ih,', Diu.-- P , lS
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
NewE Hg Et
To Be Featured
Student Guilds Continue
(Continued from Page 1)
to attend the district meeting of the
Pilgrim Fellowship. The regular meet-
ing of the League will be held at 6
p.m. Dr. Mary C. Van Tuyl, of the
psychology department, will speak on
"Why the Student Fellowship?"
The last meeting of the Tuxis Soci-
ety will be held at 6 p.m. in the Vance
parlor of the First Presbyterian
Church. Jean Whittemore, '41A, will
lead the devotional service and pic-
tures of religious interest will be
shown. The Westminster Guild will
also meet at 6 p.m. for a supper and
fellowship hour at which Prof. Al-
bert Hyma of the history depart-
ment will seak at 7 p.m. on, "Can the
Church Save Europe?"
Guest speaker at the First Baptist
Church will be Judge E. J. Milling-
ton of Cadillac, president of the
Michigan Baptist Convention. Judge
Millington will preach the sermon,
"Not God's Way but God." Prof.
Howard McCluskey of the education
department will speak at the Roger
Williams Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Installation of officers will be held.
An unprecedented manner of elect-
ing officers will be held by members
of the Disciples Guild at their meet-
ing at 6 p.m. when they nominate
candidates from the floor. Talks and
discussions of the function of the var-
ious officers and their necessary qual-
ifications will precede the voting. The
offices of president, vice president,
secretary, treasurer and various group
chairmen, will be filled.
ACLU Will Help Coughin
In Free Speech Case
DETROIT, April 22.--(RP)I-Roger
Baldwin, national director of the
American Civil Liberties Union, be-
lieves the Rev. Charles E. Coughlin
is "a menace to democratic institu-
tions in this country," but he has
offered the Royal Oak, Mich., priest
the League's legal assistance in
Coughlin's "free speech" controversy
with a Brooklyn (WMCA) radio sta-
The radio station refused to broa-
cast Coughlin's Sunday talks without
an advance copy of his speech. In
retaliation Coughlin's followers have
picketed the station.
Baldwin said the League felt that
the radio priest's right of free expres-
sion was a principle the Civil Liber-
ties Union was pledged to defend.
Cast Of German Comedy Practices
-Daily Photo by Bates
A scene from the German Club's play, "Die Gegenkandidaten," which
will be presented at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre. In the foreground: Edward Wetter, '39, Emma Hirsch, '39 and
William Ehner, '41. In the background: William Berry, '41F&C, Eliza-
beth Watkins, '41, Mrs. Marie Bachmann, Grad., Henry Ohrt, '41,
Kenneth Marble, '41, Ethel Winnai, '41, and John Wolaver, '42SM.
[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.
Rev. Paul Yu-Pin
The Mot Rev mail Yt- il, Chi-
nee B#nop of ,s amard. Vca
Api-st3i£ of Nanking, wi e jn Ain
A'Iori' riiday to uiinda, May 5 tO,
7, for a three day vi:i as giies. of
the Rev. Thomas R. Carey, rector of
St. Thomas Church.
Bishop Yu-Pin is in this country on
a special mission to raise funds for
relief of victims of the war in China.
While here he will speak, conduct a
mass at St. Thomas Church and
meet with the Chinese students in
the University. At 4:15 p.m. Friday,
May 5, he will give a public address,
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
on "A Picture of China Today."
on the Charles Baird Carillon
this afternoon at 5:15 p.m., in-
stead of the usual time, because of
conflict. with the organ recital by
Palmer Christian, University organist,
at 4:15 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University organist, will play a pro-
gram of compositions by Johann Se-
bastian Bach, on the Frieze Memorial
organ, this afternoon, at 4:15
p.m., in Hill Auditorium. The
general public is invited, but is re-
spectfully requested to be seated on
Graduation Recital: Gwendolyn L.
Fossum, pianist, from Havre, Mont.,
will give a piano recital Tuesday eve-
ning, April 25, at 8:15 o'clo'ck, in the
School of Music Auditorium, in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the Master of Music degree. The
general public is invited.
Sociology 51: Make-up Examnia-
tion will be held Saturday, April 29,
at 2 p.m. in Room D, Haven Hall.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
The annual exhibition of student
work from the member schools of the
Association of Collegiate Schools of
Architecture is being shown in the
third floor exhibition room, Archi-
tecture Building. Open daily, except
Inquiring Reporter Discovers
Students Like Roosevelt'sPlan
<tti n ri fc i i i on of leadir-hip of the Ceocraat
ar of th wola hi nr ivanri
not seem likely that Hitler wiii fail . . ,
dtem(t2ees t ine 'actical dip31lma" ic
in line with Roose-
velt's plan, I be-
lieve that it is en-
couraging as fur-
ther indication of
assumption by thisc
country of an ac-
tive and 'positive
position in the
field of interna-
tional affairs. By his proposal, he has
placed the United States in the posi-
Sunday, 9 to 5, through April 28.
The public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Paul R.
Cannon, Professor of Pathology at
the University of Chicago, will lec-
ture on "Some Aspects of Respira-
tory Infection" on Tuesday, April 25,
at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham Audito-
rium. The public is cordially invited
Biological Chemistry Lecture: Dr.
Genevieve Stearns. Research Asso-
ciate Professor of Pediatrics in the
School of Medicine, University of
Iowa, will speak to the students of
biological chemistry and others in-
terested on some phases of mineral
metabolism on Monday, April 24, at
4 p.m. in the East Lecture Room
(mezzanine floor) of the Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Stu-
American Chemical Society Lecture.
Prof. M. S. Kharasch, of the Univer-
sity of Chicago, will speak on "The
Present Day Status of the Struc-
tural Theory of Organic Chemistry,"
in Room 303, Chemistry Building,
Thursday, April 27, at 4:15 p.m.
International Center: Supper will be
served at 6 tonight for all foreign
students and their American friends.
At 7 o'clock Professor Glenn Mc-
(Continued on Page 4)
edge by putting the dictators on the
defensive. It is another instance of
"all measures short.of war," which it , are: Giovanni Martinelli, tenor, Hel-
seems to me will be necessary for this en Jepson, soprano, Richard Bonelli,
country to adopt if we are to avert baritone, Mr. Cavadore, Norman Cor-
a world holocaust." don, baritone, and Elizabeth Wysor,
Helen Rhodes, '42: "I think the I contralto. The Philadelphia Orches-
idea is definitely ~tra and the University Choral Union
iea i defnetelt:tunder the direction of Prof. Earl V.
a good one, but it\' Moore will also appear.
has little chances
of succeeding. Hit- The Festival opens on Wednesday
ler and Mussolini evening, May 10, presenting Gladys
have very little re- Swarthout, soprano, and the Phila-
spect for pacts _delphia Orchestra under the baton of
or agreements, so Eugene Ormandy. On Thursday eve-
how could we pos- ning, Selma Amansky, soprano, Mr.
sibly depend on.Peerce, tenor, Rudolf Serkin, pianist,
them even if they should agree to act the Choral Union and the Philadel-
according to the peace plan?" phia Orchestra under Ormandy and
Ramond D. Munde, '40: "The re- Moore will perform.,I
cent overture of President Roosevelt Mr. Pinza's program is scheduled
is politically stra- for Friday afternoon and, in the
w: tegic and ethically evening, Marian Anderson, Negro con-
praiseworthy. A tralto, will sing, augmented by the
false doctrine of Men's Chorus of the Choral Union
internationalism and the Philadelphia Orchestra.
has been read in- The Enesco concert comes Satur-
to the statement, day afternoon, and the Festival's
however, by some finale, the presentation of "Otello,"
Americans and this Saturday evening, will end the local
doctrine is on e musical season.
that will inevitably lead to war. Commenting on this year's pro-
Standing now on the Library steps, I gram, Dr. Sink said: "It has always
see such signs as "Stop Hitler!" been our aim to bring the best in
"Halt Hitler!" "Halt War!" Such slo- the concert world to the Ann Arbor
gans are strangely inconsistent with platform for the May Festival. Our
a true program for peace, which I be- purpose in presenting the Festival
lieve cannot be founded on hate but is to give the students an oppor-
rather on love. My fellow students tunity to see and hear some of the
seem to have disregarded the equally great figures in the musical world.
great danger of Communism." Of course, we deeply appreciate out-
Sonia Yanasky, '41: ,I think it is side interest in the programs, but our
a wonderful idea, but rather futile real interest lies in the creation of a
at the present t ,music appreciation in the student.
time. It does, how-
ever, state Roose-
velt's position re- Sculptors To Show Works
garding world af-; The annual sculptors' exhibit dis-
and sincere 'de- playing works of the students of Prof.
sire for peace. Roo- Avard Fairbanks will begin May 8
sevelt has shown with a banquet honoring the exhibit-
himself anxious e- ors and will continue until the close
nough to maintain peace to risk for- of the semester. The exhibit will be
eign entanglements." on the second floor of the League.
N ew High Set
By Ticket Sale
FrCotin fm Psigval
(Continued from Page 1)
SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1939
VOL. XLIX. No. 1441
Faculty, College of Engineering:
There will be a meeting of the Facul-
ty on Monday, April 24, at 4:15 p.m.,
in Room 348, West Engineering Bldg.
Topics for consideration will be: Pro-
posed Program for a Naval ROTC;
Recommendation from the Engineer-
ing Council regarding a new Honor
Committee; Report of Faculty Disci-
pline Committee; and Requirement
of a Certain Standard in English.
Scholarship in Spanish. Bryn Mawr
College is offering two resident schol-
arships paying $400 each for the
coming year, avaliable to graduates
of an institution of recognized stand-
ing. For information and applica-
tion blanks address the Office of
the Dean of the Graduate School,
Bryn Mawr College, Bryn Mawr,
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Pittsburgh Civil Service Examina-
tions: Residents of Pittsburgh who
are attending the University may
take the examinations providing
their applications are on file in Pitts-
burgh not later than Saturday, April
Summer Recreation Leader (male
and female) $5.25 per day.
Head Counselor (male and female)
$5.00 per day.
Junior Counselor (male and fe-
male) $2.50 per day.
Complete announcements are on
file at the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information, 201
Mason Hall. Office Hours: 9-12 and
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information: A represen-
tative of a young and expanding flour
mill and baking company will be in
this office, 201 Mason Hall, at 10
o'clock Monday morning, April
24, to interview men. Preference will
be given men who have worked their
way through school.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Jinfor-
Carillon Recital: Sidney F. Giles
Guest Carillonneur, will give a recital
Spring S le
"s FUN in t e
DRESSES and PLAY CLOTHES
FROM CALIFORNIA - land of perpetual sunshine -
comes the inspiration for these colorful cotton dresses
Flattering, but gentle molding
and control are yours with
Scoop. Tiny removable stays
to avoid waistline roll. Smooth
self-edges and InvizaGrip gar-
ters are examples of its fine
details. All Lastex style. $3.
With Satin Lastex front and
back panels. $3.50
Also in foundation, $5; and
and play clothes.
Gay gypsy stripes... brilliant plaids
REEFERS, and COSTUME SUITS
Sizes 12 to 18
Dressmaker ... Mautailors
DRESS and JACKET SUITS
Sizes 11 to 18
Smart collarless styles, swing and boxy swaggers.
Sizes 11 to 44.
CREPES - - SHEERS - - PRINTS
Frocks that combine "Little girl" with chic sophisti-
cation! Glowing pastels, sparkling prints, navy, and.
black. Sizes 11 to 44.
.Mexican and Early American prints in sunshine
colors... color fast ... washable.. . wearable for every
hour of your summer day. Be ready for sun time and
-tr Tr $'
.:::...... S cks, shorts, skirts an<
j .j-mix 'em and match
DRESSES... s395 to Farmerettes and play sv
DRESSE . . *3.95to *895 y
Two Groups of JUNIOR DRESSES
$2.00 and $3.95
Sizes 11 - 17. Values to $7.95S
at $2.00, $3.95 and $5.95
Values $3.95 to $7.95. Sizes 12 to 18
SWEATERS and SKIRTS
nt $2.0a nu$ 3.:95