THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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arose throughout the nation. This was as appar-
ent to the dictators as to ourselves.
Considering the belief that Mr. Roosevelt and
Mr. Hull were both opposed to the dismember-
ment of Czechoslovakia and to further aggres-
sion on the part of the dictators, only dismay can
be felt at the result of the meeting in Munich
which is said to have been encouraged by the
message between Mr. Roosevelt and Signor Mus-
solini. The world has been led to believe that Herr
Hitler was softening in his demands for dis-
memberment of Czechoslovakia in the face of
wholesale disapproval and that a meeting such
as that at Munich would show this relenting. How
bitter is the reflection then, that requests for
another meeting, one of which was ours, only
resulted in the partition of a country for which
the nations of the world felt sympathy.
It is with sadness that unselfish lovers of
democracy, of liberty, of human freedom realize
that the world is farther from those ideals today
than ever before in the memory of present gen-
erations. The consciences of those nations who
conceived and dedicated Czechoslovakia to the
cause of democratic government will prod them
often in the problems which are sure to follow
this surrender. Faith in the principles of justice
and.humanity are weapons more powerful than
armaments of destruction. This false peace which
the great democracies have purchased at so high
a price in loyalty, in honesty, and in integrity
will cost them dear in the years to come. If by
the term "democracy" is meant a regard for
honest and unselfish conduct of affairs between
men and between nations and a respect and
sympathy for the rights of others, then let no
one be mistaken in the truth that the war for
democracy has yet to be won.
Board of Editors
Robert D. Mitchell
..Albert P. Mayio
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitzhenry
.. . R. Kleiman
. William Elvin
. Joseph Freedman
. Earl Gilman
. . Joseph Gies
. Bud Benjamin
iness Manager . . . Philip W. Buchen
dit Manager . Leonard P. Siegelman
ertising Manager William L. Newnan
men's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
men's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: ELLIOTT MARANISb
The editorials published in The Michigan
faly are written by members of the Daily
taof and represent the views of the writers
be War Crisis
Over, But .. .
w T MUST BE with great regret that
the people of the United States have
Ched the progress of events in Europe during
last few weeks. If they have read, they should
well aware, that the ties that, bound the
choslovak nation and the United States were
stronger stuff than the fact alone that both
intries were democracies. During the World
,r, the Czechs deserted the Austrian armies
the thousands and traveled around the world
way of Canada to join the Allies on the Wes-
a Front. Their desire to aid the Allies arose
m long years of oppression as a minority
ie in the old Austro-Hungarian empire.
Lfter the war, our own president, Woodrow
lson, recognized the Czechs' loyalty to the
ed cause and their rights as a minority people,
i he as much as any other statesman of that
,id was responsible for the creation of the
ch nation under the leadership of President
saryk, who at one time had served on the
ulty of the University of Chicago. The Czechs
irned the interest of our president by a heart-
- lmost slavish devotion to the ideals of
,,moinnt as represented by the United States
America. They copied our Constitution and
Liberty Bell, and our manners and our be-
s In free government for the people and by
people. Americans traveling in Czechoslovakia
e greeted as friends and fellow-citizens.
choslovakia, more than any nation in Europe,
I progressed in methods of self-government,
education, in commerce, and in living stand-
s in the short length of time that it was a
ion. Though small, it was proud, self-reliant
et us hope that the sacrifice of this nation,
xanded of it by its fellow democracies and
bty allies, and the sacrifice of life and liberty
.ch this surrender implies for many other
pressed minorities under the conquering dic-
r-the Czechs, the anti-Nazi Sudetens, the
s, the Catholics, the Protestants, to mention
e groups, and Pastor Niemoeller, Kurt Schus-
g, and President Benes, to mention individ-
s-let us hope that this sacrifice has not been
handed by the greater democracies in vain.
the thought is undoubtedly present in the
.ds of the majority of the peoples of the earth
t this aggression will not be the last aggres-
i by the victorious dictator. The thought is
:e, even if concealed and unwelcome, that
so-called great democracies have only post-
ed the day when further aggressions on the
t of one of the dictators will result in further
eat or war.
ut the many disappointments arising from
partition of Czechoslovakia include not only
llusionment at the sacrifice of a respected
small state to brute strength and at the
wth of prestige of the militaristic nations, but
disappointment at the failure of the ideals
ntegrity between men and between nations
ch have been so plow in developing through
ages and which will lose many years of
ress through this betrayal.
ad what of the position of our own demo-
.. Av.I-m+Iac. a atp+ maa Ttr+.maam -rtain
TO MANY OF THOSE who watched
the crowd Friday night march out of
Hill Auditorium and down Liberty to Main street,
a particularly bitter thought occurred. At least
it did to us, and it phrased itself into a lead
sentence for the Daily's article about the affair
which might have run like this:
"More than five thousand Michigan students
who couldn't spend half an hour attending the
peace rally Friday noon in protest of the betray-
al of Czechoslovakia, enthusiastically marched for
two hours through Ann Arbor's streets exulting
in their infantile incendiarism, until finally
quenched by the city's entire police force aided
by state police. .
It was fascinating to watch the mob. As it filed
out of Hill Auditorium it seemed as if some idea
had hypnotized it. And it had. It was the idea of
having a good time. The desire to revive the
college spirit of the Twenties must have tinkled
in the addlepates of many of the mob like an
overtone. The primitive wish for destruction must
have lurked like an undertone in that crowd's'
Whatever it was, the actions of the crowd, as
we have said, did fascinate us. Mob psychology,
luckily, in this instance, good natured, complete-
ly dominated. The picture of thousands blindly
running in pseudo-terror at a faint suggestion
that a tear-gas gun had been discharged, the
solid rows of students bending away like a whip
when they mistook the flashlight of a policeman
for a riot gun, the stampede when the tear gas
was finally discharged, and the frightened cry of
a little boy caught in the midst of that insane
scramble to safety still remain vivid images to us.
Even more impressive was the march down
Liberty street. For here the mob just followed
a few of the leaders without knowing where it
was going and what it would do when it got
It was almost with a sense of relief that the
mob found that there was a fire at the intersec-
tion of Main and Liberty blazing away. It gave
them the goal which they had not had in their
march. It was rather silly to be just marching . .
Now they had justification.
But let us not be misunderstood. Our point is
not that we consider the demonstration childish,
or the enthusiasm misspent. On the contrary,
such demonstrations are often good things, for
they give a sense of unity to each individual in the
crowd, the sense of belonging to a group, some-
thing which is not characteristic of the Michigan
Our point is this-that enthusiasm should have
been shown Friday noon on the library steps, for
a cause-the cause of humanity and peace.
According to the scenario long ago sketched
out by New York Republican leaders, Thomas E.
Dewey, the youthful racket-busting District At-
torney, was to have appeared at Saratoga Springs
with the scalp of the redoubtable Jimmy Hines at
his belt to receive the nomination for Governor.
The performance went off as scheduled, with the
important reservation that Jimmy Hines' scalp
is still intact, and Mr. Dewey's brilliant record as
a prosecutor is marred by the anti-climactic fin-
ish of the ballyhooed Hines trial.
We are speaking, of course, in terms of drama
and of the stage setting for an important candi-
dacy-one which might have a bearing on the
presidential race in 1940. Nothing can take away
from Dewey his fine accomplishments. He em-
erged from obscurity as special prosecutor for
the famous runaway grand jury, and his unre-
lenting war on racketeers and their political allies
is a red-letter chapter in the history of New
York City, where it is somewhat of a tradition
that the district attorneyship is an excellent
springboard for higher office.
Nevertheless, the outcome of the Hines trial,
brought about by an improper question by the
District Attorney himself, interposes itself and
makes the announcement from Saratoga Springs
less imposing than it otherwise might have been.
If Dewey is elected over strong Demncrati onnno-
J/ feenmr lo e
Last Sunday I heard Thomas Mann. On Mon-
day I heard Hitler. Between these Germans
there is fixed a gulf broad as a thousand years I
and deep as the pit. It is
strange, and a little terri-
fying to find two leaders of
the same nation standing so
far apart in all things. And
I say terrifying because nev-
er have I encountered such
vivid testimony to the fact
that in the evolutionary pro-
cess our species may rise or
fall like a plane in bumpy weather.
Mann and Hitler spoke under very similar
circumstances. Each appeared in a huge hall be-
fore a throng of listeners. Thomas Mann's posi-
tion as a defender of democracy is as definitely
established as Hitler's leadership of the Fascist
forces. It is unnecessary here to point out the dif-
ference in their political beliefs. Indeed, the
thing which struck me was something else. It
was the cleavage in culture, or, if you like, just
plain manners, which arrested my attention.
This may not be the major issue in a crisis.
Perhaps Hitler might be fully as dangerous to
world peace if he were suave and silken. A stil-
etto can be as great a threat as a meat ax. And
yet I feel strongly that the tragic color of our day
is heightened by the fact that the man who
seems to me the villain of this generation hap-
pens to be so grossly a vulgarian. As the voice
broke into shrill hysteria the listener who sat
beside me said grimly, "The mark of the beast."
And I answered, "Even worse than that-the
touch of the ham."
If I believed in every theory of the Fuehrer I
would despise, on technical grounds alone, the
method of his oratory. It is compounded out of
all the worst schools of elocution in the world, and
if anybody replies, "But it seems to get his fol-
lowers," that is precisely the thing concerning
which I make complaint. Ages must have elapsed
before our primitive ancestors learned to make
sounds which were intelligible to each other.
Indeed, the history of civilization is largely
a study of the development of language and its
polishing and burnishing as an instrument cap-
able of conveying shades of thought. And then a
man who has won great power injects into a
world crisis, for his own purposes, a series of
noises. He betrays civilization. His listeners jump
like jitterbugs swept by sound and fury.
I was brought up on German, and, besides,
experts acted as translators. Several of them
confessed an inability at times to distinguish
the word of Hitler, because he lashed himself into
such a pace and into such strained vocal produc-
tion that it was impossible to make out -his
phrases. The effect was that of Floyd Gibbons
attempting to break the speed record in spite of
a frog in his throat.
Emotion, Not Ideals
And, of course, Hitler was indifferent in the
closing portion of his address as to whether or
not he was coherent. He was not there to dis-
seminate ideas but only to whip up emotion. He
might just have well done the whole thing on a
voodoo drum, and, indeed, there was more than
a suggestion of the giant anthropoid of the forest
who drums upon his chest to arouse himself to
fighting fury. -
Avid I thought of Mann, of Thomas Mann,
standing slim and austere upon a platform in the
Garden. He, too, was under the tension of a great
emotion. But because he was moved he took occa-
sion to speak simply and slowly and without any
vocal flim-flam or windmilling gesture. What he
said represented his matured conviction. He said
it deiberately. It came from his heart, but it also
came from his head. Mann did not raise his voice
as- he said to a throng which sat in an all-en-
grossed silence, "Hitler must fall. This and no-
thing else will preserve the, peace."
And one day later I heard the Fuehrer race
by, racked by his fury, shriek to the world, "In
this hour the whole German people will be united
to me. My will they shall feel as their will."
And I knew that aready the answer to him
had been given. The world must appeal from
the Germany of Adolf Hitler to the Germany of
The view of the work of the American Bar
Association's new Civil Liberties Committee tak-
en by its chairman, Grenville Clark of New York
City, is disappointing. According to the Wash-
ington Post, Mr. Clark is less concerned about
"isolated infractions" of the Bill of Rights than
about current "trends" within the Federal Gov-
ernment. It is deficit financing and things like
that wh'ich worry the head of Frank J. Hogan's
Deficit- financing presents a serious problem;
there is no denying that. Yet it would seem that
there are many agencies and individuals to dis-
cuss continued Federal borrowing and its con-
sequences. The logical field of the Bar Associa-
tion's new committee, obviously, is the broad
field of trespass against the guaranties of the
first 10 amendments. These violations concern
individuals and they are specific. Moreover, there
are enough of them to keep busy the committee
which Mr. Clark heads.
We have cited several opportunities for yeo-
man service for civil liberties by the committee
as they have come up in the recent weeks. With
Douglas Arant of Birmingham a member. the
musical worth to be heard during the (Continued from Page 3) '
week. Selections are based on the_________
quality of the music performed rather
than on the prominence of the per- nress meeting, Tuesday, Oct. 4, in the
formers). Michigan League, from 4 to 5.
Madrigal Singers, Yella Pessel, con- Coning Events
ductor. Examples of ancient harpsi-
chord music and madrigals. 11:30- Junior Research Club. The October
12 a.m., WWJ. meeting will be held Tuesday, Oct. 4,
Radio City Music Hall, Erno Rapee, jat 7:30 p.m. in - the amphitheatre,
conductor. Chamber or symphonic third floor, of the Horace H. Rack-
music. 12:30-1 p.m., WWJ. sham School for Graduate Studies. F.
"Everybody's Music," Howard Bar-
low, conductor.' Haydn's "London"'
Symphony in D major, Nathaniel
Dett's American Sampler, "Polvetsian
Dances" from Prince Igor of Borodin.
Bach Cantata Series, Alfred Wal-
lenstein conducting soloists, chorus
and orchestra. Cantata No. 27, "Who
knoweth how near is mine end?" 8-
Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Be-
niamino Gigli, tenor, Eugene Orman-
dy, conductor. Prelude to Act III. of
Lohengrin, Largo from Dvorak's "New
World" Symphony, Liszts' Second
Hungarian Rhapsody; "Una furtiva
tagrima" from Donizetti's The Elixir
of Love, "Questo e quella" from
Rigoletto (Verdi), "M'appari" from
Martha (Flotow), "Vesti la giubba"
from Pagliacci (Leocavallo). 8-9,
Curtis Institute of Music String
Quartet. 3-3:45, WJR.
NBC String Symphony, Frank
Black, conductor. Serenade Suite,
Op. 22, of Dvorak, Graener's "Sin-
fonietta,"' Variations on an'Original
Theme by Tschaikowsky. 9:30-10,
WOR Symphony Orchestra, Joseph
Coleman, violinist, Alfred Wallen-
stein, conductor. Beethoven's G ma-
jor Concerto for violin. 9:30-10,
WOR Sinfonietta, Alfred Wallen-
stein, conductor. Johann Christiar
Bach's Sinfonia in B flat major, Liec
and Scherzo for Double Wind Quin-
tet by Schmitt, Dances to Henry
VIIl. of Saint-Saens. 8:30-9 p.m.
Toronto Promenade Symphon3
Concert, Reginald Stewart, conduct-
ing. 9-10, WOWO.
Cincinnati Conservatory of Musi
Symphony, Severin Eisenberger, pi-
anist, Alexander von Kreisler, con-
ductor. Beethoven's Fourth Sym
phony, in B flat, Rimski-Korsakov'c
Piano Concerto, minor piano pieces
11-12 a.m., WJR.
Symphonic Strings, Alfred Wallen-
stein, conductor. "Pah Sphinx" Ov-
erture and Symphony No. 6 of Wil-
liam Boyce, Elegy by Sibelius, Suit
of Morris Dances by Foster. 8:30-
It would be difficult to find a mor
dramatic climax in all statesmanshi;
than the finale of Neville Chamber-
lain's speech before the House o
Commons. A playwright who, invente
such an episode would be accused o:
resorting to an improbable trick o:
the stage. The arrival of the news
of the Munich conference precisel
as the British Premier was ending his
dark recital of failure came as re-
prieve not only to him and all Eng-
land but to the whole Western World
a world that had been living for day:
under sentence of death.
It has been possible to criticize
the Chamberlain tactics for their lac
of vigor. There can be only heartfel
applause for the scrupulous integrit
and the self-sacrificing devotion wit
which he has labored for peace. N
effort was too great, no trip too ardu-
ous for the sixty-nine-year-old lead-
er. And by a poetic justice all to
rare in diplomacy, it was hia goo
fortune to see his persistence, hi
patient courage, prevail when al
seemed lost. Bluff, bluster, arrogance
deceit, fought against him. Integrit
his only shield, and resolution, hi
best weapon, in the end prevailed.
In congratulating the Prime Min-
ister on his sudden and dramatic suc-
cess no one can be too optimistic ove
the ultimate result. When the leader-
ship of a reckless dictator has brough
a continent to the verge of war, the
easing of tensions, the discovery of
a formula for compromise raise al-
most insuperable obstacles. The fana-
tical mind of that leader remains
an unpredictable factor, and the his-
toric gathering in Munich today faces
a gravely difficult task. The worlc
can only pray that in the atmosphere
of that friendly and gracious city a
new spirit of generosity will prevail.
But it would be difficult to exag-
gerate the change in the temper of
Europe which has taken place in a
few hours. The major credit, as we
Ihave said, goes to Mr. Chamberlain,
I who, baffled at every point"by the
intransigeance of the German Chan-
cellor, bethought himself of Rome
and sent his message urging a peace
move by Hitler's great and good ally
below the Brenner Pass. It may be a
long time before the exact motivation
of these two leaders is known. But it
Biological Chemistry Seminar, Mon-
day, Oct. 3, 7-9 p.m., Room 313 West
"The Creatine-Creatinine Prob-=
lem" will be discussed. All interest-
ed are invited.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ)
Hill and Tappan Streets:
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
12 noon, Students' Bible Class.
Leader, H..L. Pickerill.
5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea.
6:30 p.m., Mr. Harold Gray will
spegak on "One Man's Answer to Wars>
Following the address Mr. Gray will
conduct a forum. All students and
their friends are welcome.
First Baptist Church and Roger
Williams Guild: Sunday, 9:45 a.m.
University students will meet at a
group with Dr. Chapman, student
pastor, at the Guild house for a 45-
minute period of discussion on the
subject, "How Our Bible Came To Be."
(Including programs of the greatest
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Pubiucation in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all melabets of the
Vaiver sty. Copy received at the office of the Assistaht to the PesidAt
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
E. Eggleton, Associate Professor of
Zoology, will speak on "Biological
Productivity in an Anaerobic Envir-;
onment," and L. V. Colwell, Instruc-
tor in Metal Processing, will talk on
"Properties, Uses, and Fabrication of
The Women's Research Club will
meet at 7:30 p.m., Monday, Oct. 3,1
1938, in the West Lecture Room,
Mezzanine Floor, of the Rackham
Building. Dr. Margaret W. Johnston,
Dept. of Internal Medicine, will speak
on the subject, "Indirect Colorimetry
and its Application."
first supper meeting of the season
will be held Sunday evening.
8:15 p.m., Joint meeting of Protes-
tant Student Groups, sponsored by
the Inter-Guild Council. Dr. O.
R. Yoder, psychiatrist at the Ypsi-
lanti State Hospital will speak on
"Mental Health and Religion." This
meeting will be followed by a recep-
tion in the Church parlor.
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on "It
Stalker Hall: Student class this
morning at 9:45 o'clock. Prof. W.
Carl Rufus will begin a series of dis-
cussions on the theme: "The Reli-
gions of Mankind."
# Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Dean Alice Lloyd will speak on
"Building a Life of Worth." Fellow-
ship Hour and supper following the
meeting. All Methodist students and
their friends are cordially ,invited to
Close at 10:30..
10:45 a.m. Worship in church au-
ditorium. The Rev. Frederick Cow-
in, pastor of the Memoral Church of
Christ, Disciples, will be the preach-
er, in exchange with Mr. Chapman
who will be in Mr. Cowin's pulpit.
6 p.m.. The Roger Williams guild
meets at Guild house, 503 1. Huron.
Three speakers on the subject, "The
Salt of the Campus." Miss Ruth
Enns, Bill Yorks and Russ Van
Cleve. You will have a chance to ex-
press your own opinion.
An informal acquaintance hour
will follow when refreshments will be
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Div. St.
Sunday service at 10:30. Subject,
"Unreality." Golden Text: Job 15:31.
Sunday School at 11:45.
The First Congregational Church.
Corner of State and William Streets.
Minister, Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
10:45 a.m., Service of worship. The
subject of Dr. Parr's sermon will be
"What comes before Peace?" Miss
Mary Porter, organist, will play
"Adagio" from Widor's Sixth Sym-
phony and "Benediction" by Stain-
er. The chorus choir, under the di-
rection of Mr. Donn Chown, will sing
the anthem, "Lord, for Tender
Mercy's Sake," by Farrant.
9:30 a.m., Intermediate and High
School Departments of the Church
10:45 a.m., Kindergarten and Pri-
mary Departments of the Church
4 p.m. There will be a meeting of
the Teachers and Officers of the
Church School in Pilgrim Hall Sun-
day afternoon at four o'clock.
6 p.m., Student Fellowship. The
ROGER BURLINGAME-The March
of the Iron Men. Scribners, $3.75.
By STAN LEBERGOTT
Roger Burlingame, who has just
completed a book on the role of in-
vention in American history, has had
a rather hard time of life. As a
popular writer he wrote long, mod-
erately boring novels. Now he has
attempted a history of the unifica-1
tion of America by invention. But it
looks as though he has still not found
his niche in life; his history is no
more satisfactory than his novels.
In the subject of the unification
of the scattered settlements that were
colonial America he has run into
something big, entirely too big for
him. A competent description of
the tightly reticulated web of events
composing the "social history" of
America would test the abilities and
insight of a more perspicacious his-
torian. Mr. Burlingame has only
succeeded in writing an indispensable
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
9:45 a.m., Class in Religion for
University students lead by Dr. Lemon
in the Social Hall beneath the Church
10:45 a.m., "What Determines Des-
tiny?" is the subject of Dr. W. P.
Lemon's sermon at the Morning Wor-
ship Service. The, Student choir di-
rected by Palmer Christian will take
part in the service. The musical
numbers will include: Organ Pre-
lude, "Fantaisie" by Franck; Anthem,
"The King's Highway" by Williams;
Solo, "I will Sing You Songs of Glad-
ness" by Dvorak, Burnette Bradley
Staebler, and Organ Prelude, "Piece
Herouqie" by Franck.
4:30 p.m., World Wide Communion
of the Presbyterian Church .in the
U.S.A. and the reception of new mem-
5:30 p.m., the Westminster tild,
student group, supper and fellow-
ship hour to be followed by the
meeting at 6:30. Prof. Howard Y.
McClusky will speak on the topic
"The Value of the Church for the
Student." All Presbyterian students
and their friends are invited.
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. Holy Communion and
sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis,
Harris Hall: Mr. Kenneth Morgn,
Director of the Student Religious
Association of the University of
Michigan will speak Sunday night to'
members of the 'Episcopal Student
Guild at seven o'clock in Harris Hall.
This meeting will begin promptly and
you are asked to be on time. The
meeting will conclude at 8:05 i or-
der that those of the group who de-
sire to do so may attend the Inter-
guild meeting at the Congregational
Church at 8:15. Dr. Yoder, Director
of the Ypsilanti State Hospital, will
speak at the Inter-guild Rally on
the subject, "Religion and Mental
Health." All students are cordially
invited to attend both meetings.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, West
Liberty at Third, Rev. Carl A. Brauer,
Morning worship at 10:45. Sermon
by the pastor on "The Power of the
All Lutheran students and their
friends are invited to the Open House,
sponsored by the local Walther
Leaguers for the benefit of tle su-
dents this evening from five to seven-
thirty. Supper will be served by a,
group of ladies at six o'clock.
A Holy Communion service will: e
held at 7:30 with a sermon by the
minister on the topic: "Why am I a
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. Sunday
morning, Mr. Marley will speak on
"Fascism in the Saddle."
6:30 p.m. Coffee Hour in Church
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union,
Prof. Roy Wood Sellars will speak
on "The Present Situation and Lib-
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Services of worship will be held Sun-
day at 10:30. The Rev. Ernest C.
Stellhorn will deliver the sermon :n
Zion while the Rev. Henry O. Yoder
will preach in Trinity Church.
The Lutheran Student Association
sponsored jointly by the local Zion
1and Trinity Lutheran Churches will
hold their Sunday evening mee*ng
beginning at 5:30 with a social half-
hour. Supper will be served for 25
cents by the ladies of the churches.
Professor Paul Kauper of the Law
Faculty will address the meeting at
6:45 p.m. The meeting will be held
as usual in Zion Lutheran Parish
SAnn Arbor Friends (Quakers) will
hold a meeting for worship today at
5 p.m. at the Michigan League, to be
followed by a program in which the
delegates to the national Friends con-
ference at Cape May this summer will
A__ c a _s ara i ta .a -.