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April 30, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-30

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SUNDAY, APRIL 30, 1939



Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control Of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Sumni r Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Refresenative
Member, 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 .

. Robert D. Mitchell
, , Albert P. May10
Horace W. Gilmore
. Robert I. Fitzhenry
S. R. Kleiman
. . Robert Perlman
* . EarlGlilman
S William Evin
. . Joseph Freedman
Joseph Gies
. . Dorothea Staebler
. . Bud Benjamin


Business Department
Business Manager . . . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . * Leonard P. slegelmaA~
Advertising Manager . . William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager , . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writer
Down Go
The Prices . .
A BILL has been recently introduced
in the State legislature which is
aimed at trade associations and combinations
formed for the purpose of restraining trade.
While not exactly an anti-trust bill, this pro-
posed legislation would give the State power
to break up trade associations within the State
which are formed to prevent competition and
arbitrary price fixing.
But perhaps the greatest significance such
an act might have, if passed, is that the
small town trade combinations such as the
retail oil, lumber and cleaners associations
will be prevented from coercing members into
fixing prices and from forcing non-members out
of business. In Ann Arbor, there is striking evi-
dence of such tactics. The retail oil association
here has at times used its influence to prevent
non-member oil stations who had undersold the
association prices, frpm buying products from
big wholesalers. Of course, this would be a clear
case of restraint of trade and the bill now be-
;fore the State House has as its objective the pre-
vention of just such maneuvers.
Another result of the bill would be the elimi-
nation of so-called "protective" associations
which exact dues from retailers in certain local
industries for restraint of trade purposes. This
anti-racketeering phase of the bill is right in
line with the Administration's vow to clean up
William Elmer
Of Reli .
Straits of Mackinac was referred
to in an editorial in Friday's Daily as a "$30,-
000.000 Bridge of Sighs." This bridge, badly need-
ed today as a vital link in the highway system
between northern and southern Michigan, will
mean only sighs of relief to informed persons
when it is constructed.
A sub-committee of the House of Representa-
tives this week is considering a proposal that
would authorize the state of Michigan to build
the span. The Senate has already acted favor-
ably on the bill, after conducting careful in-
vestigation. It is estimated that the project, in-
volving a bridge roughly 4 miles in length wouid'
cost $32,000.000. What the state does after it
receives federal permission remains entirely to
the discretion of the Legislature and the Straits
of Mackinac Bridge Authority. State officials
have indicated that they will take at once a
preliminary investigation to determine whether
the bridge ,is financially feasible and if it is
possible as an engineering project.
This is the only fair and just way in which
the matter of bridge constrmction can be dis-
posed. Not until scientific inquiry has been made
can any decision be given. However, many of the'
country's leading authorities on bridge construc-
tion, notably, Prof. James H. Cissel of the en-
gineering department, have already declared that
"the bridge is sound both from a financial and
an engineering point of view.
Professor Cissel points to the fact that the state
of Micin ins aiav navine a milion dlarsna

again. For days at a time ferries were unable to
make the trip across the water, as they lay
jammed in the ice, aground on shoals or in dry-
dock for repairs. Mail, food, and other supplies
were completely cut off from both peninsulas.
Merchants in both parts of Michigan lose thous-
ands of dollars of business annually because of
delay at the Straits.
The problem is equally bad in the summer, but
different. Mile-long strings of cars at both ferry
docks cause hours of waiting for thousands of
persons. The entire ferry fleet races at top speed
across the channel, yet does not begin adequately
to take care of the needs.
Tourist trade means millions of dollars of busi-
ness annually to Upper Peninsula citizens. For a
region where tourist trade is so important, such
a break in the highway system is serious. Further-
more, lake freighters, which pass from Lake
Huron into Lake Michigan through this narrow
spillway, are in constant danger from the ferries,
which travel across the main channel at right
The question that remains is whether it will
be possible for the state to finance the project.
At the present time some one million dollars is
expended annually in maintaining a ferry system
that is anything but satisfactory. Experts say
that the plan is financially sane.
But the only way to really find out is to give
the state a free hand to study the bridge plans,
make soundings to determine depths of water
over the proposed route, and to examine means
of financing.
-Paul M. Chandler
Radio City Music Hall, Erno Rapee conductor,
Ossy Remardy violinist. Violin concerto (First
Movement) (Tschaikowsky). Symphony No. 5
(Sibelius). Hungarian Airs (Ernst).
New York Philharmonic Symphony, Rudolph
Serkin pianist, John Barbirolli conductor. Over-
ture to Die Meistersinger (Wagner). Piano Con-
certo No. 1 in G minor (Mendelssohn), Symphony
No. 1 (Brahms). 2-4, WJR.
Bach Cantata Series. Alfred Wallenstein con-
ductor. Cantata No. 146. 6-6:30, CKLW.
NBC Symphony. Hans Steinberg conductor.
Unfinished Symphony (Schubert). Nutcracker
Suite (Tschaikowsky). Rhapsody No. 1 (Liszt).
7-8, WXY.
Curtis Institute Madrigal Singers. Samuel Bar-
ber conductor. Old and modern madrigals. 2-3,
Columbia String Orchestra. Bernard Her-
mann conductor. Overture to Handel's B ere .e-
Suite No. 10 of Boyce 4-4:15. WBNS
WOR Symphony, Eric Delamarter conductor.
8:30-9. WOR.
Curtis Institute Symphony, Fritz Reiner con-
ductor. 2-3, WADC.
WOR Symphony, Benno Rabinoff violinist,
Alfred Wallenstein conductor. Sibelius Violin 1
Concerto. 9-9:30, WOR.
Cincinnati May Festival, soloists, chorus, or-
chestra, Eugene Goosens conductor. Maher's
Eighth Symphony. 10-11, WABC, WADC.
WOR Sinfonietta, Alfred Wallenstein conduc-
tor. 7:30-8. WOR.
Metropolitan Opera Co. in Wagner's Die Meis-
tersinger (Act III). Schorr, Rethberg, Kullmann,
Bodansky, conductor. 10 p.m., WCKY.
Navy Band. Charles Benter conductor. 23,
Cincinnati Conservatory Quartet, plus Miriam
Otto pianist. Franck F iminor Quintet, Mozart
"Hunting" Quartet in -B-flat. 10-11, WJR.

Valley Of Breath
Within the last twenty years a new warrior
has appeared in the arena of human affairs. He
is the columnist. a
A mighty man is he. From the pinnacle of
typewriter carriages he hurls missiles more pow-
erful than the puny metal and gun powder of
the men in tunic. And the men in Congresses
and Parliaments, in Chambers and Reichstags,
smile sweetly as the shadow of the deadline,
creeps over the horizon. Not only are these two
by twenty inch lords powerful, but they seem
also invulnerable. For it appears that they are
even masters-of refuge. The peaceful hills and
dales of Connecticut harbor their vulnerable
bodies and minds and, viewing the world wh
wit, alarm and acumen, they take aim at the
giants of the world. A twenty ton printing press
is their shield. Thus we see a perfect combia-
tion of power and protection.
However, like Hitler, if we would be success'
ful in life we must look under the umbrella. But
look, and we find there, even as ourselves a man
or a woman.
We are, it is true, his subjects. No man beats
his chest without an audience;'and often he beats
out his tune to match the tastes of the listeners
So common folk would do well to set the termites
of their minds at work on the edifice of the col-
umnists. For, under the black and white of the
cover, columnists are themselves but common
folk who can type.
When a columnist sits down to count the pulse
of the world, a wayward bit of spaghetti, or a
sour bratwurst, or a subtle Martini may cause
him to miss a few of the beats, for he is human.
So when we common folk sit back to ponder

-by David Lawrence-

WASHINGTON, April 29.-Chancellor Hitler's
reply decidedly furnishes the basis for an ad-
vancement of the cause of peace in the world. The
United States Government inevitably will so
regard it when the time comes for further steps,
and so will the Governments of Great Britain
and France.
For the important thing in Herr Hitler's ad-
dress to the Reichstag was not the relatively in-
consequential points as to how the message of
the President was addressed or made public in
the first place, or whether the inquiry directed
to Hitler with respect to the smaller powers was
or was not impertinent.
What is essential is that Herr Hitler argues
for economic "living space," and this involves
world-wide economic readjustmnents, which. the
American Government has been prepared from
the outset to study.
The United States is not concerned with boun-,
daries or political disputes at all, and some Ameri-
cans here in Congress have made the same mis-
take as Herr Hitler in assuming that nations can
lock themselves up in their own territories and
remain unaffected by the tides of economic un-
rest that have swept the world.
The depression'in the United States in 1930
and 1931 was caused, according to President
Hoover, by developments overseas. Mr. Roosevelt
was reluctant to accept this doctrine,-but' today,
as business in the last several months has been
kept from recovering by reason of European
happenings, it is plain that the big unemploy-
ment and relief problems will never be solved in
the United States until world trade is restored,
and this cannot happen until political stability
comes to Europe.
The essential thing in the Hitler reply is that
it opens up a debate which will attract the at-
tention of the whole world. What will PresideI,
Roosevelt say in reply? Will he address a joint
session of Congress and crystallize public opinion
on the issues? Will Mr. Roosevelt, by the re-
straint and calmness of his response and by
careful reasoning on every point raised, make
a record on behalf of peace which it will be
difficult for the German people to disapprove
and turn toward war?
These questions will not be answered for several
days, but the opportunity that has come to
President Roosevelt is unparalleled since the
time when President Wilson, by a remarkable
series of addresses to the Congress, quickened
the hearts of peoples everywhere. Mr. Wilson's
failure to achieve his objectives-the very thing'
Mr. Roosevelt is being taunted about now by
Herr Hitler-may be traced to the nationalistic'
policies of the French and the unwillingness of
the British to stand by the American President
in the Paris conferences.
Many of the points made by Herr Hitler about
America's refusal to join the League of Nations
and use the conference method to iron out
troubles that have led to war are right, and it
will be interesting to see whether the President
will not, in the interest of peace and good faith,
acknowledge some of those points. It would be a
refreshing example of frankness in international
relations, and could not but impress Germany
with the sincerity of the American initiative.
There are various moves which can be made'
to carry on the peace program started by the
President. Great Britain and France can not
express themselves in formal messages to M1
Roosevelt and agree or disagree with various
portions of the Hitler address. They can give the
assurances which he asks, and, by transmitting
them direct to Mr. Roosevelt, the latter can
assume the role of friendly intermediary and
carry forward the whole project.
For, whatever one may think of the bluster
or the satire or the indignation which the Ger-
man Chancellor exhibits in his address, there
can be no denying the fact that he has himself
asked a telling question. It is whether the Democ-
racies will exercise unselfishness and forbear-
ance and do justice to the demands of Germany
for restoration of German colonies, thus avoid-
ing any need for the use of physical force, and
encouraging general disarmament thereby, or
whether they will insist on what has been called
the "status quo."
The Hitler argument is that war has always
changed the "Status quo" in the past and that
peace conferences held after wars have not been
just settlements. The United States Government,
through the President, has an opportunity to
place before'the world the principle that what-

ever wars have done in the past does not justify
a continued reliance on organized savagery as
the only way to settle international disputes.
But, in saying so, the American Government may
find it necessary to offer a program of justice
which, by its very outline, will reveal ways and
means of providing the "Seconomic living space"
which apparently is disturbing not only Ger-
employment at its height and expenditures for
many, but is keeping America's trade upset, un-
relief at unprecedented levels. To those who be-
lieve that the cure for America's domestic prob-
lems lies in a better understanding between
European countries and economic readjustment,
the Hitler speech projects an extraordinary op-
portunity for a clearing of the air and a move
toward world stability.
At Dartmouth College old examinations are
available to all students in bound files kept in
the college library.
Enrollment in the weather study course at
Hunter College has increased 40 per cent over
last year.
Eighteen U. S. colleges offer courses in petrol-
eum and gas engineering.

A- I

Burton Memorial Tower, Sunday af-
ternoon, April 30, at 4:15 o'clock.
Exhibition of Six Paintings by
Three Mexican Artists-Rivera, Or-
ozco, and Siqueiros-and water colors
by Alexander Mastro Valerio, under
the auspices of the Ann Arbor Art
Association Alumni Memorial Hall,
North and South Galleries; After-
noons from 2 to 5; April 27 through
May 13.
Museum of Classical Archaeology:
A special exhibit of antiquities from
the Nile Valley, the Province of Fay-
oum, and the Delta of Egypt, from
early Dynastic times to the Late Cop-
tic and Arabic Periods.
The Alexander Ziwet Lectures in
Mathematics will be given by Profes-
sor John v. Neumann of the Institute
for Advanced Study, Princeton, on
the topic, "Theory of Measure in
Groups." The first lecture of the
series will be given Wednesday, May
3, at 4:15 p.m., in Room 3011 Angell
Dr. Murray B. Emeneau will de-
liver a series of lectures May 3, 4 and
5, on the "Religions of India Today,"
as follows:
"Fundamentals of Idea and Prac-
tice," May 3, 4:15 p.m. at the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre, Motion Picture.
"Daily Rites: The Cult of Ascetic-,
ism," May 4, 4:15 p.m. at the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre, Lecture.
"The Cults of Vishnu-Krishna and
Shiva," May 5 at 4:15 p.m., Natural
Science Auditorium, Lecture.
University Lecture: Dr. Augusta
Krogh, of the University of Copen-
hagen, will give a lecture, illustrated
with lantern slides on "The Regula-
tion of Circulation in Man in Rela-
tion to Posture" on Thursday, May
4, at 4:15 p.m. in the Natural Science
Auditorium under the auspices of the
Department of Zoology. The public
is cordially invited to attend.7
The European Situation: The public
is invited to a lecture by Professor
Bernadotte E. Schmitt of the Univer-
sity of Chicago on the European Situ-
ation in Rackham Auditorium at 8
p.m. Tuesday, May 2. The lecture1
is given under the auspices of the
Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi in
cooporation with the Adult Educa-l
tion Conference.c
Events Today
The Graduate Outing Club plan a
hike along the Huron River to-
day at 2:30 p.m. They will meet
at the Northwest entrance of theI
Rackham Building. Supper will be
held out of doors. In case of rain
the group will go roller skating.
The faculty and all graduate stu-
4ents are invited.
Ways and Means Committee of"
Student Senate will meet at 2:30 to-'
day in the North Lounge of the Union.
The Hillel Forum tonight at 7:30
p.m. features a debate between a Hill-
al team and the Philomathic Debating
society of Detroit on the question,
"Resolved: That the creation of a
Bi-National Arab-Jewish state in Pal-j
estine is for the best interests of the'
Jewish People."
All are welcome.
Vuleans will meet today at 6 p.m.
in the Union.
Coming Events
Chemical Engineers: All who plan to1
go on the AIChE plant inspection trip
Wednesday, May 3, must sign up be-
fore 10 a.m. Monday. Sign any of

the announcements posted in the
East Engineering building or in Prof.
A. H. White's office. The group leaves
at 7:45 a.m. and returns by 6 p.m.
and will take in Michigan Alkali and
White Star Refining Co. Bus fare
will be $1.10. Everyone invited.
Special Trip to Loan Exhibition of
Chinese Art, Detroit Institute of Arts,
on Friday, May 5. Bus leaves Michi-
gan Union 6:25 p.m.: on return leaves
Institute of Arts 10:30 p.m. $1.25
round trip. Make early reservations
hrough Prof. Plumer or at Anthro-
pology Office. 4011 Museums Bldg. No
eservations by phone.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of the fac-
ulty will be held Monday noon, May
1, at 12:15 o'clock at the Michigan
The Junior Research Club meeting
will be held Tuesday, May 2 at 7:30
p.m. in the amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building.
Dr. W. D. Robinson of the De-
partment of Internal Medicine will
speak on "The Significance of Vita-
mins in Human Nutrition."
Dr. C. M. Waldo, Instructor in Or-

(continued from Page 2)


mal talk by Dr. Otto G. Graf
'Deutsche Klavierkomponisten
Bach bis Beethoven."


Zoology Seminar: Miss Hilda T.
Harpster will report on "The Gaseous
Plastron as a Respiratory Mechanism
in Certain Adult Aquatic Coleoptera"t
and Mr. Joseph R..Bailey on "Some"
Aspects of the Systematics of the
Genus Pseudoboa and Allied Forms"
on Thursday, May 4 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Fraternity Presidents: There will be
a dinner meeting of house presidents
at the Psi Upsilon House, 1000 Hill
St., on Tuesday, May 2, 1939 at 61
International Center:;
Sunday, 6 o'clock. Supper.
7 o'clock. Prof. Dewitt Parker will
speak on "Aesthetics or the Place of
Art in Life."
Monday, 7 o'clock, Movies-"Alas-;
ka," "Transportation on the Great
Lakes," and "New England Fisheries."
Tuesday, 7 o'clock. Speech Clinic.
Wednesday, 7:30 o'clock. Recep-
tion in the Lounge for the Adult
Education Institute. All foreign
women are requested to be present in
native costume.
Thursday, 4 o'clock. Tea.l
7 o'clock. Speech Clinic.
Friday, 4:15 o'clock. Address by
Bishoj Paul Yu-Pin in Lydia Men-(
delssohn Theatre, "A Picture of ChinaI
8 o'clock. Recreation Night. (Thet
bridge lessons and tournament will be
8:30 o'clock. Chinese movie "Sable
Cicada" at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, supplemented by Chinese<
stage entertainment.I
Saturday, 12:15 o'clock. LuncheonI
at the Center in honor of Bishop
Paul Yu-Pin.
2 o'clock. Baseball at Burns Park.
Students participating will meet atr
the Center.I
2:30 o'clock. Matinee, "Sable Ci-
cada" at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. 1
4 o'clock. Tea in honor of BishopI
Yu-Pin at the Center.-
8:30 o'clock. "Sable Cicada" at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The Spring Bazaar sponsored by
the Chinese students will be open
from May 4-14 in the MichiganI
League Building.I
Phi Kappa Phi: The spring initia-
tion banquet to which all members
are invited will be held in the Michi-
gan League ballroom at 6:30 p.m. on
the evening of Tuesday, May 2. Place
cards will be laid for those making
reservations by calling UniversityI
Phone 649.-
R. S. Swinton, Secy..
The Graduate Education Club will
hold its last meeting on Wednesday,
May 3, at 4 o'clock in the Graduate
Library of the University Elementaryc
School. Dr. G. E. Densmore, the new
head of the Speech Department, ands
Dr. H. H. Bloomer, assistant directort
of the Speech Clinic, will speak. All)
Graduate Students taking work in the
School of Education are cordially in-r
vited. Refreshments will be served.
The Tenth Anniversary of the Mich-
igan League Building will be cele-
brated with a dinner in the League
Ballroom at 6 p.m. and entertainment
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at
8:30 on Thursday, May 4. Tickets $1
in charge of Mrs. Donald May, on sale
at League and Union desks.
Alumnae Council is pursuing a 10-
year program. A special Gift Com-A
mitee with Mrs. Clarence Skinner
as chairman is putting on an inten-
sive drive in order to raise the re-
maining quota necessary to build the
remaining quota necessary to buildj
the Cooperative Dormitory in mem-l
ory of Mrs. Mary B. Henderson and
it is hoped that the fund will be com-
pleted and announced at the May 4,I
League Building Anniversary dinner.

Graduate Luncheon: There will bea
a graduate luncheon, May 3 at 12
noon in the Russian Tea Room of the
League, cafeteria style.;
Professor Leslie A. White of the7
Anthropology Department will dis-
cuss "An Anthropological Perspec-
All Graduate students are cordially
Delta Sigma Rho Members will
lave a meeting Monday, May 1, at 3
p.m. Report t9 the Speech Seminar
Room on the third floor of Angell
Hall or at the Speech Office. Initiates
and plans for the annual banquet;
will be voted on.
Candy Booth Committee: There
will be a meeting Tuesday, May 2,
at 4 p.m. in the League for all present
members and all other girls interest-
ed in working on the committee.
Please call Phyllis McGeachy if you
are unable to attend.
Aim Arbor Independents: Therel
will be an important meeting Tues-
day, May 2, at 4:30 p.m. in the
Kalamazoo Room of the League.

ets for all plays on sale Monday at
10 a.m. Garden Room. Michigan
League. Season tickets in good lo-
cations still available.
Tolerance Committee of the Stu-
dent Senate will hold a meeting at
the Michigan Union, Room 325, on
Tuesday, May 2, at 7:30 p.m.
University Women: There will be a
oller skating party leaving the Wom-
en's Athletic Building at 4:15 Mon-
day afternoon, May 1. A small fee
will be charged to cover the rental of
Bibliophiles will hold their next
meeting on Wednesday, May 3, at 2:30
p.m. in the Michigan League with Mrs.
John -Brier and Mrs. Norman Anniig
as hostesses.
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.
Sunday. Judge E. J. Millington, of
Cadillac, will fill the pulpit. His
subject will be "Bacchylides and
Jesus." The Church School meets
at 9:30 with Mr. J. E. Wiessler in
Roger Williams Guild, 503 E. Huron
St. 6:15 p.m. Sunday. Dr. Leonard
Parr, Minister of the First Congre-
gational church, will be the speaker
in the all-church plan for inter-
change of Sunday evening addresses.
Dr. Parr will discuss the Congrega-
tional policy, characteristic doc-
trines and ideals. A friendly hour
will follow, with "eats."
Reformed and Christian Reformed
services will be held Sunday at 10:30
a.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan
League Chapel. Rev. John Masse-
link Will be the speaker.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Services Sunday: a.m. Holy Com-
munion; 9:30 a.m. Junior Church;
11 a.m. Kindergarten; 11 a.m. Morn-
ing Prayer, Sermon and Dedication
of Wenley Memorial Window by The
Right Reverend John N. McCormick,
retired Bishop of Western Michigan;
7 p.m. Student Meeting, Harris Hall,
speaker, The Rev. H. L. Pickerill.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ).
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
6:30 p.m., Rev. Frederick W. Leech
will speak on "The Episcopal Type of
Church Organization contrasted vith
Other Protestant Types." A dis-
cussion will follow the address.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave. 10:45 am., Morn-
ing Worship Service. "Life's Hidden
Springs" will be the topic of Dr. W. P.
Lemon's sermon.
The Westminster Guild: 6 p.m., The
Westminster Guild will have an out-
door weiner ' roast at the Council
Circle. Dr. Charles W. Brashares will
speak on the topic "Interpreting Pro-
testantism" at the meeting at 7 p.m.
At 8:15 p.m., Miss Mary Jane Lange
will give a piano recital to which all
members, of the Westminster Guild
are especially invited.
First Methodist Church. The Rev.
Earl Phelps Sawyer will preach on
"The Mind of Christ" at 10:40 a.m.
at the Morning Worship Service.
Stalker Hall. Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing at 6 p.m. at the Methodist
Church. Dr. Howard Chapman of the
Baptist Guild will speak on "Church
Government." Fellowship hour and
supper following the meeting.
Student class at 9:45 a.m. at Stalk-
er Hall.
First Congregational Church. State
and Williams Sts. Rev, Leonard A.
Parr, Minister.
Public worship Sunday morning at
10:45. Subject of sermon "Make It

At 6:00 the Student Fellowship will
have its last indoor meeting of the
season. Supper at 6 p.m. followed
by the annual election of officers.
The speaker of the evening will be
Dr. W. P. Lemon of the First Presby-
terian church, whose subject will be
"The Meaning of Protestantism."
Unitarian.Church, corner State and
Huron Streets.
Sunday, 11 a.m., Panel Discussion,
"The Church and the Community."
Followed by annual meeting.
7:30 p.m., Liberal Students' Meet-
ing. -Mrs. Mary Van Tuyl will speak
on "Religious Trends and the College
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St.* Sunday morning
service at 10:30. Subject: "Everlast-
ing Punishment." Golden Text: Gen-
esis 18:25. Sunday school at 11:45.
The Ann Arbor Friends will hold a
meeting for worship in the Michigan
League at 5 p.m. on Sunday, April
30. Supper will be served at the
home of Arthur Dunham, 605 Oswego,
after which Leslie Shaffer, Executive
Secretary of the Friends Fellowship





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