T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1947
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
- _ _ _
Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan underthe withovtt of the
Board in Control of, Student Publicgtionll ,A
Managing Editors ... John Campbell, Clyde Recht
Associate Editor ................... Eunice Mintz
Sports Editor................... Archie Parsons
General Manager.................Edwin Schneider
Advertising Manager ..........William Rohrbach
Circulation Manager...............Melvin Tick
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paper. All rights of republication of all other
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Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michi-
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Subscription during the regular school year by
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Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1946-47
:Eitorials pitblished in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: LIDA DAILES
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
ONE OF THE POINTS on which we often
go wrong is timing. We have picked a
moment when Europe depends on us for a
reconstruction plan to pass the Taft-Hart-
ley bill. In other words, we have let our-
selves in for a long period of unrest just at
the time when we are about to launch a pro-
gram to curb unrest in Europe.
We are going to pacify Europe with what-
ever energy we have left over from making
low growling sounds at each other, deep
down in our own throats.
With everybody and Herbert Hoover
admitting that we are going to need all
our production capacity to save ourselves
and Europe, too, we have thrown our ca-
pacity into doubt by passing this charter
But the campaign to curb the unions was
twelve years old, and long-denied, and roar-
ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
REPUBLICAN LEADERS have scheduled
an anti-poll tax bill for passage by the
House this session. Hearings on the measure
are to begin next week, and there is suf-
ficient time for action before the session
ends. Perhaps many Americans who have
long been denied their rights as citizens by
the obviously unconstitutional poll tax are
once again voicing hope. They can save
their breath. The gentlemen in Washington
are playing the same old political football
-with southern Negroes and "poor white"
persons as the football. The bill is a colos-
Even if, after untold wrangling, the House
should pass it, the bill would stand no
chance of getting by the filibustering South-
erners in the Senate before the session ends.
If the sponsors of this bill had been sincere,
they would have started their campaign
earlier, and without the untactful declara-
tion that they are trying to "put some
Southerners on the spot" because some of
the Southerners fought income tax reduc-
The prize comment on the measure comes
from Rep. Gerald W. Landis (Rep., Ind.).
He has this to say: "If the Senate had not
over-ridden the labor bill veto, we would
probably have got out an anti-lynch bill."
And so, while Southern mobs go about their
business of lynching Negroes with impunity,
the anti-lynch bill continues to function po-
litically with the anti-poll tax-just a double
threat to recalcitrant Southerners.
The un-divine comedy in Washington is
-James N. Rhei
HE CALLAHAN BILL, requiring organi-
zations influenced or dominated by for-
eign powers to register, has been signed into
law by Governor Sigler.
An Associated Press dispatch informs us
that legislative sponsors of the new law ad-
mit that it is aimed at groups allegedly
dominated by the Communist Party.
Governor Sigler says that he feels that
"this is a good bill. It affords the tools by
which those who attempt to undermine or
government and our institutions may be
biought out in the open."
Replying to charges made against the
liw by religious, racial, labor and minority
groups that, in the hands of a prejudiced
attorney general, the bill could be used to
discriminate against them, the governor
said: "I don't believe it will be used to per-
secute people because that could be applied
We wonder how the new law is going to
bring "foreign dominated" groups into the
open. Groups that are "foreign dominated"
,will not rush to get into line to tell Sigler so.
The statement that the law will not be
used "to persecute people because that could
be applied to any bill' sounds like a new
version of double talk. It means precisely
Fishing out the "Reds" is good political
publicity. Labeling something "Red" is a
good way of dispensing with opposition.
But when something like this gets started
we wonder, and fear, where the line will be
By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
AMERICAN LABOR leaders should take
enough time off from damning Congress
to read Pravda. In fact, if I thought they
read Russian, I would dig up a bunch of
rubles I brought out some years ago and
buy some of them subscriptions to that un-
intentionally informative sheet. Pravda, nev-
er forget, means "Truth" and the paper
bears that name because it expresses what
the Kremlin wishes the Russians to believe.
American labor leaders should know what
Pravda wants the Russians to believe.
If they would read the latest AP quota-
tion from Pravda, they might admit that,
whatever the merits and demerits of the
Taft-Hartley Labor Bill, an attempt todays
by organized American labor to defy it (I
believe the expression is "test it") by a series
of wildcat or other strikes would be detri-
mental to all Americans including those who
work with their hands.
I cannot believe that this is the aim of
Pravda's latest discovery (as reported by
the AP), announced by the Soviet econo-
mist, M. Marinin, is that the United States
is heading toward another terrific depress-
"Alarm in American business circles is
growing," writes Mr. Marinin. "Interpre-
tations and predictions by many economists
on immediate economic prospects are paint-
ed in gloomy, pessimistic tones."
Quite obviously Mr. Marinin is a disciple
of Henry Wallace and that school of Amer-
ican economists who have allowed the great
depression of the early 30s to color all thei
subsequent thinking and planning. So far,
nothing peculiar about Mr. Marinin. The
difference is, whereas the American econo-
mists and Mr. Wallace fear a new American
depression, Mr. Marinin obviously hopes for
it. The wish is father to the article.
And for excellent reasons. There are
several obstacles to the Soviet domination
of Europe and Asia. Of them all, the strong-
est is that giant, American industrial and
agricultural production. The Truman-Mar-
shall scheme for saving Europe is founded
on our ability to supply the world with
quantities of goods, mostly on credit, until
Europe can get going.
Despite Mr. Molotov's acceptance of con-
sultation with France and Britain about
such reconstruction, successful American
large-scale support of Europe is the last
thing the Kremlin wants.
For the same reason, keeping American
production high should be a chief aim of
all patriotic Americans. It is so important
that it ought, temporarily at least, take pre-
cedence over most-if not all-other person-
al and domestic aims. Unless American pro-
duction remains high, World War II will
not stay won.,
Too many American workers and labor
leaders seem not to see this-they are far
too patriotic not to care. Otherwise, they
would not be picking the present crucial
months for a test of the Taft-Hartley law.
During a recent trip to the Middle West,
several manufacturers and lawyers talked
to me about the situation. What they com-
plained about was not primarily high wages
or even labor privilege. They complained
of an "organized slump" in labor produc-
"The farmers," one of them states, "are'
profiteering like a bunch of buccaneers. But
at least they are producing food-piles of
it. Labor is demanding high wages-and
lying down on the job."
People tell of less work being done in
numerous fields-less type being set, fewer
bricks being laid, more deliberate "acci-
dents" that slow output than in 1939. Some
manufacturers are convinced there is a sort
of "Communist" conspiracy to keep produc-
"What the Taft-Hartley bill should have
done," a Mid-Western lawyer explained, "is
to tie high wages and labor privileges to
increased production and ruthlessly to elim-
inate not only formal feather-bedding but
all types of slow-down and loafing."
From the point of view of preserving a
non-Communist world, this view can be
justified. Unpleasant as it must sound to
many workers, they would undoubtedly ad-
mit its validity once they took time off to
understand that the world is writhing in as
ing, and it was not going to pause for any-
thing so small as a world dilemma. And so
the labor problem has been solved", by
being torn out of this context, like an organ
torn from the body, and treated without
regard to its functional relationships with
everything else. Now the rest of the world
can wait while we settle our lawsuits.
On the home front, too, our timing has
not been inspired. Only last week we began
to be thrillingly aware that perhaps we were
goingto dodge the expected recession. No-
body knows quite what happened, but sud-
denly demand firmed up, stores began buy-
ing more liberally, commodities stiffened.
It looked, all last week, as if we were going
to level off, at a pretty good elevation. The
only thing that could stop us would be a
period of unrest.
.And so the confusion-breeding Taft-Hart
ley bill was passed, and now, in the words
of a Wall Street Journal report: "Both ad-
vocates and opponents of the new law con-
cede that a year of labor unrest and un-
certainity lies ahead."
This frantic pursuit of labor,-regardless
of all circumstances, makes' one think,
for some reason, of a chase after a but-
terfly, in which the agitated pursuer steps
into picnic lunch. plates, rolls through
bushes, tears his pants on barbed wire,
annoys irritable bulls, but keeps going,
up over the sides of walls, straight across
roofs, down into wells and out again, but
It is a truly terrifying single-mindedness,
this passion for a solitary end, which can
disregard the world and all.
So far as I know, no Congressman during
the entire Taft-Hartley debate ever raised
the formal question: "What does this bill
mean to world recovery and American pros-
perity?" The bill was debated on its own,
like a set topic arbitrarily offered to a class
in public speaking.1
This almost total lack of sophistication,
this lust to have what one wants when one
wants it, remains in the memory as the
mood of the whole affair, as an illustration
of our habit of making our political parties
vehicles for achieving short-range goals,
rather than instruments for digesting com-
plexity and taming it into order.
One of the marks of a third party, should
one ever come up here, might be, not radi-
calism, not even leftism, but just the kind
of sophistication that can peer further
ahead than a short nose-length. A party
which would add two and two together
might make both the older ones seem, at
moments, quite primitive.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation
IT IS STILL early to say what the exact
effect of the Taft-Hartley labor bill will
have upon labor-management relations
throughout the country. Much will depend
upon the interpretation given to the various
provisions of the law by the federal courts.
That there will be test cases, and soon, to
determine the application of the law is a
foregone conclusion. Not until the' courts
had handed down their decisions after the
passage of labor's forte, the Wagner Act, in
1934 did anyone know what the law provided.
As expected, management and labor's pre-
dictions regarding future relations are op-
posite. Industrial spokesmen generally fore-
cast a period of peace on the labor front in
the neiv atmosphere of "fairness." Labor
leaders, on the other hand, wrathfully at-
tacked the bill, branding it a "step toward
totalitarianism" and due cause for forming
a new political party. Further, they warn
the law will result in immediate industrial
chaos-evidently viewing conditions in the
past as something less than chaos.
It is difficult to imagine any semblence
of labor peace until the scope of the law
has been set forth. After a number of easy
rounds, labor has taken a one-two punch
and may be expected to fight back for all
the points it can get. Labor won't be floored
by the jolt. Its confidence is too great,
nor was the blow intended to be a knock-
Those with America's best interest at
heart seek an even balance between tabor
and management. Before 1934, the exploi-
tation of labor was widespread and deserv-
ing of condemnation. The Wagner Bill,
however, in correcting these injustices, gave
labor weapons that more than offset the
employers' advantages. A natural result was
frequent irresponsible use of that power.
Employees became almost immune from pen-
alties for their actions, while employers were
saddled with many "unfair practices."
The most vital reason for a new labor law
was the need for restricting strikes whose
effects were nation-wide and immediately
dangerous to the well-being of millions. Un-
ions have found it necessary to ignore vast
multitudes of people to achieve their de-
mands. Obviously this situation endangers
the welfare of the people and the safety of
the nation and must be corrected.
The Taft-Hartley Bill is Congress' answer
to this serious problem. It may not be the
complete solution, but it is a step toward
restoring the balance which the past has
proved is so necessary to our economy,
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all1
members of the University. Notices1
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Summer Session, Room 1213 Angell1
Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day pre-'1
ceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
VOL. LVII, No. 5
SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1947
Saturday morning following
July 4: With the approval of the1
Conference of the Deans, all busi-
ness administrative offices of the
University will be closed on Satur-
day morning July 5.
Herbert G. Watkins,
Summer Symposium in Nuclear
Three courses of lectures on Nu-
clear Physics will be given this
Prof. Victor F. Weisskopf of M.
T.T. will speak on the Statistical
Theory of Hevy Nuclei. His first
lecture will be on Tuesday, July
1, at 11 a.m. in the Rackham
Auditorium. Following this first
time his lectures will be MWF at
Dr. A. Pais, Inst. for Advanced
Study, Princeton will speak on
Elementary Particle Problems, on
MWF at 10 a.m., Rackham Audi-
torium, starting Monday, June 30.
Dr.iJames L. Lawson, General
Electric Co., will speak on Produc-
tion andMeasurements of High
Energy Radiation, TThS., at 10
a.m., Rackham Ailitorium, start-
ing Tuesday, July 8.
Summer Registration will be
held Tuesday, July 1, at 4:05 in
Room 205 Mason Hall, as previous-
ly announced. However, attention
is called to the fact that office
hours for students are Tuesdays.
Thursdays and Fridays, 9 to 12
a.m, and 2 to 4 p.m. and blanks
will be given out only during those
hours. Students should secure reg-
istration blanks at their earliest
convenience following this meet-
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational
Deutscher Verein: An organiza-
tion meeting of the Deutscher
Verein will be held on Tuesday,
July 1, at 2 p.m. in the office of
Dr. F. Andrew Brown,306 Univer-
sity Hall. Plans for the summer
activities of the German Club will
be formulated. All interested stu-
dents of German are cordially in-
Graduate students seeking de-
grees are reminded that the Grad-
uate Examination Program will be
offered on July 1 at 6:30 p.m. in
the Rackham Building.
Women students on campus this
summer who have not yet applied
for fall housing should call at the
Office of the Dean of Women at
once if their admission applies to
the fall semester as well as to the
The United States Military
Academy, West Point, New York is
accepting applications for posi-
tions of Instructor-History, In-
English, and Instructor-in-Charge,
English. Further information and
application blanks may be obtain-
ed at the Bureau of Appointments.
Graduate Students: Preliminary
examinations in French and Ger-
man for the doctorate will be held
on Friday, July 11, from 4 to 6
p.m. in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building. Dictionaries
may be used.
F. W. Peterson
Examiner in Foreign Languages
Graduate Students in English
planning to take the preliminary
examinations for the doctorate
this summer should notify Pro-
fessor Marckwardt of their inten-
tions before July 3.
Married Veterans of World War II
Opportunity will be provided
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-
day, June 30, July 1, and July 2
for students in the above group
to file application for residence
in the Terrace Apartments,
No apartments available for the
summer session, but these appli-
cations will be considered for fu-
Student applications for resi-
dence in these apartments will be
considered according to the fol-
1. Only married Veterans of
World War II may apply.
2. Michigan residents will be
given first consideration. How-
ever, out-of-state students may
also register at this time. See
Regents' ruling on definition of
Michigan resident. "No one shall
be deemed a resident of Michi-
gan for the purpose of registra-
tion in the University unless he
or she has resided in this state
six months next preceeding the
date of proposed enrollment.")
3. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first consider-
ation. (A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University
Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
4. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer Session
is considered as one-half term.)
5. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years.
6. Length of oversease service
will be an important determining
7. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will be
8. If both man and. wife are
Veterans of World War II and the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-
versity their combined application
will be given special consideration.
9. Each applicant must file with
his application his Military Rec-
ord andReport of Separation.
Married Veterans of World War
II, who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments prior to
June 30, 1947 should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
Office of Student Affairs'
Room 2, University Hall
College of Literature, Science
and the Arts, Schools of Educa-
tion, Forestry, and Public Health:
Students who received marks of
I, X or 'no report' at the close of
their last semester or summer
session of attendance will receive
a grade of E in the course or
courses unless this work is made
up by July 23. Students wishing
an extension of time beyond this
date in order to make up this
work should file a petition ad-
dressed to the appropriate official
in their school with Room 4 U.H-.
where it will be transmitted.
Edward G. Groesbeck,
Automobile Regulation, summer
session: All students not qualified
for exemption from the Automo-
bile Regulation may receive driv-
ing permission only upon appli-
cation at Rm. 2 University Hall.
Those exempted are:
(1) Those who are 26 years of
age or over;
(2) Those who have a faculty
ranking of Teaching Fellow or its
(3) Those who during the pre-
ceding academic year were en-
gaged in professional pursuits; eg,
teachers, lawyers, physicians, den-
tists, nurses, etc.
All other students desiring to
drive must make personal applica-
tion for driving privileges. Com-
pletion of the Automobile Regula-
tion section of the registration
card does not fulfill this obliga-
Summer Registration will be
held Tuesday, July 1, at 4:05 in
Room 205 Mason Hall. This reg-
istration with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational In-
formation has to do with all types
of positions. It is very essential
that anyone interested in a po-
sition in the immediate future at-
tend this meeting. Registration
blanks will be available on Wed-
nesday and Thursday, July 2 and
3, and Monday and Tuesday, July
7 and 8.
University Radio Programs:
Wednesday, July 2, 1947
2:30 p.m., WKAR-The School
of Education- "A Fairer Chance
for Every Child by Overcoming
Reading Habits." Prof. Irving H;
2:45 p.m., WKAR-The School
of Music-The University of Mich-
igan Concert Band.
5:45 p.m., WPAG-Stcries for
La p'tite causette meets every
Tuesday and Wednesday at 3:30
in the Grill Room of the Michigan
League, every Thursday at 4 at the
Eligibility certificates should be
secured immediately by those stu-
dents participating or planning to
participate in extra-curricular ac-
tivities during the summer term.
Requirements for a certificate are:
1. Second semester Freshmen :
15 hours or more of work com-
pleted with (1) at least one mark
of A or B and with no mark of
less than C, or (2). at least 22
times as many honor points as
hours and with no mark of E.
2. Sophomores, juniors, seniors:
11 hours or more of academic
credit in the preceding semester
with an average of at least C, and
at least a C average for the entire
No certificate will be issued to
a student on warning or proba-
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall
Opening address of the Summer
Session Lecture Series entitled
"The United States in World Af-
fairs." Stanley K. Hornbeck, "The
United States and the Netherlands
East Indies." Wednesday, July 2,
at 8:10 p.m., Rackham Lecture
Hall. Dr; Hornbeck v'as recently
American ambassador to the Net-
herlands. A booklet coveing all
of the lectures in this series is
available in the Summer Session
Office, Room 1213 Angell Hall.
Open to the public.
Professor Preston W. Slosson,
Professor of History, will give a
lecture entiled "The Big Five and
the Little Fifty-five", Monday,
.June 30, 4:10 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheatre. Open to the public.
Seminars in Mathematics -
Summer Session 1947-Differen-
tial Geometry, 3001 A;H, Tuesday
3 p.m., Prof. Rainich; Statistics,
3201 AH, Tuesday, 3 p.m., Prof.
Craig; Misc. Algebra, 3201 AH,
Wednesday, 3:15 p.m., P r o f.
Thrall; Applied Mathematics, 317
WE, Wednesday, 4 p.m., Prof.
Hay; Non-Euclidean Geometry,
3010 AH, Wednesday, 7 p.m., Dr.
Leisenring; Representation Theo-
ry, 3201 AH, Thursday, 3:15 p.m..
Mathematics 1 3 5: Beginning
Tuesday, July 1, will meet in 204
South Wing (instead of 3011 An-
Mathematics 1 9 5: Beginning
Tuesday, July 1, will meet in 204
South Wing (instead of 3011 An-
Mathematics 13, section 3: Be-
ginning Tuesday, July 1, will meet
in 3011 Angell Hall (instead of 204
Seminar in Mathematics statis-
tics. First meeting will be Tues-
day at 3 p.m. in 3201 Angell Hall.
Professor C. C. Craig will speak
on "Sequential Analysis."
Seminar in Differential Geome-
try. The first meeting of the Dif-
ferential Geometry Seminar will
be held Tuesday, July 1 at 3 p.m.
in 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. Faulk-
ner will speak on Twisting of Con-
History 180s, Roosevelt to Roos-
evelt: Class will meet in Room 231
Angell Hall instead of 101 Eco-
Sports Tornaments, Women Stu-
dents: Tournaments in archery,
badminton, golf, and tennis are
being sponsored by the womens'
Department of Physical Educa-
tion. A small entry fee is charged,
Register at Women's Athletic
Building or Barbour Gymnasium.
- * * *
Riding Classes: Horseback riding
classes for men and women stu-
dents are scheduled for Mondays
and Wednesdays at 4 p.m. and
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 4 p.m.
A nominal fee is charged. Regis-
ter at Barbour Gymnasium by
Tuesday noon, July 1.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University carillonneur, will be
heard in another of his current
series of programs at 3 p.m. Sun-
day, June 29, on the Baird Carillon
in Burton Memorial Tower. Prof.
Price has arranged a program to
include compositions by Van den
Gheyn, Chopin, a, group of 'Welsh
Airs, and Selections from Gilbert
and Sullivan's Mikado.
Student Recital: Virginia Den-
yer, Organist, will be heard in a
program of compositions by Bach,
Reger, Karg-Elert, Sowerby, and
Farnam, at 4:15 Sunday after-
noon, June 29, in Hill Auditorium.
Presented in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Master of Music, the recital will
be open to the general public.
* Lecture-Recital: by Lee Patti-
son, Pianist, Monday evening,
June 30, 8:30, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. This is the first in
a series of Monday programs spon-l
sored by theSchool of Music. Mr.
Pattison's first lecture-recital is
entitled "Youth and the Bright
Medusa," and covers Brahms' Son-
ata in F minor, Op. 5, and Schu-
mann's Papillons, and Toccata.
The public is cordially invited.
Faculty Recital: Joseph Knitzer,
Violinist, will present a recital in
Hill Auditorium at 8:30 Tuesday,
July 1. Head of the Violin Depart-
ment of the Cleveland Institute
of Musical Art, Mr. Knitzer is a
member of -the summer session
faculty in the School of Music. gis
program for Tuesday evening will
include Sonata in D major by Vi-
valdi, Chaconne for Violin Alone
by Bach, Sonata for Violin and
Piano by Herbert Elwell, uncome
County, N.C. by Ernst Bacon, Hoe-
down, from "Roedo" by Aaron
Copland, and Ruralia Hungarica
by Ernst von Dohnanyi. He will
be accompanied by Marian Owen,
The general public is invited.
Ehibit: Through June. Rotun-
da of University Museums Build-
ing. "Michigan Fungi"
The opening Assembly of the
Summer Session will be held Sun-
day, June 29, 8:00 p.m., Rackham
Lecture Hall. Dr. Louis A. Hop-
kins, Director of the Summer Ses-
sion will preside. The address will
be given by Dr. James P. Adams,
Provost of the University. Stu-
dents, faculty, and townspeople
are invited to attend.
Students going on the work par-
ty for the University of Michigan
Sailing Club. meet at the side door
of the Union Saturday at 10 a.m.
or 1 p.m. and Sunday at 9 a.m.
The Modern Poetry Club, open
to all interested in discussing mod-
ern poetry, will meet in Room
3217 Angell Hall at 8 p.m. Mon-
Russky Kruzhok (Russian Cir-
cle) will hold its first' summer
meeting at 8 p.m., Monday, June
30, in the International Center.
All students in Russian and their
friends are invited to attend. Elec-
tion of officers for the summer
will take place, and a tea and
social hour will follow.
The French Club will hold its
second meeting Wednesday, July
2, at 8 p.m. in the second floor
Terrace Room of the Michigan
Union. Prof. Albert J. Salvan will
give an informal talk on "L'exis-
tentialisme." Social hour, games,
group singirg, refreshmens. All
students interested in hearing,
speaking the French language and
in learning French songs, are wel-
come to our weekly meeting. No
University Community Center:
1045 Midway Place, Willow Run
Tues., July 1: 8 p.m., Wies f
Student Veterans Club.
Thurs., July, 3: 8 p.m., Studio
Work Shop, beginning drawing
class in black and white.
Friday, July 4: 8 p.m., Dupli-
cate bridge tournament.
The Christian Science Organ-
ization will hold its regular Tues-
day meeting at 7:30 p.m., July
1, in the upper room of Lane Hall.
All students, faculty members, and
alumni are cordially invited.
A joint meeting of Pi Lambda
Theta and Women in Education
will be held Tuesday, July 1, 1947
at 7 p.m. The speaker for the
meeting will be Professor Charfes
C. Fries who will talk on the
English Language Institute.
First Congregational Church
10:45 a.m.-Dr. Parr's subject
is "A Faith Big Enough."
6:00 p.m.-Student Guild. Cost
Supper. Dr. E. F. Barker will
speak on "Philosophy, Religion
and the New Physics."
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Service at 11:00 a.m. Sunday,
with sermon by the Rev. Prof. W.
C. Kitzerow of Concordia College,
Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: Supper Social Sunday
at 5:15 at the Center.
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion will meet Sunday at 5:30
hold open house Saturday, June
309 East Washington Street. Prof.
Paul Kauper of the University of
Michigan Law Faculty will be the
speaker. ' Sunday morning Bible
Hour will beheld at the center,
1304 Hill Street at 9:15. Worship
services in Zion Trinity Luther-
an Churches will be held at the
usual hour of 10:30 p.m.
Memorial Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan Streets
Morning Worship 10:56 6,.m.,
Sermon by Rev. Zendt. Nursery
for children during the service,
The Congregational - Disciples
Guild will meet for supper at 6:00
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