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March 19, 1939 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

tTNTA Y.;1

MICHIGAN DAILY

I

Ti

_A;44eoE

d and managed by students of the University of
an under the authority of the Board in Control of
t Publications
shed every morning except Monday during the
uLy year and Sumn: r Session.
Member of the Associated Press
Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
republication of all news dispatches credited to
nlot otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
of republication of ,a1 other matters herein also
d.
ed at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
class mail matter.
riptions during regular school year by carrier,
)y mail,, $4.50.,
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publisbers Representative
4ao MADISON AvE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO ' BOSTON * LoS ANGELES -SAN RANCISCO-
her, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

Board
Ig Editor
al Director'
itor
te Editor
te Editor
te Editor .
te Editor
te Editor
ate Editor
ditor
'a Editor
Editor

of

Editors
Robert D. Mitchell
* Albert P. May10
. Borace W. Gilmore
. Robert I. Fitzhenry
. . 8. R. kleiman
. . Robert Perlman
. . Earl ilman
* . William Elvin
. Joseph Freedman
. . Joseph Ges
. Dorothea Staebler
Bud Benjamin

Business Department
Business Manager . . . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Adertising Manager .. William L. Newnan
wome's Business Manager . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: DENNIS FLANAGAN
The editorials Published In The Michigan
D aly are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
.oly.
Labor's Biggest
C RACKING under the pressure of a
three months strike of the American
Newspaper Guild, the management of the Hearst
Evening American and Herald and Examiner in
Chicago has made its first move for peace. For-
mnal negotiations began this week when Harry
Koehler, Examiner publisher, accepted the stand-
ing Guild offer for strike settlement discussions
and invited Harry Woh, Chicago Guild presi-
dent, to a meeting Monday night in a Loop
hotel.
The conference marks an abrupt change ir
Hearst's tactics. For 15 weeks the 500 Guilds-
men on strike faced the prize pick of strikebreak-
ing tactics chosen from the bag of tricks of the
mfan who has been called frequently, and not
without reason, "labor's biggest enemy." Put
even the mogul of San Simeon cannot hold out
forever. That is, not in the face of a drop of
250 000 copies In the circulation of the two
papers and a loss of $500.000 in advertising rev-
enue. a of March 7. According to Media Records
an tindenendent source. auoted in Editor and
Puhl4herr magaaie). frnm Dec. 5 to March 7 the
acounts of 444 local and 50 national advertisers
were withdrawn.
The strike began formally on Dec. 5 at the end,
of a year in which the manaement attempted
to destroy the Guild by wholesale dismiscals con-
tract violations, demotions, the organization of
nminanv ininons and the ue of snsters against
ice d ciirelirnm men. In November, Harry Read.
nif t unit ohirman and former city editor of
thoa IFning American. was fired as he walked
off the witness stand in the Guild's case before
fhe NJRR R.ed. before he joined the Guild,
was on'e r.cribed by Hearst as "my best city
ed tnr." EArlier. in October. 35 circulation branch
managers, members of the Guild, were dis-
chargped. After weeks of protest, on Dec. 2, a
nmbher of Gnildmen were fired from the busi-
ness and editorial staffs. When more thi 500
l.i an -r wk-i-d ot on strike on Dec. 5 a
anbuI'tAin revealed tbp.t the management had
#Ioloted its nntract with the Guild 62 times on
matters of hours and overtime pay and 25 times
:n economy dismissals.
'But this was old stuff for industrial America.
And Hearst believes in originality. So it wasn't
ong before be mixed the usual fast ones with a
few new r Nifty curves. On Dec. 7, after five
striking circulation emloyes were arrested and
"talked to" by the police, two Guildsmen were
viciously beaten and the strikers' cars were
smashed. On Dec. 8 Hearst trucks backed up to
the curb at the plant, turned their motors on,
and at the slight cost of gasoline laid down an
exhaust gas attack against the strikers. When
ihis novel, if not to say nauseating device, failed
o discourage the persistent pickets, thugs were
dumed upon the scene; armed with crank
handles, rubber hose and other gentle instru-
fients of polite persuasion, they lambasted about
;hem with well-paid vigor, while police arrested
ivery strike leader pointed out to them by
ublisher Meigs.
The failure of these tactics did not discourage
fiearst, however. He continued with them, adding
ther and more subtle methods On Dec. 10 sv-.

War (and even pst-War) favorite, the in-
junction, and the courts obliged by limiting pick-
eting and speech-making,
Everyone who reads, and many who do not,
are familiar with Hearst's journalistic ethics, or
lack of them. But few are as familiar with his
ethics in regard to labor as indicated above. We)
cannot, obviously, expect William Randolph to
tell us these things himself, despite their sensa-
tional news value. And other papers maintain
a silence that is ominous for the continued free-
dom of the press. It is impossible to discover
whether this self-enforced censorship results
from the secret thrill of delight that pervades
certain monied gentlemen when they observe a
more daring fellow utilize means they openly
condemn because privately they believe such
means to be dangerous for the users. But it As
certain that this code, that prevents one pub-
lisher from mentioning news of a strike at an-
other publisher's plant, is an example of the
universal principle of self-preservationm-self-
preservation, mind you, no matter what respon-
sibilities to the public are buried in the process.
But perhaps the most significant lesson dem-
onstrated by the Guild experience arises from
the extraordinary effects achieved by labor unity.
The sharp slash in circulation and advertising
revenue for Mr. Hearst's two organs was in-
flicted by the nation-wide campaign of organized
labor, a campaign in which AFL-CIO differ-
ences exercised little influence. This potentially
powerful progressive force is the most hopeful
factor in an otherwise depressing American
scene, characterized by a rising reaction.
-Saul Kleman
Je Demande
Premier Daladier tonight asked Parliamen
for almost unlimited dictatorial powers to en-
able France to act as rapidly as the' dictator
ruled nations.
Deputies said the powers which Daladier asked
to have until Nov. 30 would enable his govern-
ment to surpress any party or newspaper and
call any number of troops to arms without con-
sulting Parliament.
-Michigan Daily, Saturday, March 18
We must control the fascists
And their habits of aggression
And I propose to do it by
A little mild suppression.
This clumsy old democracy
Does not provide a cure
But if you make me dictator
I'll grapple with Der Fuehrer.
Then down with the freedom of press and speech
Down with the rights of man
Down with the parties that disagree
And up with the dictator plan.
We're sorry that Herr Hitler
Tells his subjects what to do
But if it works in Germany
Then France must try it too.
These independent deputies
Are stifling and cramping
I want to use the Parliament_
To do the rubber stamping.
Then down with the people's government
Democracy's outdated
And drink to the day when the laws of France
Are going to be dictated.
-June Harris
The Editor
Gets Told
Questions Facts
To the Editor:
In an editorial, "Communism vs. Church in
Spain," in The Daily for Tuesday, March 14,
1939, Albert Mayio made the following state-
ment about the wealth of the Church in Spain:

"It was the largest property-owner in Spain.
(. . . One of its orders, the Jesuit, controlled
eight banks, 35 large-scale businesses, 60 news-
papers, a news agency, and a wireless station)."
The reader of such a glib, unsupported state-
ment would like to know several things:
1 What are Mr. Mayio's authorities and
sources for this statement, if any?
2. When was the Church the largest properti
owner in Spain? In 1935, 1835, or 1735?
3. What banks, businesses, and newspapers
did the Jesuits control?
4. What kind of newspapers were the 60-
religious, or secular-commercial? What kind
of news-agency was it?
5. How large and important was the wireless
station, and for what purposes was it used?
6. How could the.Jesuit order own anything in
Spain, since the order was suppressed in 1932?
-Robert G. Walker
Editor's Note
In answer to question (1) above, our authori-
ties ("if any") are cited in Foreign Policy Asso-
ciation Report, "Spain: Issues behind the Con-
flict," as of Jan. 1, 1937, compiled by C. A.
Thompson with the aid of the research staff of
F.P.A. The report cites two sources: (1) W. Hors-
fall Carter, "Spain and the Social Revolution;"
International Affairs September-October, 1936'
issue; (2) A. Ramos Oliviera, El Capitalismo es-
panol al desnudo (Madrid, 1935), Chapter 14.
(2) The Church is said to be the largest prop-
erty owner prior to 1936 when the revolution
broke out. "Property does not mean land, as we

O
4

1ffeeinr to e
Heywood Broun
MIAMI, Fla., March 17.-Speaking of politics,
this seems an appropriate day to discuss Jim
Parley and 1940. I ran into a friend of the Post-

master General, who voiced
a theory which he offered as
his own and not as an offi
cial utterance. "You know,'
he began, "you newspaper-
men do a great deal of harm.
You catch a public official
down here, let's say, just a4
he's winning a bet at a race
track or coming out of a
wave at the beach and some-

thing he gurgles in an off moment is played up
in the headlines the next morning."
"Public officials," I replied with Spartan firm-
ness, should never go near the race track or
the water."
"But even that wouldn't protect them from
you gossipers of opinion," my friend argued. "I
know of plenty of cases where a correspondent
has written that some Congressman was for this
and that when, as a matter of fact, the poor fel-
low had never even given it a thought. But after
the thing has been written up the Congressman
just has to live up to the role assigned him,
although it was the newspaperman who put the
idea in his head."
"But," I objected, "is there anything so terrible
in trying to put an idea into the head of a Con-
gressman? On the golf course they call an
achievement like that an eagle."
My friend sighed and said:-"I was looking
for intelligent conversation. I have a definite
case in mind and so let me do the talking and
save your wisecracks,.if any, for yor column.
* * *
Bad Thing For The Country
"Jim Farley and Roosevelt are not' as close
as they were once upon a time. That's a bad
thing for the country. It's bad for liber lism in
the Democratic party. If I may borrow a fancy
word, Jim has always been able to implement the
ideas of the President. He could do it now. But
there is a rift. It is not as deep as a well and
ft's only just about as wide as a newspaper'
column. And that's where it started. And the
thing has been kept alive on stories-purporting
to be based on the words of 'those on the inside.'
Whenever anybody writes a story beginning, 'It
is learned on good authority,' I generally assume
that means that reporters have been swapping
guesses.
"As far as Farley and Roosevelt go, there
wasn't a cloud on their own personal horizon
when the column boys began, whether innocently
or not, to break up an old friendship.
* * *
Backstairs Statesmen Get Going
"I think in the beginning somebody printed
a remark Jim's wife was supposed to have made
and she was quoted as saying, 'The Farleys aren't
Roosevelts.'.
"There wasn't anything very terrible in that
and I don't even know whether she said it. But
it was enough to set the backstairs statesmen
going. Day after day everybody in America read
that an increasing coolness could be observed
in the relations of Roosevelt and Farley. Jim was
supposed to disapprove of this administration
policy or the other. Again and again it was said
he would resign from the Cabinet to indicate
a lack of sympathy with the aims of his chief.
"Well, Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Farley are human
beings and they read the newspapers. Of coursa
they don't believe everything they read, but if
a story is printed often enough some part of it
sinks in. I don't think that Jim and the Presi-
dent are as close as they were once upon a time,
but it is the pressure of suggestions from the
outside which has made the trouble. They belong
together.
"Garner isn't Jim's kind of fellow and I'll bet
you all the tea in China that when the fight
comes in 1940 you'll find Jim and Franklin stand-
ing shoulder to shoulder. After all it's an old
established firm and guess and gossip and rumor
aren't good enough to blow it down."
formacion, New York, June 7, 1933 and New
York Times, June 6, 1933, cf. (6) ).
(3), (4), (5) We suggest that Mr. Walker write
either to Foreign Policy Association or to Mr.
Carter, care of the quarterly, International Af-
fairs, an English publication, for more specific
information. The intended implication, we think,
of the citation in the F.P.A. report was that no
distinction was made on the part of Church be-
tween secular-commercial and religious matters.
(6) One of the remarkable things about the
Spanish Jesuit Order seems to be its ability to
make a comeback. According to an article in
Fortune, September 1937, the Jesuits had been
under expulsion or suppression for 82 out of the
last 175 years. After each expulsion it came back
to amass greater wealth than before. A speaker
in the Spanish Cortes, in 1931, complained that

the order owned one-third of the wealth of
Spain, "a guess testifying to the repute of the
order if not to the accuracy of the sneaker."
(Fortune) Because of the reputation of the order
among Spaniards, it was common to speak of
any rich person as "Jesuistical."
As to its sunoression in 1932, Thompson says,
"In June, 1933, the Cortes approved the Law
of Religious Congregations which prescribed con-
fiscation of properties belonging to the religious
orders, and elimination of their members from
all educational activities, except the teaching of
religion by the end of that year. But before this
legislation could come into effect, the Right

#01f0 i D #f 8 110i
A HAWAIIAN student, who must
subscribe to th Browning phil-t
osophy, thinks American advertisers
lack restraint. "Here," he explains,
"the dairies claim their milk is from
contented cows. In Hawaii milk deal-
ers say, 'Our cows are never con-
tented; they always strive to do bet-
ter,>,
* * *
FRATERNITY tip: When Alexanderl
Woolcott, the raconteur, critic
and anthologist, attended Hamilton
College, he was even then somewhaf
bizarre in appearance and loyal to
his Theta Delt lodge . . .so loyal in
fact, that he often attired himself iny
corduroys, a turtle neck sweater and
a flaming red fez, and sat on the
steps of rival fraternities to give
rushees an idea of what it was like
inside.
* * *
Subtlety ...
DAWN breaks: In his speech Friday
Chamberlain, charging Hitler
with betrayal, etc., said the problem
of German aggression will require,
"grave and serious consideration, not
only by Germany's neighbors but by
others, perhaps even beyond the con-
fines of Europe."
Now we wonder who he could mean.
* * *
TEA TALK
It's a shame about Spain
What a terrible thing!
Why your hat is insane
It's a shame about Spain
Why it's started to rain
What odd weather for Spring
It's a shame about Spain
What a terrible thing
-June Harris
* * *
A Friend In Need
THEN there is the senior who kind-
ly consented to use the ticket of
a sick friend, unable at the last min-
ute to go to the dance. The senior
hurriedly borrowed a tux, annexed
five dollars on a pledge to pay, plead-
ingly persuaded his roommate to let
him take his (the roomie's) date, and
then strutted over to the Capitalist
Ball. At twelve o'clock he was still
going strong, dispelling any Cinder-
ellian illusions.
*' * *
THEY tell of the absent-minded doc-
tor of philosophy who went to his
session of the Academy of Arts, etc.,
that met here the past few days,
dressed in a complete riding habit.
music
Calendar
TODAY
Radio City Music Hall, tabloid ver-
sion of Donizetti's Lucia di Lanuner-
moor. Broncato, Weede, Peerce, Erno
Rapee conductor. 12-1, KDKA,
WOWO.
New York Philharmonic Sym-
phony, Arthur Rubenstein pianist,
John Barbirolli conductor. Concerto
Grosso No. 6 in G minor (Handel),
Piano Concerto No. 2 (Saint-Saens),
Nights in the Gardens of Spain (De
Falla), Palovetsian Dances from
Prince Igor. (Borodin). 3-5, WJR.
New Friends of Music Orchestra,
Fritz Stiedny conductor. Concerto for
Two Pianos in C (Bach), Symphony
No. 77 in B-flat (Haydn). 6-7, WJZ.
Bach Cantata Series, Alfred Wal-
lenstein. St. John Passion Part IV.

CKLW.-
Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Bidu
Sayao soprano, Eugene Ormandy
conductor. 9-10, WJR-
MONDAY
Curtis Institute of Music, Veda
Reynolds violinist, Zadel Skolovsky,
pianist. Handel Sonata for Violin and
Piano No. 4, piano pieces by Liszt,
Chopin, DeBussy. 3-4, WADC, WJR.
Rochester Civic Orchestra,, Guy
Fraser Harrison conductor. March
from Prince Igor (Borodin), Mozart
Symphonie Concertante for Oboe,
clarinet, horn, bassoon, and strings,
Wagner's Huldigunsmarsch. 3-4, WS-,
PD, WXYZ.
WOR Symphony, Philip James con-
ductor. 9:30-10, CKLW.
TUESDAY
School of Music Student, Recital,
Mary Hamlin pianist. "Ich ruf' zu dir,
Herr" (Bach- Busoni), Chromatic
Fantasie and Fugue (Bach), Ondine,
Toccata (Ravel), Sonata in C major,
Op. 1 (Brahms). 8:15, School of
Music Auditorium.
WEDNESDAY
Indianapolis Symphony, Fabian
Sevitzky conductor. Leonore Over-
ture No. 3 (Beethoven), Peinture
(Borowski), Midsummer Dance (At-
terbury), Adagio (McCollin), Les Pre-
ludes (Liszt).
Twilight Organ Recital, Palmer
Christian Organist. Sonata (Men-
delssohn), Choral No. 1 in F-sharp
minor (Andriessen), Largo (Kryjan-
owski), Three Lenten Anthems (Ark-
hangelsky), In the Church (Novak),
,'r -4n+4^- lT .I % A-.I= . m , A~A

(Continued from Page 3)1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

turn to Ann Arbor by 8 o'clock. All
graduate students are invited.
Coming Events
Mr. Louis Untermeyer. Schedule for
week, March 20 to 27.
Tuesday, March 21. .
4 p.m. Coffee hour at Michigan,
Union.
7 p.m. Poetry class (open to all
students). Michigan Union (Room
319). -
Thursday, March 23.
4 p.m. Coffee hour at Michigan
Union (Room 308).
8 p.m. Smoker for Engineering fac-
ulty (North Lounge).
Note. Students desiring personal
conferences with Mr. Untermeyer,
phone him at the Michigan 'Union
Thursday 23 between 2 and 4 p.m.
Conferences will be arranged for Fri-
day, March 24.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in
the Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union. All faculty members interest-
ed in speaking German are cordial-
ly invited. There will be a brief in-
formal talk by Professor Norman L.
Willey on, "Ein daenischer Hamlet."
Physics Colloquium: Mr. A. Alfred
Erickson will speak on "The Spec-
trographic Determination of Lead in
Biological Materials" at the Physics
Colloquium on Monday, March 20 at
4:15 in Room 1041 E. Physics Bldg.
Biological Chemistry Seminar,
Tuesday, Marh 21, 319 West Medical
Building, 7:30 p.m. "Some Aspects
of Amino Acid ,Metabolism" will be
discussed. All interested are invited
to attend.
Deutscher Verein: Meeting Tues-
day, March 21 at 8:15 p.m. in the
Michigan League. Prof. Richard Et-
tinghausen from the Institute of Fine
Arts will give an illustrated talk on
"Orient Teppiche." This is the fourth
of a series of five lectures sponsored
by the Verein. Students of German
and others who are interested are
invited to attend.
The problem of the German refu-
gees will be discussed by Dr. -Albert
Martin at the Michigan Union Ball-
room, Monday, 4:15 p.m. Dr. Mar-
tin has been in charge of the Quaker
Center in Berlin during the past two
years and in intimate touch with the
refugee problem.
Anatomy Research Club Meeting:
The March meeting of the Anatomy
Research Club will be held on Tues-
day, March 21, at 4:30 p.m. in Room
2501 East Medical Building.
Dr. Martin Batts will report on
"The Development of the Primary
Ossification Centers of the Lumbar
Spine and its Clinical Significance-
A Study of Two Hundred Foetuses,"
and Dr. Henry S. Emerson will speak
on "Eia ryonic Induction in Regen-
erating Tissue." Both papers will be
illustrated with lantern slides.
Tea will be served in Room 3502
from 4:00 until 4:30. All interested
are cordially invited.
Attention Engineers: The A.S.M.E.
will present Wednesday evening,
March 22, at 7:30 iit the Rackham
Building Auditorium the outstanding
industrial film of the year, "Steel-
Man's Servant," a sound, technic.olor
picture on the manufacture of steel.
With this, a second film, "U.S.S. Cor-
Ten" dealing with the recent ad-
vances made in the building of light-
weight streamlined trains and other
transportation equipment, will be
shown.
Graduate Luncheon: There will be
a graduate luncheon, March 22 at 12
noon in the Russian Tea Room of the

League, cafeteria style.
Prof. Raleigh Schorling, of the De-
partment of Education will discuss
"Germany: Youth in the Saddle."
All graduate students are cordially
invited.
Monday Evening Dramatic Club:
Paul Bunyan (William Bergma).
8:30-9, WOWO, WXYZ.
WOR Sinfonietta, League of Com-
posers Concert, Alfred Wallenstein
conductor. Heroic Piece (Diamond),
"Elegie" from Symphony No. 3 (Rog-
ers), Exaltation (Cowell), Music from
Anthony and Cleopatra (Porter).
8:30-9, WOR, WSAI.
SATURDAY
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music,
Alexander von Kreisler director. 11-12
WJR.
Milestones in Music, Eastman
School, Howard Hanson director.
11:30-12, WWJ.
Metropolitan Opera Co. in Wag-
ner's Tannhaeuser. Flagstad, Thor-
' borg, Melchior, Janssen, List, Bodan-
- l . Inrt .. 4 t Artrrr^1...r '7tr~a

Swimming, Women Students: Re-
creational swimming for all women
on campus is offered by the Michi-
gan Women's Swimming Club at 4
o'clock every Monday afternoon at
the Union Pool. This includes in-
struction in swimming, and diving,
and water games.
Bookshelf and Stage Section of the
Faculty Women's Club will meet on'
Tuesday, March 21, at 2:45 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Arthur W. Smith,
1008 Oakland Ave. Mrs. Ralph H.
Upson is assisting hosteps.
The Music Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet Tuesday,
March 21, at 8 o'clock, at the home
of Mrs. John Johnstone, 904 Oakland
Ave.
Churches
First Congregational Church:
Rev. Leonard A. Parr.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Dr.
Parr will preach on: "The Mirror of
Christ's Mind." IV "His Idea of Sin."
5:30 p.m. Ariston League will meet
at 5:30 for supper after which there
will be a period of devotions followed
by a talk on "Adventures in Sumatra"
by Prof. H. H. Bartlett.
6 p.m. Student Fellowship will
meet at six o'clock. Following the
supper hour the Pastor will give a
brief Lenten study in "Christian Es-
sentials," and then Prof. Parker of
the Dept. of Philosophy will give the
address of the evening on "Human
Values."
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St.
Sunday service at 10:30.
Subject: "Matter."
Golden Text: Exodus 20:7.
Sunday School at 11:45.
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on "The
Meet Today."
Stalker Hall. 9:45 a.m. Class at
Stalker Hall.
6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting at
the Church. This will be the sum-
mary meeting following the discus-
sion groups on "Peace,"- "Labor,"
"Cooperatives," and "The Church
and the Student." Fellowship hour
and supper following meeting.
First Baptist Church, 512 E. Huron.
Sunday, 10:45 a.m. Dr. John Mason
Wells, of Hillsdale College, will speak
on "What Crucified Christ?" This
is a sequel to last Sunday's address
on the Jewish-Christian tragedy.
9:30 a.m. The Church School meets.
Roger Williams Guild, 503 E. Huron.
6:15 p.m. Sunday. The Guild meets
at the Guild House. A group of stu-
dents will express their opinions on
the Church's place in social action,
and what part students have in shap-
ing opinion. Dick Steding will pre-
sent some views which were developed
in the Naperville conference during
the holidays. Friendship hour and
'eats' will follow the meeting.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave.
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship Serv-
ice. The Rev. Willis L. Gelston, D.D.,
of the Highland Park Presbyterian
Church will preach on the topic
"Turning Defeat Into Victory." Pal-
mer Christian at the organ and di-
recting the choir.
The Westminster Guild: 6 p.m.,
Westminster Guild, student group,
will meet for supper and a fellow-
ship hour.. Four groups dealing with
the following subjects: "The Church
in Germany," "Comparative Reli-
gions: Confucianism," "Personality
Development" and "Approaches in
Public Worship" will meet simultan-
eously at seven o'clock.

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, Sun-
day: 8 a.m. Holy Communion; 9 a.m.
Breakfast and Study Group for Stu-
dents, Harris Hall; 9,:30 a.m.. Junior
Church; 11 a.m. Kindergarten; 11
a.m. Order of Confirmation with Ser-
mon by the Rt. Rev. Frank W. Creigh-
ton, Bishop Coajutor of the Diocese
of Michigan; 4 p.m. Confirmation
Tea, Harris Hall; 7 p.m. Confirmation
meeting, Harris Hall. Speaker: The
Rev. Robt. Woodroofe of Christ
Church, Cranbrook. Topic: Chris-
tian Living, Low Church Technique.
Unitarian Church, State and Hu-
ron Sts. 11 a.m. Service: Rev. H. P.
Marley will speak on "Ossietzky-A
German Martyr."
8 p.m. Liberal Students' Union-
Dance.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ).
10:45 a.m. Morning .Worship, Rev.

I

Faculty Women's Club, Monday night
at 7:30 at the Union. This is "Hus-
band's Night." Everyone come.

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