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November 19, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

______________________ 1

--- .
.

,,.-' r
r.-,(

'! 1

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the a'uthority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press5
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
sreserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subs rlptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representatve
420 MADISON AVE. " NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO -'s oSTO LOS ANGELES -SAr FRANICISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39
Board of Editors

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. May1o
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitzhenry
. S. R. Kleiman
. Robert Perman
* .Earl Oilman
William Elvin
. Joseph Freedman
. . Joseph Gies
Dorothea Staebler
* Bud Benjamin

Business Department

Business Manager
Credit Manager .
Advertising Aanager .
Womens Business Manager
Women's Service Manager

. Philip W. Buchen
Leonard P. Siegelman
. William L. Newnan
S Helen Jean Dean
* Marian A. Baxter

NIGHT EDITOR MORTON C. JAMPEL
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
The Movie
Enters The Lists .
WVITH REACTION smashing the doc-
trine of human liberty and sweep-
ing the debris to oblivion in great portions of
the world, it is encouraging to see a movement
on foot that throws a glimmer of hope into the
gloomy picture of intolerance, persecution and
barbaric aggression. In New York last night a
conference was held of an organization founded
for the non-profit-making production and dis-
tribution of motion pictures designed "to safe-
guard and extend American democracy."
Many prominent educators, writers, political
figures and well-known screen ,and stage per-
sonalities are behind this new organization whic
is called Films for Democracy. Its chairman is
Dr. Ned H. Dearborn, dean of the Division of
General Education of New York University, and
among its sponsors are United States Senator
Arthur Capper, Rexford G. Tugwell, Thomas
Mann, Dr. Mary E. Woolley, Heywood Broun,
Philip Merivale, Sherwood Anderson, Herman
Shumlin, Walter Pritchard Eaton, Marc Con-
nelly, Rex Ingram, George Seldes and Will
Rogers, Jr.
For too long a time now the battle against
the savagery of fascism and the philosophy of
The Leader has been fought with the negative
weapons of criticism. Fascism has not hesitated
to excoriate the ideals of democracy and liberal-
ism; but its main appeal has been the positive
one embodied in its political ideology and the
prediction of material security and national
glory. So, too, in fighting this new Caesarism,
we must do more than point out that the Ger-
man and Italian peoples are chasing mere will-
o-wisps in the promises of their leaders; we
must do more than indicate the declining stand-
ard of living in fascist states, the slavery to
which these peoples are subjected and the in-
herent elements in their society that will lead
them inevitably to war and self-destruction. We
must revive the democratic ideal, re-inject it with
the vitality it once displayed and still possesses,
and, refurbished, present it to the mass of people
as the only means by which they can control
the direction of their own destiny and work
out their own salvation.
The motion picture with its wide appeal is an
unequalled medium 'through which to achieve
this goal. Hollywood, however, shrinks from
the treatment of present-day social problems
in any manner as to suggest a practical solu-
tion. The American movie has sunk beneath a
camouflage of tinsel and finery that hides con-
temporary reality and flourishes on historical
drama and the sentimentality of over-worked
themes.
With the cooperation of well-known actors,
directors, writers and technicians who will donate
their services at a low cost, Films for Democracy
should be able to penetrate to the heart of the
American scene and reveal the hope for humanity
that lies in the expansion of the democratic
tradition. We await their initial attempt with
more than passing interest.
S. R. Kleinan
Expropriated Land

Sacrifice
BY Spain.. .
Mr. Eden resigned his post as Foreign Secre-
tary in February, the Anglo-Italian Agreement
was signed in April, the Non-Intervention Com-
mittee produced its plan for withdrawing "vol-
unteers" from Spain in July. When the agree-
ment was signed the British Government stip-
ulated that there must be a "settlement of the
Spanish question" before it came into force. For
some time Mr. Chamberlain refused to say what
"settlement" meant, but in July he committed
himself to the statement that there would be no
"settlement" until Spain had "ceased to be a
menace to the peace of Europe." Why had Spain
been a menace? Principally because Italy was
waging an organized war in order to destroy
the Republican Government and impose her
client Franco on the whole of Spain. Germany,
too, was waging war, supplying Franco with
most valuable technicians. Italy bulked largest
in the public eye; she furnished whole divi-
sions of troops, engines of war of all kinds, and
quantities of aeroplanes which have played the
leading part in bombing the Republican armies,
undefended towns, and British ships engaged in
lawful trade. Thus two Powers threatened, by
an intervention which has no parallel on the part,
of any other Power, to crush the legitimate
Government of Spain and by erecting a vassal
State to establish themselves on the flank of
British and French communications. That was
why, until recently, Mr. Chamberlain himself
regarded Spain as a danger to the peace of
Europe.
Changes His Mind
Mr. Chamberlain no longer does so. He tells
the House of Commons that he proposes to bring
the Italian Agreement into force at once, be-
cause in the view of the Government Spain has
now "cesed to be a menace to the peace of
Europe." What is the evidence? He offers several
reasons. Mussolini has withdrawn 10,000 infan-
try. But everyone knows that the Italian infantry
matters to Franco least of all; it is Italian
aviation, tanks, guns, armored cars that matter,
and they remain. Besides since the Government
is sending home all its "volunteers-their de-
parture to be verified by a league delegation-
Italy, on any just basis, should do the same.
Ah but, says Mr. Chamberlain, Italy has given
"definite assurances" that all categories of
Italians will be withdrawn when the Non-Inter-
vention Plan of July 5 comes into force. But
Mussolini said the same in the April agreement,
so how can his saying it again diminish the
"menace to peace," and what is the value of it
in any case since Franco has rejected the "plan"
and must go on rejecting it lest he lose the Ital-
ian army without which he will quickly lose the
war. Mr. Chamberlain then says that MussoliWi
has promised not to send aeroplanes in place
of the withdrawn infantry and not to send more
troops. Why should he if there are swarms of
aeroplanes already and if he can send munitions
of every kind, as indeed he can,. for there is
nothing to forbid him in either the agreement
or the Non-Intervention Plan? Again, Mr.
Chamberlain declares that Mussolini told him
at Munich that Italy had no territorial ambitions
in Spain. Maybe he did, but since this also was
solemnly asserted in the April agreement, how
does it help the Premier's argument that peace
was "menaced" then but is not now. These
flimsy arguments prove nothing. In substance,
nothing has changed. German technicians and
aeroplanes, Italian aeroplanes, tank corps, gun-
ners are still there. In Italy the press repeates
daily that Franco has to win. Ten thousand in-
fantrymen who will not be much missed have
gone, and that is all. There is no "settlement."
So good a Tory as Lord Wolier summed it up
in the House yesterday: "What was worrying a
great many supporters of the Government was
that all the condition attached to the signing
of the agreement most certainly had not been
fulfilled."
How Heavy The Price!
Mr. Chamberlain has persuaded himself that
there is a real change in the situation because
he is determined to complete his "working

arrangement" with Mussolini. We may gain for
ourselves smoother relations, for a time, with
Mussolini; no one has ever denied that it is
possible at a price to soothe dictators down. But
how heavy is the price which we are constantly
called on to pay? Thus we are now to register
the final abandonment of Abyssinia (which is
not even conquered) and for what? Not even to
obtain fair play for Republican Spain, because
there will be none, nor to bring Italian inter-
vention to an end, since, by this last act of ours,
we are recognizing it as something that is intend-
ed to last until Franco has * on the war. We do
it to make ourselves more valuable to Mussolini
in the game of power-politics and to lessen our
own discomforts, hoping for some consideration
from him. We have done this ever since Mr.,
Chamberlain took control of foreign policy, with
the result that in September Mussolini declared
himself on Hitler' side, while Germany asked
Franco for permission to use his northern aero-
dromes should there be war. We are leaving
Mussolini not to go on breaking the Spanish
people who are struggling for their freedom;
unfortunately for them not only are they "Bol-
shevists" but their coasts look out on the French
passage to Africa and the British seaways through
the Mediterranean and Eastern Atlantic. But
Mr. Chamberlain, who should know what Italy
has done in Spain these last two years, is pre-
pared to trust the future of Britigh interests to
Mussolini's word. For Spain herself, the Spain
that is fighting to escape from her historic pris-
on into the open air, he does not care.
-The Manchester Guardian
amount has been liquidated. We are opposed in

TODAY i
WASHINGTON
-by David Larence-

,op VNNk
oil

WASHINGTON, Nov. 18-Just as many people
were beginning to despair of the triumph of
sanity in a world of unrest. Great Britain and the
United States have together taken the most ad-
vanced step toward breaking down economic
barriers to trade that the world has witnessed
since'the same two nations, six years ago, turned
the clock back and helped intensify the friction
of present-day commerce.
When the United States, over the protest,
though with the signature of President Hoover,
adopted in 1931 the Iawley-Smoot tariff law, the
highest in our history, the British dominions
met at Ottawa in 1932 and put into effect a series
of reprisals which were followed by other govern-
ments, so that, in 1933, the total trade of the
,Norld fell to one of the low points of all times.
Today, Britain and America, as well as Canada,
have joined in new reciprocal trade 'agreements,
which, together with twenty other trade agree-
ments previously signed, now cover about 60
per cent of the trade of the world. This is truly
a remarkable achievement, for which the Secre-
tary of State, Cordell Hull, deserves high praise.
Without the approval of President Roosevelt,
these treaties could not have been consummated,
so it may well be said that the present Adminis-
tration, without trying the old method of general
tariff revision, has adjusted rates throughout
the world directly and has affected indirectly
the tariff duties between other nations.
World Benefits
For the concessions gianted by the United
States and Great Britain to each other in tariff
duties mean that other nations will receive those
benefits, too, in so far as particular products are
affected. But this is not so important as- the
inability of Britain or Canada to grant to other
nations any lower rates or better arrangements
than have been granted to the United States,
To make trade agreements with Canada and
the United Kingdom is to arrange a new system
of trade relationships with our two best custom-
ers. The United States supplies well over half
of Canada's pruchases and buys about 40 per
cent of Canada's products. Also, the United
Kingdom buys more from the United States than
any other country in the world, and, likewise,
England finds America one of her largest markets
for her own goods.
The two new treaties just signed account for
more than a third of the international trade of
the world and affect many of the British colonies
as well as the United Kingdom and Canada.
In such a background, the whole world may
now see an attempt at gradual revision down-
ward of tariff barriers. It involves a maintenance
of the protective principle, to be sure, but Eng-.
land's high protectionist policies are modified,'
just are are the high tariff duties of the United
States.
Compromise Necessary
What reciprocity aims to do is to increase the
sum total of transactions between countries,
recognizing, indeed, that, when there are tariff
walls, goods do not flow across boundaries and
there is economic stagnation and unemployment.
Absolute protection for all interests on both sides
of the water was obviously impossible. In a nego-
tiation, lasting several months as this one did,
the spirit of give and take requires mutual con-
cessions. Complaints doubtless will be heard by
individual industries, but a trade agreement, like
a tariff law, represents a compromise and an
adjustment of conflicting interests. Rarely can
it be said of a tariff law that every interest was
satisfied.
The American farmer, of course, should bene-
fit because of the enlarged market fbor agricul-
ture made possible by these treaties, and this
in turn should help to develop buying power at
home and by the farmers.
What is important is that Britain and America
and Canada were able to reach an agreement
after months of tedious discussion and that the
example set to other nations is such as to en-
courage the reciprocal principle everywhere. The
official announcement from the Department of
State emphasizes this point, as follows:
Officitl Statement
"Since the trade policies of the United States
and of the countries of the British Empire have
wide influence in the world, the liberal spirit
shown in this trade agreement should have an

important bearing on the commercial policies of
many other countries, quite apart from the fact
that, under the most-favored nation practice of
both the United Kingdom and the United States,
most, countries will benefit directly from the
concessions provided in it."
The experience of the United States with the
first Canadian agreement was that the total
volume of trade increased materially. As rates
are lowered, the inducement to move goods arises.
When more goods move, there is more revenue
for steamship companies and for railroads, more
fees for brokers and shippers and maritime in-
surance companies. Likewise, as factory or farm
production is stiumlated as a consequence or
more demand growing out of reduced prices,
employment is increased, which tends to offset
losses here and there where the lowered tariff
breaks down a tariff-supported factory at home
and compels new methods or new machinery
to meet the new competition.
The trade treaties have been under fire for
some time by the school of absolute protection-
ism and by a large number of Republican con-
servatives, but, in the East in the last few years,
especially in seaport cities dependent on world
trade to fill up empty office buildings and in-
crease employment in shipping, quite a number Qf

! I
Beethoven, By Goldwyn
DURING the showing of "The Life
and Loves of Beethoven," the Art
Cinema Lague's current offering, the
impish thought kept recurring: won-
der what Sam Goldwyn would have
done with a title like that? In the
French version, Harry Bauer, as the
composer whose life was presumably
cluttered with assorted romances, had
about as much sex appeal as an arti-
choke; his dessicated mug was as
suggestive of the boudoir as Karloff's.
But in Goldwyn's manipulative hands,
Beethoven would be transformed into
an impetuous roue whose limpid
lamps would intoxicate, not two but
a dozen lovelies. Maybe Tyrone Power
himself could be borrowed for the
role. Ty has already shown an artis-
tic disdain for the historical correct-
ness of his characters, and Beethoven
would certainly be within his range
after such epic delineations as Lloyd's
of London, de Lesseps of Suez and
Alexander of ragtime fame, not to
mention Axel Fersen, Marie Antoin-
ette's Swedish paramour.
Beethoven Ala Godwyn
And when Goldwyn's Beethoven
lodged himself on the pianobench to
improvise a sonata, of moonlight o
moonshine perhaps, can't you picture
a thousand blonde elves, festooned
with leis and glittering panties, traip-
sing across the ivories, each of which
is adorned with a flickering neon
light. And it would not be unlike Sam
to sneak in a bar or tow of "The
Sugar Blues" just in case the neigh-
borhood audiences should find them-
selves a bit bored with the weightier
tunes.
But to return for a moment to the
picture at the Lydia Mendelssohn.
The photographic excellence of Holly-
wood, as well as its usual sequacious
continuity, has by contrast made the
French film appear crude, technically
imperfect and injudiciously cut. It
flits about as though the director
didn't know exactly what to do next
and in despair decided to shoot some-
thing else in a hurry. However, Holly-
wood might well study the technique
which produced such magnificent mo-
nents as the wedding and death
scenes. The funeral music of the
wedding shot was so intense as to
bombard the tympanum, but there
was a force beyond that in Bauer's
acting. Unfortunately, the organ was
as dissonant as Beethoven's emotions.
In the death scene, it was apparent
that Bauer could convey in one
wrinkle greater emotional depth than
most of Goldwyn's heroes combined.
'Soprano Thunderbolt'
The person who described Dorothy
Thompson as a "soprano thunder-,
bolt" might aptly apply the same to
Mrs. Lillian Mowrer, who spoke here
Wednesday. Aside from their double-;
edged observations on international
I affairs, the two women are married
to distinguished journalists, Sinclair
Lewis, novelist and playwright, and
Edgar Ansel Mowrer, dean of the
Chicago Daily News' foreign staff
who is watching the continental con-
fusion from his Paris retreat. As a'
.journalist's wife, Mrs. Mowrer has
had a first-hand opportunity to watch
the Europeans seethe, and in her at-
tack upon the Munich betrayal, she
didn't neglect the opportunity to pin
a haymaker upon the British, who
always leave themselves wide open
for the sucker punch.
"The British sent Runciman
to Czechoslovakia because on the
minority question his mind was a
blank as a white sheet of paper.
That's the British idea of impar-
tiality." And nothing better could
describe the fevered malleable
minds of a propagandized mob
than Mrs. Mowrer's laconic, "The
IIenlein Nazis were waiting for
the order to lose their patience."
* 0 ,

Sclhmidt's System

(Continued from Page 2)
terested are urged to secure this in-
formation immediately.
Concerts
Carillon Recital. Percival Price,
guest carillonneur, will give a recital
on the Charles Baird Carillon in the
Burton Memorial Tower, Sunday af-
ternoon, Nov. 20, at 3 o'clock.
Chamber Music Concert. A limited
number of tickets for the chamber
music recital to be given Monday af-,
ternoon, Nov. 21, and Monday after-
noon, Nov. 28, at 4:15 o'clock, in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, are still
available, and will be given out to
those who call at the office of the
School of Music so long as the supply
asts.,
Exhibitions
Ann Arbor Camera Club presents
its Second Annual Salon of Photog-
raphy, Room 3541, Rackham Build-
ing. Open evenings 7:30-10 p.m.
through Nov. 19. The public is in-
vited.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
An exhibition of hand-made Christ-
mas cards from the collections of
Professors J. P. Slusser and M. B.
Chapin is now being shown in the
corridor cases, ground floor, Archi-
ecture Building. Open daily, 9 to 5,
except Sunday, through Nov. 26. The
public is invited.
The Ann Arbor Art Association pre-
sents two exhibitions, water colors by,
Jane Stanley, and Guatemalan tex-
tiles, in the galleries of Alumni Mem-;
orial Hall. Nov. 9 through 23, daily,
2-5 p.m.
Exhibit of designs, paintings, and
drawings by members of Alpha Alpha
Gamma, National Honorary Archi-
tectural Sorority, Horace H. Rack-
ham Building exhibition room, mez-
zanine floor, Nov. 16 to 26.
Lectures
Lecture: Dr. Edwin E. Aubrey,
Professor of Theology and Ethics, the
University of Chicago, will speak on
"History and Religion-Current Re-
ligious Issues in the Light of Their
Historical Sources" at Lane Hall,
Mondas~ Nov 21 R nm

You of M
By Sec Terry

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; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Goudsmit on "Symmetrie in dekora-
tiven Mustern."
Freshman Round Table: Professor
Arthur Wood, of the Sociology De-
partment, will discuss "Prison Re-
form-Should the Criminal Be Treat-
ed as a Sick Person?" Lane Hall,
Sunday, 4 p.m.
hurces
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ)
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Frederick Cowin, minister.
12 noon, Students Bible Class, H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
6:30 p.m., Presentation of four
great personalities by members of the
Guild: Kalgawa, Ossietsky, Schweit-
zer, and Lester. This is the fourth
discussion of a series on "Building
Personality."
First Baptist Church and Roger
. Williams Guild, east Huron, below
State. Sunday, 19:45 a.m. Prof. John
Mason Wells, of the department of
philosophy, Hillsdale College, a form-
er pastor, will preach. His topic will
be "The Rock of Ages."
9:30 a.m. The Church School will
meet. Dr. Logan, superintendent.
9:45 a.m. Uxiiversity students class
meets at Guild House. Mr. Chapman,
leader.
6:15 p.m. The Roger Wililams
Guild, Bapitst student organization,
will observe the fifth anniversary of
I the change of name from former
"Baptist Guild." Prof. Verner W.
Crane, of the Department of Ameri-
can History, will be the speaker. The
subject will be, "Roger Williams on
Liberty." A social hour with re-
freshments will follow the address.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
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 night at the student
meeting in Harris Hall at 7 o'clock
will be Rabbi Bernard Heller. His
topic will be "The Social and Ec-
onomic Philosophy of the"Prophets."
Refreshments will be served. All
Episcopal students and their friends
are cordially invited.

rf y~d', . cv , p. 0~
Wvv. .1First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Wash tenaw Ave.
University Lecture: Henri $eyrig,WA
Director of the Department of An- 10:45 a.m., "Heirs of God Today"
tiquities in Syria, will give an il- is the subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
lustrated lecture on "The Meeting of sermon at the Morning Worspip Sery-
Greek and Iranian in the Civilization ice.
of Palmyra" at 4:15 p.m. on Wednes- 5:30 p.m., The Westminster Guild
day, Nov. 30, in the Rackham Amphi-suppr aold fellowship hoU Tni
seatreundCassicalu Acaeoogthe Mu- tarian Church will speak on the topic
public is cordially invited: yT "What's Wrong With The Church"
at the meeting at 6:45.
oming vents First Methodist Church. Morning
Physics"'Colloquiuxn: Dr. Eugene H. worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. W.
Eyster will speak on "The Applica- Brashares will preach on "Thanks-

t
t

WHERE seems to have been a gen-
erlevacuation of the campus,a
with the trails leading to Columbus,
O., that metropolis of curiosa ameri-
cana, where 80,000 people go berserk ;
as 22 sportive collegians maul one
another in an attempt to determine
the exact geographical location of an
inflated, oblongated pigskin. They say
the High street merchant there gets
so rabid over football that if the
Buckeyes show a persistent disinclin-
ation towaidtl victory, he will person-
ally escort the coach out of town on
a rail, and do it with uncermonious
dispatch.#
Francis Schmidt, Incumbent coach,
has survived for some time now,
probably because he is too tough-
crusted for his pool-room tormentors.
An ex-Army man, Schmidt has no
peer in delivering pure bombast. He
is another of that little group of men
who can commit verbal assault and
battery. Last Spring, we were in
Columbus and decided to stroll out to
the Buckeye practice field to watch
him drill a couple of cauliflower-
pared linemen in blocking technique.
He punctuated each instruction with
the kind of language which is dis-
guised in the comic strips thusly:

tion of Theoretical Asymuretic Rota-
tor Band Envelopes to Spectroscopic E
and Structural Problems," at thex
Physics Colloquium on Monday, Nov.1
21 at 4:15 in Room 1041 E. Physics
Bldg,.
Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Monday, Nov. 21, 7-9 p.m., Room 319
West Medical Building. "Trypto-l
phane" will be discussed. All interest-
ed are invited.1
Graduate Student Council: Therec
will be an important meeting of the
Council Monday, Nov. 21, at 7:30
p.m. in the East Conference Room,
third floor of the Rackham Bldg.
The new executive committee is toi
be elected and part of the activities;
for the year will be determined. All;
members are urged to attend.
Quarterdeck Meeting: Members off
Quarterdeck Society, there will be al
very important meeting Monday
night, Nov. 21, at 7:30 p.m. at thel
Union. Look on the bulletin board,
at the Union for the room number.
The purpose of the meeting is to dis-
cuss a joint melting with the P'ropel-
for Club on Dec. 13.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20 at the
northwest entrance of the Rackham
Building for a short hike, returning
to the club room for refreshments.
The Polonia Circle will hold a meet-
ing and a reception in the lower en-
tertainment room of Lane Hall,
Tuesday evening, 7:30 p.m., Nov. 22.
All members of the Polonia Circle
and their friends are cordially invit-
ed.
The Christian Student Prayer
Group will meet as usual at 5 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 20, inuthe Michigan
League. Please consult the bulletin
board for the room. For an hour
of praise and worship visit the meet-
ing of this group.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
hem-T'i-,nspcfoi lnr 1,intrbhnn merirnting

giving?" At 3:30 p.m. there will be
a Ground-Breaking ceremony for the
new church and Wesley Foundation
building.
Stalker Hall. Student class at 9:45
a.m. under the leadership of Prof.
Carl. Rufus. The subject for discus-
sion will be "Mohammedanism and'.
Hinduism."
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Dr. Irvin Deer of Chicago will show
movies and lead a discussion con-
cerning them.' Fellowship Hour and
supper following the meeting.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30. Subject: "Soul
and Body." Golden Text: Isaiah
26:8. Sunday School at 11:45.
First Congregational Church, corn-
er of State and E. William Streets.
Minister, Reverend Leonard A. Parr.
10:45 a.m. Service of worship. Dr.
Parr will speak on the following sub-
ject: "How O0d of God to Choose
the Jews."
6 p.m. Student Fellowship. Supper
will be served at six o'clock after
which a play will be presented by
members of the group.
Reformed and Christian Reformed
service held in the League Chapel
will be conducted this week by Dr. G.
Goris of Grand Rapids. Beside the
regular morning worship hour be-
ginning at 10:30 there will also be a
special evening service which will be-
gin at 6:30 p.m. All students are
invited to hear this inspriing preach-
er at both services.
Unitarian Church, State and Hu-
ron Sts. 11 a.m. "Religion Goes for a
Ride" address by H. P. Marley.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students Union,
"Mexico the Maligned." Mr. Robert
Friers, '39 and Miss Lucile Poor.
Exhibit of Mexican paintings by
Margaret Chapin and contemporary
Mexican posters.
9 p.m. Coffee hour.

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