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October 25, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1947

i

114r Atr4tgau 743al-til

WASHINGTON WIRE:
Fear or Freedom?

Fifty-Eighth Year
.

- 'I
Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Stafff
John Campbell ...................Managing Editor
Clyde Recht ..........................City Editor
Stuart Finlayson ................Editorial Director
Eunice Mintz,...................Associate Editor
Lida Dailes.........................Associate Editor
Dick Kraus........................Sports Editor
Bob Lent ......... . ....... Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson................. Women's Editor
Betty Steward.........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal...............Library Director
Business Staff
Nancy Helmick................General Manager
Jeanne Swendeman........, Advertising Manager
Edwin Schneider................Finance Manager
Melvin Tick ..................Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all new dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, as second class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily stafff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: ARTHUR HIGBEE
On Exhibit
WHATEVER EXCUSES we can make for
ballplayer Jackie Robinson's current
and projected personal appearance tours,
we still think that he's working too hard
for his own good.
Since the end of the baseball season, he
has been on exhibition every day, making
personal appearances in and around New
York, Detroit and Washington. He is sup-
posed to have made fifty thousand dollars
in the last five weeks for telling the story
of his athletic career in a seven-minute
talk each night.

By IRVING JAFFE
EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Jaffe is a Transradio
Press Service correspondent and was formerly
Editorial Director of The Daily.
WASHINGTON-I am frightened by what
is going on under the klieg lights on
Capitol Hill these days. I am frightened by
the sight of fear itself, by the sight of scared
men who have no faith in a free society
and in the free expression of ideas. I am
frightened because these men are highly
placed in our government.
Only scared men would attempt to reg-
ulate the flow of ideas from an outlet of
mass communication. What they are doing
is regulating, just as surely as if they were
passing legislation. To put ideas on public
trial, to scare away what little awareness
there is in Hollywood of the industry's re-
sponsibility as a free conveyor of ideas is
the worst kind of regulation. It is regulation
by intimidation.
The movies are not merely a source of en-
tertainment. Whether for good or for bad,
whether they desire it or not, the makers of
motion pictures as clearly influence public
opinion as the press and radio. That the
majority of movies may at best be trivial,
and, at worst, horrible slop, does not alter
the function of movies in society. It points
only to the need for greater examination
by the movie makers themselves into the
question of whether they are using their
immense power to encourage adequately a
fair and representative portrayal of all
kinds of ideas and all ways of life.
This obsession on the part of the House
Unamerican Activities Committee has run
loose and beyond all bounds when it takes

the form now on gaudy display in the movie-
like set of the caucus room in the old
House office building. When the idea of
subversion can be rooted in testimony of
actor Adolph Menjou that some Hollywood
people "act an awful lot like Communists"
or Robert Taylor's feeling that some movies
are "a little on the pink side," then there
are no longer bounds which the committee
will not feel free to traverse.
Fear does not remain isolated. The fear
which infects the inquisitor can also con-
taminate those against whom the inquisi-
tion is directed. On the first day of the
hearings, movie producers Jack Warner,
Louis B. Mayer, and Sam Wood out-did
the Unamerican Activities Committee itself.
They seemed to have abdicated some of their
own freedom, so willingly did they go along
with the committee's presumptuous invasion
of their rights as leaders of a mass com-
munications industry.
One wondered whether the producers' at-
torney, Paul V. McNutt, counseled them
to act as they did on the witness stand.
But now McNutt himself has come out with
a statement which should have been, if it
wasn't, p.rt and parcel of his advice to his
clients. In a radio address, he said:
"Freedom simply cannot live in an at-
mosphere of fear. The motion picture in-
dustry cannot be a free medium of expres-
sion if it must live in fear of the damning
epithet 'un-American' whenever it elects
to introduce a new idea, produce a picture
critical of the status quo, or point up through
a picture some phase of our way of life
which needs improving."

ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
British Civ il Liberties

In addition to returns
pearances, Robinson has;
other fifty thousand for,
for production Dec. 1. It
"Brooklyn, U.S.A."

from his stage ap-
a guarantee of an-
a movie, scheduled
is tentatively titled

Robinson has all fhe right in the world
to his money. He is not the first athlete
to allow his name to be used in promo-
tion ventures; he is merely following the
example of his profession.
Yet there is something unfortunate about
that. When Robinson came to the Dodgers
last season he said he was going to keep
his mouth shut and play ball. And he did,
all season. He made a remarkable reputa-
tion as a ballplayer-which was what he set
out to do. He won everyone's respect, if not
admiration. But now he puts himself on ex-
hibition in theatres. The same man who
was going to make -no fuss, and wanted no
fuss made!
We think he would be better off to play
it straight as a ballplayer.
-Fred Schott.
Specious Reasoning
THE AUDIENCE that listened to H. R.
Knickerbocker and Walter Duranty de-
bate the Russian question the other night
could have discovered one reason why the
American people don't know what to do
about Russia.
Knickerbocker adopted the unfortunate
attitude, too common nowadays, that the
most important thing in argument is to
get the audience to see things your way;
it doesn't matter how you do it.
Several times during the debate, he
twisted Duranty's statements or distorted
fact, undoubtedly with full realization,
hoping that the audience wouldn't notice
the difference.
Mr. Knickerbocker is too smart a man to
call Poland and some of the other Russian
overrun countries, "former democracies just
like America," yet for purposes of debate,
he claimed that the Soviet was keeping them
from returning to their former "liberal"
status.
Although he has been debating with Du-
ranty for 22 years-long enough to know
what he means-Knickerbocker converted
Duranty's description of the Russian spread
as historical accident to just plain "acci-
dent," for purposes of argument.
Whether Knickerbocker's final case-
that we must stay armed and constantly
vigilant to hold off an aggressive Russia
_..._ _.'cnn a n 1 :-iwtn.. 3. f A~n 4 un+fl;n

By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
IS DEMOCRATIC socialism possible?
This is the most important issue being
tested in Great Britain. For whereas the
basic trend in France and Belgium and the
Netherlands is probably away frot planning,
in Britain the government is proceeding to-
ward ever more restrctions.
Some of these, like the nationalization
of the coal mines, do not cut into essen-
tial civil liberties. This can not, however,
be said about the "negative allocation of
labor." I say "negative" because-as prac-
ticed in Great Britain-control of labor
does not give the government the right to
drag a person out of one job and thrust
him into another against his will. Accord-
ing to my friend Francis Williams, Prime
Minister Atlee's able public relations ad-
visor (N.Y. Times Magazine, Oct. 19), the
situation is as follows:
"There is control of labor. Any worker
changing his job must go to the local office
of the Mnister of Labor" (approximately as
in the Soviet Union, say I) "and can only
take a new job as approved by the Ministry
as in an essential industry.
"Managers can only hire workers through
the local office of the Ministry of Labor.
They are not allowed to take a new worker
What's 0on
W1ax ...
IN KEEPING with the new trend in modern
music, National has issued the first two
sides made by the Charlie Ventura Sextette
at a session in New York last summer. Aided
by three ex-Hermanites-Bill Harris on
trombone, Ralph Burns on piano, and Dave
Tough, drummer extraordinary-Ventura's
little group shows the virtuosity, both col-
lectively and singly, that created such a
furor on Fifty-Second Street a few months
back. The numbers are Blue Champagne,
a relatively unknown pop tune which Freddy
Martin used to overwork and a be-bop opus
entitled Synthesis. Champagne opens with
a piano intro by Burns, followed by Ventura
on tenor whose tone seems a shade rougher
than usual. Harris stages a sensational
slurred trombone entrance, a device which
he seems to favor lately and Charlie Shav-
ers wraps it up neatly with a typical mel-
odic trumpet solo. A bit of. ensemble riffing
closes the side.
Synthesis, for the most part, features a
duet aligning Buddy Stewart's voice with
Ventura's tenor sax. The combination works
rather well and offers some fascinating
sounds. A harmonically complex piano bit
by Burns plus some tight ensemble work
effectively bridges the gap between the two
solos. This is a record worth having.
One of Frankie Laine's latest Mercury
releases is a nice old Al Dubin-Harry War-
ren ballad, September In The Rain. Frankie'
backed by a semi-Dixieland group under the
tempo up to medium and impressed with a
bumptious and persuasive vocal style. The
hbakin' Ain't That Just Like a Woman. is

unless the work for which they want him
is approved as essential."
Thus, in Great Britain, a man or woman
is not free to work at what he or she
prefers.
This is the sort of thing that Minnesotans
like ex-Governor Stassen and Senator Joe
Ball have in mind when they urge us to
withhold help from countries embarked on
socialism. For they believe that once started
on this road, there is no stopping short of
totalitarian terror. They know that British
Labor leaders want to preserve basic liber-
ties. They believe that this is impossible
under socialism of any advanced type.
Frederick Kuh, well informed and
thoughtful London correspondent of the
Marshall Field newspapers, has just attacked
ex-Governor Stassen for opposing European
socialism. For by such open inter-
ference in European domestic affairs,- the
American Presidential candidate is-Mr.
Kuh thinks-justifying the Soviet Union's
opposition to the Marshall Plan. Mr. Kuh
rightly insists that a large proportion of
Europeans consider that socialism is "prog-
ress."
Now in point of fact, nobody yet knows
whether socialism is "progress" or "reac-
tion." That will depend upon whether it
can give whole peoples a better material
living and more spiritual satisfaction than
they enjoyed before.
The important question for Americans
is, however, not whether the British like
their socialism. The question is whether
the British are building a type of regime
which Americans wish to support. Granting
or withholding such support is as much our
privilege as it is a British privilege to em-
bark on social experiments.
In other words, if Stassen and Ball are
right and Britain is inevitably heading for
Soviet-type communism, we should be fool-
ish to waste ten cents on anything beyond
Christian charity.
If however-as Labor Party people like
Francis Williams insist-the British in-
tend to preserve their civil liberties, then
failure to support them as our natural
allies in the political struggle provoked
by Russia would be fatal foolishness.
I do not know whether advanced socialism
inevitably leads to Communist terror. But
in my view, if it does, the British will give
up socialism and keep their basic liberties.
Therefore I feel that Stassen and Ball are
wrong and Francis Williams is right.
Britishers insist that their real aims
are hidden by the fact that many of the
controls which look like steps toward to-
talitarianism are not part of democratic
socialism but are urgency measures ren-
dered necessary by the post-war crisis.
They insist that British socialists will
never accept the permanent eclipse of
civil liberties.
But the position of those of us who up-
held all-out aid to Britain in this country
would be strengthened if the British lead-
ers would tell the world just which of their
controls they iptend to abolish once Britain
has again become prosperous.
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc:)

I'd Rather Be Right:
Russian
Victory
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
T HE POOR must have a home in_
America, too. I know that
America's poor are less poor than
the poor of England or France,
and I believe, from what I have
been able to find out, that they
are far less poor than the poor of
Russia. But we do have our poor,
and one of the dangers of the
Hollywood investigation now going
on is the possible tarring of all
advocacy of the poor as "un-
American."
More than one witness has in-
dicated that one of his tests for
detecting Communism is to note
whether the suspect kids the rich,1
or ridicules them, or points out
instances of inequity in the shar-
ing of the national wealth. The
pressure toward this kind of con-
formity is extremly dangerous. It
may boomerang. It would be a
disaster of the first magnitude
in our foreign policy if the world
become convinced that America's
role is to be advocate for the rich,
while Rssia's is to be advocate
for the poor.
For most of the world is poor,
deathly poor. If to speak up
hotly for the poor (even in a
misguided, or distorted fashion)
is enough to un-Americanize an
American, it will certainly be
enough to un-Americanize those
teaming, poverty-stricken mil-
lions in the outside world who
are not Americans to start with.
That is a blow our foreign pol-
icy could not stand.
One of the worst results of
Communism has been to seem to
give leftism a geographic base, so
that national and social questions
have become confused. But have
we really reached the stage at
which to point out the shortcom-
ings of the rich is treachery to
America?
We must pick our way care-
fully through these shoals, for
the penalty of too much brassi-
ness would be to give an easy
victory to Russia, to concede
just what she wants to establish,
that Russia is the spiritual
home of the impoverished of
this world. We must make no
such concession, explicitly, or
implicitly.
There happens to be one ques-
tion to which the Committee on
un-American Activities has been
unable to obtain an answer, and
it rises again and again to haunt
the hearing. It is this: Why should
men who are so rich as these ac-
cused Hollywoodians, be of leftist
mind in any degree? Why don't
they just take their cash, and keep
quiet? What's with them?
Mr. Menjou tried to answer,
but the best he could produce
was the theory that they were
crazy. If that is true, a certain
portion of the rich should have
been so affected in all periods,
and they have not been. The
sickness, if it is one, is perhaps
a sickness of our time.,
The real question, and the one
the Committee is not going into,
is this: What swirling of tides of
fear and doubt must be running
through our age and period to pro-
duce such alleged results? With-
out at all accepting the theory
that a man's (even a Hollywood-
ian's) interest in the underdog
makes him a Red, it can still be
asked: If a significant portion
of America's intellectuals are
tainted, in the Committee's view,
with radicalism, what processes,
what anxieties, have tainted
them?

The more sweepingly inclu-
sive the Committee's "Red list"
grows the more curious does the
question become. The answer is
not to be found on the bare
level of plot and counter-plot.
One can imagine a really sym-
pathetic inquiry, trying to dig
deep, in the national interest,
into the nature of the processes
and social fears that make men
decline to conform altogether to
the conservative view, and that
lead to such bickerings as now
divide the Hollywood commun-
ity.
The committee is collecting
names instead, working on the
surface of events. The danger is,
as I have said, that we may give
Russia a colossal victory, by seem-
ing to treat all forms of protest
as merely a mysterious pestilence,
and thus bending the minds of
discontented men, watching from
abroad, in the direction of the
other side.
(Copyright 1947, N. Y. Tribune Inc.)
A committee of congressmen has
been trying to find out what to do
about high prices, and a hint of
what their report will say has
leaked out. The gist of it seems to
be that they haven't the faintest
idea.

(Continued from Page 2)

will be due Saturday, Oct. 25, in
the office of the Academic Coun-
selors, 108 Mason Hall.
Veterans who paid their tuition
this fall semester because they
lacked sufficient eligibility time,
are asked to come to the Veterans
Service Bureau, Rm. 1514, Rack-
ham Building, at their earliest
convenience.
Choral Union Ushers: Report at
Hill Auditorium at 6:15 p.m. for
the concert Sunday, Oct. 26.
Women students who hold
scholarships or fellowships from
the American Association of Uni-
versity Women are requested to
communicate with the Office of
the Dean of Women as soon as
possible.
Miss Olive Walser, Personnel
Bureau,- Leadership Services De-
partment, YWCA, will be at the
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Ma-
son Hall, Oct. 29 and 30, to inter-
view women interested in Health
Education and Group Work. Peo-
ple interested in Group Work must
have some knowledge of Group
Work through part-time or sum-
mer work. Call extension 371 for
complete information.
Seniors and Graduate Students
in Mechanical & Industrial-Me-
chanical Engineering are invited
to attend a meeting in Rm. 348 W.
Engineering Bldg., Wed., Oct. 29,
5 p.m. Members of the Mechani-
cal Engineering Staff will explain
placement methods employed by
this Department for positions in
industry.
Lectures
Roy Bishop Canfield Memorial
Lecture. The Honorable Charles
S. Kennedy, M.D., Regent of the
University, will deliver the first
annual Roy Bishop Canfield Me-
morial Lecture at 11 a.m., Sat.,
Oct. 25, Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Phi Rho Sigma
Medical fraternity. The public is
invited to attend.
Academic Notices
Graduate Students in English
intending to take the Preliminary
Examinations in English literature
this fall should notify Professor
Marckwardt before October 30.
Physical Chemistry Seminar:
Mon., Oct. 27, 4:15 p.m., Rm. 303,
Chemistry Bldg. Prof. A. L. Fer-
guson will speak on 'Electrode Po-
tentials, Polarization and Over-
voltage." All interested are in-
vited.
Concerts
The University Musical Society
will present the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra, Artur Rodzinski,
conductor, in the second program
of the Choral Union Concert Se-
ries, Sunday, Oct. 26, 7 p.m., Hill
Auditorium.
Program:
Toccata and Fugue in D minor,
Bach; Symphony No. 1 in C minor,
Op. 68, Brahms; Suite from the
Ballet, "Appalachian Spring,"
Copland; Three Dances from
"Gaynne," Khatchaturian.
String Orchestra Concert: 8:30
p.m., Tuesday, N.ov. 11, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Gilbert
Ross, Conductor; soloist: Norma
Swinney Heyde, soprano, and
Oliver Edel, cellist; compositions
by Purcell, Stamitz, Legrenzi, Boc-
cherini, and Mozart. Open to the
general public without charge.
Events Today
Roger Williams Guild: An open

house will be held following the
game at the Roger Williams Guild
House. Refreshments.
The Art Cinema League and Mu
Phi Epsilon present Tagliavini, in
I LIVE AS I PLEASE. Italian dia-
logue, English titles. Box of-
fice opens 2 p.m. daily. Reserva-
tions, phone 6300, Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Coming Events
Carillon Recital: The program
to be presented Sunday at 3
o'clock will be played by Professor
Percival Price, and will consist en-
tirely of his compositions for caril-
lon: Preludes 1, 2, 3; Fugue for
Carillon; Andantes 1, 5, 7; Varia-
tions on an Air for Bells by Sibe-
lius; Fantaisie 1 (Kermis Day);
Ballet for Carillon.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

1]

11

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Dailyt
prints every letter to the editor re-
ceived (which is signed, 300 words
or less in length, and in good taste)f
we remind our readers that the views
expressed in letters are those of thef
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed orI
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director.
. ..S
Defends Bus Service
To the Editor:
LEST THE ISSUE of bus service
to Willow Run be closed as an
all "pro" and no "con" argument,
let a Willow Run old-timer speak
in defense of the bus service. This{
begins my third year as a payinga
customer, dating from the "Little'
Blue Goose" days of fall term,
1945. The incident last Saturday
night brought out a deluge of;
irony, wit, poetry--some admir-
able literary efforts covering all
critical phases of the bus service.
Though our friends have a le-
gitimate complaint concerning this
incident, I feel that they have
been a trifle unfair in describing
annoyance and frustration as the
deliberate policy of Mr. Anderson
and his employees. The latter are
to be commended for the times
their busses are on time-which
is most of the time-as well as
criticized for an occasional lapse.
Considering the difficulty of such
a large operation at less than cost,
with outdated equipment and un-
derpaid employees; it is to their
credit that there are so few in-
conveniences to the customers.
Newcomers to the reservation
do not know of the difficulty at
the beginning, of selecting a
schedule that would be of least in-
convenience to everyone concerned
and which would at the same
time permit economy of opera-
tion. It took some weeks of plan-
ning and experimentation to ar-
rive at the present schedule.
For those writers who objected
to the lack of standees on Sat-
urday night's bus, let me say:
There were standees; I was one
of them-all the way.
For those who chronically ob-
ject to the operation of the bus
service, I suggest travel by com-
mercial bus (service every hour
for 35c. A week of those assorted
sizes, shapes, shades and smells
will make riding the gray junk-
ers delightful by comparison.
-G. M. Jones.
* * * '
Communist Party
To the Editor:
SEVERAL LETTERS to the ed-
itor have appeared recently
concerning Communists and the
Communist Party, a number of

them accusing the Communists of
conspiring to "overthrow the Unit-
ed States Government," others ac-
cusing Communists of attempting
to "take over" organizations and
use them for ulterior purposes. It
might be well for some of these
people to look at the facts and
learn something of the Commu-
nist Party, inasmuch as an op-
portunity is afforded the student
through an excellent library to
seek out these facts.
On this question of the "over-
throw" of the government, it
might be well to quote from the
Constitution of the Communist
Party. Article 1, Section 2, reads:
"Adherence to or participation in
the activities of any clique, group,
circle, faction or party which con-
spires or acts to subvert, under-
mine, weaken or otherthrow any
or all institutions of American
democracy, whereby the majority
of the American people can main-
tain their right to determine their
destinies in any degree, shall be
putnished by immediate expul-
sion."
Some Communist critics will say
-"But what of the Dictatorship
of the Proletariat of which Lenin
wrote such a great deal?" This
question, more than any other, has
been thrown about so glibly by
so many people who have had such
little knowledge of Lenin's words
and the context and historical pe-
riod and conditions in which they
were used that it might be well
to quote a few words of Justice
Murphy in a decision rendered in
the United States Supreme Court
on the Schneiderman Case, in
which the right of citizenship of
Communists was upheld: "The
concept of the dictatorship of the
proletariat is one loosely used,
upon which more words than light
have been shed-In the general
sense the term may be taken to
describe a state in which the
workers or the masses, rather than
the bourgeoisie or capitalists are
the dominant class-It does not
appear that it would neceosarily
mean the end of representative
government or the federal sys-
tem."
When Communists work within
organizations, they work for the
betterment of that organization.
They should be judged on their
deeds and actions. If, at any time,
they do a disservice to that or-
ganization by their words or deeds,
then they should be dealt with
as any other member acting in
such manner.
-Ernest Ellis,
Ralph Neafus Club,
Communist Party.

e1

'!1

4

1

A

I

Letters to the Editor...

Woodrow; Hunter, Institute for
Human Adjustment, will speak on
"Research in the Adjustment of
Older People," Mon., Oct. 27, 4
p.m., East Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. Symposium spon-
sored by Alpha Kappa Delta.
Celebration of the twenty-fourth
anniversary of the Turkish Repub-
lic: Auspices of the Turkish Stu-
dents' Club. Addresses by Pro-
fessors Howard M. Ehrmann, An-
drei A. Lobanov-Rostovsky, Law-
rence Preuss, and Preston W. Slos-
son, 8 p.m., Rm. 316, Michigan
Union, Wed., Oct. 29.
Freshman - Sophomore forestry
conference: Tues., Oct. 28, 7:30
p.m., Rm. 2039 Natural Science
Bldg. All first and second year
students interested in forestry,
regardless of the school or college
in which they are now enrolled are
cordially invited to attend.
Astronomy Club: 7:30 p.m.,
Mon., Oct. 27, University Observa-
tory. Dues will be collected. Offi-
cers will be elected.
Le Cercle Francais: Mon., Oct.
27, Rm. 305, Michigan Union, 8
p.m. All members are requested to
attend this meeting as the group
picture for the Michiganensian
will be taken.
Weekly Conversation Group,
Spanish Club: Mon., Oct. 27, 4
p.m., International Center.
SRA Halloween Party for
"Blue Monday Uplift League,"
Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall.
Everyone is invited. Square danc-
ing, games, refreshments. Wear
blue-jeans. Please make reserva-
tions at Lane Hall by Monday
noon.
Deutscher Verein: Picnic, 5:30
p.m., Wed., Oct. 29, at the large
fireplace near the Island. Tickets
may be obtained at the German.
Departmental Office. Members
and non-members are welcome.
Churches
First Presbyterian Church:
Morning Worship Service, 10:45
a.m.

Dr. Lemon's sermon topic will
be "The Imagination of God."
Westminster Guild will meet v
p.m. to see the sound motion pic-
ture "Boundary Lines." Supper
will follow. There will be ample
time to attend the evening con-
cert.
First Congregational Church:
10:45 a.m., Public Worship. Dr.
Parr will speak on "The Discredit-
ed Prophets."
5 p.m., Student Guild supper.
Rev. Wm. Clark, of Flint will
speak on "Salting Society."
First Baptist Church:
10 a.m., Church Class, Guild
House. Study of the New Testa-
ment-I Corinthians.
11 a.m., Church Worship.
6-8 p.m., Roger Williams Guild
will meet at the Guild House. Fol-
lowing a cost supper, Dr. Frank-
lin Littell, Director of Lane Hall,
will speak on "A Disciplined Chris-
tian Fellowship."
University Lutheran Chapel:
1511 Washtenaw.
Services, 9:45 and 11 a.m., with
sermon by the Rev. Alfred Scheips,
"Christ's Miracles."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: Supper Meeting, 5:30
p.m., Student Center.
Lutheran Student Association:
Sun., 5:30 p.m., Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington
St. Program will follow the sup-
per hour. Prof. Paul G. Kauper of
the Law Facultyandpresident of
the U. of M. Lutheran Student
Foundation will speak on "As A
Layman Looks At The Reforma-
tion." Sunday morning Bible
Hour, 9:10 a.m. at the Center.
Worship services, Zion and Trinity
Lutheran Churches 10:30 a.m.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Michigan League Ballroom.
Sunday morning service at
10:30. Subject, "Probation after
Death."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at 8
p.m.
First Unitarian Church:
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10 a.m., Adult Study Group,
11 a.m., Service of Worship, Ed-
ward H. Redman preaching on:

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