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March 08, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
r- ~ - -
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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 newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor. Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT

Telephone 4925

BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR.............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR...............THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
DEPARTMENTAL BOARDS
eublication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-
shey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
Rteportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman.
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean. Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.

BUSINESS DEPARTMENT

Telephone 2-12141

BUSINESS MANAGER.........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER ........... JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMENS BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; CirculationtandnNational Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: RALPH W. HURD
n r- - - - - - - - - - - - -
'Wise Yet
Not Fussy . .
I N A RECENT ESSAY by Charles
Thwing, president - emeritus of
Western Reserve University, it was stated that
through the exercise of one's intellect and powers
of reason one ought to become, among other things,
"wise yet not fussy."
No advice could be more profitably applied to
college life than this. For in every college, the
University not excepted, there is an oversupply of
fussy "wise" men.
Such an individual can best be characterized
as one who has a smattering of knowledge, is anx-
ious for others to know that he has, is anxious
to convert others to the particular point of view
derived from this smattering and is anxious to
preserve his smattering against possible encroach-
ment by other points of view which would render
ineffectual his own
The obnoxiousness of this type of person becomes
especially evident in the classroom. Among his
ilk are the students who take exception to most
of what the instructor has to say --ready to
pounce on him, as it were, if he but make a slip
in use of words or exactness of meaning. Also
"birds of this feather" are the bright boys who
keep a few chapters ahead of the rest of the class,
and whose pleasant habit it is to throw the dis-
cussion into a blind-alley detour by reference
to their advanced reading - reference which, of
c'ourse, is calculated to impress the instructor.
And professors themselves are not wholly guilt-
less of this fussiness, as every upperclassman who
has been around long enough will testify.
Now all of this is quite obvious, and everyone can
recall to mind, with nose-wrinkling distaste, at
least one person, whether student or faculty mem-
ber, who fits this description of "fussiness."
But the point is that none of us are completely
free from fussiness, we all have our pet aversions
or prejudices, we all are inclined to pick flaws
in other peoples assertions and exaggerate their
importance, to insist petulantly that certain things
must be just so.
It is about time most of us took a mental in-
ventory of ourselves, writing off as "uneconomical"
some of the assets which have been inflating our
"net worth" and swelling the total of "liabilities"
other people are holding against us.
There is a nice balance to be maintained be-
tween fussiness and apathy, and he who would
steer down this middle course must be ever alert
and self-critical.
Civil Service
Cooperation. . .
T HE ANNOUNCEMENT that a co-
operative project has been set up to
aid in installing merit systems for public officials
in Michigan cities comes as one long awaited by
Michigan.
Many cities have had adverse experiences with
merit systems which they have devised and are
greatly in need of such an cooperative project.
However, the blame for the failure of the merit
systems previously set up must be attributed to
the cities themselves and not to the theory of
the civil service.
When merit systems are initiated the complete
organization should be carried out by tehniaiv

are defeating their own ends by insuring a hap-
hazard arrangement.
These have been the two outstanding features
of the systems devised and set up by many
cities. The theory which many cities employed
was that they could obtain an efficient personnel
advisory board and competent officials regardless
of the manner of organization. Of course theirf
reasoning was fallacious as shown by the results.1
Therefore, the establishment of this central
agency meets these problems encountered by the
cities in a professional way. It will assist in estab-
lishing merit systems in Michigan by affording1
them competent and trained organizers as wellr
as supplementing the local personnel boards by
supplying trained public administration officials.
Multifarious benefits are expected to accrue with1
the culmination of the project in the cities seek-1
ing its aid, especially in relation to university
graduates. Through the work of such projectsr
public administration will ultimately, become a
career field, as it now exists in other countries..
But first politicians, or at least incompetent offi-
cials must be divorced from public administra-
tion. This must be the first task of the project.
Then the way will be open for the entrance of
university graduates into this new and broad vo-
cational field.
A Progressive
Educational Move ..*g*
T HE OLD CONCEPTION of a univer-
sity was that of a place of cloistered
halls. The idea conveyed by this term was that
a university was a place set apart from the world.
In those days it was common to think of this'
"cloistered hall" university as a place where theE
educational activities were confined strictly to the
campus. 1
The idea of restriction was widespread among
scholars. Indeed, only a few years ago here atl
the University when the question of the organiza-
tion of an extension division was being discussed,
a man who was then a prominent member of
our faculty, expressed the opinion that the Uni-
versity is for the student on the campus, and not
for the peope off the campus.,
Today, however, we have a new conception of
the function of a university. A university isI
first of all for the students on the campus. It1
should teach thoroughly and well the young menY
and women who enter its doors. This is of pri-
mary importance. Second, the university should
foster the spirit of research on the part of theE
members of its faculty. And third, and hereinf
lies the new conception, a university should render
to the people of the state the largest measure ofr
service compatible with its equipment and facili-
ties.I
We still think, and rightly so, of a university
as a place where there is a certain measure of
seclusion, but we no longer think of higher edu-
cation as necessarily being shut up within the
narrow bounds of a campus. Through the mediumc
of extension service our universities today havet
in a sense overflowed from the campus to the
state.
Extension service as now carried on in this
University has two aims. First is the dissemination
of knowledge. The specific idea of service as
embodied by University extension is that this insti-I
tution shall carry to the people knowledge which
they can assimilate for the betterment along all
lines.
But there is another far wider and more effective
objective. Into the University pour streams of
knowledge in an ever-increasing volume. The
University is equipped to receive this knowledge,
sift it, judge of its worth, and then hand it on.
It should be interpreted in such a way that the
people as a whole may apply it to the conduct of
the affairs of life, if life is to be ordered wisely and
sucessfully.
This is not a measure of education alone, either7
higher or lower. It involves the idea of the trans-
mutation of learning in such forms that it may
be used in the practical affairs of life; it means the
extension of learning and its application to the
concrete problems of life.
As Others See It
A Ii

Building Workers Strike
(From the Wisconsin Daily Cardinal)Z
VICTOR HUGO once said, "Labor is the giant
who needs only fold his arms to bring the
rest of the world to his feet." No finer example
exists than the present building workers strike in
New York City. We need not ponder over what
is going on in Gotham, or send an expedition
of research economists. The case is clear, thet
forces are well drawn, and a city of eight millions
is tied up by its own despicable abuse of a rela-
tively few elevator employees and janitors.
Violence is taking place, and will always be
present on the American labor scene, and it is
foolish to deny that labor's hand in this violence
is fairly bloody along with the LaGuardia Cos-
sacks. But it is hardly the intent of labor to
be violent and to smash Park avenue windows. The
impetus for the present explosion was provided
by the hands of employers, and the responsibility
is theirs.
Arrogant and vicious, the employers have refused
to bargain, and will listen to not the slightest
murmur about human rights. LaGuardia is the
quintesence of the liberal in power sworn to
uphold the existing status and "protect the peace
and preserve private property."
A settlement will undoubtedly be arrived at-
and it will probably be an unjust one, but lett
us remember that in injustice there can lie no
permanent solution, and that the scratching of
a pen on an edict changes nothing and merely
delays and befuddles the issue. Let us remembero
that it is generally the footmen and servants who u

IThe Conning Tower
They are going after the Sagebrush of Baltimore
for his "Three Years of Dr. Roosevelt" in the
March American Mercury. He screams too loud,
say many; he is ignorant and reactionary, say
others. The Administration, we have been in-
formed by an impeachable source far from the
President, sings: "Old Man Henry, he don't know
nothin'; he just keeps Mencken along."
It is Dr. Mencken's expressed idea that Repub-
licans are beginning to grasp the fact that they can
beat Roosevelt with a Chinaman. Incidentally,
such is the muddy-minded way of reading that
most readers of the piece, or of excerpts, will say,
"Mencken says that a Chinaman can beat Roose-
velt."
Amplifying:
He might get beat by a Chinaman,
A Murphy or a Heinemann,
Or perhaps Italian.
MOST NEW YORKERS DON'T READ
LITERALLY
Sir: "Most Detroiters are convinced" . .. says an
editorial in my favorite paper on Friday. "The
people of Detroit are almost more bitter" . . .con-
tinues that editorial.
Query: How does an editor get to know of what
most Detroiters are convinced; or how almost more
bitter the people of Detroit are? Where does an
editor go, and what does he read and to whom
does he talk that he can say, "The people of De-
troit think. . ."? Suppose I want to check up on
him, where do I go and what do I do?
I am almost a bit bitter myself today. And
I'll be almost more bitter if editors keep talking
for folks they don't know, never met, and never
will. Bitterly yours,
-F.A.S.,Jr.
Most authors who describe childbirth are not
mothers, which does not answer your query.
For we agree that no New York editorial writer
knows what most Detroiters think. If Detroit is
like other large cities, most Detroiters do not
think at all. But an editorial writer does not
have to talk to many persons to give him the
statistics he is seeking. Most editorial writers
can imagine how the country feels-bitter, in-
flamed, hopeful. Why, most columnists can im-
agine that. . . . But the only generalities we can
make concern contributors to The Conning Tower;
one is that most contributors are not gifted with
F.A.S. Jr.'s humor or toleration.
A-many years ago, when we were young and
charming Evening Mail readers, we exhibited
what most contributors did. We printed their
contributions in the order of discovery; that is,
the first few letters we opened. Some day soon
we shall do that again, without warning.
Historians' Peekly Weekly
First Photos of the Marshmallow-Fudge
Olympics of 1936
HURLING $1.84 ACROSS THE RAPPAHAN-
NOCK. George ("Papa") Washington (left,
foreground) takes first trial heat as thousands
fiddle. In semi-finals, George was eliminated
by Walter ("Big Train") Johnson, father of
a country believed in basball circles to be
Fungo-Fungo.
SILVER SKATES AMONG THE GOLDEN
GLOVES. Congressman Sol Bloom (pink
tights) fighting his way to victory over Post-
master General Farley, representing Czecho-
Canarsie, in the Ringworm Racquets final. May
the best man bust!
TOSSING THE 56-LB. BUBBLE. Hollywood's
great hammer-thrower and space chiseler, Al-
mond B. Frangle, gets down to brass tacks in
1,500,000 words flat. "Marlene Exploitovitch's
new starring vehicle, 'It Happened One Nightie,'
will be the world's most stu " began Mr.
Frangle, just as the editor, by a stroke of good
luck, had to catch a train.
SIX-DAY MIKE RACE. After 144 consecutive
hours of talking, the team of Caquet & Ver-
borum leads Loquendi & Drawl by a syllable
and a half. But you can't prove it by fan

right). "This is where I tuned in,' says he;
"and I tunes out here."
WALTZING OFF WITH THE HOP, SKIP &
STUMBLE. Nazi whirlwind, Adolph Badoff,
all-around ski-jumper, fly swatter, and tweet-
tweeter, shows how easy it is to pitch, play third
base, and wear the chest protector all at the
same time. (Arrow points to Ernst Franz
Sedgwick Hanfstaengl, no relation to Casey-
stengel.)
GOOD MORNING, GOOD LEAP YEAR! Break-
ing every known record since 1932, February
(in straw hat) finished its annual 28-day ob-
stacle race one day late. The delay was
attributed to (a) the overproduction of ski-
jumpers on Murray Hill; (b) the low week-end
excursion rates on the B.M.T.; and (c) the
February release of the theme song orignally
intended for March: "I Feel Like a Feather
in the Northeast Wind (nee Breeze)."
ALL OUT FOR THE RUNNING BREWED
JUMP! Schlitz, Milwaukee brewer, announces
"Sunshine Vitamin D Beer." Well, we suppose
it had to come; for, after all, wasn't it D that
once was called "The Vitamin that Made Mil-
waukee Famous?" (Next: Vitamin K Skittles
in Kans.) YE OULDE AL GRAHAM
On Saturday, Frederic, the promising boy in
"The Pirates of Penzance" who was apprenticed
to a pirate, having been born on February 29,
was twenty. The opera was first produced on
April 3, 1880, when Frederic was "five and a
ittle bit over, though he was actually twenty-
one. And when Gilbert made him say that he
would not be twenty-one until 1940, the date

RADIO
By TUURE TENANDER
COLONEL STOOPNAGLE and
Budd, a couple of funny fellahs,
are scheduled to return to the air in
a new series of broadcasts next Sat-
urday night. However, the Knights
of Columbus track meet is also billed
for the air at the same time, 10:30
p.m., and it remains to be seen just
which will win out. The Colonel has
been hiding out in Reno, but promises
his scientific following plenty of new
inventions when the team gets back
on the ether.
Mary Pickford's "Parties at Pick-
fair" have not as yet provided the
incentive to stay home on Tuesday
night, but this week may be differ-
ent. Freddie Bartholomew, familiar
to all motion picture addicts, will ap-
pear on the program this Tuesday in
an effort to brighten the broadcast.
It certainly needs brightening, and
Mary herself is not capable of doing
it. She seems to have neither the
voice nor the personality for radio.
Next Saturday afternoon will cer-
tainly be an enjoyable day for clas-
sical music lovers. The Metropolitan
Opera broadcast on that day will pre-
sent Grace Moore in La Boheme.
For those who would like to hear
something worthwhile at 8 p.m. Sun-
day nights, instead of suffering
through the Major Bowes broadcast,
there is the program "Understanding
1'Tnera" which is aired over the CBS.
Valuable material for aiding a true
appreciation of opera is handled on
this broadcast. All right now, all
right.
Don Redmon is back on the air
again, and a welcome return it is. He
can be heard several nights a week
over CBS (sometimes including WJR)
as he broadcasts from his native
haunts in Harlem. Rumor has it
that Tommy Dorsey and his Clam-
bake Seven will receive a definite
schedule very soon. During the lat-
ter part of the week, the Casa Loma
orchestra will supplant Ray Noble in
the latter's sustaining broadcasts, as
Glen Gray, Clarence Hutchenrider,
Sonny Dunham et al move into RCA's
Rainbow Room.
THE SCREEN
AT THE MAJESTIC
1/2 'THE COUNTRY DOCTOR'
Twentieth Century-Fox picture, star-
ring the Dionne quintuplets and Jean
Hersholt.
Barring the news reels, this is
probably the most realistic picture
that has ever been filmed. Even
though most of it was done synthet-
ically in Hollywood, and even though
the story is for the most part fic-
titious, the event of the birth of the
quintuplets has been cinematically
recorded with a journalistic fidelity
that is not only realistic but enter-
taining.
Not as much of the film's footage is
devoted to the quintuplets as might
be expected. The story starts a year
before they are born with a diph-
theria epidemic in which the country
doctor and his nurse play a heroic
part. There is an exciting plane trip
from Montreal with serum, out of
which develops a love story and a
picturization of the difficulties of a
country doctor. And there is the
doctor's trip to Montreal the follow-
ing summer during which he is con-
trasted to super-scientific medical
men. -
You will like Slim Summerville as
the amusing sheriff; the quintuplet's
father will produce many chuckles;
and you will find the quintuplets

themselves equal to if not superior
to Shirley Temple in the matter of
juvenile charm, which is another way
of saying that they "tug at your
Aearstrings" with no little amount of
infantile fortitude.
If you have seen the Dionne news-
reels many of the quintuplet scenes
will be old stuff, but there has been
added quite a bit more, and for
Dionne fans, "The Country Doctor"
is a picnic. -C.B.C.
Slusser To Exhibit
Recent Art Works
Professor Jean Paul Slusser of thef
faculty of the College of Architec-
ture is exhibiting a group of his re-
cent water colors at the galleries of
J. L. Hudson and Co., Detroit, for
two weeks, beginning Monday, March
9. The work consists largely of Mex-
ican and western subjects done on
his sabbatical leave last year, and
is a different show in part from
the one he exhibited here in Decem-
ber. This is the fifth water color
show Professor Slusser has held in
Detroit, the last having been five
years ago.
In 1926 Professor Slusser won the
Mrs. Neville Walker Purchase Prize
for his water color "People's Houses,'
shown at the exhibition for Mich-
igan Artists at the Detroit Institute
of Arts, and he is represented there
and in the collection of the Ann Ar-

SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 1936
VOL, XLVI No. 109
Notices
Automobile Regulation: Those stu-
dents possessing driving permits is-
sued during the first semester who
have failed to renew them are hereby
requested to do so immediately. This
request applies to those who will use
their 1935 State license plates until
August 1, as well as to those who have
purchased 1936 licenses. All old per-
mit tags are void as of March 1, and
their continued use will constitute
grounds for disciplinary action. Ap-
plications for renewals must be made
at Room 2, University Hall, and new
sets of permit tags will be issued at
no additional cost. K. E. Fisher
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Tuesday, March
10, 4:15 p.m., Room 1025 Angell Hall,
for students in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts and others
interested in future work in Law. The
meeting will be addressed by Dean
Henry M. Bates of the Law School.
This will be the first meeting of the
vocational series designed to give in-
formation concerning the nature of
and preparation for the various pro-
fessions. The second meeting, to be
addressed by Dr. R. W. Bunting of
the School of Dentistry, will be held
on Thursday, March 12.
All Students who are registered
with the Bureau of Appointment and
Occupational Information are asked
to call at the office. 201 Mason Hall,
to fill in second semester elections.
Office hours, 9:00-12:00, 2:00-4:00;
Tuesday through Friday, March 10-13
inclusive.
Choral Union Members: Copies of
"Caractacus" and tickets for the
"Spalding" and "Thomas" concerts
will be given out to members in good
standing Monday, March 9, between
the hours of 9 to 12, and 1 to 4 at the
Recorder's Office, School of Music
Building. Those whose attendance
records are not clear, or who have
failed to return their "Messiah"
copies, will not be given tickets, nor
will tickets be given out after the
hours specified above.
Academic Notices
Mathematics 371: .The first meet-
ing of the seminar on Tensor Analy-
sis will meet on Monday, March 9,
at 2 p.m., in 3001 A.H.
G. Y. Rainich
Sociology 51 Make-up: The only
Sociology 51 makeup examination for
last semester will be given Tuesday,
March 10, at 7:00 in Room D Haven
Hall.
Make-up examination in English
143 will be given Monday, March 9,
3 p.m., 3217 Angell Hall.
Philosophy 31: A make-up final ex-
amination will be held on Monday,
March 9, at 3 o'clock, Room 201 South
Wing.
Lecture
University Lecture: Mr. Paul Dietz
of the Carl Schurz Memorial Founda-
tion, Philadelphia, will read in Ger-
man from Goethe and Schiller on
Thursday, March 12, at 4:15 p.m., in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The
public is cordially invited.
Chemistry Lecture: Professor J. H.
Mathews, of the chemistry depart-
ment of the University of Wisconsin,
will lecture on "The Use of Scientific
Methods in the Identification of the
Criminal" on Monday, March 9, 4:00
p.m., in Natural Science Auditorium,
The lecture is under the auspices of
the University and the local section
of the American Chemical Society.
The public is cordially invited.

French Lecture: Mr. James C.
O'Neill will give the sixth lecture on
the Cercle Francais program: "Bau-
delaire et les Fleurs du Mal," Wednes-
day, March 11, 4:15 p.m., Room 103,
Romance Language Building.
Public Lecture: "University of
Michigan Excavations in Egypt" by
Mr. Enoch E. Peterson, Director of
U. of M. Excavations in Egypt. Spon-
sored by the Research Seminary in
Islamic Art. Monday, March 9, 4:15,
in Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall.
Admission free.
Concerts
Faculty Concert: Wassily Besekir-
sky, violinist, and Joseph Brinkman,
pianist, of the faculty of the Universi-
ty School of Music, will provide a
program of Sonatas Sunday after-
noon, March 8, at 4:15 o'clock, in
Hill Auditorium, to which the general
public, with the exception of 'small
children, is invited without admission
charge. The public is requested, how-
ever, to be seated on time as the
doors will be closed during numbers.
The program is as follows:
Sonata in B-flat (Kochel No. 378)
.~Mozart
Allegro moderato
Andantino sostenut6

Graduate Recital: Margaret Hop-
pert, pianist, will give the following
program in a graduation recital Tues-
day, March 10, at 8:15 o'clock at
the School of Music Auditorium, on
Maynard Street, to which the public
is invited.
Andante Variations .........Haydn
Intermezzo Op. 76, No. 6
Rhapsody Op. 79, No. 2
Intermezzo Op. 76, No. 4
Capiiccio Op. 76, No. 5......Brahms
Sonate Op. 23, No. 3......Scriabine
Dramatico
Allegretto
Andante
Presto con fuoco
Feuilles Mortes ............ Debussy
Fairy Tale ............... Medtner
Leprechaun Dance ...... Holbrooke
Troglodyte Dance ........ Hobrooke
Exhibition
Etchings, Lithographs and Dry
Points by American Print Makers in
Alumni Memorial Hall, March 4 thru
15, 2 to 5.
Events Of Today
The following J.G.P. practices meet
at the League today: 3-4 p.m., Rag-
gedy Ann Chorus; 4-5 p.m., the Pro-
logue; 5-6 p.m., the Vogue chorus.
Prof. J. W. Stanton will speak on
"Japan's Destiny" at 4:15 p.m. today
in Room 316 of the Union.
First Methodist Church.:
At 10:45 a.m., Dr. C. W. Brashares
will preach on "What Christ can do
for Fixations."
Stalker Hall:
12 noon, Class on "Developing
Christian Personality" led by Dr.
Bessie Kanouse. 6 p.m., Wesleyan
Guild. Mr. L. LaVerne Finch will
speak on "Faith." 7 p.m., Fellowship
Hour and supper.
All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited to attend
each of the above meetings.
First Presbyterian Church:
Meeting in the Masonic Temple,
327 S. Fourth. Ministers: William
P. Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45, Student Forum, Mr. Kunkel,
leader. Subject: "An Ancient and
a Modern Man Whose God Was
Stolen." A discussion of Humanism.
10:45, Morning worship with ser-
mon by Dr. Lemon. Subject: "About
Certain Neighbors."
5:00, Westminster study hour. 6:00,
Fellowship supper hour, followed by
meeting of the Westminster Guild
with a discussion of "That Strange
Little Brown Man-Gandhi."
The subject of Dr. Lemon's lecture
next Thursday night in the Lenten
Lecture series will be Lessing's "Na-
than the Wise."
Harris Hall:
There will be a celebration of the
Holy Communion this morning at
half past nine in the Chapel at
Harris Hall, breakfast will be served
immediately following the service.
The regular student meeting will
be held this evening at seven o'clock
in Harris Hall. Mrs. Eugene Power
of the University Health Service will
speak on, "Personal Problems." All
students and their friends are cordi-
ally invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship today: 8:00 a.m.
Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m. Church
School; 11:00 a.m. Kindergarten;
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Ser-
mon by The Reverend Henry Lewis;
7:30 p.m. Full Choral Evensong, sung
by the men's and boys' choir.
Congregational Church:
10:30, Service of Worship and Re-
ligious Education. Sermon by Mr.
Heaps, "The Light of the World."
Prof. Slosson will give the first lec-
ture in the series "Men of Thought,"

speaking on "Galileo, Martyr of
Science."
6:00, Student Fellowship. Follow-
ing the supper Professor Slosson will
speak on "What I Live For," third in
the series on personal philosophies.
R. B. Monroe will lead the forum fol-
lowing the talk.
Church of Christ (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister. 12:00 noon,
Students' Bible Class, Dr. Louis Hop-
kins, speaker. 5:30 p.m., Social Hour.
15c supper served. 6:30 p.m., Address
by Virgil Havens, a missionary on
furlough from the Belgian Congo.
Mr. Havens has been supervisor of
industrial missions for the Disciples
of Christ in the Congo for many
years.
First Baptist Church:
10:45 a.m., Sermon by Mr. Sayles
on "What is a Christian?" 9:30, The
Church School meets. 9:45, Dr. Wa-
terman's class at Guild House. 12:00,
Students at Guild House. Discuss,
"Economic Affairs and Christian
Ideals."
6:00 p.m. At Roger Williams guild,
Mr. Anwar R. Hansi, '38, from Bag-
dad, will speak on "Mohammedan-
ism." This is the third in a special

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
untl 3:30; ii:00 a.m. on Saturday

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