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February 20, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-20

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SUNDAY, FEB. 24, 1938

. , ,.. ,... ._ .. .e ..... .., .... . .. s. _ . ... _.


Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
StudeD Publications.
Pubushed 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
Enred at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions duringrregular school year by carrier,
94.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
National Advertising Service,Inic.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
Business Department
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers

We Hope
We're Improving .

. .

'"Grow old along with me!
The best is yet to be..."
T WAS THUS that Robert Browning
set down in two powerful lines of
"Rabbi Ben Ezra" his beautiful and unembit-
tered outlook on life, his supreme faith in man
and Nature.
If we place Browning's optimistic thought in a
modern environment, we can find many situa-
tions where a future "best to be" would have
practically unlimited chance for activity. The
unsettled, distrusting, resentful attitudes of the
world's people surely leaves much room for hope
for an eventual improvement. War and peace,
Iconomic and political instability, vieing classes,
all give concrete examples of a fertile field for
Browning's words to take hold.
In applying the same thought to a matter closer
to home, it is certainly to be hoped that "the best
is yet to be" in the field of contemporary edu-
The average college man does not have to
be blessed with supernatural auditory powers to
hear the loud wailing voiced in regard to our
present educational set-up. Every usable form
of the written word and every available lecture
platform have boomed with cries of: "standard-
ization," dogmatism and "stereotype."
It is, therefore, a pleasant respite from this
pessimistic non-construction to note a trend in
our colleges toward a more liberal and practical
viewpoint of modern social problems. More
apd more there is developing an idea that to stand
aside and view passively situations which have
been recognized as hostile to the common good,
is to refute all the basic principles of education.
Education can in no way be considered a the-
oretical abstraction; if it is to do the ultimate
good for which it ostensibly has been devised,
it must deal with concrete realities and must not
hide behind any pedagogical ranting.
At our own University, several professors have
taken up the cry and are attempting to correlate
the class-room with the outside world. Probably
the main reason why education has come to be
so far separated 'from actualities is the fact
that the class-room wall has been a dividing
barrier: on one side, were things as they ac-
tually existed; on the other, were things as they
should be. Theory is all right, but it must be
prctical theory, backed with a program of means
toward the theoretical end.
Morton Linder.
A Lending Library
With No Lendees. .
a plan for organizing a text-book
lending library on the general pattern of the
Loring W. Andrews library now in successful
operation at Yale, was appointed last Spring by
Dean Bursley. The basic idea of the plan was
to aid those students who find their scholas-
tic life beset with financial difficulties. As Dr.
Hutchins said in his recent Saturday Evening Post
article, "Why Go to College,?" it Is the student
who is working his way through college who
is precisely the one who shouldn't have to work.
The committee was headed by Prof. Erich A.
Walter and it put a complete plan of action into
operation. This past semester posters advertis-
ing the project were put up, and articles appeared
in the Daily calling for both donations f books,
and applications for borrowing the texts. The li-
brary even went so far as to purchase additional
equipment to handle the business. A fund of $50
was granted to nurchase books that were in de-

sectional group of the student body, had indi-
cated that approximately two thousand books
would be needed to meet the expected demand.
The library met its first disappointment quickly.
The donations of the students did not come in
as expected-to date only 325 books in all are
availableand therefore the $50 was soon ex-
Then came the final surprise. Exactly 36
members of the entire student body made ap-
plication for books. This, we feel, reaches the
height of indifference.
A complete machinery had been set up to lend
free text-books to needy students. Statistics
of students receiving student loans, NYA work
and other part time employment, indicate that
there are certainly more than 36 students who
are in urgent need of just such further finan-
cial aid as the text-book lending library offers.
The complete indifference of the student body
is astonishing. To learn that a student in need
should knowingly refuse aid, was certainly a new
experience. Why the students are not interested
in fostering a project solely for their interests at
heart seems incomprehensible. The plan was
widely publicized, there is no charge made what-
soever, and the process of obtaining books has
been simplified as far as possible. And still
the students stay away and three hundred books
remain unused!
However, the remaining books will be available
throughout the semester, L. V. Van Kersen, head
librarian of the Angell Hall Study Hall has an-
nounced. Many students, particularly those in
the literary college will continue to need new
books throughout the semester. It is these stu-
dents and those who have as yet not obtained the
books they need, whom we advise and urge to
take immediate advantage of the unparalleled
opportunities offered them.
To let an institution like the text-book library
pass out of existence because of nothing more
than indifference and apathy, would be a black
page in the history of student aid at the Uni-
versity of Michigan, and a serious blow to the
general co-operative and student aid movement.
Morton Jampel.
Radio City Music Hall, Erno Rapee conductor,
Viola Philo and Jan Peerce soloists. Summer
Evening and Harry Janos Suite of Kodaly, Zador's
Hungarian Capriccio, Esterhazy's Scherzo, songs.
12:30-1:30, NBC Blue.
New York Philharmonic, John Barbirolli con-
ductor, Joseph Shuster cello soloist. Smetana's
Overture to The Bartered Bride, Rimsky-Korsa-
kow's Antar, Scherzo in G minor from Mendel-
ssohn's Op. 20 Octet, Overture to Wagner's Tann-
haeuser, Haydn Cello Concerto in D major. 3-5,
Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Fritz Reiner con-
ductor, Rose Pauly soprano soloist. Overtures
to J. Strauss' The Bat and Nicolai's The Merry
Wives of Windsor, Brahms' D major Hungarian
Dance, "Dance of the Clowns" from Rimsky-
Korsakow's Snowmaiden, songs and excerpts from
the Strausses Johann and Richard, Dvorak, Hil-
dach, and Wolf. 9-10, CBS.
League of Composers, with Mordecai Bauman,
baritone, and woodwind ensemble. All-American
program of works by Jacobi, Elei Siegmeister,
Philips James, Louis Gruenberg, and Robert Mc-
Bride. 3-3:45, CBS.
Philadelphia Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy con-
ductor, John Brownlee baritone. Smetana's Bar-
tered Bride Overture, Liszt's Second Hungarian
Rhapsody, Bach's "Air," Wolf's Italian Serenade,
Mozart arias and songs by Stock and Dmrasch.
9-10, NBC Blue.
Cleveland Symphony, Artur Rodzinski conduc-
tor. Strauss' Till Eulenspiegel, Wagnerian ex-
cerpts from The Flying Dutchman, Tristan, Lo-
hengrin, and Die Meistersinger. 9-10, NBC Blue.

Eastman Symphony Orchestra, Howard Han-
son conductor. Overture and Bacchanale from
Tannhaeuser, Liadov's The Enchanted Lake, Du-
kas' Sorcerer's Apprentice. 3:15-4, NBC Blue.
Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra, Howard
Hanson conductor. Horatio Parker's Prelude to
Mona, Charles Martin Loeffler's Pagan Poem.
8:45-9:30, NBC Blue.
Metropolitan Opera Company in Verdi's Aida.
Zinka Milanov, Martinelli, Castagna, Pinza, Nor-
man Cordon, Tagliabue, Thelma Votipka, Ettore
Panizza conducting. 2 p.m., NBC Blue.
Chicago Symphony, Frederick Stock conductor.
9:15-10:45, MBS.
Borodine's Second Symphony in B minor, Pro-
kofieff's "Russian" Overture, the Variations on a
Theme by Haydn of Brahms, Smetana's sym-
phonic poem The Moldau. 10-11:30, NBC.
Teaming up with the Bob Crosby Bobcats from
way down in Dixie land, Miss Connie Boswell has
recently turned out a recording which is deserving
of a whole lot of merit. (Approximately ten lor-
are the titles of the sides, and the informality
of Miss Boswell's treatment coupled with the
dixieland background of the Bobcats makes this
something unique in the way of recent popular
Not like other attempts at swinging the classics,
MARTHA. with its stomping dixieland accom-

The Mercury Theatre
For the last few decades, the American the-
atrical cupboard, focused at Broadway, has been
noticeably lean and bare when a drama-goer
has sought a repertory group that would beI
representative of our twentieth century the-
atre. Today, for the first time, we can honestly
and proudly say the cupboard is well-nigh full.
When, in November of last year, the Mercury
Theatre brought forth their modern dress ver-
sion of "Julius Caesar," the hosannas that pealed
through the air were universal and almost un-
precedented. The most remarkable thing about
the whole production was its youthfulness, youth-
fulness of men and ideas. Its heads are two
young men, Orson Welles and John Houseman,
so young, as a matter of fact, that their experi-
ence seems to stem from sheer genius. Within
the last few years, Mr. Houseman has collaborated
on two plays, co-directed "Valley Forge," and
Leslie Howard's "Hamlet," as well as directing
Ibsen's "The Lady From the Sea" and Archibald
MacLeish's "Panic," in which Mr. Welles played
the role of the Economic Royalist. Mr. House-
man's production of Gertrude Stein's opera,
"Four Saints in Three Acts," set the New York
theatre-wise crowd on its collective left ear.
During these fast and. furious years, Orson
Welles starred in productions at the Gate Theatre
in Dublin, by using the successful stratagem of
announcing himself as a Theatre Guild star who
would be glad to amuse himself as a guest artist
for a few weeks. He remained a season and
a half. This when he was sixteen years old. On
his return to America, via Africa, he joined
Katherine Cornell to play one of the brothers in
"The Barretts of Wimpole Street," Marchbanks
in "Candida," and Mercutio and Tybalt in "Ro-
meo and Juliet." It was at this point that Welles
was invited by Houseman to play in "Panic." A
professional association soon bound them to-
gether when they produced the Negro version
of "Macbeth" for the Federal Theatre as well
as Marlowe's "Dr. Faustus." The experience these
two young men found while working with the
Federal Theatre earmarked their present suc-
cesses of "Caesar" and "Shoemaker's Holiday."
The work on the two Federal Theatre shows
taught Houseman and Welles that the pomp of
Shakespeare could be cut; that stage lighting
could be used with scientific and theatrical ef-
fectiveness; and that artistic simplicity is the
keynote in theatrical craftsmanship. They uti-
lized these three factors in their Mercury The-
atre versions of "Caesar" and "Shoemaker's Holi-
day." The shafts of light in "Caesar" are swords
that cut through our jaded, overcivilized, and
sophisticated twentieth century audiences.
Through them, the audiences have been stimulat-
ed to imaginative awareness. The frank simple-
ness of "Shoemaker's Holida" is its most charm-
ing feature. In it, Mr. Welles, the director, has
done away with the formalism of acting tech-
nique and the traditionalism of scene interpreta-
tion. The same holds true of "Caesar."
But we must not forget that the Mercury The-
atre is primarily a repertory group. Sunday nights
found the Mercury Theatre devoid of activity.
Whereupon, a Worklight Theatre was established.
On these Sunday evenings, a series of experi-
mental productions of plays, ballets, and the-
atrical musical offerings were inaugurated.
The first of these was Marc Blitzstein's snarl-
ing labor musical, "The Cradle Will Rock."
The story of this show has by now become a
Broadway legend. It made the front pages last
spring when its production was banned by the
Federal Theatre on opening night. Funds were
hastily raised by friends of Mr. Welles and Mr.
Houseman, directors for the Federal Theatre at
the time, to give a new home to the evicted
tenant, and "The Cradle," audience, and actors
moved en masse to the hastily rented Venice The-
atre on 59th St.
There the actors sang of social significance
and unions in the first row, aisles, and boxes be-

cause of an Equity ruling forbidding their ap-
pearance on the stage. Mr. Blitzstein played the
score of the show on a piano which had been lifted
from the orchestra pit to the stage. The impro-
vised technique was so successful that it was re-
tained for the two week run at the Venice.
After the Mercury Theatre had been acclaimed
with its "Caesar," "The Cradle" was again pro-
duced as the first Sunday night Worklight The-
atre venture. The official critical acclaim award-
ed the musical induced Sam H. Grisman to book
it for regular performances at the Windsor
Theatre, where it has been playing since early
January. On Feb. 28th, it moves back to the
Mercury Theatre, while "Caesar" and "Shoe-
maker's Holiday" continue to play at a bigger
house, the National Theatre. However, the Mer-
cury will be used for rehearsals of Shakespeare's
"King Henry IV," Parts 1 and 2, and "King Henry
V" which will be presented as a single play later
in the season.
This auspicious program has been augmented
with the promise of adding Webster's master-
piece, "The Duchess of Malfi," Shaw's "Heart-
break House," and William Gillette's farce, "Too
Much Johnson," to the repertory.
With what the Mercury has already done, we
know that these promises will develop into real-
ities. What Brooks Atkinson, drama critic of
the New York Times, prophesied several months
ago, is realized today. He said then that the
Mercury Theatre has put new fire into the art
of the stage; that of all the young enterprises
stirring here and there, this is the most original
and the most dynamic; and that it is the one most
likely to have an enduring influence on the the-
atre. Certainly, all of which is true. Certainly,
all of which is due to the genius of its two young
heads, Orson Welles and John Houseman.
in the proper swing manner on this side, and
turns out a brand new RANGE.

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.

SUNDAY, FEB. 20, 1938
VOL. XLVIII. No. 100
Freshman Awards-Hopwood
test: The following awards
been madehby the judges in the
wood Contest for Freshmen:
1. Marybeth Sears, Elkhart, Ind.

2. Dorothy Farnan, So. Bend, Ind. 301
3. Anita Carvalho, Toledo, Ohio 201
Honorable Mention: Rowland O.
Barber, Bolivar N.Y., Allison Curtis,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
1. Jay McCormick, Detroit $50
2. Frances Flaherty, England 301
3. L. William Sessions, N. Muskegon


William H. Newton, Augusta $50
Hervie Haufler, Covington, Ky. 30
Barbara Dittman, Tucson, Ariz. 20

Faculty, College of Engineering:
The adjourned meeting of this facul-
ty is called for Monday, Feb. 21, at
4:15 p.m., in Room 348 West En-
gineering Building.n
A. 1. Lovell, Secretary. 1
Saturday Class Committee: Untila
March, 7 the members of this com- I
mittee may be consulted as follows 1
Professor N. R. F. Maier, Tu. Fri d
2:30-3:30 in 2123 N.S. Professor W '
A. Reichart, M. 10-11: W. 10-11:30 ini
300 U.H.
Extra-Curricular Activities: TheP
attention of all students interested in
extra-curricular activities is called to n
the change in procedure recentlyo
adopted by the Committee on Stu-b
dent Affairs with reference to the
method to be followed by the indi-
vidual desiring to take part in extra-
curricuar activities and by the chair-
man and managers of these activities.a
At the beginning of each semester
and summer sessionevery studenta
shall be, conclusively presumed to. be f
ineligible for any public activity untild
his eligibility is affirmatively estab-P
lished (a) by obtaining from thea
Chairman of the Committee on Stu-1
dent Affairs, in the Office of the DeanL
of Students, a written Certificate of
Eligibility and (b) by presenting the
Certificate of Eligibility to the chair-C
man or manager of the student activ- n
ity in which he wishes to participate. 1
The Chairman or Manager of any
student activity shall file with thev
Chairman of the Committee on Stu-Z
dent Affairs, before permitting thes
student or students involved to par-T
ticipate, the names of all those whoS
have presented Certificates of Eligi-
bility, and a signed agreement to ex-
elude all others from participation.
The issuing of Certlcates of Eli-
gibility for the second semester willn
be greatly facilitated if each applicant
brings with him or her a record ofd
first semester grades.V
Second semester Certificates of El-
igibility will be required after Mar. 1.
Library Hours on Washington's
lirthday: .On Tuesday, Feb. 22, the
Service Department of the General
Library will be open the usual hours.
7:45 am. to 10:00 p.m. The Study
Halls outside of the building and thes
Departmental Libraries will be
All Students Registered with the
University Bureau of Appointments
are asked to come in to the office ast
soon as possible to add second semes-V
ter elections to their records. This
applies to both the Teaching and
General Divisions.
All local registrants who are not
enrolled as students at the presentl
time are requested to report to theN
office any change in their recordt
such as change of address, telephonet
number, or place of present employ-e
ment. University of Michigan Bureau
of Appointment and Occupationalt
Information. 201 Mason Hall.
Textbook Lending Library: Stu-
dents who would like to borrow books
from the Textbook Lending Library
mat the Angell Hall Study Hall must
be recommended for the privilege by 1
Professor Arthur D. Moore, Dean.t
Joseph A. Bursley, Dean Alice C.1
Lloyd, or by any one of the academic
counselors of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts.
Students may leave requests for1
books not now in the Textbook Lend-
ing Library with Mr. Van Kersen,
Assistant in Charge of the Angell,
Hall Study Hall. Such requests will
be printed in The Michigan Daily so1
thatrdonors of books may have the f
opportunity of satisfying specific
All Students in the College of L.S.
& A., and Schools of Education, For-
estry, and Music receiving a grade of
r (incomplete); X, (absent from ex-
amination), or C.) (no report), should
make up all work by March 14 or the
grade will automatically lapse to an E.

Notice to Graduate Students: Any
organization or group composed
wholly or in part of graduate stu-
dents that would like to appear in
the new graduate section of the 1938
Michiganensian are asked to get in
touch with David G. Laing at once.
Call 4439 or leave word at the publi-
cations building.
Independent Men: See zoning maps


246 West Engineering Building.
H. H. Higbie.
Mathematics 8 Section I (Dr. My-
rs) will meet as originally scheduled, C
LIF at 11, but has moved to 12 Eastv
Mathematics 258, Calculus of Var-
iations will meet Tu. and Th. at 102
nd Sat. at 8, in 404 Mason Hall.
- ;
An exhibition of paintings, draw-
ings and drypoints by Umberto Ro-
mano is offered by the Ann Arbor
Art Association in the South gallerya
of Alumni Memorial Hall, and an i
exhibition of etchings by John Tay- t
or Arms in the North Gallery, Feb.
14 through March 2. Open 2 to 5 p.m. r
daily including Sundays, admission
free to members and to students.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:o
A showing of the Margaret Watson F
Parker collection of Pewabic pottery, t
the work of Mary Chase Stratton, is
now on display in the central cases
on the ground floor of the Architec-
ture Building.
Professor A. R. Morris will give theF
annual mid-year faculty lecture of
the English Journal Club on Feb. 25,
at 4:15 p.m., in the League. Then
faculty, members and guests are cor-
dially invited to attend. Professor
Paul Mueschke will make an import-
ant announcement at the business
meeting at 4 p.m.; all members are
urged to be present.
Oratorical Association LectureF
Course: Salvador Madariaga, for-a
merly Spain's Ambassador to the
United States and to France and
Delegate to the League of Nations,
will speak in Hill auditorium ond
Thursday, Feb. 24, at 8:15 p.m. His i
subject will be "What is Peace?"r
Tickets are now available at Wahr's
State Street Bookstore.
Events Today c
Graduate History Club: Business
neeting today at the Union. ElectionI
If President, amendment of Consti-
tution. Speech by John Alden on the
Washington letter.
Kappa Phi: An active meeting of
Kapa Phi will be held at 2:30 p.m.
today in Stalker Hall before the
rushing tea.
The Inter-Guild Council is ob-
serving the World Student Christian
Federation Day of Prayer Sunday,
Feb. 20, in a service at the Congre-
gational Church at 5 p.m.
Michigan Chapter of Avukah, Na-
tional Student Zionist Organization,
will meet on Sunday at 3:30 p.m.
Coming Events
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 Michigan
Union. All faculty members- interest-
ed in speaking German are cordially
invited. First of the informal talksI
that are being resumed will be given
by Professor Reichart on "Besuch beil
Gerhart Hauptmann: der Dichter zu
Physics Colloquium: Professor
George A. Lindsay will speak on "The
Anomalous Dispersion of X-Rays" at
the Physics Colloquium on Monday,;
Feb. 21 at 4:15 in Room 1041 E.
Physics Building.
Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Monday, Feb. 21, 3:30 p.m., 313 West
Medical Building.
The "Comparative biochemistry of
vertebrates and invertebrates with
especial reference to nitrogen meta-

bolism" will be discussed. All interest-
ed are invited.
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,
Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., 1139 Natural Sci-
ence. Reports by:
Lois Lillick: Diatoms of the "Dis-
covery II" Antarctic Expedition.
Su Tsen Wu: A cytological study of
Cyanophyceae. J. K. Spearing.
Nancy Kover: Algae of lake shores
and lead-polluted streams of the
English Lake District.
Roy E. Joyce: Algae of English
Chalk Cliffs. P. L. Anand.
Chairman: Prof. W. R. Taylor.
Cercle Francais: Fifth lecture on
Cercle Francais program: "L'Amer-
ique vue par quelques ecrivains fran-
cais," by Dr. Abraham Herman, Wed-
nesday. Feb. 23, at 4:15, Room 103,
Romance Lang. Bldg.


Mrs. Erdeen Davis, will speak on
Buying Clothes Pertinent to Type,"
nd will tell about her recent trip to
he Fashion Markets, in New York
City. All Michigan Dames are in-
ited and urged to attend.
A.IL.Ch.E. The February .meeting
will be held Wednesday night, Feb.
23, at 7:30 p.m. in 1042 E. Engineer-
ng. Dr. E. H. Potthoff will speak on
petroleum refining. Refreshments,
Please note the change in time.
Acolytes: Monday evening at 7:45
Feb. 21, Dr. A. L. Ferguson, of the
Pharmacology department, will read
a paper on "Science and Individual-
ism. All regular members are urged
o attend and those interested in
philosophical discussion are invited.
Room. 202 S.W.
Congress: There will be a meeting
of the Publicity Committee Monday,
Feb. 21, at 4 p.m. in Room 306 of
he Union.
The Michigan Anti-War Commit-
ee will meet in the Upper.Room Lane
Hall, at 7:00 p.m. Monday. All mem-
bers are urged to be present.
Freshman and Sophomore Engineers
All those interested in trying out for
he Michigan Technic are requested
to attend the first regular tryout
neeting Wednesday, Feb. 23, at 5p.m.
rn Room 3046, East Engineering Bldg.
The Outdoor Club will go on a sup-
per hike outside the city on Tuesday,
Feb. 22. (Washington's Birthday).
The group will leave Lane Hall
promnptly at 3:00 and return by 10:00.
Any student interested is invited to go
aong. Reservations can be made by
alling Henry at 5572.
Intramural Bowling-Women Stu-
dents: Team entries are to be handed
n at Barbour Gymnasium by Wed-
nesday, Feb. 23. Tournament be-
gins on Thursday, Feb. 24.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, Feb. 23, at 12 noon in
the Russian Tea Room of the Mich-
igan League. Cafeteria service. Prof.
Bennett Weaver of the English De-
partment will speak informally on
"A Liberal Education in the Uni-
Hiawatha Club: There will be a
meeting tomorrow evening at 8 p.m.
in the Union.
Ann Arbor Friends: The regulr
meeting for worship will be held
Sunday at 5 p.m. at the Michigan
League, and will be followed by a
panel discussion on "The Individual
Christian and the State," with James
Miner as chairman.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject, "Mind."
Golden Text: Psalms 92:5.
Sunday school at 11:45 after the
morning service.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ)
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
12 noon, Students' Bible Class. H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
5:30 p.m., Sooial hour and tea.
6:30 p.m., Discussion program. T'te
topic will be "Charting the Course."
The semester's program for the Guild
will be interpreted and definite plans
adopted for the remainder of the
school year. New students unaquaint-
ed in Ann Arbor will find the Church
at Hill and Tappan Streets.
First Baptist Church, 10:30 a.m.
Judge E. J. Millington of Cadillac,
president of the Michigan Baptist
convention, will give the sermon,
which will be preceded by the usual

worship service, conducted by the
minister, Rev. R. Edward Sayles.
The Church School meets at 9:30,
with Dr. A. J. Logan as superinten-
dent. The Junior High group will
meet in the church parlors at 4:30.
Roger Williams Guild, Baptist stu-
dent organization. 12 o'clock a class
for University students is conducted
by Rev. Howard Chapman, minister
for students, in the Guild House, op-
posite the church, at 503 E. Huron.
The session is only for 40 minutes.
At 6:30 p.m. Guild members and
friends will unite in a special meet-
ing in the church parlors, with
Judge E. J. Millington as guest of
the Guild and the Church. The wom-
en of the church, under Mrs. E. B.
Clark's committee, will serve refresh-
ments during the social hour follow-
ing Judge Millington's address.


Women's Athletic Building will be Call the membership chairman, Mrs.
closed on Tuesday, Feb. 22, Wash- L. C. Fisher, 6742, or come to the
ington's birthday vacation. first meeting of the second semester,
~* ~ . *which will be held in the Grand Rap-
A cademic Notices ids room of the League, Tuesday eve-
E.E. 7a, Building Illumination: The ning, 8:15 p.m. Prof. Preston Slos-
. son will speak on "George Washing-
alternative lecture hour is Thursdays{ ton and the Twentieth Century."
at 5, for those who cannot meet with
the class for the published hour Michigan Dames: The Charm
Wednesdays at 11. Same place, Room Group will meet Monday evening,
h 91b 1 .815 nm at the Loeaue


ruu. 61f 6.1v .l.tit. ab IiiG LGtiEAG.

) I - I

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