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April 25, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-25

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T H E M IC HIG A N D AILY UNDAY, Ai r,

IE MICHIGAN DAILY

A

".. 1ii Jtl. if i

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session
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,
64.0; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
REPRESENTED OR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representatves
420 MADISONv AE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO -BOSTON SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES PORTLAND SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .................ELSIE A. PIERCE
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR ......MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, Wiliam Spaller, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.'
SPOR'TS DEPARTMENT: George 3. Andros, chairman;
Fred DeLano Fred Buesser, RaymQ d Goodman, Carl
Gerstacker. t
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfel chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Strickroot.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER.......... .....JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER .WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER...JEAN KEINATH
BUSINESS ASSISTANT'S: Ed Maca!, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants : Margaret Ferries, Jane
Sthiner, Nancy -Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, -Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Hielen Purdy, Martha Hankey; Betsy .Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
J. Cameron Hall, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher. Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT WEEKS

The Next
Spai n ,

under the leadership of Nazi Konrad Henlein
is becoming increasingly active in Czechoslo-
vakian affairs.
The task of preserving Spanish democracy may
soon be interrupted by Czechoslovakia's cries'
for help. Little, if anything, more than that is
needed to bring general war.
IRADIO I
By TUURE TENANDER
A REHEARSAL for the coming May Festival
will take place tonight on the Ford Sunday
Evening Hour at 8 p.m. today when Kirsten Flag-
stad, soprano, will be featured soloist with Eu-
gene Ormandy, guest conductor. CBS.
Paul Whiteman's Rhythmic Concert at 7:30
p.m. 'today will be an all-Gershwin presenta-
tion. Roy Bargy will be featured at the piano
in a complete Whiteman arrangement of "Rhap-
sody in Blue."
* * * *
The Poe's Tales program tomorrow night will
present "The Purloined Letter." The program
originates from Philadelphia and can be heard
locally over CKLW.
*
A NEW PROGRAM will make its debut ove'
NBC at 3 this afternoon when the an-
nouncer broadcasts from an airplane the beau-
ties of the canyons and rugged country that he
is flying over. "A Trip to Our National Parks"
can be heard over WWJ
* * * *
The semi-finals of the international mouse
singing contest will be on the air at 2:45 p.m.
today. The United States representatives are
Mickey Brown, described as "an attractive, six
weeks old, gray haired mouse of Bloomington,
Ill., and Minnie, "the silver-lunged camembert
warbler of Woodstock, Ill. The foreign opposi-
tion today will consist of another Mickey, cham-
pion of England, and a dark horse from Tor-
onto. The listeners will be urged 'to send in
their votes to determine the winners. WENR
is about the best outlet here since no Detroit
station is scheduled to carry the broadcast.
* * * *
THE BOYS in the dance orchestras delight
tn a chance to exercise whenever they can.
Recently in Boston for a theatre engagement,
Tommy Dorsey and practically all the members
of his band were up on the old Boston Common,
kicking a soccer ball around for an entire after-
noon. On another occasion we chanced to be
on a subway in the above-mentioned city at 7:30
a.m. when who should climb aboard the relic but
Saxie Mansfield, at that time the featured tenor
man with Isham Jones. Saxie had a tennis
racquet and a pair of old sneakers under his
arm, whistling happily while the early-morning
crowd shoved him about the place. Tommy Dor-
sey, incidentally, is such a handball enthusiast
that he would probably shriek for joy should h
see the Intramural Sports Building.
M * * *
Hammerstein's Music Hall promises to be an
especially good attraction this week, what with
Blanche Yurka, Reinald Werrenrath and Joey
Nash appearing. Blanche Yurka is a veteran
of the stage and screen who appeared here
during the Dramatic Season a year ago. Wer-
ranrath is a Metropolitan star who needs no
further introduction, and Joey Nash is the stone
deaf vocalist who was with RichardsHimber until
the latter snagged the Studebaker commercial.
Joey's last name presented a problem to the
sponsors and Nash was let go.
GEORGE FISCHER, whose "Hollywood Whis-
lT pers" program has obtained a great fol-
lowing on the West Coast, gets a chance to
show his stuff before a microphone that will
send the broadcast over the entire country start-
ing Saturday. Gene Raymond will be Fisch-
er's first guest star. CKLW at 8:15 p.m.
Rudy Vallee himself will be absent from his
variety hour this week.. He will be en route to
London, whence his next two broadcasts will
originate. Edgar Bergen will step into the breach
and act as master of ceremonies.

S * ,*
Carmella Ponselle will be among the guest
stars on the Broadway Varieties show this Fri-
day. CBS at 7 p.m.
TH ESRE
History Is Made At Night
AT THE MAJESTIC
History, as made at night by Charles Boyer
and Jean Arthur, is one of the most enter-
taining things that has occurred in an Ann Arbor
theatre for some time. Boyer seems destined
to fill the Chevalier gap so conspicuous in
Hollywood since "The Merry Widow."
The story concerns the desperate, murderous
jealousy of steamship-line-owner husband Colin
Clive for blonde and tortured Miss Arthur, whose
divorce from himself he is willing to go to every
length to prevent. M. Boyer's accidental and
dramatic appearance on the scene which Clive
has prepared to compromise Miss Arthur starts
the ball of comedy-death-and-romance rolling,
and the funny part is, it doesn't stop when you
think it's getting ready to.
If it were not for the superbly Parisian Boyer,
whose finesse makes his profession of head
waiter appear the most glamorous and inspir-
ing of the world, his bon ami, Leo Carillo, the
greatest chef in France, would steal the show.
Carillo's accent runs a shade on the Parky-
karkas side at times for an orthodox French-
man, but this only seems to add to the hilarity.
Capable acting by every member of the cast,

[THE FORfUMI
Peace, Security.. .
To the Editor:
Here in Ann Arbor big things have been hap-
pening. A number of students have been work-
ing for many weeks to organize a giant liberal
student group. So far, with respect to students
and faculty already contacted, support has been
tremendous. There's no reason why it shouldn't
be. The program of the organization is one of
vital interest to every intelligent, open-minded
person of today.
The aim and purpose of the organization is
to coordinate all liberal forces on this campus
to make a unified group in an effort to put
through various individual projects, such as the
Consumers' Cooperative, the Student Workers'
Federation, the Union Coffee Hour, and the
S.C.A. dances, much more effectively by means
of the great support behind them.
The program is at once very broad and at the
same time limited to the scope of the student.
The five cardinal objectives are for peace, for se-
curity, against war and fascism, for academic
freedom, and for a broader student life. In view
of the fact that the group aims for broad campus
support, a student need accept but one of these
points to join the organization and he will work
on that point alone if he so desires.
What the original members of the group
worked for was to learn what sort of reception
an organization of this nature would get from
individual students, student groups, and faculty
members. Having been received practically
unanimously with favor, they have decided at
last to appeal to the entire campus for support.
It's an organization intended for the campus as
a body, and it is the campus as a body that it
calls to convention.
On Tuesday, April 27, a giant membership
meeting is being held at the Union. Any and
every student at all interested in such a group,
called for the time being, the Students' Union,
should make it his business to come to this meet-
ing.
Come to the Union Tuesday, April 27, to hear
what is being done and to make your suggestions,
lend your cooperation. Come, and bring as your
guests all whom you know to be interested in
any of the five points: peace, security, agaiinst
war and fascism, academic freedom and a
broader student life. -M.H.L., '39.
Heil Andres
To the Editor:
As I read Mr. Conger's letter in The Daily
of April 6, I was deeply stirred by a sense of
gratitude to a beneficient Providence for pre-
serving in Washtenaw County an oasis of sanity
in this great, boundless desert of maniacal un-
rest.
On second thought, however, I decided that all
of the honor and glory was not the due of Je-
hovah but that some of our genuflections should
be made to Jacob Andres. I realize, regardless
of who deserves the credit, that the contented
laborers of this favored spot are being protected
in a very blessed manner from the insidious pay
increases being felt in other sections. May the
good Sheriff Andres und Gott continue to ward
off all prosperity from the workers of this com-
munity so that we may be delivered from the
temptation of profligacy.
What would I, for instance, do with a further
pay increase? I might buy some new clothes;
but if I should, what could I do with that per-
fectly good suit that I bought only nine years
ago last Christmas? Then, I might buy clothes
for my family, although in that case I don't
know what my more extravagant friends would
do with their cast-offs. Again, my children
might undergo the tonsilectomy which our un-
paid physician declares essential to their health
or they might have the dental care which the
school dentist prescribes, but the operations
probably would prove painful, and, anyway,, it
is doubtful whether such misfits as janitors
should be allowed to preserve their progeny. I
know the difficulties and problems that beset a
laborer with a pay increase as I have recently
had a raise of one cent per hour and that forty7

eight cents has been piling up on me every
week since.-
And while we are singing paens we should not
forget those knights of idealism who, by their
efforts two decades ago, were able to make this
old world so safe for democracy and who are
willing to make one more great sacrifice to keep
Ann Arbor's income in the hands of those who
know how to spend it.
Therefore, my comrades, when our Dragon
Slayer No. 1 marches boldly down Main Street
followed by his army of gallant, but somewhat
pot-bellied, heroes with the exalted banner of
the Swastika floating proudly over all, let us all
be lining the curb with our right arms held stiff-
ly at approximately forty-five degrees and let
our vocal organs bellow forth an adoring "Heil
Andres." -Will Cater, ja ritor
Cow Paths
To the Editor:
In a few weeks this University will be cele-
brating the Centennial of its founding in Ann
Arbor. The Campus and the City of Ann Arbor
will be thronged by people from all over the
world.
In preparation for the Centennial, the com-
mittee in charge of the grounds have put forth
special effort to beautify the campus. By re-
setting shrubbery and trees in various places on
campus, they give the campus a neater appear-
ance.
Yet we see paths where students have taken
short-cuts past the Law Library, in front of
the Romance Languages Building, besind the
museum and in numerous other places. , It
would probably take not more than ten seconds
to go around even the longest of these "cut-

Mostly About The
Noel Coward Bills
By JAMES DOLL
ONE df the chief topics for spec-
ulation among people in Ann Ar-
bor interested in the theatre has been
the possibilities for this year's spring
dramatic season. Now that the plays
have been announced interest centers
on the plays themselves.
Four of the five bills are comedies
from thetpresent Broadway season.
Two of them are made up of six
one-act plays from the nine that
Noel Coward wrote and played under
the title Tonight at 8:30. This ex-
periment of playing short plays in
groups is one not made recently-or
ever very often-in the commercial
theatre. Frank Gillmore, president
of Actor's Equity, congratulated Mr.
Coward in a recent article in the
Sunday drama section of the New
York Times for again proving that
sweeping generalities about what can
or cannot be done in the theatre are
almost more apt to be untrue than
true.
The first bill to be played here
>pens with Ways and Means.. This
is the sort of thing so often described
as "typically Noel Coward" and would
be true if one remembered only Pri-
vate Lives and Hay Fever. It's about
a couple in great distress as they
find their welcome well worn out at
a house in the Riviera where they
have been guests for some time. They
have no money to pay their railway
fare to their next invitation and don't
dare admit it to their hostess. A
friendly burglar helps them out of
the difficulty. Now, surely, this kind
of slender plot wouldn't be much un-
less it was touched all along with
charm and wit. John Mason Brown
in The New York Post said of the
plays: "The playlets in Tonight a
8:30 continue to be trifles-amusing
and suave trifles. They are vaude-
ville sketches of the type you used
to dream of seeing, but never saw.
when vaudeville was in its heyday.
Their themes are older than the
oldest B. F. Keith Theatre. Yet they
are made to seem as new as the
latest restaurant or the most recent
night club by touches which are un-
mistakably Cowardian."
'STILL LIFE' IS
SERIOUS PLAY
Each of the Coward bills has one
serious item. In this it is Still Life.
It is an every-Thursday romance
between a doctor and a suburban
housewife-bothtmarried. It has a
quiet intensity and every-day quality
pleasant by contrast. There is de-
lightful and realistic comedy in the
background of the provincial rail-
road station restaurant in which this
sketch is set.
The third play Family Album is
pure delight. It is laid in the Feath-
erways home in Kent in the year
1880 just after the funeral of old
father Featherways. His memory is
sacred until just a bit too much
sherry has been drunk and then we
really find out-with incidental mu-
sic-what the old man was really
like. It is the sort of delicate com-
edy that would make an evening
worthwhile even if you didn't have
Ways and Means and Still Life."
The second bill here opens with
Hands Across the Sea. It is he
favorite of at least one critic, Rob-
ert Benchley of The New Yorker:
"And speaking of the Coward plays,
which I intend to do from time to
time, they actually improve on sec-
ond visiting. Hands Across the Sea,
the more you hear it, becomes one
of the major delights of modern
times, next to Sex. There is hardly
a line in it which, taken in its con-
text, is not a gem of confusion."
SUBURBAN REALITIES,
SONG AND DANCE

"Fumed Oak is the joint-piece,"
said Brooks Atkinson in the New York
Times, that stamps the second bill,
with distinction. It is the familiar
yarn of a middle-aged husband in
a cheap South London home who
was tricked into marriage a good
many years ago and has never ceased
resenting it." You will enjoy seeing
the actors jump from youth and
Mayfair to the trickery of a made-
up Casper Milquetoast and his nag-
ging wife.
Shadow Play closed the bill with
the customary song and dance. ┬░In
the playing it ,reminds one of The
Room with a View number in This
Year of Grace or of some of the acts
in Mr. Coward's more recent Words
and Music. There is a bit of plot but
more music and a lot of dancing.
In commenting on the series in the
preface to the published plays the
author said : "A short play having a
great advantage over a long one in
that it can sustain a mood without
technical creaking or overpadding,
deserves a better fate, and if, by care-
ful writing, acting and producing I
can do a little towards reinstating
it in its rightful pride, I shall have
achieved one of my more sentimental
ambitions."
Mist ress Gwynn's Players
THERE will be a private perform-
ance tomorrow night of a play
that you won't have a chance to
see again very soon. Although in-
vitations are sent out I don't think

(Continued from Page 2)
gineers and Early Engineering.

D AIL Y OF FICIALBU LLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of th.
Ikiverslty. Copy received at the omo.a te h Asitaat to e PresId.a.
.t a 3:30; 11:00 a.m. a. Saturday.

The

HE CONVERSATIONS - between
T Mussolini and Schuschnigg of
Austria, and those apparently to follow between
Mussolini and Hitler at Berchtesgaden early in
May, bring to the foreground the whole problem
of Eastern Europe, but most sharply Austria and
Czechoslovakia.
Fascism is not an international movement.
The "Rome-Berlin axis" is not the outgrowth of
-common aims of Italy and Germany, but the in-
strument by which each hopes to gain its unique
desires. It has often been pointed out that
Italy and Germany, despite their present en-
tente, have points of conflicting interests. The
most important of these is Austria.
The story of the Austrian conflict is a fa-
miliar one. Hitler's hopes of anschluss have been
blocked by Mussolini's insistence that Austria
remain as a buffer state between Italy and her
powerful northern neighbor. The Austrian .na-
tionalists hope to gain a measure of freedom
from both Germany and Italy by a Hapsburg
restoration.
But it is quite apparent that Austria is not
the mistress of her own fate. Reports of
Schuschnigg's frightened threats to seek France
as a friend indicate, moreover, that the long-
standing impasse over Austria is going to be
broken. This means, if it is true, that Austria
is to be released by Mussolini to Germany.
The strong belief that Hitler and Mussolini
will meet at Berchtesgaden in a few days is a
confirmation of this interpretation.
What will Mussolini get in return? The log-
ical answer to this question is not hard to find.
Defeated and humiliated in Spain, with control
of the Mediterranean and control of his own do-
mestic preeminence far less sure than for many
months, Mussolini is perhaps seeking greater aid
from Germany for his Spanish invasion. Hitler
can hardly be expected to refuse such a bargain.
The possibility of a change in the status of
Austria brings to attention the changing Balkan
scene. Only a few years ago the Balkan states
were tightly bound together in a system that was
based on the independence of German and
Italy. The Little Entente of Czechoslovakia,
Yugoslavia and Rumania was perhaps the most
solid grouping on the continent. These three
were joined with Turkey and Greece in the Bal-
kan ntente.
Today Germany has gained great ascendency
over dictator-ruled Greece. Jugoslavia has re-
cently concluded a pact with Italy which sent
President Benes of Czechoslovakia immediately
to the Jugoslavian capital anxious for the very
life of the Eentente. In Rumania Premier Titu-
lescu, Benes' great collaborator in the Little Een-
tente, has been overthrown and supplanted by
the rightest Premier Tatarescu. Here the fas-
cist Iron Guard is a major political force,
encouraged by official and unofficial representa-
tives of Germany. Reactionary Hungary stands
unequivocally with the two big fascist powers.
Poland, under a barbarous regime, wavers cau-
tiously between France and Germany.

members of the faculty of the
University, and students, as well asF
all other interested parties are cor-t
dially invited to attend.
Professor Kirby is a professor at
Yale University. He is an outstand-
ing authority on a number of en-<
gineering subjects and has beent
deeply interested in engineering his-
tory. These facts are a guarantee1
of the high quality of the address.
The lectures will be for only one
hour so as not to interfere with prep-t
aration for the classes of the follow-
ing day.1
John S. Worley.
Public Lecture: Mrs. Grace Ober
of Eliot, Maine, will be the speaker
at a public meeting arranged by the
Baha'i Group this afternoon at'
4:30 p.m. at the Michigan League.
Her subject will be, "This Challeng-+
ing Hour." The public is cordially'
invited.
Events Today
Varsity Glee Club: There will b ae
a full rehearsal today at 4:30 p.m. to
prepare for our appearance in the
May Festival and also our remaining
concerts. Every man is expected to
be present, due to the importance of
these coming engagements.
Suomi Club will hold an outing
at the "island" today. We have
from Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. Re-
freshments will be served, and a
group picture taken.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
A collection of Modern Dress and
Drapery Textiles created by the Bu-
reau of Style and Design of Marshall
Field & Co., Manufacturing Division,
is being shown in the third floor ex-
hibition room of the Architectural
Building. Open daily 9 to 5 through
April 27. The public is cordially in-
vited. -
An exhibition of paintings by Mar-
garet Bradfield and Mina Winslow
is being held in Alumni Memorial
Hall through May 5, 2 to 5 p.m. Sun-
days, under the auspices of the Ann
Arbor Art Association. ,
Coming Events
Botanical Seminar meets Wednes-
day, April 28, at 4:30rp.m., Room
1139, N.S. Bldg. Paper by E. U.
'Clover "Studies on cacti from Col-
orado." (illustrated).
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m.
in the Founders' Room of the Michi-
gan Union. All faculty members
interested in speaking German are
cordially invited. There will be an
informal 10-minute talk by Mr. Wer-
ner F. Striedieck.
Chemistry Motion Pictures: Mr.
Shuster of the DuPont Company will
show several sound films covering the
manufacture of important chemical
products. The pictures will be
shown Monday, April 26, at 4:30 p.m.
in the Chemistry Amphitheatre.
A.S.M.E. Members: There will be
a meeting of the Student Branch
Wednesday evening, April 28, at 7:30
p.m. in the Michigan Union. Mr. C. L.
Bibber of the Carnegie-Illinois Steel
Company will present an illustrated
talk on "Some Practical "Aspects of
Welding."
A dinner meeting is to be held at
6 p.m. before the regular meeting for
Mr. Bibber. All members ae invited
to attend.
Canoeing, Women Students: All
women students interested in joining
a class in canoeing to meet on Mon-
day and Wednesday at 3:20 p.m. are
asked to report at the Women's Ath-

letic Building on Monday, April 26, at
3:20 p.m.
The Deutscher Verein meets Tues-
day evening, April 27, at 8 p.1. in
Room 304 of the Michigan Union.
Members of the Verein are urgently
requested to be present.
Archery Club, Women Students:
The first meeting of the Archery
Club will be held at the Women's
Athletic Building on Wednesday,
April 28, at 4:30 p.m. A club shoot
will be held to determine the club
flights.
Fr eshmen Women: There will be
an important mass meeting at 4 p.m.
Monday in the League. Plans for
Freshman Project will be discussed
and try-outs will begin. All women
of the class of '40 are urged to at-
tend.
Zeta Phi Eta: There will be a short
meeting at 4:30 p.m. on Monday,
April 26, in the League. Room will be
posted. Mrs. Marcelline Hemingway
Sanford will be with us again. Please
be prompt.

evening at 8:15 p.m. at the home of
Mrs. C. F. Behrens, 1101 Olivia Ave.
The demonstrator for Charles of the
Ritz cosmetics will be the speaker of
the evening. All Dames are cordially
invited.
Faculty Women's Club: The Tues-
day Afternoon Play-Reading Sec-
tion will meet on Tuesday afternoon
April 27, at 2:15 p.m. in the Alumnae
Room of the Michigan League.
Michigan Dames Book Group will
meet Wednesday, April 28, at 8 p.m.
in the Michigan League. There will
be election of group officers.
Churches
First Baptist Church:
10:45 a.m. Rev. R. Edward Sayles,
minister, will preach on "The Perils
of Privileges." Church School at
9:30 a.m. High ┬░School young people
at 5:30 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild: 12 noon.
Student Group at Guild House. 6:15
p.m. the Guild's regular meeting.
Election of officers. The program
will be "Impressions of the State
Youth Conference at Battle Creek,"
given by Stanley Wheater, Grad.,
and Howard R. Chapman.
Stalker Hall: 9:45 a.m. Student
Class led by Professor Carrothers on
"The Peril of Uselessness."
6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Miss Gertrude Muxen will speak on
"Friends-Our Greatest Investment."
This will also be election of officers
Fellowship hour following the meet-
ing.
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:30 a.m. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on "We or
They?"
First Presbyterian Church: Meet-
ing at the Masonic Temple, 327 So.
Fourth Ave.
At the Morning Worship Service at
10:45 a.m., Dr. Kenneth D. Miller,
executive secretary of the Presbytery
of Detroit, will preach on the sub-
ject "The Perils of Civilized Life."
Special music by the student choir
and double quartette.
Mr. John M. Trytten will be the
guest speaker at the regular meet-
ing of the Westminster Gulid at 6:30
p.m. His topic will be "Criteria for
Choosing a Vocation." A supper
and social hour will precede this
meeting at 5:30 pm.
Harris Hall: The student meeting
Sunday night will be held at the
home of The Reverend and Mrs.
Henry Lewis, 725 Oxford Road, at 7
p.m. The program for the evening
will be informal: discussion and
recreation. All Episcopal students
and friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship are: 8 a.m., Holy
Communion; 9:30 a.m., Church
School; 11 a.m., Kindergarten; 11
a.m., Morning Prayer and Sermon
by The Reverend Henry Lewis.
Trinity Lutheran Church will
stress Christian Higher Education in
its regular 10:30 service. A Lutheran
Student Quartette will sing Kos-
chat's arrangement of the Twenty-
Third Psalm and a suitable response
after the general prayer. The choir
of Trinity will render "Like as a
Heart." The pastor, Rev. Henry O.
Yoder, will use as his theme "In
School with Christ." All students
are cordially welcome to the service.
Lutheran students are asked to re-
I member this service.

4

The Lutheran Student Club will
meet in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall
at 5:30 p.m. Student fellowship
supper will be served at 6 p.m. and
the forum hour with speaker and
discussion will follow at 6:45 p.m.
First Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Service of worship, sermon by
Rev. R. H. Ferris. His subject will be
"The Widow's Mite."
6 p.m., Student Fellowship. Fel-
lowship hour and supper together.
Following the supper there will be
musical program under the direction
of Mr. Henry Bruinsma and Mr,
Kenneth Bean.
Church of Christ (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Morning worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
12 o'clock, Students' Bible Class.
H. L. Pickerill, leader.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
6:30 p.m., Discussion program--
Subject, "The World Outreach of
Christianity." The program will
consist of a brief summary of the
motives and achievements of Chris-
tianity in its world mission, and will
be followed by a general discussion.
Unitarian Church, 11 a.m.: Mr.
Marley will speak on "Dialogue Ec-
clesia-a minister talks with his
church." Cello solo by Miss Gratia
Harrington.
6:30 p.m., church supper, annual
,ircic , min c mi ,, na ,r.grv .m

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