THE M CHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Published every morning except Monday during the
Uniersity year and Summer Session
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MANAGING EDITOR ............JOSEPH S. MATTES
ASSOCIATE EDITOR............ TUURE TENANDER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ...........IRVING SILVERAN
ASSOCIATE EDITOR...........WILLIAM C. SPALLER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ......... .. ROBERT P. WEEKS
WOMEN'S EDITOR......... . RIYLN O EGLAS
SPORTS EDITOR.........IRVIN LISAGOR
BUSINESS MANAGER.............ERNEST A. JONES
REDIT MANAGER ...........ON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGE ....NRMAN B.STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER.......BETTY DAVY
OMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: ELLIOTT MARANISS
It is important for society to avoid the
neglect of adults, but positively dangerous
for it to thwart the ambition of youth to
reform the world. Only the schools Which
act on this belief are educational institu-
tions in the best meaning of the term.
Alexander G. Ruthven
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
The United States
Chamber Of Commerce
C. S. Ching, director of industrial relations for
a large rubber company, warned the United
States Chamber of Commerce members in their
meeting in Washington, that they were compelled
"to deal with organized labor to a much greater
extent in the future." Business should recognize
that fact, he urged, and "sit down together (with
labor) and discuss mutual problems, realizing
there will always be substantial differences of
But the Chamber of Commerce.apparently will
not heed this hard common sense. It gives its ap-
proval instead to those whose yiews on labor are,
to say the least, unfriendly. Its labor section'lis-
tened most closely to Senator Edward R. Burke
of Nebraska, the leading opponent in Congress of
the National Labor Relations Board. .Burke de-
manded a congressional investigation . Of the
'Myron C. Taylor, recently retired as chairman
of the United States Steel Corporation, in his
valedictory paid tribute to the scrupulous fairness
of his steel workers, whose unionization he had
recognized. William S. Knudsen, who fought the
automobile union, complained of the "irrespon-
sibility" of his workers who. participated in over
200 unauthorized strikes after signing an agree-
ment with the company. He insists the "equality"
of employer and employe has "vanished" under
the Wagner act. The fact is that equality never
existed under the old order, when employers were
free to discharge and otherwise coerce union
It is true that the labor board has failed
in some instances to grant employers their full
rights under the law to a complete hearing. But
the board is seeking to amend its errors. It has
asked permission to reopen the Ford Motor Co.
case and has hinted it may undertake to reopen
a few others, including the important Republic
Faulty administration of the Wagner act, as
disclosed by a Supreme Court ruling last week,
is no argument against the entire labor relations
law. It is no argument against the normal pro-
cedure of its enforcement. After all, the Wagner
act was something new in our labor history. It
had to be tested to determine what adjustments
were desirable to render it more workable. De-
fects in certain cases have now been shown and
the labor board has acknowledged them.
The Chamber of Commerce shows little under-
sanding of the significance of this action. It has
shown few evidences in its convention of any
sympathy toward unions. It has disclosed no
real appreciation of the fact that, in a modern
industrialized society, strong labor organizations
are necessary to maintain the balance of power
between employer and employe; that they are
necessary if democracy is to persist in our com-
plex age; that they are essentially a conservative,
not a radical, influence.
The Chamber could do nothing more beneficial
to the country than to change this attitude. Labor
uiions have their faults, many of them, and
labor leaders have been guilty of many blunders.
But the principle of union organization and free
collective bargaining is still sound and must be
nn a"AAlrr. nrr'c g- 1 al i thaetrcn ie
By ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
The enthusiasm of the average American stu-
dent for Oxford is exceeded, perhaps, only by the
enthusiasm of the average Oxonian himself, who
loves his college with the same fierce emotion
of an Englishman for anything English.
But there is more than emotion to this
Oxford fealty. Adhering to an educational plan
and ideal, conceived and inaugurated hundreds
of years ago, Oxford is still, we believe, on the
forefront of world education, with a position as
as staunch and unquestioned as the American
Bill of Rights.
The University of Oxford is a nebulous thing,
being only a skeleton organization which controls
nothing more than the professorships and the
administration of examinations.
Oxford is really the twenty six colleges that
compose it. And it is within the walls of his
own college that the Oxford student sleeps, eats,
studies, converses and in general confines his
existence. These separate divisions become com-
parable to our own colleges or liberal arts schools,
except that they are smaller in the main, vary-
ing from 30 to 350 and averaging about 150
An intense rivalry exists between the colleges,
both for academic and athletic honors, a rivalry
at least equal to the most obstreporously col-
legiate American institutions. And it is not an
uncommon event, we are told, to see brawling
and cat-calling between the members of the
different units, all of whom are thoroughly and
wholeheartedly convinced that theirs is the only
complete college in the university. Strangely
enough, however, it is a common campus admis-
sion that different colleges are particular famed
for different qualities. And so University College
it is that enjoys the dubious honor of having
expelled or "sent down" the poet Shelley for "con-
tumacy in refusing to answer certain questions
put to him" concerning the authorship of "The
Necessity of Atheism," of which he was in-
dubitably the writer. Brasenose College is be-
lieved to house those of the well developed torsos
-the cricket and rowing heroes. Magdalen is
reputed to be the home of the most aristocratic
and affluent. Within her walls the ex-king
of England was to be found at one time earnestly
pursuing the cultural requisites, Christ Church
is for the politically inclined; her roster of
graduates includes many of the big wigs now con-
trolling the political destinies of England-. Ad
Balliol, ah dear Balliol, the haven of the true
intellectuals. -Balliol considers itself infinitely
superior intellectually to a university which itself
dismisses the rest of the collegiate world with a
4Qf the initiation of women's colleges within the
hallowed grounds of Oxford we have read various
and contradictory reports. Suffice it to say the
women have arrived, four colleges of them.
The life of the university seems then, to be
concentrated within the colleges. What is this
life? Is it worth its salt? Does it differ greatly
from the life of our American universities? Let
us preface expatiation upon this subject with a
transcription of the average student's day at Ox-
At approximately seven-thirty the undergrad-
uate is awakened by the noisy entrance of his
scout-a general factotum who serves two of the
day's meals, cleans the rooms and acts as valet
to a group of some fifteen or twenty-odd students.
The scout tosses the little tin tub, which func-
tionsfor a bth, upon the floor, not without some
clatter and proceeds to fill it with ice-cold water.
Perhaps the young man turns over for 39 winks
more, in which event he is abruptly awakened
again by the college bells as they toll the hour.
Arising, he looks out upon the inclement weather
so typical of this section of the country, densely
fogged with a biting cast wind. Rtain impends
or a flurry of snow is in the air. His rooms are
still dark as he splashes abdut in his tub, reaches
for his clothes and searches for his shaving
equipment. Despairing of finishing his toilette
in time for roll call he hastily wraps himself in
an ulster and dashes down to the Hall, there to
meet his dorm mates, all in various stages of
dishabile, and to be marked present by the
college porter, who is in charge in the absence
of the Don, the latter having found the comforts
of his pillow too enticing for his will power this
morning. Chapel over, the undergraduate saun-
ters back to his room in time for breakfast at
eight-thirty. The scout has previously brought
in the breakfast tray and placed it on the table,
where it now awaits. It is a hearty meal, con-
sisting of sausage rolls and beef, richly buttered
toast, marmalade and jam, coffee and tea. Break-
fast seems one of the major social events of the
day and there is much convivality as the men
gather in each other's rooms, smoke and converse
until a mellow hour of the morning. At this
time too, the morning newspapers are read with
avidity. Oxford men, we are told, devote a dili-
gence to a perusal of the daily newspapers, sel-
dom equalled in any other university of the world.
There ensues a warm discussion in the junior
common room. Perhaps the subject has to do
with current news topics, perhaps with the Ox-
ford rowing and football chances this year, or
perhaps with a comparison of the poets Shelley
and Keats. Definitely more conducive to con-
genial discussion the Oxford system concerns
itself for the most part with cultural courses.
The Oxford man may attempt to cram in an
hour or two of reading before lunch, which is at
one o'clock. A scanty meal, this, oftentimes con-
sisting simply of bread, cheese and fish. In the
afternoon all Oxford dons an athletic costume
and hastens to the playing fields, there to engage
in one of the host of intramural athletic con-
tests daily in progress. The climate of Oxford
and its purlieus seems too oppressive to permit
of any concentrated study during the afternoon.
Many Americans accustomed to the brisk, ener-
getic atmosphere over here, attempted during
their first weeks in England to accomplish some
,anademic work after lunch: inevitablv. however.
Persons who command large audiences through
the spoken or the written word are seldom ut-
terly consistent. Offhand I cannot think of one
who meets that requirement in my estimation.
And if somebody can suggest an individual who
has never contradicted him-
self at any time I doubt that
I would like either the sug-
gestor or the candidate. The
completely consistent person
would be either a god or a
devil, and more likely the
In the give-and-take of
battle changes of strategy
are expedient. Those who
hew to the line are apt to die in the same way
and ineffectually, which is the tragic element. I
am not willing to bind myself to the declaration
that every Congressional filibuster is an immoral'
procedure. Senator Norris, who seems to me, the
greatest man in the'national legislature, is an old
filibustering statesman himself. And I will grant
the obvious emotional appeal of a devoted minor-
ity fighting for a good cause and delaying the
steam-roller in its progress.
But right here I am prepared to make my
stand. Champions of a lost or losing cause have
every right to try to hold off a vote until the
nation knows the inwardness of the issue. But
I think that no group, right or wrong, should
ever undertake to dilly and dally with the hope
of actually defeating a show of hands. Democ-
racy cannot endure unless there is agreemert
that sooner or later the vote must be taken.
I am for the Wagner-Van Nuys anti-lynching
bill and was against the Ludlow amendment for
a referendum on a declaration of war. The cases
are not quite analogous, because it was not tech-
nically a filibuster which took the Ludlow pro-
posal out of the picture. That was the old fa-
miliar dodge of sending the matter back to com-
mittee, which in Washington is a synonym for
cemetery. It seems to me that supporters of the
Ludlow plan have every right to demand a record
vote of those for and against.
Representative government does not add even
a fraction of a cubit to its stature if it passes the
buck instead of the bill.
Of course, my 'mind dwells chiefly on the anti-
lynching measure. Perhaps it will be declared
unconstitutional if it passes. I wouldn't know.
But I think that in our constitutional scheme
the strict constructionists should never be al-
lowed more than one bite at a law, if as much
as that. If straw Supreme Court Justices are to
arise in the House and Senate and argue legal
points regardless of popular necessities, then the
balance of power is destroyed. Even the most
ardent advocate of the sanctity of the High Bench
would scarcely contend that we should have two
or three Supreme Courts instead of one.
* M* * *
A Mote To The Right
The anti-lynching bill may be a disappointment
in its practical result if it is passed and sus-
tained. That's a good debate, but let us waive
it for the moment. I think the measure is sound
in its purpose and potentially highly valuable, but
I want to shift the issue.
At the moment a minority is balking a de-
cision. The minority rather candidly admits that
it has not sufficient votes to defeat the proposal.
This minority is not even pretending that it seeks
delay in order that the rank and file of the
country may have a chance to be heard. It is
cynically playing on nuisance value and saying
in effect, "We intend to kill this proposal by
talking it to death."
Free speech is a cornerstone of democracy. But
so is free vote. If hands are to be tied in such
a way that they may not indicate "aye" or "nay,"
then treason is being committed to the whole
theory of majority rule. And without majority
rule where does democracy get off?
a semi-formal affair and both the undergraduates
and the Dons are garbed in black.
Dinner over, there may be several club meetings
to attend, there may be a lecture which is worth
hearing, or perhaps a game of bridge becomes the
order as a group retire to their rooms and play
for the duration of the evening. So ends the
Oxford day. And it looks like a nifty with a
maximum of play and a minimum of work. But
the story's just begun.
The Oxford curriculum is virtually the reverse
of the American plan. The periods of actual
residence on the English campus are not thought
be best spent in long hours of concentrated study.
Rather it is a period of relaxation, of an inter-
change of ideas with fellow students and Don, of
development of the social faculties. It is an es-
tablished credence in England that a good social
intelligence is a prime requisite for a satisfactory
adjustment to society.
The American bolts the university at vacation
time with an unmitigated thirst for a complete
change from the oppressive burden of study. The
Englishman, during vacation time, established
himself in a routine of concentrated study. The
Oxford holidays are considerably longer than
those in .America, being three in number, two for
six weeks and one of four months.
The men are surrounded by an atmosphere co-
gently conducive to serious study and accom-
plishment. Unencumbered by the campus in-
anities and divorced from the usual social routine,
their time is their own. °
Etiquette and advanced etiquette are Cleveland
Crolie coulrs es
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
FIFTH CONCERT... ... ....tom..
Excerpts from Wagner's Ring of
DAS RHEING OLD
a. Alberich's Invocation of the Nibe-
b. Entrance of the Gods into Val-
a. Du bist der Lenz.
b. Brunhilde's Battle Cry.
c. Wotan's Farewell and Magic
a. Forest Murmurs.
a. Siegfried's Rhine Journey.
b. Siegifred's Funeral March.
c. Immolation and Closing Scene.
Marjorie Lawrence, Soprano; Phila-
dephia Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy,
After Wagner's mighty Rhine had
overflown the banks of the orchestra
yesterday afternoon and had inun-
dated its listeners with a flood of ec-
static emotion, Eugene Ormandy fi-
nally hushed the applause and cheers
of the audience by asking, "What
could be played after that?" From
our point of view he might have
asked, "What could be said after
It was not a concert to be reviewed
analytically. Such rapturous tonal
poetry should be answered only in the
verbal poetry of a Huneker or a Gil-
man. It mattered not if Miss Law-
rence's voice at times showed a thin-1
ness and a trace of huskiness which
bereft it of that heroic fullness so
loved in another voice with which
one is bound to compare it; it was
not vocalist Marjorie Lawrence whoJ
stood before us, but a majestic and
starry-eyed Brunhilde, all but over-a
come with the immensity of her love
and the awfulness of her sacrifice.
It mattered not if the orchestra, vast
instrument of nature and the whole
gamut of human emotion, at time
rose in volume above a purely musical
sonority to a brassy and clamorous
Niagara of sound; in the representa-
tion of such epic emotions and such
a cosmic catastrophe tone must cer-
tainly burst the bonds of ordinary
art. And surely there has never beer;'
such a transfiguration of passion.!
both human and divine,,as in the final
proclamation of the motive of Re-
deeming Love; by the unbelievabl
brilliant Philadelphia strings. Truly
"what could be played after that?"
And yet-=and with complete sin-
cerity we say that we blush to think
of it-from some fatuous member of
the audience came an answer to Mr
Ormandy's rhetorically admonishing
question. "The Bach Air for the G
String!" After years of fatiguing
artists and ruining well-built pro-
grams by calling always for encores-
good encores, trashy encores, any-l
thing to get more for its money-the
pampered Ann Arbor audience get
gently reminded that it is quality anc
taste, not vulgar quantity, that counts
and that enough is enough-and im-
mediately someone asks for the Bacb!
Air to be played following the Immo-
lation Scene! Mr. Ormandy was not
alone in hiding his face.
By DON CASSEL
The closing concert in the 1938 May
Festival series consisted in the presen-!
tation of Bizet's "Carmen" in con-~
cert form. Mme. Bruna Castagna
sang the title role with Giovanni Mar-
tinelli as Don Jose. Richard Bonelli
as Escamillo, and Hilda Burke in the
dual role of Micaela and Frasquita
A brilliant supporting cast of singern
aided by the Philadelphia Orchestra
the University Choral Union and di-
rected by Dr. Earl V. Moore.
It was a performance characterized
by brilliant singing and fine ensemble
both vocal and orchestral. Both Cas-
tagna and Martinelli were successfu
in 'displaying their truly dynami(
voices and at the same time, making
the necessary dramatic concession
attendant to a concert version. Since
Bonelli, as Escamillo was not called
upon to make such concessions he had
less difficulty in giving a convincing
performance. Hilda Burke proves
to be an amazingly realistic Micaela ir
spite of the fact that she was occa-
sionally overbalanced, making it ne-
cessary for her to force her not tot
powerful voice. However, the balance
was exceptionally good considering
the soloists and orchestra were work-
ing under acoustic conditions in nc.
way similar to those on an opera.
Particularly impressive spots in the
performance were the "Habanera'
sung by Mme. Castagna in the first
act, Bonelli's rendition of the "Tore-
ador's Song," the exquisite aria "En
vain pour eviter les responses" sung
by Castagna, Micaelas aria, "Je die
que rien ne m'epouvante" and the in-
tensely dramatic duet in the final act,
"C'est toi, C'est moi" as sung by Cas-
tagna and Martinelli.
Special mention must be made of
the excellent precision and fine qual-
ity shown in the choral numbers. Here
c .hnrni rr 11Ph k nAl as an osnot
(Continued from Page 2)p
All members of the faculty whether
members of the Association or not are
Attention Foreign Students: Thet
Counselor to Foreign Students and
Mrs. Nelson wish to entertain the
foreign students who plan to leave
the University between now and nextf
fall in their home Sunday, May 22.
If students who have not already re-
ported their plans will leave theirl
names in Professor Nelson's office, 1
arrangements will be made for trans-
Research Club will met Wednesday, t
May 18, at 8 p.m., in Room 2528 East
Medical Building. Program: Profes-
sor L. B. Kellum will speak on "Stu-
dies in Mexico on the Paleogeographic
and Tectonic Influence of Stable Plat-
forms in Submarine Areas." ProfessorE
C. C. Fries will speak on "The Chang-
ing Grammar of Modern English."'
The Council will meet at 7:30 p.m.i
Mathematics Club will meet Tues-
day, May 17, at 8 p.m., in Room 3201
Angell Hall. Mr. E. D. Rainville willc
speak on "Periodic Residue Systems"
and Mrs. E. P. Baxter will speak on
"The- Geometry of the Dirac Equa-a
Biological Chemistry, Monday, May
16, 4 p.m., Room 303 Chemistry Bldg.
Dr. Icie G. Macy of the Children's
Fund of Michigan will discuss "The
Nitrogen and Mineral Metabolism Ofr
Children." All interested are invit-
The Graduate Student Council will
meet at the Union, Tuesday,'May 17,
at 8 p.m. Election Commission to bet
set up. Final meeting. All membersf
Physics Colloquium: Dr. C. T. Zahn 1
will speak on "Free Rotation and theI
Structure of Organic Molecules" *tt
,he Physics Colloquium on Monday, f
May, 16, at 4:15 in Room 1041 E.
S.A.E.: There will be a meeting of$
the Society of Automotive Engineers
Tuesday, May 17, 7:30 p.m. at the
Union. Officers for the coming year
will be elected. Professor Nickelsen
will talk on shock-absorbers and theirn
use -on the new streamlined train.
A special invitation is extended to C
Astronomical Motion Pictures. Mo-
tion pictures taken at the MMath-
Hulbert Observatory at Lake Angelus,
will be shown in Natural Science Aud-e
itorium at 8 p.m. on Tuesday, May
1'7th, primarily for the classes in I
astronomy, though others will be wel-n
-omne. The films will comprise lunar
features, the total solar eclipse ofg
1932, and the solar prominences re- I
-orded with the new tower telescope.
Lecture-Professor Jesse Holmes ofn
Swarthmore will discuss "Liberal Re-a
ligion" at an open forum at Lane Hall, f
Monday, 4:15 p.m.I
Association Book Group-"Cooper-..
ative Democracy by Dr. James War-l
basse will be reviewed by the author's
daughter, Mrs. Charles Spooner, Lanev
Hall Library, Tuesday, 4:15 p.m.s
R.O.T.C. Ceremony, Tuesday, Maya
17th at 4:00 p.m. Report in and get
:ifles at Waterman Gym.
Home-making Art and Athletic
groups picnic Tuesday night, May 17,
at Saline Valley Farms. Everyone.
meet at the League. South Door, at
5:00 p.m. with or without cars.
Graduate Luncheon, Wednesday,
May 18, Michigan League, Russian1
Tea Room, 12 noon. Cafteria service.
?rof. Robert B. Hall of the Geogra-
phy Department will speak informally
m "Regions of Conflict in the Far
Ann Arbor Independents: There
vill be rehearsals all this week at the
4eague for the Campus Sing to be
aeld in conjunction with Lantern
Night. All the girls are urged to come
Vlonday at 4:00 as the group will be
imited. If you are unable to attend
he first meeting get in touch with
VMary Frances Reek.
Fellowship Reconciliation Open
Forum on "Non-Violent Methods" led
1y Professor Jesse Holmes of Swarth-
more, Lane Hall, Monday, 8:00 p.m.
Phi Kappa Phi: The spring initia-
tion banquet of the Honor Society of
Phi Kappa Phi will be held in the
Ballroom of the Michigan Union at
6:30 p.m., Tuesday, May 17, 1938.
Several musical numbers will be in-
zluded and Senator George P. Mc-
Callum, Sr., will speak on "A Typical
Legislature in Action." Members may
secure reservations by calling the sec-
retary before 2 p.m. on that date.
Campus phone 649.
Monday in the Undergraduate OIice
of the League.
Glee Club Men: Do you have your
ticket for the banquet yet? Meet at
he Union at 6:00 p.m. on Tuesday.
Ann Arbor Friends will hold their
regular meeting for worship Sunday,
5 p.m. at the Michigan League. Jesse '
Holmes, professor of philosophy at
Swarthmore College and nationally
prominent 'Friend, will address the
group at 6 o'clock. All who are in-
terested are cordially invited. Ann
Arbor Friends are also invited to the
annual May Breakfast of the Detroit
Meeting of Independent Friends in
the Highland Park YWCA cafeteria,
13130 Woodward Ave. at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday, following which Dr. Holmes
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ)
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
5:00 p.m., The Guild will entertai
the foreign students of the University
in an outdoor picnic and vesper serv-
ice. Students are requested to meet
promptly at the Guild House. In case
of rain the meeting will be held at the
First Baptist Church. Sunday, 10:45
a.m., Rev. R. E. Sayles will speak on
'The Ministry of Beauty."
9:30, The Church School. Dr. A. J.
4:30 p.m. The Junior High group
will meet at the church. Mrs. Her-
man Frinkle, leader.
6:00 p.m. The Senior High Group
will meet at the church, Mr. Sayles,
Roger Williams Guild, 503 E. Huron,
Sunday, 6 p.m. A special program by
four members. Paul Slabaugh, For-
ester, Octavius Osborn, Chemical En-
gineer, Miss Ruth Enss, Director of
Music, Miss Mary Welch, Teacher.
These will discuss their chosen voca-
tions and how they furnish avenues
for a Christian contribution to society.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Sunday' morning
service at 10:30.
Subject, "Mortals and Immortals."
Golden Text: 1 Corinthians 15:48.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the
There will be a free lecture on
Christian Science by Miss Margaret
Morrison of Chicago, at Ann Arbor
High School Auditorium Sunday af-
ernoon at43:30 p.m.
First Congregational Church, Cor-
ner of State and William.
9:30 a.m. The Junior High School
Department of the Sunday School
meets in Pilgrim Hall.' At ,10:30, the
Srimary, Intermediate, and Kinder-
garten classes assemble in Pilgrim
.10:45 a.m. "Strange Things" is the
ubject of Dr. Leonard A. Parr's ser-
mon. Mrs. Gwendolyn Zoller Wolfe,
a former Ann Arbor resident in town
for two weeks, will sing the. solo "O,
Divine Redeemer" by Gounod. The
hoir will sing Hand's "Souls of the
Righteous" and the organist will play
4:30 p.m. The Student Fellowship
will meet at Pilgrim Hall, prior to
spending the afternoon in a picnic
at the Island. Hearty refreshments
and a jolly time are anticipated by all.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
10:45 a.m., "Does Prayer Change
God?" is the subject of Dr. W. :P.
Lemon's sermon at the Morning War-
ship Service. The student choir di-
rected by Miss Claire Coci and the
the junior choir under the' leader-
ship of Mrs. Fred Morns will take
part in the service. The musical
numbers will include: Organ Pre-
lude, "Ich steb'mit einem Fuss im
Grabe" by Bach; Anthem, "Jesu, Joy
of Man's desiring" by Bach; Solo,
"Panis Angelicus" by Cesar Franck,
George ox; Postlude, "Thou art the
Rock" by Mulet.1
5:30 p.m., Westminister Guild,
Supper and Fellowship Hour. Round
Table discussion on "Marriage."
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
shares will preach on "Why Not
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. Prof. Rufus will lead the dis-
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton will speak
on "Christianity and'Personal Living."
Mrs. Overton is a well-known writer
and lecturer. This year she has been
one of a group of 15 persons who
have been visiting college campuses
and speaking to students. All Metho-
dist students and their friends are
urged to be present for this meet-
Fellowship hour and supper at 7
St Andrew's Eninnzal Church.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive netiee to all members of the
Universtty. Copy -received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.