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April 02, 1939 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-02

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T

ICIG AN DAILY

sUN1AY, APRIL , 199

E MICHIGAN DAILY

MUSIC

, '

Edited and managed by students of the University of
ichigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
udent Publications.'
Published every morning except Monday during the
niversity year and Sumni r Session.,
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
ie for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
ghts of republication of all other matters herein also
served.
lntered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
cond class mail matter.,
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
.00: by mail, $4.50..
yPRESNTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTI8ING BY
National Advertising Service,.Inc.
College Publisbers Representative
420 MADISoN AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
ChMCAGO - BOSTON * Los ANGELts - SAN FRANCISCO
fember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

Board of
Managing Editor..
Editorial Director
City Editor .
Associate Editor
Associate Editor .
Associate Editor
Associate Editor .
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor .
Women's Editor
Sports Editor ..

Editors
. Robert D. Mitchell
,- . Albert P." Mayio
. Horace W. Gilmore
. Robert '. Fitzhenry
. . S. R. Kleiman
S .' Robert Perlman
. . . Earl Gilman
S . Wiliam Elvin
. . Joseph Freedman
. . . Joseph Gies
. . Dorothea 'Staebier
. . Bud Benjamin

F.,_,_..

Business Department
Business Manager. . . , . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . . Leonard P. Siegeman
Advertising Manager . . . William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . . Mariani A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: NORMAN A. SCHORR
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
01Y.
To The Right
Or The Left?.
A LETTER to The paily Thursday
takes several of the economics facul-
ty to task. The gentlemen were scored for imply-
ing in an "off the record" interview that a reviv-
al of business confidence might "mitigate our
economic ills."
"Reformist" measures short of actual upheav-
al of capitalist society, the writer charged, were
but temporary impediments in the way of a
senile economy, tottering to its grave.
Extreme though it may be, this view epitom-
izes a segment of campus opinion. As such it
demands a critical appraisal.
Sensitive men, shocked by the apparent cal-
lousness of post-war capitalism, have long re-
volted against economic individualism. Con-
fronted with the arguments of neo-classical
economists to the effect that men's actions gov-
erned by natural forces of price and competi-
tion tend toward a normal equilibrium, they have
retorted with the indictment that there Is no
competition.
If we are to believe Berle and Means, Thor-
stein Veblen, John T. Flynn and others, the in-
dictors are approximately correct on this point.
Price as the infallible regulator has indeed lost
iuch of its significance. In an economy where
hree-fourths of productive wealth is said to
re in the hands of monopoly or quasi-monopoly
it is scarcely surprising to find prices, in the face
of declining demand, falling but 20 per cent over
the depression in the cartel-controlled steel in-
dustry, causing production and employment to
plunge 80 per cent. Nor can we blame those who
decry this fundamental phenomenon of the
age.
Their mistake, however, has been their assump-
tion that the only alternative to the evils of
monopoly capitalism is collectivism, their refusal
to admit the possibility of restoring competition
and unfettered price to the marts of trade.
The question is no longer one of either edging
to ward collectivism or simply standing still, as
leftists have intimated, but rather whether the
movement, if any, will be to the "right" or to
the "left." The issue is one of government regu
lation versus government operation. By regu-
lation, of course, we mean enforcement of com-
petition. And whether government is to be tli
umpire enforcing the rules or the quarterback
calling the plays may well be for our generation
to decide.
The leading exponent of the former is perhaps
Louis Brandeis. Visioning the society of the'
future as composed of smaller, decentralized units
'tith much of the charm of life in smaller groups
restored, he pleads for an economy from monopoly
by rigid enforcement of competition. Such an
economy would combine the administrative effi-
ciency of smaller controlling units with the tech.'
.nological advantages of large plants.
The error of the leftists is their assumption
that monopoly is the inevitable concomittant of
the machine age. After all there is no reason
to beileve that the evils of monopoly are insep-
arably .welded to the advantages of large scale
industry. And government-enforced comntition

TODAY
Radio City Music Hall in tabloid version of
Wagner's Die Walkure. Erno Rapee conductor.
12-1, KDKA, WOWO
New York Philharmonic Symphony, Jose Itur-
bi pianist, John Barbirolli conductor. Overture
to "The Merry Wives of Windsor" (Nicolai,
"White Nights" Prelude for Orchestra (Bonner)
(first performance), piano Concerto No. 1 in E
flat (Liszt), Symphony No. i (Sibelius).3-5
WJR.
New Friends of Music Orchestra, Fritz Stiedny
conductor, Rosalyn Tureck, Harry Cumpson
pianists. Concerto for Two Pianos in C minor
No. 2 (Bach), Symphony No. 91, E flat (Haydn).
6-7, WOWO.
Bach Cantata Series, Alfred Wallenstein Con-
ductor. Cantata 182. 7-7:30, WOR.
-Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Lawrence Tibbtt
baritone, Franco Ghione conductor. Overture to
Cimarosa's Secret Marriage, Prelude to Wagner's
Die Meistersinger, tidbits. 9-10, WJR.
MONDAY
'Curtis Institute of Music. 3-4, WADC.
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy Fraser Harri-
son conductor. 3-4. WXYZ.
School of Music Graduation Recital, Ruth
Krieger cellist Celia Chao accompanist. Sonate
(Locatelli), Concerto in C major (D'Albert),
Waldesruhe (Dvorak), Serenade (Zamazeuich),
Elfentanz (Popper). 8:15 School of Music Audi-
torium.
WOR Symphony, Eric DeLamarter conductor.
Carnival Overture (Dvorak), Mock Morris
(Grainger), L'Arlesienne Suite (Bizet). 9:30-10,
CKLW.
TAJESDAY
University Concert Band, Betty Correll trom-
bonist, W. D. Revelli conductor. Overture to "The
Secret Marriage" (Cimarosa), Prelude to Lohen-
grin (Wagner), "Bravada, Paso Doble" (Curzon),
Caprice (Pryor); "Voices of Spring" (J. Strauss),
Rhythms of Rio (Bennett), Capriccio Italien
(Tschaikowsky), Three Chorales (Bach), Mannin
Veen (Wood), Marches. 8:30, Hill Auditorium.
WOR Symphony, Benno Rabinowitz violinist,
Alfred Wallenstein conductor. Mendelssohn Vio-
lin Concerto. 9:30-10, WOR.
Toronto Symphony, Reginal Stewart conduc-
tor. 9:30-10:30, CKLW.
WEDNESDAY
Twilight Organ Recital, Palmer Christian or-
ganist. Toccata per l'Elevazione (Frescobaldi),
Two Chorale Preludes (Bach), Prologue Tragi-
cus (Karg-Elert), Good Friday Music from
Parsifal (Wagner), Golgotha (Malling), Hour of
Consecration (Bossi), Crucifixion from Passion
Symphony (Dupre). 4:15, Hill Auditorium.
School of Music Graduation Recital, Nancy
Dawes pianist. Partita No. II in C minor (Bach),
Florida-Suite for Piano (Sowerby), Sonata, Op.
58, in B minor (Chopin). 8:15, School of Music
Auditorium.
THURSDAY
University Symphony, Thor Johnston conduc-
tor. Schubert's C Major Symphony (No. 9), Good
Friday Scene from Parsifal, Elgar's Enigma Var-
iations. 8:30, Hill Auditorium.
WOR Sinfonietta, Nicolai Berezowski conduc-
tor. Schubert's C major Symphony (No. 6).;8:30-
9, WOR.
FRIDAY
.Brahms Requiem, St. Thomas Choir, NBC
Symphony, T. Tertius Noble conductor. 2 p.m.,
WXYZ.
SATURDAY
Cincinnati Conservatory Orchestra, von Kreis-
ler conductor. Corelli's Third Concerto Grosso,
Bach's Second Brandenburg Concerts. 11-12,
WJR.
Metropolitan Opera in Wagner's Tristan. Mel-
choir, Flagstad, Thorborg, Janssen, List, Bod-
ansky conductor. 1:40, WXYZ, WOWO.
NBC Symphony, Bruno Walter conductor.
Faust Overture and Siegfried Idyll of Wagner,
Mahler's First Symphony. 10-11:30, KDKA,
WXYZ.
of the letter implies, how Inuch more likely are
the men who necessarily control the collectivist
economy, ruled by the same human motives and
unchecked by the still automatic if impaired con-
trols of capitalism, to use their power to exploit
and coerce. The paternal hand of government,

substituted for the "unseen hand" of the classi-
cal economist, appears to become the clenched
fist to bully dissenters into line.
It is important in this respect that we remem-
ber the late Justice Cardozo's pregnant warning
of "the dangers that wait upon the abuse of
power by officialdom unchained." To argue with
Max Lerner that men must be educated to use
power wisely is not, in the light of events abroad,
to prove that they can be so educated.
Education, however, is a word fraught with
significance for men of good will who would make
the most of the raw materials of human nature.
Significant is the philosophy of the late Pope
Pius XI, in regard to what he termed "the fallen
state of man." If the fault is more with individ-
uals than with the external form of society, re-
form, as he preached, n ust come in the last
analysis from within the individual, rather than
from without. No society can transcend the limi-
tations of the individuals who compose it.
Would it not be wiser, then, for certain stu-
dents in American universities to place less em-
phasis on undermining economic individualism,,
fomenting suspicion and stirring up class strife,
and turn ,their attention to spreading the gospel
of humanity, enlightenment and tolerance which
are synonymous with religion and liberal edu-
catinn? What America reall niei i ino+-

es o Me
Hleywood Broun
If I were to say that all Americans who hate
Fascism should form a united front on that issue
I would be accused of boring from within. It
might even be charged that.
the plan was to get honest
liberals and conservatives
within a stockade and ;then
convert them to radicalism
or mow them down. Such an
accusation would be highly
embarrassing to me, since.
in all truth, I have nt the
slightest intention or even
wish to overthrow American
traditions and institutions by armed violence or
otherwise.
Fortunately, even if my word carried any im-
portant weight, it would not be necessary for me
to say a word about the need of unity. Hitler
himself is doing the job of forcing his adver-
saries into a common fold. I cite a recent press
association dispatch from Prague which read,
"Nazi authorities today banned a list of Ameri-
can publications, from Bohemia and Moravia,
inluding the magazines Ballyhoo, Commonweal,
Judge, Life, the Nation, Look and Liberty and
the newspapers Daily Mirror, Daily Worker, Jew-
ish Daily Forward and Staat-Zeitung of New
York.
Oddly Assorted iedfellows
This is certainly a chowder of highly assorted
fish.It is strange indeed to find Oswald Garri-
son Villard swimming fin to fin with Barnarr
Macfadden in the same tureen. And I never ex-
pected to see Henry Luce lie down with Earl
Browder. The Mirror doesn't like the Daily Work-
er, and its distaste is returned in kind, but theif
juices mingle in the succulent stew dished up by
the Nazis. They are all in the same boat. Indeed,
they are all verboten.
The candor of the Fascist censors is all the
more surprising because America at the moment
has heard a great deal from some liberals and
practically all Socialists against any closing of
the ranks in the face of the Nazi menace. In-
deed, the chief thunder of these preachers anC
publicists has been against those in high or low
places who were intemperate enough to speak
disparagingly about Der Fuehrer. They them-
selves seldom mention him and then only in
whispers. This is called the policy of appease-
ment, and, according to its devotees, it is the
only way in which we can avoid war.
The idea, as I unerstand it, seems to be
that if a tiger comes bounding toward you in a
clearing you must drop whatever weapons you
hold, stand stock still, close your eyes and say
in a wheedling voice, "Nice kitty! Nice kitty!"
When you finally open your eyes, according to
this theory, you will find a playful Persian cat
purring at your feet. And naturally all the pro-
ponents of appeasement believe that we should
give up the eagle as our national symbol and
adopt the ostrich,
That Communist Label
Sme have asserted that if we can rid our coun-
try of all radicals of any sort Hitler will be
pleased and go a little easy on America. But the
question remains as to who is "Communistic"
in the eyes of the Nazis. If you will check back
on the forbidden .list from Prague you will find
that it contains a Catholic magazine, a Commun-
ist daily, a mildly liberal journal of opinion, a
German language paper, a Jewish paper, a pic-
ture book, a raw food manual and a couple -of
comic weeklies. In other words, anybody who
isn't an out-and-out Nazis is "Communistic" as
far as Hitler is concerned.
And it might be well to add that the policy of
appeasement and "be respectful to Hitler and
Mussolini" has worked so badly that a man who
has only recently quit his post as an American
-major general is galloping about the country
making speeches which would be hailed with en-

thusiasm at the Berlin Sports Palast. It is quite
true that Daniel did succeed in appeasing wild
beasts, but I do not think that any of the hush-
hush boys who have come to judgment here can
get away with it. I am all against sending Ameri.
cans to fight Fascism abroad, but I am equally
opposed to the complacent appeasement policy
of letting it flower here.
THEATRE'
By NORMAN KIELL
In a week that has seen Shakespeare, Gilbert
and Sullivan and the New Masses Cabaret of
Friday night, theatre-conscious Ann Arbor has
much to be thankful for.
It is with Friday, night's affair that we are
concerned at this moment. It was Ann Arbor's
opportunity to contribute to the national drive
toward $30,000 to prevent suspension of the pub-
lication of the New Masses. It was gratifying to
see the response; perhaps popular demand will
call for another such performance.
For the program furnished one of the pleasant-
est evenings we have had. As guest artists, The
Detroit Contemporary Theatre sent Mr. Al Nay-
lor and Mr. Leo Mogul to perform some of their
established hit routines. In "Britannia Waives
The Rules:" the two sida, takea-cuf n Chamher-_

(Continued from Page 7)
heard so favorably on Good Friday
for several years.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
The premiated drawings submitted
'in the national competition for the
Wheaton College -Art Center are be-
ing shown in the third floorExhibi-
tion Room, College of Architecture.
Open daily, 9 to 5, except Sundays,
through April 4. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Exhibition of Paintings by David
Fredenthal and Helen May, shown
under the auspices of the Ann Arbor
Art Association. Alumni Memorial
Hall, afternoons from 2 to 5, March
24 through April 7.
Lectures
University Lectures: Professor Ken-
neth J. Conant, of Harvard Univer-
sity, will give illustrated lectures on
"The Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem"
on Monday, April 3, and "The Mon-
astery of Cluny" on Tuesday, April
4, at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall under the auspices of the
Institute of Fine Arts.
Harland Danner, Michigan athlete,
will, present a lecture on "Life with
the Lacandones" at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, Wednesday, April
5, at 8:15 p.m. This lecture will be
illustrated with motion pictures tak-
n during Manner's recent visit
among the primitive Lacandone In-
dian tribe of southern Mexico. Tick-
ets will be on reserve at the box of-
fice Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-
diay, This lecture, sponsored by La
Sociedad Hispanica, will be in Eng-
ish.
University Lectures: Dr. Otto Heller,
Dean Emeritus of the Graduate School
of 'Washington University, St. Louis,
will lecture on "The Meaning of
Goethe" on Tuesday, April 18, at
8:15 p.m. in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre, and on "Ideas and Ideals
Against Facts and Figures in Educa-
tion" on Wednesday, April 19, at
4:15 p.m. in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre under the auspices of the De-
partment of German. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
Eta Kappa Nu: Meeting in the
f Union tonight at 7 p.m. for
actives and 7t30p.m. for pledges.
Room will be posted.
ryTalk by Mr. Jean Paul
Slusser on the Exhibition of Paint-
ings by Helen May and David Fred-
enthal, presented by the Ann Arbor
Art Association; Alumni Memorial
Hall, today at 3:30 p.m.
Choral Union Rehearsal. The re-
hearsal of the Choral Union on Sun-
day, April 2, will be fr both men
and women, at 2:30 o'clock, at the
School of Music.
Professor I. L. Sharfman will speak
on "Racism and Democracy" at the
Hillel Forum tonight at 7:30. All
are welcome.
Coming Events
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 cordially
invited. There will be a brief infor-
mal talk by Dr. Hans Hecht on,
"Die praktische Durchfuhrung des
Sterilisationsgesetzes in Deutsch-
land."
Faculty, College of Engineering:

Weather" and the old-timer, "Back in
Hackensacky, had the customers
tapping it out. The Wolfsons, Bernice
and Buddy, presented two modern
dances, "Vaude 1" ,and "Vaude 2."
The former was amusing and clever,
the latter, set to a Gershwin prelude,
had flow and continuity. Sam Shep-
low at the piano with "If Gilbert and
Sullivan Were Elinor Glyn," had a
certain infectious quality and nimble
Dwight Fiskian touch that with prac-
tise and polish will develop into
sethi genuinelyientertairing.
The high-water mark of the eve-
ning came with the presentation of
three scenes from Louis MacNeice's
farce, "Out of the Picture." Mr. Mac-
Neice is an English poet, translator,
essayist, novelist and leftist; but with-
al, a poet with a double-edged satir-
ical mind. In the first of the scenes
presentedArthur Klein, Karl Klaus-
er, and Edward Jurist did the trav-
esty on buying and selling which
proved, to" one spectator at least, that
MacNeice is our modern Dean Swift.
Mr. Klein was superb as the auction-
eer who finally sells the priceless pic-
ture for three dollars and an auto-
graph. In the second scene, "The
Ivory Tower," Mr. Klauser portrayed

There will be a meeting of the Facul-
ty on Monday, April 3, at 4:15 p.m.,;
in Room 348, West Engineering Bldg.
The program for this meeting in-
cludes the consideration of a recom-
mendation from the Committee on
Scholastic Standing as to Honor
Points for graduation and for the
Home List; a report from the Stand-
ing Committee, and routine business.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of the, fac-
ulty will be held Monday noon, April
3, at 12:15, Michigan Union.
The Women's Research Club will
meet Monday, April 3, 1939 at the
Univerity Hospital. Please meet
promptly at 7:30 in Room 1016 of
the Hospital. The speakers will be
Miss Dorothy Ketcham and Miss Dor-
othy Bese.
Junior Research Club. The April
hysics. will speak on "Auditory Fa-
4, at 7:30 p.m. in the Amphitheatre
of the Rackham Building.
Mr. R. H. Nichols, Department of
hysics, will speak on "Auditory Fa-
tigue with Reference to Measurement
of Subjective Harmonics," and Pro-
fessor H. L. Kohler, Department of
Mechanical Engineering, will speak
on "Recent Advances in Piston Ring
Design."
The Graduate Education Club will
meet Monday, April 3, at 4 o'clock
in the Graduate Education Library,
University Eelementary School. Dr.
Fritz Red and Dr. George Myers will
speak on Guidance. All graduate
students taking work in Education
are cordially invited to attend. Re-
freshments will be served.
The Romance Languages Journal
Club meeting will be held in Room
408 on Tuesday, April 4 at 4:10 p.m.
Program: Professor J. N. Lincoln: An
Aljamiado Iitinerary. Professor M. S.
Pargment: Tourgueneff and Merimee.
Students: Final payment must be
made on all tickets for Union Travel
Bureau Spring Vacation Excursion by
Monday, April 3 at 5 p.m. Tickets
must be picked up April 4 and 5.
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, April 5 at 4 p.m. in Room
300 Chemistry Bulding. Mr. C. A.
Murray will speak on Alteration of
the Surface Properties of Charcoal
and Carbon Black and Mr. C. R. Dut-
ton will discuss Built-up Films of
Fatty Acids on Metals.
Eastern Engineering Trip: The $21
prepayment for the trip must be
paid to Miss Bannasch, Room 274,
West Engineering Bldg., Monday or
Tuesday, April 3 or 4.
Spanish Play: "Sueno de una Noche
de agosto," a modern three-act com-
edy by G.(Martinez Sierra, will be
presented (in Spanish) by La Socied-
ad Hispanica at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, Tuesaay, April 4, at
8:15 p.m. All tickets will be reserved
and may be obtained at the box of-
fice Monday and Tuesday. A special
reduction will be made for those
who hold La Sociedad Hispanica lec-
ture tickets.
Congress District Presidents:' Be-
ginning Monday, April 3, the regu-
lar weekly meetings of the District
Council will be held at 5 p.m. every
Monday.
The Westminster Guild supper par-
ty in honor of Miss Elizabeth Lein-
bach will be held Wednesday, April
5, at 6:30 in the Michigan Union.
SReservations mustbe made5through
!Jeanne Judson, phone 6959, before
Monday night.
Monday Evening Dramatic Club:
Faculty Women's Club, 7:30 Monday
at the Union.

Students: All students planning to
go home through the superior Rail
excursions, must have their final
payment in by 5 p.m. on Monday,
April 3. The bureau is holding open
especially for those who have not
made their last minute arrange-
ments.
Crop and Saddle will have a supper
ride Tuesday. Members are to meet
ift front of Barbour Gym at 5 p.m.
Phone the President or Secretary be-
fore Tuesday if you cannot attend.
Bookshelf and Stage Section of the
Faculty Women's Club will meet on
Tuesday, April 4, at 2:45 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. William W. Sleator,
2503 Geddes Ave. Mrs. Charle E.
Koella is assisting hostess.
Michigan Dames. The general
meeting featuring the "Do's and
Dont's" program will be held in the
League Tuesday evening at 8:15
o'clock. The essential characteris-
tics of dress will be demonstrated in
an original play. A complete basic
wardrobe will also be fashioned. An
invitation is extended to all Michi-

6:30 p.m., Miss Frances Wang will
speak to the Guild on The Student
Movement in China. Informal dis-
cussion will follow the address.
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. W
Brashares will preach on "Palm Sun-
day."
St. Andrew's EpiscopalChurch,
Palm Sunday: 8 a.m. Holy Com-
munion; 9 a.m. Breakfast and Study
Group for students, Harris Hall; 9:30
a.m. Junior'Church; 9:30 a.m. Pri-
mary Easter Pageant in Children's
Chapel; 11 a.m. Kindergarten; 11
a.m. Holy Communion and sermon
by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 7 p.m. Stu-
dent Meeting, Harris Hall short
service of Evening Prayer, followed
by Open House.
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. at Stalker Hall. Wesleyan Guild
Meeting at the Church. Supper at 6
o'clock.,At 7 o'clock Mrs. Teresa May
Merrill, of Detroit will present "The
Rock" in a dramatic reading.
First Congregational Church, Rev.
Leonard A. Parr.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Dr.
Parr will preach on: "The Mirror of
Christ's Mind." VI "His Idea of Him-
self."
6 p.m. Student fellowship will be
held. The Student fellowship will
be the guests of the Luteran Fellow-
ship.
Holy Week Services will be held in
the Church on Wednesday evening at
8 with music by the Junior Choir;
and on Thursday at 8 p.m. a Candle-
light Communion Service will be cele-
brated, with music by the Senior
Choir.
. First Baptist Church: 10:45 p.m. Dr.
John Mason Wells will speak on
"Palm Sunday Meditations."
7:30 p.m. The chorus choir and
special soloists will give the Easter
Cantata, "Calvary" in the Church
auditorium.
Roger Williams Guild: 6:15. p.m.
Prof. Bennett Weaver will speak to
students on "The Reading of Litera-
ture."
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. Mr. Paul
H. Todd of Kalamazoo, and chair-
man of the State Public Utilities
Commission will speak on "Can the
Government Trust the People?"
Question period to follow. Special
anthem by choir.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union:
"Students Politics"-a round-table
discussion led by new and old mem-
bers of the Student Senate. Chair-
man, Mr. William Jewell.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave.: 10:45 a.m., Morn-
ing Worship Service. "Beyond Trage-
dy" will be the subject upon which
Dr. W. P. Lemon will preach.
The Westminster Guild: 6 p.m.,
The Westminster Guild, student
group, will meet for supper and a
fellowship hour. At the meeting
which follows at 7 o'clock the group
will divide into two sections. Miss
,Helen Anderson will review the book
".Reaching for the Stars" by Nvorah
Waln and also other recentbbooks on
Germany. In the second group the
subject "The Mark of an Integrated
Personality" will be discussed and a
Bernreuter Test will be given.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Liberty
at Third. Carl A. Brauer, Minister.
Palm Sunday-
9:30 a.m. Sunday School and Bible
Class.
9:30 a.m. Lenten service in the
German language.
10:45 a.m. Morning worship and
sermon. Subject: "Our King."
6 p.m. Gamma Delta Student Club
ksupper and fellowship hour. 7 p.m.

A four reel film on "India" will be
shown in the church parlors under
auspices of the Student Club. The
public' is invited. No 'admission
charge but asilver offering will be
taken.
Holy Week Services-
Wednesday, 7-9 p.m. Registration
for Holy Communion.
Maundy Thursday, 7:30 p.m.
Preparatory service.
7:45 p.m. Holy Thursday Com-
munion in English.
Good Friday, 1 p.m. Good Friday
service with sermon in English. Sub-
ject: "He Saved Others, Himself He
Cannot Save."
service.
Good Friday, 7:30 p.m. Prepara-
tory service. 7:45 p.m. Good Friday
Communion in the German language.
First Church of Christ Scientist,
409 So. Division St. Sunday morning
service at 10:30.
Subject: "Unreality."
Golden Text: Proverbs 30:8.
Sunday School at 11:45.
Reformed and Christian Reformed

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