THE M1CHI, A N itA T:y
Aid-To-Britain Religious Groups Will Hear
Group Selects Lenten Sermons, Special Talks
Six A dvisers Special services will continue the tional Student Guild Prof. Preston
celebration of Lent in local churches Slosson of the history department
Professors Hall, Slosson, and guest speakers will appear on will address the group on "The His-
e,,kthe programs of the student religious torian Looks at Religion." His speech
R emer, Rce, olc raiainsmeigtdy
-i will constitute the third in a series
Assist Student League Rev. H. P. Marley of the Unitarian of Lenten symposia.F
Church will give his second analysis - olcomb Will Speak
Faculty advisers of the American of the relationship of God and man Linnie Holcomb, who has spent
Student Defense League, campus aid- in his discilssion of "God of the many years in Assam, a province in
to-Britain organization, were an- Boulder Dam" at 11 a.m. today. His northeast India, will speak on "Our
sermon will deal with the Greco- Responsibility the Pacific" at the
nounced yesterday by Prof. H. V. S. modern approach. meeting of the Roger Williams Guild
Qgden of the English department. Dr. Charles Brashares of the First meeting at 6:30 p.m. today.
Ogden said that members of the tMethodist Church will preach his ser- Prof. Kenneth Jones of the botany
mon on "A Mystic in a Materialistic department will speak at the meet-
faculty who have agreed to back the Age" while Dr. L. A. Parrof of the
Defense League are Prof. Robert Hall Congregational Church will preach ing of the Disciples Guild at 6:30
of the geography department, Prof. his third Lenten sermon on the gen- p.m. on the topic, "From the Bot-
Samuel Nelken of the psychiatry de- eral theme, "Vital Questions" on the anits Corner." Prof. R. W. Ham-
13atmet, ro. JmesK.Polackofsubject, "Does God Speak To Men?" met of the art school will show pie-
partent, Prof. James K. Pollack of To tures and discuss his recent trip
the political science department, h Creighton To Preach 'through Mexico at the meeting of
Prof. Charles Remer of the econom- The sermon of St. Andrew's Epis- the Student Guild of the Bethlehem
copal Church will be preached by Evangelical Church at 6 p.m.
ics department, Prof. Warner Rice of; the Rt. Rev. Frank W. Creighton, __ ____
the English department and Prof. bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of
Preston Slosson of the history de- Michigan following the order of con-
partment. (frain -ie b r u
The organization, which was At the Trinity Lutheran Churchh
sermHO odTer Killgom ofsGodtfori To M eet Ypsi
formed only last fall, has also elected Revm.n oder igive hi Lenten
a new set of officers. The new presi- the Repentent" and Rev. E. C. Stell-'
dent is Martin B. Dworkis, Grad., horn of the Zion Lutheran Church Sigma Rho Tau To Argue
vice-president is Leroy Contie, '41; will speak on the theme, "The Enemy Pan-Anierican Union
Peter Blumenthal, '43, is treasurer, Within."
and Frances Rogers, '43, has been Dr. W. P. Lemon's third Lenten -"
elected secretary. sermon topic will be "Divine Oblique- Ann Arbor will be invaded by a
The credo of the ASDL, as an- ness" at the morning worship service team of Ypsi girls at 7:30 p.m. Tues-
nounced at the last meeting, is of the First Presbyterian Church at day in the Union who will debate
based upon the premise that the 10:45 a.m. today. Rev. H. H. Loucks three freshmen in Sigma Rho Tau,
United States must give all possible of the First Baptist Church will ad- engineering speech society, on the
material aid to the anti-Fascist dress his congregation on "Christian topic, "Resolved: That the Nations
forces, yet at the same time strength- Economics." of the Western Heisphere Should
en and improve democracy at home. At the meeting of the Congrega- Form a Permanent Union."
,- The three engineers who will take
the negative for Michigan are Wesley
IL .i. u x 1 v n IN .u AL 1 L i PAGE SEVE '
Miles, Norman Jimerson and Robert
Harvey. The Ypsilanti girls will rep-
resent the Odessa Club.
The freshmen will hold three more
debates on this same topic during
the semester. The first will be against
an Albion College squad on March 22
and the others will be against Michi-
gan State College after Spring Vaca-
The arguments which will be con-E
sidered in Tuesday's debate will be
the time such a union would re-
quire, the difficulties of that type of
organization and the expense it would
bring to the United States.
Discovery Of Caribou
Antler Aids Research
The recent discovery of a caribou
antler on a lower peninsula farm has
aided the completion of the picture
of Michigan wildlife, William H. Burt,
instructor in the zoology department
stated yesterday at a meeting of the
zoology section of the Michigan
As no evidence exists that the ant-
ler was placed in this spot by natural
,causes, we are confident of its au-
thenticity and aid to our research,
Textiles To Be Displayed
Several examples of Javanese and
Balinese textiles from the collection
of Professor and Mrs. Everett S.
Brown are on exhibit daily in the
display cases, main floor, Architec-
ture Building. The exhibit will con-
tinue through March 27.
By GLORIA NISHON
First thing today, a correction:
We forgot to mention that Betsy
Barbour House was included in that
quadrangular exchange dinner with
Jordan and Tyler and Prescott
Houses of the East Quad.
&ockwell's rummage sale yester-
day was a masterpiece of incon-
gruity with articles ranging from
a beautiful opal ring to a pair of
o6 shoes. As one girl remarked as
she glanced over the assortment,
"My word! There's that old pair of
gloves I threw out three weeks
The girls of Helen Newberry will be
hostesses to 300 guests at a musicale
to be given there from 8:30 p.m. to 11
by the Little Symphony. The receiv-
ing line will be composed of Mrs.
Henry B. Joy of Detroit, Dean Alice
Lloyd, Miss Ruth Danielson and
Helen Culley, '41.
Last year's residents of Jordan
Hall will be guests at a musicale
and tea to be given in their honor
at 3 p.m. today. The affair will be
the consummation of musical ef-
forts made by Jordanites this year,
for the orchestra will play a medley
of Strauss Waltzes under Gertrude
Rubin's conducting, and the glee
club, directed by June Karker, '44,
and with the accompaniment of
June Anutta, '44, will sing "Sylvia"
and "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot."
Mrs. Laura Jordan will be guestI
of honor at the gathering. She and
the 300 other participants will also
hear Beatrice and Phyllis Rubin
play a flute duet, and Barbara!
Moore, Sally Titus and Phyllis
Hausheer play saxophone, violin
and piano solos respectively.
The bridge bug has been tamed
in Couzens Hall. The nurses have
succeeded in isolating it to group
sessions every other Tuesday night .
Kunz To Give
Talk On India
Noted Authority Has Lived
Fritz Kunz, noted authority on
India, will speak on "India, Key to
World Security" at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the League Chapel, in a lecture
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Theoso-
Although his own education has
been largely American, Kunz hs
lived with British peoples in Eng-
land, Australia, New Zealand, Cey-
lon, India and Burma, and his years
of residence in these countries have
given him insight into the world prob-
lems faced by British democracy.
Stating the issue of the modern
world as one of brotherhood against
insane nationalism, Kunz believes
that the question is one of spiritual
unity of the human race against
materialism and domination of the
many by force used by the few.
Training Camp Finished
In Record-Breaking Time
CAMP SHELBY, Miss., March 15.
-(P)-A master feat in defense con-
struction came to a close here today
with the completion of the biggest ar-
my training camp in the United
States in record-breaking time, and
at a cost under the original estimates.
Just six months ago the first of
17,000 workmen descended on the
low sandy pine clad hills of DeSoto
National Forest here, and the great
hub-bub of building began. First
troops arrived October 20, 1940. Now
there are 35,000 men in training, and
67,946 troops will fill the camp with-
in a few weeks. The last of the labor-
ers left this week.
INN of RETURN
Special dinners . . . . 65c
Regular dinners . 75c & $1.00
Soup, Shish Kebab, Piless, Green
Vegetables and Salad. Dessert, V
. Burbma or Paklava. Turkish or
American Coffee or Tea.
Other main dishes included at
Also Luncheon Served h
(Continued from Page 4)
theatre. The public is cordially in-I
Lecture: "Mohammedanism -It's
Religious Background and Current1
Practices will be the subject of thel
lecture by Mr. Ismail Khalidi at Lane
Hall, Monday, March 17, at 7:30 p.m.
Lecture: The Bach Mass in B Min-
or will be discussed in detail by Mr.t
Leonard Gregory at the second meet-
ing of the Religious Music Seminar,t
Lane Hall, Tuesday, March 18, att
Lecture: "Religion in a World at
War will be discussed by the Rev.l
George Dunne of Holy Cross Rectory,
Rabbi Louis Binstock of Chicago, and
the Rev. T. Otto Noll, Editor of the
Christian Advocate, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall, Tuesday, March 18,
at 8:00 p.m.
piano recital in the Sunday evening
program series of the Center. This
program is open to anyone interested.
The Abe Lincoln Cooperative House,
802 Packard St., is giving an open
house today from 3 to 6 p.m. The
public is cordially invited.
Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion, is sponsoring a lecture by Mr.
Simon Shetzer, president of the De-
troit Jewish Committee Council and
a National executive of the Zionist
organization, at the Hillel Founda-
tion tonight at 8:00. The speech, en-
titled, "The American Jewish Com-
munity", is open to the public.
Hillel Oratorical Contest the pre-
liminaries of the annual Hillel Ora-
torical Contest will be held today at
The Polish Engineers Society will
hold a luncheon in the Russian Tea
Room of the League tonight at 7:00.
All members and other interested
Polish students are invited.
Graduate Outing Club will meet to-
day at 2:30 p.m. in the clubroom of
the Rackham Building (use north-
west entrance). Hiking and skating
at Coliseum. Supper in clubroom at
6:00 p.m. Small charge for supper
should be paid at afternoon meet-
ing. All graduate students cordially
International Center: Tonight at
7:30 p.m, Mrs. Maude Okkelberg of
the School of Music will present a
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Alois Lang, Talks
To Arts Meeting
A member of the famous Lang fam-
ily, long associated with the presen-
tation of "The Passion Play" in Ob-
erammergau, Germany, was the
principal speaker before the fine arts
section of the Michigan Academy yes-
Now a wodearver living in Grand
Rapids, Michigan, Alois Lang is first
cousin to the world-renowned An-
toine, who played the part of the
Christus for so many years in the
play which depicts the life of Jesus.
Mr. Lang said that Antoine was prob-
ably the greatest man ever to take
the part, and "he lived as beautiful
and full a life as any mortal could
ever hope for."
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