of his
spare time aboard his 60-foot sloop-now that
winter is near, he has put up the ship until the
next hot season . . . Heddie Cantor is doing a
2,000 word story on his protege, Deanna Durbin,
for a soon-issue of Collier's . . . In a contest
conducted by the Santa Barbara News-Press, the
Lux Radio Theatre romped home with first posi-
tion as the best-liked show on the air waves at
present. Frances Langford got the nod for the
top songstress and Jeanette MacDonald stole a
march on Lily Pans in the class side . . . Skinny
Ennis, drummer ? ? ? with Hal Kemp. has been
signed by Paramount for a flicker.
Movies continue to take over radio . . . Edwin
C. Hill, brilliant reporter and interpreter of
world events, has been signed for a new series
of "Your News Parade" broadcasts to be in-
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
Enter The Met
To the accompaniment of much (Continued irom Page 3) 10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
jewel-flashing and lorgnette-peering, Fred Cowin, Minister.
that old American custom knownl Dr. Maddy's Class in Elementary 12:00 noon, Students' Bible Class,
fondly as "the Met" will raise the Singing. H. L. Pickerill, Leader.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
curtain on its 53rd season tomorrow Sunday Forum: Professor Lawrence! 6:30 p.m., Professor Howard Y.
night. Those who shift their eyes Preuss will speak on "Germany ands McClusky will speak on "Courtship
occasionally from the box-studded National Socialism" at 4:15 Sunday. and Engagement." This is the sec-
diamony horeoet the sted ofNov. 28, in the small ballroom of and of a series of programs on the
diamond horseshoe to the stage of'the Michigan Union. general theme "Love Courtship Mar
the Metropolitan Opera House will There will be discussion and coffee ge anhemeL Burtding."ar-
see a performance of Wagner's Tris- service. The public is cordially in- terested anstudents areBuildingwelcome.
vited tereste tdnsaewloe
tan und Isolde, with Kirsten Flag--
stad and Lauritz Melchior in the title HillelFoundation First Baptist Church, 10:45 Sun-
roles and Artur Bodansky conduct- 3:00 pi. Reception and Program day. Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Min-
ing. open to all conducted by the B'nai ister, will preach on the subject,
It is the second successive year B'rith Women's Auxiliary of De- "Love That Perfects Life."
and the third time in history that troit. The program will feature 9:30 The Church School meets un-
Wagner, once a "highbrow" and now Rabbi Leon Fram of Detroit.
the popularest of the popular, has 8:00 p.m. Open Forum. Speaker- der the direction of Dr. A. J. Logan,
been chosen as the composer for the Professor H. M. Dorr. Topic-"Why superintendent.
gala and society-eventful opening are You in College?" 4:30 p.m. Intermediate young
night. Underlying this choice is not people.
only the fact of Wagner's long-won Panel of the International Council: 6:00 p.m. High School group.
popularity, but also the Met's swing The second Panel of the Interna-
of the last few years in artist strength tional Council for the semester will Roger Wiliams Guild, Sunday
away from the rightist Italian opera be presented in the Grand Rapids noon. Student Class meets with Mr.
to the German left-wing. The first Room of the Michigan League at 4 church wor 4 e t uld
reason, of course, is Flagstad, but o'clock this afternoon, Sunday, No-hurch worship. Meet at Guild
there are also Melchior, Lotte Leh- vember 28. The subject is "The aHouse. 6:00 p.m. The Guild will
man, and Kerstin Thorborg. Growing Influence of Women upon hold an evenng meetig at the Guild
Not to be out-done by the Phil- the Affairs of the East." The speakers House. Rev. Howard R. Chapman,
harmonic-Symphony Society, which are Miss Sarah Chakko, India; MisL Pastor for students, will speak and
this year lengthened its season from Nakibe Topuz, Turkey; Miss Primi- a i s
24 to 28 weeks, the Metropolitan has tiva Demandante, Philippines; Dr. Early Witness."
re-added 2 weeksto the 14 which Hazel Lin, China. p The usual social hour with refresh-
were all that was left after the de- The panel is open to the general ments served will be observed.
pression caused the breaking up of public.
eo 4-weekFirst Congregational Church, cor-
the ld 2-wek seson Thechif i __er 01cut-,4,,-Ao1w7,1am
DAILY OFFICIAL BUILETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all mibni h's of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on: Saturday. ii
item of the season's advance news isI
concerning the series of three Rich-f
ard Strauss operas-Salome, Elektra,j
and Der Rosenkavalier-with whichl
Manager Edward Johnson hopes to
arouse for Richard the Second an
enthusiasm approaching that now
rampant for Richard the First. Pre-
viously, no more than one Strauss
opera has been heard at the Met in,
German Table for Faculty Mem- I
bers: The regular luncheon meetingl
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. 1
in the Founders' Room of the Michi-:
All faculty members interested in
speaking German are cordially in-
any one season. Marjorie Lawrence,
Rosa Pauly, and Lotte Lehman will Deutscher Verein: will meet 'Tues-
have the leading parts in the operas dayNov. 30, at 8 p.m. in Room 319
as named, in the Michigan Union for a social
Revis s negathering. A program of entertain-
Revivals of the year will include ment and refreshments are provided.
Verdi's Othello and Force of Destiny, Everybody interested is welcome.
Mozart's Don Giovanni, Gounod's
'Romeo and Juliet, and Rossini's Bar- Faculty Women's Club. The Play-
ber of Seville. Two works in English Reading Section will meet on Tuesday
will be produced: Walter Damrosch's ftern o NnvembrO 3 a 't 2:15 in
10:45 a.m., Service of Worship.
"Nothing Ever Happens Here" will be
the subject of Dr. Leonard A. Parr's
6:00sp.m., Mr. Tsu-ying Hu, prin-
cipal of the largest elementary school
in Shanghai, China, will speak to the
Student Fellowship after the supper
at 6 o'clock on "The Christian Youth
Movement in China." All students
are cordially invited.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St. Sunday morning
service at 10:30, subject, "Ancient
and Modern Necromancy, alias Mes-
merism and Hypnotism, Denounced."
Golden* Text: Proverbs 14:22.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C.
W. Brashares will preach on "Your
The Man Without a Country, which
had its premiere during the Met's
Spring Season last year, and Gian-
Carlo Menotti's Amelia Goes to the
Ball, which was first presented last
year by the Curtis Institute of Music
in Philadelphia, of which the young
composer is a graduate.
The weekly Saturday afternoon!
broadcasts from the stage of the Met-
ropolitan Opera House, which have
made the Met a national institution1
in the fullest sense, will begin im-
mediately on next Saturday after-
noon. The opera will be Massenet's
Manon, with the new diminutive
Brazilian soprano, Bidu Sayao, in the
title role, playing opposite our re-
cent visitor, Richard Crooks. Sup-
porting will be John Brownlee and
Leon Rothier, Maurice Abravanell
(Obviously this list does not pre-
tend to include all the worthwhile
musical programs on the air during
the week, but only the most out-
standing. Choices are based upon
the quality of the music, not the
fame of its performers).
Radio City Music Hall, Erno Rapee
conductor, Henrietta Schumann and
Edwina Eustin, piano and soprano
soloists. Symphony No. 3 and Two
Songs of' Sibelius, plus the Strauss
Burleska for Piano and Orchestra.
12:30-1:30, NBC Blue.
New York Philharmonic Symphonyl
Society, John Barbirolli, conductor,
and soloist. Haydn's "Oxford"
Symphony in G major, Poulenc's,
Concerto for Two Pianos and Orches-
tra, Franck's D minor Symphony.
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy
Fraser Harrison conductor. Harty'sI
Suite from Handel's "Water-Music,"
Borodin's "On the Steppes of Central
Asia," Beethoven's Symphony No. 8
in F major. 3-4, NBC Blue.
Choral Union Concert, Fritz Kreis-
ler, violinist. 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditor-
Philadelphia Orchestra, Leopold
Stokowski conductor, Fernando Ger-
mani organ soloist. Bach's Prelude
for Organ and Orchestra, Satie's
"Gymnopedies," Debussy's "Sunken
Cathedral," Albeniz' "Fete Dieu a
Seville," Saint-Saens' "Danse Maca-
bre," Stravinsky's "Petrouchka." 9-
10, NBC Blue.t
Bamberger Symphony Orchestra,
Leon Barzin conductor, Joseph Le-
vinne piano soloist. Overture to
Goldmark's "Sakuntala," Liszt's E
fiat Piano Concerto, Polovtsian
Dances from Borodin's "Prince Igor."
10:15-11:15 p.m., MBS.
Metropolitan Opera, first broad-
cast of season, Massenet's "Manon,"
with Bidu Sayao and Richard Crooks.
1:55 p.m., NBC Red.
Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge String
Quartet, plus Frank Sheridan, pian-
alell~l o V~ w nu, U -.1, I
the Mary Henderson Room of the
Michigan Dames: The Child Study
Group will met Tuesday evening, Nov.
30, at 8 p.m. at the home of Dr. La-
vinia MacKaye, 1715 S. University. Stalker Hall: 9:45 a.m. Student
Mrs. F. W. Peterson will speak on Class under the leadership of Mrs.
modern methods of story telling. Carrothers.
6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild Meeting.
The Romance Club will meet on This will be a music program and
Tuesday, Nov. 30, at 4:05 p.m. in Prof. William Doty of the School of
Room 108, R.L. Music will speak on "Music and
The program will be as follows: Worship." Fellowship hour and
Professor Rovillain: "Lettres inedites supper following the meeting.
de Beaumarchais." Professor Adams:
"Old French Mathematical Terminol- First Presbyterian Church meet-
ogy." Graduate students are invited. ing at the Masonic Temple, 327 S.
Phi Lambda Upsilon Important 10:45 a.m., "The Ideals of God" is
Business Meeting Tuesday, Novem- the subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
ber 30, 7:30 p.m. Room 303 Chemistry sermon at the Morning Worship
Building. Initiation of D. F. Boucher. Service. Music by the student choir
Refreshments. under the direction of Dr. E. W. Doty.
The musical numbers will be as fol-
The Interior Decorating Group of lows: Organ Prelude, "Christ is
the Art Division of the Faculty Wo- Coming" by Bach; Solo, "Veni Im-
man's Club will meet Wednesday, manuel" Traditional; Anthem, "How
Dec. 1, at 2:30 in the Michigan Can I Fitly Meet Thee' from "The
League. Mrs. Ralph Hammett will Christmas Oratorio" by Bach.
speak on "Principles of Interior Dec- 5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
oration." Mrs. M. W. Senstius is dent group, supper and fellowship
leader of this group. hour. At the meeting which fol-
lows at 6:30 there will be a student
Association Book Group. "Vincent! symposium on the subject "The Ap-
Van Gogh" by Meier-Graefe to be re peal of Hinduism to America."
viewed and discussed by Mr. Netter
Worthington at the meeting of the Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Association Book Group at the Mich- Services of worship today are: 8:00
ign League, Tuesday, November 30, a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
4:15 p.m. Church Schoo. 1 1:00 a m.Winder-
By NORMAN T. KIELL
Federal Theatre Appeal
From New York, the Federal Theatre Project
issues a call to the college students of the coun-
try to get busy on American folk drama, the idea
being to develop the folk drama on the one hand
and supply the Federal Theatre with scripts on
the other. Every college of consequence in the
land will get an appeal from John McGee, as-
sociate national director of the Federal Theatre,
suggesting they either include the writing of
plays as part of the drama curriculum or en-
courage the art as part-time activity.
Plays are wanted based on the method of the
Living Newspaper, collectively written works,
combining the functions of the research special-
ist and the playwright. The first play accepted
will be staged in New York City by the Living
Newspaper Unit. One such play is already in
preparation at the University of North Carolina,
where Paul Green is assisting students to de-
velop a drama of the share croppers.
Tonight, from 8:00 to 8:30 p.m., the Radio
Division of the WPA Federal Theatre will pre-
sent the radio premiere of James Truslow Adams'
"Epic of America." It will be broadcast by Sta-
tion WOR and the complete Mutual Broadcast-
TD- Adams granted gratis to the Federal The-
The Congress: Independent Men's
Organization: There will be a meet-
ing of the Publicity Committee Mon-
day at 7:30 p.m. in Room 306 of the
The Congress: Indepent Men'sI
Organization: There will be a meet-
ing of the Social Committee Monday
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 306 of the
"The Radio Club will meet Tuesday,
Nov. 30, at 7:30 p.m. in room 1041 of
the East Physics Building. Mr. James
L. Lawson will describe the cyclo-
Badminton: Mixed badminton club
for men and women students will
start on Wednesday evening, Dec. 1
at 7:15 to 9:15.
The club for women students will
start on Friday, Dec. 3 at 4:15.
Barbour Gymnasium courts are
now open Monday, Tuesday and Fri-
day evenings for any men and wom-
en students wishing to play.
Players must furnish own birds but
rackets can be rented at the gymna-
A medical recheck for 1937-38 is es-
sential for playing badminton at any
of these hours.
Cercle Francais. There will be a
meeting . of the Cercle Francais
Thursday evening at 8:00 in the
Michigan League. Refreshments will
The Acoustical Society of America
garten, 11:00 a.m., Morning Prayer
and Sermon by The Reverend Henry
Harris Hall: There will be Open
House at the Student Fellowship
Meeting tonight at seven o'clock at
Harris Hall. Refreshments Will be
served. All Episcopal students and
their friends are cordially invited.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Lib-
erty at Third. The morning worship
begins at 10:45. Pastor Brauer has
chosen for his Advent Sunday theme:-
"Behold Your King."
The Student Club will hear Mr.
Elmer Krause of Detroit speak on
his recent trip to the southwest sec-
tion of our country and Mexico. Mr.
Krause is a graduate of the college
of Architecture of this University in
the class of 1931. Several of his
drawings have won first prize. The
talk will be illustrated. All interest-
ed are welcome. Supper and felow-
ship at 6 o'clock.
Trinity Lutheran Church corner of
Fifth Ave. and Williams St. Services
at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by the pastor
on "The Call of Advent."
Lutheran Student Club will meet
Sunday eveningat Zion Parish Hall
at 5:30 p.m. Rev. Norman Mentor of
Salem Lutheran Church, Detroit will
be the speaker. Rev. Menter has
done Graduate work in the Univer-
sity and is well qualified to speak to
a student group.