THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1935
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Fleeing
World Peace. .
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association
and the Big Ten News Service.
associated ?d Riatt i9res
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
$1.50. During regular school year by carrier, $4.00; by mail,
Offices: Student Publications Buiding, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York, N.Y. - 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
MANAGING EDITOR .............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ..............JOHN J. FLAHERTY
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.............THOMAS E. GROEHN
SPORTS EDITOR.................WILLIAM R. REED
WOMEN'S EDITOR ..............JOSEPHINE T. McLEAN
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF EDITORS ......
.........DOROTHY S. GIES, JOHN C. HEALEY
NI0HT EDITORS: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey,
Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman,
Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
NewsuEditor ..............................Elsie A. Pierce
Edtorial Writers: Robert Cummins and Marshall D. Shul-
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: George Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred
Delano, Robert J. Friedman, Raymond Goodman.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANTS: Dorothy A. Briscoe, Florence H.
Davies, Olive E. Griffith, Marion T. Holden, Lois M.
King, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
REPORTERS: E. Bryce Alpern, Joseph P. Andriola, Lester
Brauser, Arnold S. Daniels, William J. DeLancey, Roy
Haskell, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton D. Heppler, Paul Ja-
cobs, Richard LaMarca, Thomas McGuire, Joseph S.
Mattes, Arthur A. Miller, David G. Quail, Robert D.
Rogers, William E. Shackleton, Richard Sidder, I. S.
Silverman, Don Smith, William C. Spaller, Tuure
Tenander, Joseph Walsh, Robert Weeks.
Helen Louise Arner, Mary Campbell, Helen Douglas,
Beatrice Fisher, Mary E. Garvin, Betty J. Groomes,
Jeanne Johnson, Rosalie Kanners, Virginia Kenner,
Barbara Lovell, Marjorie Mackintosh, Louise Mars,
Roberta Jean Melin, Barbara Spencer, Betty Strick-
root, Theresa Swab, Peggy Swantz, and Elizabeth Whit-
BUEINESS MANAGER..........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT -MANAGER............JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .... MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S ADVERTISING SERVICE MANAGER,
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS: Local advertising, William
Barndt; Service Department, Willis Tomlinson; Con-
tracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts, Edward Wohlgemuth;
Circulation and National Advertising, John Park;
Classified Advertising and Publications, Lyman itt-
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Charles W. Barkdull, D. G. Bron-
son, Lewis E. Bulkeley, jr., Richard L. Croushore, Her-
bert D. Falender, Jack R. Gustafson, Ernest A. Jones,
William C. Knecht, William C. McHenry, John F. Mc-
Lean, jr., Lawrence M. Roth, John D. Staple, Lawrence
A. Starsky, Norman B. Steinberg, Donald Wilsher.
WOMEN'S BUSINESS STAFF: Betsy Baxter, Margaret
Bentley, Adelaine Callery, Elizabeth Davy, Catherine
Fecheimer, Vera Gray, Martha Hanky, Mary McCord,
Helen Neberle, Dorothy Novy, Adele Polier, Helen Purdy,
WOMEN'S ADVERTISING SERVICE STAFF: Ellen Brown,
Sheila Burgher, Nancy Cassidy, Ruth Clark, Phyllis
Eiseman, Jean Keinath, Dorothy Ray, Alice Stebbins,
Peg Lou White.
NIGHT EDITOR: RALPH W. HURD
In error, an editorial in The Daily yesterday
stated that Col. Frank M. Knox was the owner of
the Chicago Tribune. The Tribune is owned by
Col. Robert Rutherford McCormick.
Election Soup ...
I T IS AN UNDERSTATEMENT, in-.
deed, to say that the recent senior
elections were laughable. If the elections were
important enough, it could be said in truth that
there was something tragic in them.
The maximum vote registered was 162, for the
presidency of the senior literary college class.
The vote shows that the majority of students
have sufficient common sense to realize it is not
worth their while to go to the polls and vote for
some one who represents not an idea or a program,
but a cheap spoils system which is unpleasantly
like that known in the "outside world."
The vote shows that the majority of students
know the elections are the private plaything of
a handful of young men and women who can
find no divertisement other than keeping their
friends waiting for the telephone booth while they
chat with party friends about votes, patronage,
It shows that very few students give a whoop who
leads a dance or heads an obscure committee which
orders the same type of commencement invitations
used for years past..
It is granted that the elections in the junior
engineering college class, with interest centering
on the selection of a J-Hop chairman, may draw
some attention from the campus as a unit.
Still, the general feeling is that the J-Hop chair-
manship is not a genuinely elevated position, but a
reward for campus ward-heeling over a two-year
The Daily feels that there are two remedials for
this class vote pot-pie.
First: The elections could be done away with al-
N OUR OPINION the most signifi-
cant statements made by Senator
Vandenberg in his address before the University
Press Club Thursday night were:
That "while we are greatly devoted to world
peace, we are devoted first of all to our own peace."
That cooperation with the League of Nations
is out of the question, and that "the American peo-
ple never will and never should become members
of the League."
That we do not desert the cause of peace in
not cooperating with the League and that "our
own independent neutrality formula is the most
emphatic attack ever made upon war as an instru-
mentality of national policy."
That trade with belligerents in other than con-
traband (ammunition, arms, and instruments of
war) "might well be on a cash and carry basis."
It seems logical to assume that, if there are other
nations in the world just as interested in peace
as is the United States, that peace for the world
and for those individual nations might better be
maintained if all cooperated. The whole is greater
than any of its parts; several nations united for
peace will be a stronger force than those nations
working without cohesion, and perhaps at cross-
purposes. The stronger united force will have
its way (in this case, will have peace) much sooner
than the scattered forces. It is clear that world
peace and our own peace are not foreign to each
other; the latter is intimately tied up with the'
Whatever their individual motives may be, the
members of the League of Nations indubitably are'
fighting for peace as world war threatens. Can'
we say that we are furthering the cause of peacet
to the limit of our ability when we refuse to lend
our powerful influence in support of their recog-
nition of Italy as an aggressor and their applica-
tion of sanctions against the aggressor? We are
withdrawing from the fight against war, when we
should be leading that fight.
Our "neutrality policy," we believe, is far from
"the most emphatic attack ever made upon war
as an instrumentality of national policy." We
have had neutrality policies before - we had one1
in 1917. Further, the neutrality policy does not,
provide for the real "neutralizing" of the United,
States. We still carry on important trade with
the country recognized as the maker of war -
Italy. Our oil exports to her, for example, are
leaping upwards daily. Can we say that this sort
of "neutrality" is in keeping with a sincere desire
But, most important, the philosophy of "neutral-
ity" is wrong. There are forces that make war,
and forces that oppose war. If we are to fight war
effectively, then, we cannot treat these forces as
We do not agree with Senator Vandenberg's pro-1
posals for peace. America should join in stamping1
out the flames of war rather than running away,1
praying that they won't envelop her.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense]
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
De Gustibus ...
To the Editor:
After visiting the exhibition in Alumni Hall,
I was pleased to note that The Daily is taking a
matter of fact stand towards the "affected learn-
ing" which has no place among intelligent people.
Impressionism, its twin, expressionism, and
cubism have always struck me as being against
all the principles of true art. Primarily, they are
offensive, and no amount of training in their ap-
preciation has been able to make me feel other-
wise. Their coloring, usually striking, is rarely
well-blended. The lines of the paintings are us-
ually bold, but their curves and angles are un-
It may seem old fashioned and backwards to
hold such an attitude, but I agree with Friday's
editorial that it is easy to force learning down
people's throats and fool them, and I feel that a
worthy advance has been made when such learning
is shown in its true light. A university should
at all times be a home of "truth and light," and it
is a definite duty to see that it remains so.
To the Editor:
It is such a red-letter day for some of us when
the Michigan Daily deigns to show any interest in
art, not to speak of going controversial on the
subject, that one hates to do anything but sit
back and applaud. Unfortunately your editorial
in Friday's issue showed such appalling lack of
information, that aside from calling further atten-
tion to a very important exhibition of paintings,
one fears that it will not greatly further the cause
of either art or enlightenment.
Your editorial writer need hardly have boasted
of the single moment's thought it took him to
settle the matter that the present exhibition was
not really art. His complete misuse of the term
"impressionistic" throughout the article was evi-
dence enough that he was a stranger to the entire
subject. The Impressionist school of painting was
so named after an exhibition held in Paris in
April, 1874, and it flourished roughly from then
until the close of the last century. The pictures
in the present exhibition are typical products of
the school called "Post-Impressionism" (some-
times also "Expressionism," a movement which
came, as the name indicates, after Impressionism,
and is in direct reaction from it. Inasmuch as this
school has flourished now for well over thirty
The Conning Tower
SONG IN RURE
Far from Manhattan's muted noise,
Its morning rush, its midnight frolic,
I sit and muse upon the joys
Jars not these cool sequestered vales
Cacophony of elevated,
Nor clank of flat-wheeled tram on rails
No barkers here with specious chat
Nor cruising taxis clutter traffic;1
No queues cram foyers cinemat-
When shopping bent for hat or brush
In marts with ample elbow spaces,
I call to mind the madding crush1
From Baker Field to Bowling Green
Manhattan's peopled far too densely -
But still I like the urban scene
Immenseey. JUNIUS COOPER
Capt. Ross T. McIntire, the White House phy-
sician, recommends the President's system of
exercise and diet to everybody. "The President,"7
the advice begins, "swims for twenty minutes in
the White House pool five nights a week andf
follows this with a thorough massage." The rest
of us can't do that; it would crowd the White;
House pool terribly. The best we, for one, can
do would be to swim in that pool the other two
WITHOUT ANY FLAVOR
The family was having dinner at Schraft's,
just as the ads asked us to do, and I was topping
off my repast with a plain malted milk -you
know -without any flavor. So the waitress1
looked at me a trifle puzzled and asked me what1
flavor I wanted in the malted, and I droppedI
the utility company discourse to explain that I'
wanted a plain malted, without any flavor what-
ever. Well, we ate and we talked and I noticed'
that my waitress was in deep conference with
her lady superior. Sure enough, the head lady
bore down upon our table, smiling . . . "Pardon,
sir," she said, "but there is some misunderstand-,
ing about your malted milk. What flavor do
you wish, sir?" Well, I can take it. So I smiled;
back and said, "I want the malted without any1
flavor whatever." The lady smiled, stuttered,'
smiled and retreated quickly as though I might]
be a trifle mad. Not angry. Mad. Minutes
passed, and gay banter as is usual in a family
that like to listen to Daddy talk and how can
they duck it? Then came the waitress, timidly,
timorously, mouselike, bearing-of all things -
a chocolate malted milk . . .The laughter ceased
and Daddy did get mad. The head lady appeared.
"Is that a plain malted milk?" I thundered. "No,"
she replied. "It has chocolate in it, but just
a little chocolate. Isn't that what you want?"
I gulped, not the malted, but the first hot
words . . . "Listen, madam," I said, "you take
a container. You hold it under the dingus and
squirt milk in it. Then you go to the malted
jar and put in some malted. Then you go to that
row of push things labeled chocolate or vanilla
or even sarsaparilla. You hold my container
under one of those spigots, but you do NOT push
it. You turn about and put the container as is
in the electric mixer and bring me whatever
results. Can you do that?" . . . She could. She
did. The family all tasted it. "Not so good,"
said the rising young squash player. . . . "Of
course not," I replied, "because obviously the
soda clerk didn't put his heart into it." . . . Well,
sir, there's my story. And I never did get around
to telling why utilities should be publicly owned.
Nothing if not a reporter, we investigated. At
Schraft's, 141 West Fort,-Second Street, we
asked for a malted milk without any flavor. We
got it in, as you might say, par. No query. And
candor forces the opinion that it was excellent.
Also we mustn't forget to deduct the price of
that malted milk from our 1935 tax statement.
The Collector can't say that this wasn't an ex-
pense incurred in the pursuit of business.
To Maxwell Anderson: If it goes on the road,
don't forget to have that show play Winterset,
Iowa.-Conning Tower, October 11.
There appears to be a Winterset, Iowa, and
one of its citizens on a recent visit to New York
saw the Anderson drama and wrote home about
it. -Yesterday's World-Telegram.
Advertise in The Conning Tower. - Adv't.
Well, anyhow, this is the morning for that
cold weather, when winter sets in.
. But it was ankles and legs that really got
me. Those were the days when a woman's shoe-
top was considered, as you might say, uptown.
- From the Introduction to "Sins of New York,"
. and a woman's ankle was considered away
uptown.-From the Inner Sanctum of Simon &
Schuster, November, 1935.
S. & S., you thief who love to get
Sweets into your list, put THAT in.
With animus my heart is filled up
Against boobs who prate about "the build-up."
We forecast a great increase in employment
in the Post Office Department, which has just
announced that greetings such as "Merry Christ-
mas," "Happy New Year," and "Sincerely Yours,"
By KIRKE SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15. - Politi-
cal seers in New York are en-
deavoring to fathom the meaning
of a surprising increase in state reg-
istration. Complete figures are not
available, but those from typical up
and down state population centers
unquestionably indicated a state-wide
increase in popular interest in the
business of politics.
To Republican state leaders, fresh
from a party "caravan" tour upstate
dedicated to an effort to wrench
from Democratic hands the narrow
control of the state assembly estab-
lished last election, the figures
brought joy. They were prompt to
acclaim the voter turn-out to be
hooked for exercise of the franchise
next year as a sign of coming publc
revolt against Roosevelt "new deal-
ism," state and national.
Democrats countered by pointing
out that the increased registration
was just as noticeable in down-state
areas of never challenged Democratic
complexion as in up-state normally
THE truth is that no one knows
what moved so many folks here-
tofore indifferent to political ebb and
flow to establish their right to vote.
The figures clearly indicate that a
substantial number must have done
so. The mere increase in population
would not account for them all.
Soon or late, the New York regis-
tration matter is going to catch the
eye of local and national get-out-the-
vote enthusiasts quite aside from
party organizations. They are bound
to see in it possibilities of a new pop-
ular political mood, perhaps nation-
wide, encouraging to their efforts to
get a larger number of citizens edu-
cated to taking a share in govern-
It might be possible, as some sociol-
ogists believe, that the depression
with its aftermath of millions out of
work, has incited a new wave of in-
terest in government and politics.
Symptoms of that previously have
been detected at libraries or else-
where. It has been said that the
public was putting in a lot of its en-
forced leisure reading up on such
THE LITTLE SYMPHONY
The following program notes for a
concert to be given by The Little Sym-
phony at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
Ethel Fountain Hussey Room of the
Michigan League were prepared by Thor
Unique in musical circles is Herbert
Hazelman's Moronique Danse, which
will receive its first presentation in
Ann Arbor Sunday night. The com-
position of it was inspired by a
statement by a noted psychology pro-
fessor that only morons whistle, and
the thematic material is based on a
well-known musical phrase often
Another of the modern works
which will be performed by the Little
Symphony Sunday night is the Hurdy
Gurdy Man, from Eugene Goossens
Kaleidoscope, a descriptive bit of
writing originally composed for the
piano, recently arranged for chamber
orchestra. No composer has been
more successful than Goossens in in-
fusing sly humor and rollicking jest
into his music. His orchestra is in-
deed a kaleidoscope of amazing colors,
patterns, and shapes.
The program will be opened by the
playing of Joseph Haydn's Symphony
No. Two in D Major. This work is
known to many music lovers as the
"London" Symphony and conforms
closely tothe classic style of com-
position both in form and thematic
content. Here is music by the most
genial of all composers, "Papa"
Hadyn, who wrote this symphony
when he visited London over 125
years ago. Today it still delights
and refreshes listeners with its old
world charm, its serene grace, its ver-
dant freshness and its placid and even
Following this work, the Little
Symphony will play four Russian Folk
Songs transcribed for orchestra by
Anatol Liadov, who studied orches-
tration under the greatest master of
that 'art, Rimsky-Korsakov. His
music, distinctly Russian in color, is
based upon a careful research into
folk songs from the various districts
of his country but it is always trans-
formed into a truly individualistic ex-
pression by the stamp of his own
unique genius. His music, often gay
and sometimes humorous, is always
stimulating and colorful.
Ruby Peinert, violoncello soloist of
the concert, will play David Popper's
brilliant concert piece, Hungariar
Rhapsody, arranged for violoncello
and orchestra. The composition is
infused with the spirit of Hungariar
Gypsy life. It is brilliant, appealing
in its broad melodic lines, vital in its
buoyant rhythms, and offers oppor-
tunity for display of the technique
of the soloist.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 40
Notice to all Faculty Members and
Officers: Arrangements have been
made with the purpose of having in
the General Library both for present
purposes and for future historical
value, a file of the portraits of mem-
bers of the faculty and University of-
ficials. It is highly desirable from
the Library's point of view that this
file be of portraits in uniform size.
Portraits will be made without cost to
any faculty member or officer by
Messrs. J. F. Rentschler and Son.
Members of the faculty are cordially
invited to make appointments with
Rentschler and Son for the purpose.
Any special questions arising with
respect to the matter may be asked
either of the secretary of the Uni-
versity, Shirley W. Smith, or the Li-
brarian, William W. Bishop.
Varsity Glee Club: The following
men have been chosen, definitely, as
members of the regular Varsity Glee
Club: W. Burroughs, I. Burstein, F.
Clark, F. Cole, F. Epstein, J. Aldrich,
W. Collins, J. Czakowski, R. Mathews,
R. Meek, R. Cloffin, S. Cram, R. Dav-
erman, L. Hall, S. Hirshberg, W.
Jones, Wm. Jones, H. Austin, R.
Caldwell, H. Carrothers, J. Daver-
man, H. Dunks, R. Harris, R. Huner-
jager, H. Goldsworthy, W. Lynk, D.
Parker, P. Robinson, B. Samuels, R.
Moore, L. Quinn, E. Rehlogle, J.
Richardson, W. Sawyer, A. Koljonen,
D. Nichols, C. Ruegnitz, F. Shaff-
master, J. Strayer, D. Swann, T. Jen-
sen, S. Kasle, J. Kitchen, S. Knox,
P. Lincoln, S. Martin, G. Van Vleck,
H. Walker, L. Schneider, K. Tusti-
son, E. H. Williams, T. Wuerfel, D.
McKee, R. Montgomery, E. Sinclair,
P. Taylor, W. Wagenseil, R. Wilk-
ens, W. Woodward.
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the Committee on Student
Loans on Tuesday, November 19, at
2:00 p.m. in Room 2, University Hall.
Students who have already filed ap-
plications with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call there for an
appointment with the Committee.
Hygiene Lectures for Women: The
examination in the series of hygiene
lectures for women will be given on
Monday, November 18 at 4:30 p.m.
The group will be divided and will re-
port as follows:
Students whose names begin with
A through L, report to Natural
Students whose names begin with
M through Q, report to the East Am-
phitheatre of the West Medical Build-
Students whose names begin with
R through YZ, report to the West
Amphitheatre of the West Medical
A list of students who have been
absent from one or. more lectures is
posted in Barbour Gymnasium. Since
no cuts are allowed, all absences must
be made up.
E.M. 3: Section I will have a blue
book covering Chapter 1 on Friday,
Nov. 22 at 8 o'clock.
F. L. Everett
History 143: Mid-semester Exam-
ination, Tuesday, November 19, at
10 o'clock. Students with names be-
ginning with letters from A to O, in-
clusive, meet in Room B, Haven;
those with names beginning with
letters from P to Z, inclusive, in
Room G, Haven.
Faculty Concert Program. Arthur
Hackett, tenor; Mabel Ross Rhead,
pianist; and the School of Music Trio
consisting of Wassily Besekirsky,
violin; Hanns Pick, violoncello; and
Joseph Brinkman, piano, will give
the following program Sunday af-
ternoon, November 17, at 4:15 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium, to which the gen-
eral public with the exception of small
children, is invited without admission
Trio, Op. 1, No. 3........Beethoven
Allegro con brio
Andante con variazioni
Mr. Besekirsky, Mr. Pick, Mr.
LaFontaine de Caraouet .... Letorey
La Barcheta............... Hahn
La Procession ...............Franclk
Mandoline ................... Faure
Nocturne, Op. 37, No. 2
Waltz, Op. 64, No. 3
Fantasie, Op. 49 Chopir
Sonata in A for Violin and Piano
not received their five-week progress
reports may obtain them in Room 102,
Mason Hall, from 8 to 12 and 1:30 to
4:3 according to the following sched-
Surnames beginning A
Monday, November 18.
Surnames beginning H
Tuesday, November 19.
Surnames beginning P
Wednesday, November 20.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
Graduate Outing Club will meet at
ane Hall Sunday, November 17,
2:30, for a hike to be followed by a
teak dinner at the George Washing-
on Cabin. Games will be played in
he afternoon. All Graduate stu-
lents are cordially invited to attend.
rhere will be a minimum charge of
35 cents for dinner.
Stalker Hall: Class at noon Sunday
>n "The Social Responsibility of a
Christian" led by Mildred Sweet.
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Dr. C. W. Brashares will lead the
liscussion on "Personal Religion and
the Home." Fellowship hour and
upper following the meeting. All
Methodist students and their friends
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:45 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
hares will preach on "Christ's
Congregational Church, Sunday
program: 10:30 a.m. Sermon by the
ninister, Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, on
"Religion and Utopia," third in the
eries on "The Practice of Faith."
The course of lectures given by
Prof. Slosson on "Great Humanists"
will be continued, his subject being,
"Thomas More, the Christian in
6:15, Student Fellowship Supper
followed by an address by Prof. James
K. Pollock on "Toward a Government
First Presbyterian Church meeting
at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
Fourth Avenue. Ministers: William
P. Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
At 9:45 Prof. Howard McClusky is
leading the Student Forum which is
considering the theme, "Getting Per-
sonal Help from Religion."
10:45, Dr. Lemon will preach on
the subject, "The Soul's Reference."
5:30 p.m., A Student Fellowship
hour with a cost supper. Emily Mor-
gan is chairman of the supper com-
mittee, and Gladys Parkinson of re-
6:30, "Five Look at Japan," the
second in aWorld Touraseries will
feature the program under the di-
rection of Helen Aupperle, who has
spent two years in Japan. Several
Japanese students will speak.
Bethlehem Evangelical Church:
Sunday program: Morning Worship
at 10:30 a.m. The pastor will preach
the fourth sermon in the series on
the Beatitudes, the topic being 'Long-
ing for Righteousness.'
The Young People's and Student
League meets at 7:00 p.m. Mr. Ev-
erett R. Hames will speak on the
topic: "What Youth Expects from
Church of Christ (Disciples) Sun-
10:45 a.m., Church Service. Ser-
mon by Rev. Fred Cowin.
12:00 M., Students' Bible Class,
Leader, H. L. Pickerill.
5:30 p.m., Social Hour. Fifteen cent
6:30 p.m., Forum: "The Value of
Hobbies." Where possible students
are urged to bring their hobbies
for exhibition during the social hour.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m., Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.,
Church School; 11:00 a.m., Kinder-
garten; 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
and Sermon by the Reverend Henry
Trinity Lutheran Church: E. Wil-
liam St., at S. Fifth Ave., Henry 0.
9:15 a.m., Church School with a
Leadership training class.
10:30 a.m., Chief Worship Service
with sermon by the pastor on "Trust-
eeship" Text Genesis 39: 1-7.
5:30, Lutheran Student Club in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall.
6:30, Prof. Howard McClusky will
speak to the Student Group.
Zion Lutheran Church, Sunday
program: 9:00 a.m., Sunday school;
lesson topic, "The Return from Cap-
9:00 a.m., Service in the German
10:30 a.m., Service with sermon
on, "A Glimpse ofrthe Upper Sanc-
tuary"; text, Rev. 7, 9-17.
5:30 p.m., Student fellowship and
6:30 p.m., Prof. Howard McClusky
will address the student group.
Harris Hall: There will be the regu-
lar student meeting Sunday evening
in Harris Hall at 7 o'clock. The
speaker will be Mr. Earl V. Moore,
Director of the School of Music. His
topic is, "The Carillon Bells of Eur-
Allegretto ben moderato
Allegretto poco mosso.
Mr. Besekirsky and Mr. Brink-
Admiral Byrd Lecture: The Story
of the Second Antarctic Expedition
will be presented in Hill Auditorium