Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 12, 1947 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




Dr. Lin Sees Possibility
Of Reconeiliation in China


Religious Leadership Will Be Discussed

Possibiity of a reconciliation
between China's warring political
factions is viewed as still open by
Dr. Lin Tung-chi, professor of
government and history, National
Futan University, China.
The line of policy taken by
President Chiang Kai-shek seems
at the moment to aim at bringing
about the eventual participation of
minor parties in the interim gov-
ernment, pending formal adoption
+ of the new constitution, Dr. Lin
The chief minor parties in Chi-
na today are the Democratic
Leagues, the Chinese Youth Party
Critic to -Ta
Here Thursday
On Sculpture
An illustrated lecture on "Henry
Moore and Modern Sculpture" will
be presented by James J. Sweeney
at 4:15 p.m. Thursday in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Sweeney, who was the editor of
"African Negro Art" in 1935 and
of "Three Young Rats" in 1944, is
also the author of several books
on art and has contributed articles
to European and American publi-
A graduate of Georgetown Uni-
versity in Washington D. C.,
Sweeney also studied at Jesus Col-
lege, Cambridge, the Sorbonne
and the University of Siena.
He has served as director for
several exhibitions and was direc-
tor of the Department of Painting
and Sculpture at the Museum of
Arta in New York.
His lecture here, which will be
presented under the auspices of
the fine arts department, will be
open to the public.

and the Non-partisan group, Dr.
Lin explained.
By thus liberalizing the basis of
government ha might be able to
persuade the Chinese Communist
party to join in the government
more or less on the basis as agreed
upon by the Political Consultative
Council last January, Dr. Lin
Chief Parties in China.
Although these minor parties
are small in numbers and without
military power, their leaders are
very articulate and have an in-
fluence of varying intensity up-
on the opinion-s of the youth of
China, he said.,
These leaders are mainly high-
ly educated men, many of them
returned students from American
and European countries, Dr. Lin
pointed out.
Approves Marshall Appointment
Discussing China's lack of lead-
ership, Dr. Lin pointed out the
need for people who have been ed-
ucated in values as well as in
Commenting on Marshall's re-
cent appointment as Secretary of
State, Dr. Lin described him as a
great soldier and statesman.
Dr. Lin is here presenting a ser-
ies of four lectures on "The Quest
of the Chinese Mind". The sec-
ond lecture in the series will be
given at 8:10 p.m. tomorrow in
Rackham Amphitheatre on the
topic "The Enlightenment: Prize
and Price."
Early Scholarship
Registration Urged
Although the deadline for Uni-
versity Regents-Alumni Scholar-
ships is Feb. 1, Registrar Ira M.
Smith urges eligible Michigan
high school seniors to apply as
soon as possible

. . to speak here
India Lecture
Will Be Given,
By Asirvathamt
Dr. Eddy Asirvatham of the
University of Madras, India, will
discuss "India at the Crossroads"
at 8 p.m. today in the First Meth-
odist Church in the third in a ser-
ies of five Henry Loud Lectures
given under the auspices of the
Wesley Foundation.
Head of the Department of Po-
litical Science and Public Admin-
,stration at the University of Ma-
dras, Dr. Asirvatham is also Vis-
iting Professor of Missions and
Christian International Relations
at Boston University.
Dr. Asirvatham is the author of
"Forces in Modern Politics," "A
New Social Order" and "The Fu-
ture Constitution of India." He
was graduated from the Univer-
sity of Madras and attended the
Hartford Theological Seminary,
Edinburgh and Harvard Universi-
Dr. Asirvatham visited Ann Ar-
bor last spring when he address-
ed the annual banquet in honor
of Methodist seniors. His lecture
today will be preceded by a tea
in honor of Indian students at
4 p.m. in the Wesley Foundation
Lounge anda supper at 6 p.m.
The Henry Martin Loud Lec-
tures were established in 1897 in
memory of a leader in the Meth-
odist Church. More than 400
speakers in the fields of religion,
physical and social sciences and
literature have been brought to
Ann Arbor through this program.
U'Debaters Will
Discuss Medicine
Michigan debaters will discuss
socialized medicine at 3:30 p.m.
tomorrow over station WPAG.
William Starr, William Flas-
kamp and Bea Brown will present
the negative side of the question,
"Resolved: That the federal gov-
ernment should provide complete
health insurance to all citizens at
public expense". This concludes
the semester's activities of the de-
bate squad, coached by Donald C.

The Rt. Rev. Robin T. S. Chen,I
Assistant Bishop of the Diocese of
Anking, China, will address the
supper discussion at 6 p.m. today,
in the Student Center.
Bishop Chen, a graduate of
Bone Univer ;ity, China, who
spent three years in the United
States studying at the University
of Pennsylvania and the Philadel-
phia ivinity School, will also speak
at the Epiphany Light Service at
8 p.m. in St. Andrew's Church.
During this annual service, the
congregation lights candles from
the altar lights and carries them
forth from the church to symbol-
ize carrying the faith of the Light
of Christ into the world.
will meet at 6 p.m. in the Guild
House. The Baptist student class
will meet at 10 a.m. in the Guild
house for a discussion of "Punish-
ment and Hell," led by Rev. C. H.
hosts to Indian student at the In-
dian-American Tea at 4 p.m. to-
day in the Wesley Foundation
Dr. Eddy Asirvatham of the Un-
iversity of Madras will be guest at
the tea.
GUILD will hold a joint meeting
with the Methodist students from
6 to 8 p.m. The meeting will in-
clude a worship service and fel-
lowship hour with dinner.
Edward Pentecost, who is work-
ing on his master's degree at the
University of Mexico, will ad-
TIAN FELLOWSHIP at 4:30 p.m.
in Lane Hall.
Following supper at 6 p.m., the
GUILD will hold a New Year Dedi-
cation Service in the Memorial
Christian Church.
Tom Walsh and Ruthanna
Hoops will report on the Unitarian
Conference held in Chicago at
Debate, Views
Will e Aired
The negative side of the na-
tional high school debate question
will be discussed by three Uni-
versity students at 3:30 p.m. to-
morrow over station WPAG.
The topic to be debated is "Re-
solved: that the Federal govern-
ment should provideaa system of
complete medical care available
to all citizens at public expense."
Students participating will be
William Flaskand, William Starr
and Sidney Zilber.
The debate is the second in a
series arranged for the benefit of
high schools enrolled in the Mich-
igan High School Forensic Asso-
ciation. The affirmatiVe side of
the question was presented in a
broadcast on Jan. 6.


the meeting of the UNITARIAN
STUDENT GROUP to be held at
6:30 p.m. today at 1917 Washte-
1. 51

The future of the church and
religious leadership will be dis-
cussed during the eighth annualI
Pastor's Conference to be held
Jan. 20 to 22 at the University un-
der the sponsorship of the Univer-
sity Extension Service and the
Michigan Council of Churches and
Christian Education.
Principal speaker will be Dr.
Walter Marshall Horton, professor
of theology at Oberlin College,
who will deliver four lectures.
A Youth Section for students
preparing for the ministry or other
professional church service will be


(Continued from Page 2)
First Baptist Church:
C. H. Loucks, Minister
10 a.m., Student Class meets in
the Guild House to discuss "Pun-
ishment and Hell."
11 a.m., Church Worship. Ser-
mon Topic: "Life-Gift or Loan?"
6-8 p.m., Guild meet in guild
house to go as group as 'guests of
Wesleyan Guild. Dr. Eddy Asir-
vatham will speak on "India at
the Crossroads".
University Lutheran Chapel:
9:45 and 11 a.m., Worship Serv-
ice, Rev. Alfred Scheips, "Rejoice
with Joy Unspeakable!"
Gamma Delta; Lutheran Stu-
dent Club, Supper Meeting: 5:15
p.m., Student Center.
Lutheran Student Association:
5:30 p.m., Zion Lutheran Parish
Hall. Program following supper
hour. Lutheran World Action
film, "Mission of Mercy" will be
Bible Hour: 9:15 a.m., Center.
Church Worship Services: 10:30
a.m., Trinity and Zion Lutheran
First Church of Christ Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30
Subject, 'Sacrament."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at
8 p.m.
First Unitarian Church:
Edward i. Redman, Minister
10 a.m., Unitarian-Friends'
Church School.
10 a.m., Adult Group, "The
Meeting of East and West."
11 a.m., Sermon by Rev. Edward
H. Redman, "Belief in God Re-
6:30 p.m., Unitarian Student
Group, "National Student Objec-
tives." Reports of our delegates
to two Chicago Conferences.
Sunday services,111 a.m. Unity
Reading Rooms, 310 S. State St.
Subject: "Forgiving Ourselves".
Student Discussion Group: 7 p.m.,
Reading Rooms.
Friends (regular meeting):
4 p.m., 3d floor, First Presby-
terian Church. Young Friends
supper meeting: 6 p.m. Plans for
next term will be discussed. All
student Friends are invited to at-
tend both meetings.

a part of the conference. Dr. sentative of the Save the Children
Richard T. Baker, Far Eastern rep- Federation to postwar Germany.
resentative of the ReligiousNes Erwin L. Shaver, director of
weekday religious education for
Service, will be the speaker at the International Ccuncil of Re-
these meetings. lifious Education, Chicago and r.
Other speakers during the -two- Conrad H. Moehlman, professor
day conference will be Richard S. emeritus of church history at Col-
M. Enrick, Suffragan Bishop of gate-Rochester Theol.gical Semi-
the Michigan Diocese of the Epis- speak,
copal Church, Detroit, who will di-_
rect devotional services and the
Rev. O. Walter Wagner, pastor of Buy Your GA fGOYLE.,
the Evangelical and Reformed
Church of Jackson and a repre- 'Mo nday, Jaltary 13

- -

Pep Up Your Wardrobe
Before Exams

0 Casual Coats

. we re $35-$ 119


* Better Dresses were $16.95-P55


* Junior Dresses

were 1e.9-$ b3.95

. $5

* Budget


$6-$4 '+95

,/ Price




Bath Towels
= Solid Colors, and
White with Colored Bands
With many special items ranging from
25% to 501/ reductions.
Aways Reasonably Priced! 11 NICKELS ARCADE
0<-"1.<-. <- <-C) <-t) <->t <-U <->[)d t}C

/ .ยง Main at


No Returns




the0 Corne(r (cfn State

1 I.e. ..Q: ll,



Marie Earle's Make-Up
Sparkles like a Pirouette{4
Marie Earle's Ballerina make- - ,
up is vividly arresting and bril-
liant--without a trace of FACE POWDER
hardness. Marie Earle Face $1.50, $2.00, $3.00
Powder, Rouge and Lipstick.. uPSTICK $1.00
all keyed to the same clear DRY ROUGE $1.00
strong, pure red. PASTE ROUGE $1.00
trn , .pr.. ed
- i


: ;
'r <_. rY
i { ,

at 5.00
Spuns and Wools
Originally to 12.95

at 10.00 and 14.95
Beautiful sequin trimmed black crepes and.
wools. Also tailored and dressy styles in

You'll loots as if
blutter wouldn't melt in
your mouth in this
demure suit-dress. In
rust"ing rayon faille (to
announce your entrance)
... it has wide-eyed
round collar, prissy white
pique bow and the
unexpected spice of a
swallowtail. Navy. 7 to 15.
Others to $35.00
cot. a-- _.4 til ne


one-piece and suit types. Originally to $35.
Two groups of SUITS
14.98 -29.98
Black and colors. Originally to 55.00.

in fine quality woolens boy and boxy, fitted and belted styles.
Sizes 10 to 40. Originally to $65.00


Closeout groups of ODDS & ENDS

T a'

at 69c - 89c
Wool & Knit Mittens and Gloves
Ascots - Headscarfs - Handbags
Billfolds - Costume Jewelry


at 1.49 & 1.98
Bunny fur and knit Mittens
Costume Jewelry and Handbags


at'2.49 -2.98 - 3.98
Sweaters & Skirts - Wool Blouses - Baby Blanket Headscarfs
Cotn Hourscnat - Handhns - Costume Jewelry




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan