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October 15, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-15

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MICHIGAN DAILY

'.1

A''

fT

Uu LRn FH~ RD OH orJIM a
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in ontrol of
Student Publications.
Publishea every morning except Monday during the
University year and summer 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
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptionsaduring regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.,
College Publisbers Represenztative
420 MADoON AvE. Nw YORK, N.Y.
CHICAGO ' OOSTON * Los ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO

Board of Editors

anaging Editor
'litorial Director
ity Editor
ssociate Editor
ssociate Editor
ssociate Editor
ssociate Editor
ssociate Editor
ssociate Editor
ook Editor
[omen's Editor
ports Editor

. . . Robert D. Mitchell
.. ....Albert P. Mayio
. . .Horace W. Gilmore
. . . . Robert I. Fitzhenry
. . . . S. R. Kleiman
. . . . Robert Perlman
. . . . . William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
. . Earl Gilman
. Joseph Gies
. . .Dorothea Staebler
. . . . . . Bud Benjamin

Business Department
Business Manager . . . . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Advertising Manager . William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: DENNIS FLANAGAN
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only. -
Three Billions
Worth Of Junk ...
A RECENT ORDER of the Navy's high
command has created a new Atlantic
squadron composed of 14 ships taken from the
Pacific squadron. This order has aroused great
opposition among navy men who have always
been taught that the cardinal error of naval
strategy is dividing the fleet. Instead of this
division, they are now seeking the construction
of a new fleet at a total cost of $3,000,000,00.
The transfer of these ships is generally favored
by civilian observers for two reasons. It would
prevent attack from the south or east with the
Navy all in the Pacific and the Panama Canal
possibly disabled..It also relieves tension in the
Pacific ocean where every movement of our fleet
tended toward strained relations with Japan.
There is also the possibility that we may need
boats in the Atlantic to evacuate our citizens in
case of a change in the situation in Europe.
8ut to return to the three billion dollar new
fleet. Ken magazine reports that Admiral Bristol
of the General Board of the Navy appered before
a Senate committee with figures advocating
construction of a one and a half billion dollar
navy to fight a possible war that would cost about
24 billion dollars to preserve 500 million dollars
worth of trade. "Nor did he seem to understand
that the first result of his projected 24 million
dollar war would have been the inevitable loss of
the very trade his war was supposed to safe-
guard."
And again the Navy is trying to put through a
new plan for another big fleet of battleships.
Fo over forty year's we have been building bigger
and better battleships with more guns, greater
speeds and finer engines. In that time, we have
entered one war. Shortly after our entrance into
the World War we sent to Europe a few of our
big dogs of the sea, and of these not one ever
fired a single shot. This means that we have so
far wasted several billions of dollars building
boats to show on the movie newsreel screens to
inspire the populace with the greatness of the
sea power of the United States, boats which have
never been in one battle and which were obsolete
in eight or ten years. When, finally, the naval
"intelligence" realized that we didn't need these
battleships, they turned to building the sub-
marines, destroyers and submarine chasers neces-
sary to protect our convoy ships.
And if we heed the cry of the naval "experts"
to build more of the big battle wagons which
they love so much, we may again be caught with
our clothing out of order when the next and in-
evitable fray comes. Now is the time to begin the
construction of the few destroyers, submarines
and small ships necessary to protect our coasts
and forget about the $3,000,00,000 worth of junk.
Remember the "folly of 1915" and forget the
"buffoons of the big battlewagons."
-Malcolm Long
The University of New Mexico has a special
lightning research project.
There are eight naval reserve officers' train-
ing units in U.S. colleges and universities.

T heEditor
Gets Told..
Red Plot Exposed!
To the Editor:
I am in possession of the following information,
which, for a sufficient sum of money (payable in
U. S. Gold bonds), I am willing to communicate to
the Dies Committee:
At three o'clck on the dark, starless morning
of April 22, 1938, a strange pealing of bells was
heard from the Carillon tower. Several local resi-
dents suffering from insomnia were awakened,
and the mysterious tolling, sorrowful as an Irish
wake, continued for several moments, All who
heard the sounds were uneasy, and for a number
of nights after this they awoke in cold sweats,
remembering those queer noises, bothered by
premonitions of the operation of the blind forces
of evil.
I am in possession of the true facts: the bells
were actually sounding out a tonal code (per-
fected in Moscow for just such a purpose), sum-
moning the members of the Professors' Society of
Red Front Fighters to their underground meet-
ing. And it is also true that some minutes after-
ward a small, wizened man appeared at the base
of the tower, his feet muffled in gunny sacks to
dampen the noise. One could easily see that he
boded no good to the good citizens of Ann Arbor
-he was a lean chap, wearing no Phi Beta Kappa
key. This man was in reality John Smith, (alias
Vldaimir Shultz), Associate Professor in the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Stopping every few feet to watch if he were
being observed, Smith gradually approached the
Graduate Building. Other shadowy figures could
be discerned about the steps, and soon short
whistles were ringing out, identifying other mem-
bers of the band. There was a whispered consulta-
tion upon the steps, and one of the figures pro-
duced a glittering key, with which he opened the
side door. These men waited a moment, were
joined by several others, and finally made their
way to the waiting-room of the luxurious lava-
tory.
Here the meeting opened, and the proceedings
were as follows:
A. Smith called the meeting to order. An An-
archist Professor replied that he desired no order.
The Anarchist, however, was silenced with threats
of purging, and the call was issued for old busi-
ness.
B. Col. Jones (alias Vladimir Raskolnikov) told'
of his progress in the ROTC. He had ordered a
whole shipment of shoes guaranteed to produce
bunions; this wold soon reduce enrollment. His
biggest project, as yet unfinished, was to substi-
tute pop-guns for rifles.
C. An unidentified prof. (alias Vladimir Oblo-
mov) reported that he had distributed cracker
crumbs in the beds of all opponents. Meeting in-
terrupted with loud "Huzzas" and chorus of the
"Yellow and Blue."
D. A lean, distinguished-looking gentleman
announced that he had plugged up all holes in,
the University golf course.
F. Prof. Gibber (alias Vladimir Petrovich) ex-
plained that he had mailed anonymous letters to
prominent men accusing them of youthful dis-
cretitions. (I've got some red-hot info on this
and am thinking of putting out a brochure to
sell for one buck).
G. A rather seedy-looking gent announced that
he had spent every evening for the last week
trampling on all well-kept lawns.
Numerous other reports were given, and befor
the meeting adjourned a motion was unanimously
passed advocating joint action by the Fourth,
Fifth, and Sixth Internationals.
I am willing to swear that the above informa-
tion is the absolute truth (or anyway, just as
much so as the other reports to the Dies Com-
mittee), and for a reasonable sum I will divulge
all-and when I say all I mean all. (I also know
another fellow who has been doing a bit of Peep-
ing-Tom work, and he can furnish some very
interesting tid-bits: what he doesn't know isn't
worth knowing.

Trusting that you will- forward this to Rep.
Dies, I remain your devoted servant,
Vladimir Reynolds

TODAY in
WASH INGTON .
-by Daid Lawrence-
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13-Liberal Republicans
-those who believe there is something worth-
while in the idea of espousing a liberal instead of
a conservative point of view-have reason today
to be deeply disappointed at President Roosevelt
for deserting them in their hour of political need.
Mr. Roosevelt has allowed it to be known that
he thinks it's all right for James A. Farley, Post-
master General and chairman of the Democratic
National Committee, to ignore the liberals if
they happen to be Republicans and to concentrate
his energies on electing all Democrats irrespec-
tive of whether they are liberals or conservatives.
The President has told the newspaper corres-
pondents that, if he were national chairman, he
would do as Mr. Farley has been doing. There
has been, as a consequence, a good deal of puzzle-
ment as to why the President, or the "head of
the Democratic party," cannot have any influence
nowadays with the national chairman. Usually,
a national chairman of the party in power takes
orders from the man in the White House.
Presidential Privilege'
In this instance, however, there isn't the slight-
est suggestion that Mr. Farley is disobeying
orders, but that he is acting with the full ap-
proval of the President. In other words, it's all
right for the Democratic national chairman, who
operates the party machinery, to support all
Democrats but the President could, if he liked,
pick and choose and even support liberal Republi-
cans.
Now, however, not a word of help has come
from the President in behalf of liberal Republi-
cans, and the fear exists that Mr. Roosevelt will
not really offer them any aid despite his promise
to the press that he feels about liberalism so
deeply that, if a liberal Republican championed
right principles, he would as quickly bestow upon
him the blessing of the White House as it was
'given to liberal Democrats in the late lamented
era of the "purge."
There are only four weeks left to the congres-
sional campaign and it may be that the Adminis-
tration will find a liberal Republican somewhere
to support as proof of its consistency. But "liberal
Republicans" of the Rooseveltian type are rather
rare, and besides it seems incredible that the
President would favor the election of some liberal
Republican for a seat in the House or the Senate
when chairinan Farley has already endorsed the
Democratic nominee.
It is quite possible, of course, that the remark
about supporting a "liberal Republican" was
just one of those impromptu observations which
the President makes in press conferences and
then regrets afterward. If he believes in liberalism
as a greater force in American politics than party
loyalty, then he has an opportunity in Wisconsin,
for example, to line up with the Progressive forces
as opposed to his own party candidates. Mr.
Roosevelt deserted the regular Democratic nomi-
nees in Minnesota and Nebraska in 1936, and
there are really plenty of opportunities for him
to run away from the party selections on liberal
grounds if he cares to look for them.
Challenge To Sincerity
The problem that Mr. Roosevelt faces is one
of continuing challenge as to political sincerity,
if, indeed, there is such a phrase nowadays. Mr.
Roosevelt worked himself into a considerable
passion, politically speaking, about conservatives
in the Democratic party and called for their
"purge" as a national necessity. Now that the
primaries are over, some of these same conserva-
tives who have won the party nominations are
running for election. Silence now by the Presi-
dent is bound to be construed as meaning that
perhaps Mr. Roosevelt really didn't have any
principle at all in his "purge" campaign, but
merely became involved in personal and faction-
al quarrels inside the party. It apparently isn't
so easy, after all, to look into a man's heart and
soul, as the President suggested in a speech in
Georgia, and find out very much about him in a
political sense. If it were an easy matter, the

President might be importuned to classify Chair-
man Farley when he readily supports anybody
for office with the Democratic label irrespective
of the record or of the candidate's heart-beats
on the subject of liberalism.
the modern dictator acquired an unprecedented
power or genius to rule unchallenged and even
bequeath the throne to his successor? Why, the
Second Empire of the pallid, pinchbeck Napoleon
III covered a longer span than the glory of l'Em-
pereur.
The dictator, now as always, occupies a pre-
carious pedestal.
-St. Louis Post-Dispatch
We Sing The Experts
Yes, the National League has been swept with
fire and sown with salt, and Col. Jake Ruppert
of the Yankees may sip beer as contentedly in
his New York palace as Scipio chattered philo-
sophy in his tent on the last red twilight of Car-
thage.
Goodness, is it as terrible as that? On the testi-
mony of the sports pages-its dirges and statis-
tics-the latest world series is a smashing repeti-
tion of the Second Punic War.
Still before taking leave forever Qf the rout
and ruin of the Chicago Cubs let a word be said
for the experts. They have been guessing wrong
with a courage and consistency worthy, indeed, of
a better cause, but this time they rang the bell,
and in no uncertain tones. As October bowed and
fluttered in, wreathed and veiled like bridal June.
the experts scanned the stars and foretold what
was going to happen, and happen it did.
--St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Undismayed by the recent Dies (Continued from Page 2)
Committee investigation in Detroit
in which allersons with communistic day, Oct. 19, at 8 p.m., in the Amphi-
in eisnstheatre of the Rackham Building. Dr.
'notions, humane or otherwise, we Robert Gesell will speak on "The
attacked, Sam Harris, producer of Story of Respiration." Election of
"You Can't Take It With You," has officers. The Council will meet at
decided that now that his play has 17:15 p.m. in the West Conference
grossed nearly $3,000,000 he isgoing Room.
to let the proletariat have it at bar-' ____
gain prices all next week at the Cass Freshman Roundtable: C. A. Mead-
Theatre, instead of restricting it to er will discuss "Our Relations to
the bourgeois. Other People" at Lane Hall, Sunday,
And Sam and his associates will 4 p.m.
hurry to tell you that "this will not _
mean a cheapening of either castor Biological Chemistry Seminar, Mon-
day, Oct. 17, 7-9 p.m., Room 313 West
company will be composed of the (Medical Bldg
better players who appeared in the Meca l ldg..
"'t "The Relation of Phosphoric Acid
several casts in the various "You Can't to the Metabolism of Carbohydrate.
Take It With You" companies last Phosphorylation in the Lvn r
season. The publicity folder says noth- Popoyaini h iigO-
ing about the best players, however. ganism" will be discussed. All in-
terested are invited.+
Despite the gusty vacuities of the Ietd__me.
publicity releases, you can't take away Cercle Francais: Students interest-
from "You Can't Take It With You" ed in becoming members, please see
the fact that it is one of the cleverest Mr. Koella, Room 200, Romance Lan-
and funniest plays to find its way ino guage Building, Monday, Tuesday, or
a Broadway theatre. Play-goers will Wednesday from 4 to 5:15. Only stu-
find themselves confronted with the dents with at least five University
mad and merry antics of the Syca- Semesters of F'ench, including one1
more family, one of the goofiest ag-i semester in Oral French, or the
gregations ever seen either on or off equivalent, will be considered.
the stage. They are so eccentric in the
blissful pursuit of their various brain-
storms that their various nutty fads The Graduate Outing Club will
make them appear intensely human 1 meet at the northwest corner of theI
and lovable. Rackham Building on Sunday, Oct. j

You will be a willing witness to
mother Sycamore's writing he r
"steenth" play and explaining to the
colored maid that she has her heroine
in a monastery where she will have
to remain for seven years as she is
unable to get her out. And Sam Har-
ris says that that is only a sample
of what's to come.

THEATRE
By NORMAN KIELL
You Can Take It. . .

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
UViverstty. Copy received at the offiee of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

DAILY OFFICIAL BUL

iN

1i

16, at 3 p.m. The group will leave
immediately for the Saline Valley
Farms where there will be hiking,
games and supper. In case of rain,
the group will meet in the Graduate
Outing Club Room for an indoor
program.I
Geology, Surveying Field Station

sen (Beautiful Savior), and the Luth-
in "The Lord Bless You and Keep
You." Incidental solos in the Cru-
sader's hymn will be sung by Miss
Jean Westerman, contralto, and Mr.
George Cox, baritone. The music is
under the directionof Achilles Talia-
ferro, choral director and organist.
Stalker Hall. Student class at 9:45
a.m. Prof. W. Carl Rufus will con-
tinue the discussion of "Religions of
Mankind" with a consideration of
"Shrines.
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Mr. Kenneth Morgan will speak on
"The Power of Persuasion." Fellow-
-ship Hour and supper will follow the
meeting.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave.
9:45 a.m., a class on the Bible for
students will be led by Dr. W. P.
Lemon.
10:45 a.m., "The Virtuous Circle" is
the subject of Dr. Lemon's sermon
at the Morning Worship Service. The
student choir directed by Palmer
Christian will take part in the service.
The musical numbers will include:
Organ Prelude, "A Mighty Fortress
is Our God" by Hanff; Anthem,
"Lord, Thou hast been our dwelling-
place" by Rogers; Organ Postlude,
"Fugue in E flat" by Bach.
5:30 p.m., The Westminster Guild
supper and fellowship hour will be
followed by the meeting at 6:30 p.m.
Dr. Lemon will speak on the topic
"The A B C of Christianity." All
Presbyterian students and their
friends are invited.
8 p.m., The Sunday Night Club
for graduate students will review the
play "Our Town" by Thornton Wild-
er.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.
Junior Church; 11 a.m. Kindergar-
ten; 11 a.m Morning Prayer and Ser-
mon by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
Episcopal Student Group: The
speaker Sunday evening at the stu-
dent meeting at Harris Hall will be
Mr. James Pott of Shanghai, China.
Mr. Pott has spent many years in
China as a teacher at St. John's
University, Shanghai, and is working
at the University this semester. All
students and their friends are cor-
dially invited. Mr. Pott will speak at
seven o'clock.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church. Carl A.
Brauer, minister.
Rev. C. Strasen of Plymouth will
take the minister's place in the pulpit
at the morning worship, beginning at
10:45.
At 3 o'clock the student club will
gather at the church, prepared for a
hike into the country and a roast
somewhere. In case of rain, supper
and meeting will be held at the
church at 6 o'clock. All Lutheran
students and friends are invited.

11

Bureau Of NV ew Plays * . Reunion: Students attending the field
rstations at State Bridg, Colo., and
From New York, Theresa Helburn Camp Davis, Wyo., in 1938 and pre-
of the Bureau of New Plays announces vious years will meet at the Saline
that a group of ten young playwrights, Valley Farms at 6 p.m., Wednesday,
has been selected from more than a Oct. 19. Group will leave Natural
hundred candidates for the advanced Science Building at 5:30 p.m. Picnic
practical course in playwriting of- supper (small charge), movies and
fered by the Bureau two months ago, dancing. Please bring photographs
Included in the group is a sole Michi- taken in camp areas. Geology stu-
gan alumnus, Robert Wetzel, who won dents, planning to attend should
a five hundred dollar prize in the notify Miss Calwellt2051 Natural Sci-
Bureau's first play competition. Wet- ence Building. Surveying students

zes drama, Fool's Hill," was to have
been produced by the Theatre Guild,
but a try-out of the play this summer
decided the Guild against it.
Be that as it may, the course of-
fered has been organized with a view
to providing those who show promise
in the playwrighting field the oppor-
tunity for practical experience as well
as active contacts in the theatre.
Various New York producers, authors
and directors have extended to the
group the privilege of attending re-
hearsals to observe at first hand the
process of professional production.
The group meets twice a week to dis-
cuss their plays in Work, analysis of
current productions and playwriting
in general, with Lee Strasberg, John
Gassner. Cheryl Crawford and guestE
speakers from various branches of the
theatre.
The FLYING
TRAPEZE
By Roy Heath

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notify Professor Bouchard, 267 West
Engineering.
Student Senate: There will be a
meeting, Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the
Michigan League. The room will be
listed on the bulletin board. The
public is cordially invited.
All Students interested in conteibut-
ing to Perspectives, student literary
magazine, should hand in their man-"
scripts by the beginning of next week.
Off ice hours are from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Student Publications Bldg.
Acolytes, Philosophical Society of
the University of Michigan meeting
on Monday, Oct. 17, at 7:45 p.m. in
the west conference room on the third
floor of the Rackham Building. Pro-
fessor DeWitt Parker will talk on
'The Arguments Tor a Realm of Sub-
sistence." Anyone interested is in-
vited to attend.
The Christian Students' Prayer
Group will hold its regular meeting at
5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16, in the Michi-
gan League. Please consult the bulle-
tin board there for the room.
Attention of this group and of other
interested students is called to special
services being held at the Masonic
Temple, 327 South Fourth Avenue,
from Monday to Saturday. Messages
f particular interest to students are
to be given by Dr. Zoller of Detroit
and by Dr. Pease of Jackson.

Dictators Tumble, Too

Adolf Hitler was well pleased with himself in
his Saarbuecken speech. He had reason to be. Ap-
plying the cynical mathematics of the formula
which Voltaire prepared for Frederick in the
enterprise of taking Silesia away from Maria
Theresa, the Fuehrer had 10,000,000 reasons for
viewing, satisfiedly these recent "great days and
great occurrences." With Austria and the Sudeten
lands now embodied in the Reich, he has, by
10,000,000, increased Germany's population. And
all this is under the auspices of peace. There is
nothing comparable to it in the annals of Europe's
chancelleries.
But beyond the borders of his vastly expanded
empire, affairs are not wholly to Herr Hitler's
liking. England was cited as an example of the
undependability of democracies, from the totali-
tarian viewpoint. Tenure of office is uncertain.
Were Prime Minister Chamberlain to be suc-
ceeded by a Duff Cooper, or an Anthony Eden,
or a Winston Churchill, the present happy rela-
tions between Berlin and London might be
abruptly terminated.
All this is sound enough reckoning, too. In
democracies where the people choose their gover-
nors, Prime Ministers, Premiers, Presidents come
and go, and the old order periodically gives way
to the new. But there is no forever, either, in the
history of dictatorships or dynasties. Like ordin-
ary mortals, Kings are as grass in the fields; the
wind passeth over them and they are gone. The
"Hoch der Kaiser" of Germany's yesterday shares
the dusty death of imperial Rome's "Hail

SOMETHING OUGHTA BE DONE
While fumbling through the mail
drawer yesterday, carefully avoiding'
bills and poison pen letters, in searcht
of my weekly bulletin from the Lonelyt
Hearts Club, I found a letter from a
correspondent at the Pi Phi house
which made me wonder what things
are coming to around here anyway.'
I read it over carefully, then I read
it over again just to be sure I had not
made a mistake. Then I noticed I
was trying to read it upside down so
I turned it over and started again. It
was still practically the same since=
the scrawl was all but undecipherable.
But if what I was able to make out is
true, then someone has been taking
off his shoes and maybe his socks in
Ec class.
Now I often take off my shoes lately
because I am breaking in a new pair
but it seems that this person does it
to startle his classmates by poking his
nude dogs up into the air in a spirit
of bravado when the prof's back is
turned. This flabbergasts everyone
more than somewhat and embarrasses
the Pi Phi because he is given to
waving his feet over her head which
is disconcerting to say the least. I
suppose when the teacher turns
around, the funny boy plays "This
Little Pig Went To Market" with his
toes. I don't know how to explain
the phenomenon unless it is the late
spring we are having.
SENIORS . . . CLASS OF '39!
WATCH FOR THE GREATEST.
POLITICAL PARTY EVER TO HIT
MICHIGAN . . . ASTOUNDING,
LOVELY, GLAMOROUS.
SHADES OF CHICK SALE
Anti-New Deal sentiment flared in
the Delta Gain house a couple of
mornings ago. The ill feeling towards
Mr. Roosevelt and his W.P.A. was
engendered by an old Halloween gag,

in the Union. All upper Michigan
men are cordially invited. ,
All wives of students and internes
of the University are invited to at-
tend an informal tea sponsored by the
Michigan Dames Oct. 18, from 3:30r
to 5:30 at the home of Mrs. Alexan-
der G. Ruthven, 815 S. University
Ave. Special effort is being made to
contact all newcomers and they are
requested to call Mrs. Raskin, 6388,
in the evening.
'The first regular meeting will be
held Thursday, Oct. 20 at 8 p.m.
Please note the change from the regu-
lar meeting time.
Lutheran Student Club will meet at
5:30 p.m. Sunday for social hour and
supper. Prof. James K. Pollock will
speak at the discussion hour at 6:45
on the "Present Crisis in Europe."
All Lutheran students and their
friends are invited.
Churches
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on "Kingdom
of Earth." The choir is singing the
motet "God Be In My Head" by
Walford Davies, a choral arrangement
of the Crusader's hymn by Christian-
to discourage rushees by implying that
the Delta Gams do not have all the
modern facilities. Later in the day
when workmen came, demanding

The Hiawatha Club will
smoker at 8 o'clock Monday

hold a
evening

First Congregational Church' Corn-
er of State and William.
Minister, Rev. Leonard A. Parr,
D.D., Litt. D.
10:45 a.m. Service of worship. The
subject of Dr Parr's sermon will be
'Putting a Pedometer on Your Reli-
gion." The soloist this week will be
Mrs. Hardin Van Deursen, who will
sing,, "Come Now, Let Us Reason To-
gether," by Stebbins. Miss Mary
Porter, organist, will play "Vision"
and "Scherzo-Finale" by Rheinber-
ger, and the chorus choir under the
direction of Mr. Donn Chown will sing
"Jesu, Joy of , Man's Desiring," by
Johann Sebastian Bach.
6 p.m., Student Fellowship Supper.
After supper, Dr. Paul M. Cuncannon
will speak on the issues of the na-
tional election.
First Baptist Church and Roger
Williams Guild, Sunday, 9:45 a.m.
University Students Class at Guild
House. A series of discussions on
"How theABiblical Writings Originat-
ed and Came into the Present Form."
The class is led by Dr. Howard Chap-
man, University pastor.
z10:45 a.m. Morning Worship at the
church. The Rev. Robert Allen Selby,
Ph.D., Baptist minister at Penn State
College, will preach. Topic, "Loving
the Unlovely." _6 p.m. The Roger
Williams Fuild, student organization,
will have as speaker for the evening
program Prof. Carl Dahlstrom,.mof
the English Department of the Col-
lege of Engineering, whose subject
will be "The Magnetism of Jesus."
A happy social hour follows when
refreshments are served
Unitarian Church, Sunday morning,
11 a.m. Mr. Marley will speak on
"Two Men of Mexico."
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union.
First of Youth Adventure Series,
Youth Adventures in Politics: Mar-
tin Dworkis, World Youth Congress
at -Vassar. Charles Buck, L.I.D. in
New York City.
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints. Sunday school and dis-
cusson group. Sunday, 9 a.m. Chapel
in the Women's League House.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ).
10:45 a.m., Morning worship, Rev.
Frederick Cowin, Minister.

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