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November 14, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-14

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AV, NOV. 14, 1937


members of the class from childhood up-and
we seemed to enjoy those classes a great deal
more; everything was a lot more chummy.
We do not think that it is necessary for every
professor to operate a dating bureau, but we do
think that if the members of the class were
introduced to each other by some medium, classes
could be made much more interesting-and
much less rigidly formal.
Earl Gilman.


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 ail news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
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.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
Colleg Publish r Representative
Board of Editors
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS :Harold Gan, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Maylo, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Blden, Mary Aice MacKenzie Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertisin~g Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager: William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
Education. .
T HE PROGRESSIVE Education Asso-
ciation held its annual conference in
Ann Arbor this week-end. Which in itself is
very fine.
Friday we' happened to stroll into Ann Arbor
High School headquarters for the conference.
The entire main floor had been converted into
something resembling a bookseller's display. On
every hand, exhibitions loudly proclaimed that
"here was the most' modern way to teach chil-
dren." Which is also very fine.
Parents and teachers flocked into the various
meeting rooms in the high school in great num-
bers. On all sides, one immediately became
aware of the apparent fact that these good
people were bent upon improving and furthering
educational facilities for our younger generation.
But, as we walked aong and viewed the various
displays and then listened to a few of the
speeches, our practical nature (or cynical, if you
will) got the better of us. This betterment of
primary education is commendable, but what
about the child as he grows older, as he progresses
into the secondary phase ,of education-when he
enters college, for instance? What happens to all
this enthusiasm? Surely, the young person, in the
formulative college years is just as much in need
of advance and modern methods of teaching as
the young child. What, then, happens to this
fine spirit that pervades the parents and teach-
ers of the children?
And then we thought of present-day situation
of the average large university, of the outmoded1
methods of teaching, of the unmistakable em-
phasis on outside activities, of the doubtful
significance of an A. B. degree. And we won-
dered if it could be possible that this attempt
on the part of primary educators should fall s.
fl" t in the situations where it really counted-
when the chips are down, so to speak.

As we walked out of the high school, we
looked back and saw one old educator clap an-
other on the back and say: "Yessir, we're reallyj
educating these children!"
Morton Linder.
Acquaintances. .*.
WE'VE BECOME so used to just going
to a class at the start of a semester,
finding out who the instructor was, and then
limiting our acquaintance with the rest of the
members of the section to just those sitting next
to us, and being forced to ignore the others as
much as we would like to meet them-because
there was no way of getting acquainted, that it is
a sort of surprise to find that certain School of
Education class members are given seating charts
bearing the names of the remainder of the sec-
Dr. Mowat Fraser has this system for his
classes-and members of. the class will attest

Air Lines: Joan Edwards, NBC's young rhythm
singer, comes from a family of stage and radio
folk. Her father published tunes, mater was a
vaudeville artiste; Gus Edwards is her uncle and
quite 'a famous one at that. She made her
professional debutĀ° with Rudy Vallee . . . Walter
Winchell returns to the air today after an en-
forced 8-week rest. The NBC-Blue network
carries the fast-talking man .. . Gabriel Heatter,
director of "We, the People," has gone Long
Island-way along with many other names of
radio . . . Show people are a very superstitious
lot-Wilfred Pelletier, conductor of the Met
Opera, has worn his socks wrong side out for
25 years ...
Phil Harris, Coast and Jack Benny show maes-
tro, made his first pro appearance as a drummer
in a carnival band . . . Conductor Raymond Paige
of NBC has a recording of every broadcast he
has ever made . . Barry Wood, new CBS singing
sensation, is a former Yale letter man and worked
his way through college by tooting a saxaphone
in a student band led by Vallee. After gradua-
tion he joined Buddy Rogers' crew at the Penn
in New York. At the Fair in Chi he did a
turn with the band of Paul Ash ... Jack Fulton,
formerly trombonist and tenor vocalist with Paul
Whiteman, has made his name a bit better
known since he stepped out of the side-man
Art Thorsen has been pounding a "dog-house"
(bass fiddle) with Horace Heidt's band for 15
years. He has been promoted to a managerial
job and is having trouble with it as it requires
typing. The callouses which years of bull fid-
dling have developed on his hands make it a leetle
trying. "I'm thinking of having the typewriter
strung," he says, "so I can, play it. The only
trouble is that the bell is out of tune."
A letter to the CBS Saturday Night Swing Ses-
sion: "Well, a man has sure got to be high and
solid in order to lay some powerful jive like I'm
about to write you. I've been blowing my top
and putting myself out and have been told I was
a solid sender and a killer. I'll bet I'll send the
Swing Club so high I'll break it up, if you only
give me a chance. As I've told you before, I've
been told I was a solid sender who kills." Such
modesty! The man sure talks a fine horn and
he probably plays "early-Sunday-morning-j azz"
. . . Now that the elections are over and all the
J-Hop committee is selected, the wheels should
be moving toward the choice of the Hop bands.
Off-the-cob orchs will probably show face around.
here in February-the Past rears its head.

Heywood Broun
I tuned in the dinner of the Ohio Society
of New York just a little late and caught the
speaker of the evening in the middle of a pane-
gyric. He praise'd without stint and spoke almost
in awe of the attributes of his hero. I waited
for the key sentence. "He'll name Lincoln," I
thought, "or maybe George
Washington," but it turned
out to be a tribute from Gov-
ernor Martin L. Davey of
Ohio to Governor Martin L.
Davey of Ohio.
Greater love hath no man.
At least one listener came
away with the impression
that the Commonwealth is
being run today by a firm
which is listed as Davey & Girdler & God and
that the Governor regards himself as the senior
member of the partnership.
Calling Number Did It All
But though the orator spoke very warmly of
himself, the records which he presented 'was
less impressive. It seemed to me that the Ohio
Executive practically admitted that he never
worked very hard to bring about a settlement
between Little Steel and the strikers. Accord-
ing to his own version of events, he telephoned
the Adjutant General and ordered out the troops
the moment he heard that the mediation con-
ference had bogged down.
Indeed, the Governor told the diners of the
Ohio Society, with great glee, of the manner
in which he kept the Secretary of Labor waiting
on the telephone while he completed his plan
to mobilize the militia. He held Frances Perkins
up to scorn because she had suggested that the
subpoena power of the State Industrial Power
Board be used to force a prolongation of the
conference. This apparently was the only basis
for the wild story he gave out at the time
in which he said that Secretary Perkins had
advised him to kidnap Girdler and other Republic
The Martin Davey Way
On several occasions Governor Davey referred
to "the American way," but I am loath to believe
that many American governors would rather
settle labor disputes with bayonets than with
round table discussion. And Martin tipped his
mitt revealingly. when he threw in a line which
seemed impromptu. He spoke of industrial peace
in Ohio and advised other employers who might
have "labor troubles" to "bring your factories to
Ohio and we'll take care of you."
The Governor spoke of the days which followed
the breaking of the strike, and of the telegrams
of thanks which were sent to him. Or, at any
rate, he opened them in the absence of one
member of the firm. He told the Ohio Society
diners, "The common theme running through
them all was, 'Thank God. This is our first ray
of hope.' "'
And through the valley where the tall chim-
neys rise the pleased puddlers came back, trav-
eling like an army, to get their places if no black
mark had been set down against their names.
The Governor and his troops with machine guns,
bayonets and gas had won for these free Amer-
icans the right to work. This was the happy
Sweet 'Right To Work' Curdles
But Governor Martin L. Davey forgot to add
that although joy came in the morning, it was
not of long duration. Today the independents
of the Little Steel group are discharging men by
the tens of thousands. They are without means
and without jobs. What has become of that
Davey-given gift, the right to work?
Seemingly Mr. Girdler has exercised his veto
power, and this time there will be no telephone

messages from the Governor's mansion mention-
ing the matter. Governor Davey boasted that he
had saved- not only the State but also the nation.
How about his giving an encore, or it is just pos-
sible that there are problems which cannot be
solved by running to the phone and shouting,
"Send me soldiers"?
11 - t

By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER Publication in the Bulctin -is construcuTve notice to all member; of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Pres.ident
Faculty Concert unt 3 03 :11:00a n on Saturday
Professors Maud Okkelberg, Arthur (Continued from Page 2) tiers of the Mind" by Dr. Rhine of
Hackett, Wassily Besekirsky, and -12.30 - --tDues nitersind"bsyDr.hnmena
University Broadcast, 12:30-1. Duke University. Psychic phenomena
Joseph Brinkman, of the School of: .The Analysis and Interpretation i in religion will be discussed.
Music, will unite in presenting the of Mental Tests Commonly Given,"
first Faculty Concert of the season E. B. Greene. Physical Education for Women:
The indoor season for the first semes-
this afternoon at 4:15 p.m. {- ter will begin on Monday, Nov. 15.
Bach's Chromatic Fantasy and Freshman Round Table: All men yone wishing to elect indoor sports
Fugue in D Minor, with which Pro- I and women of the freshman class should report to Barbour Gymnasium,
fessor Okkelberg will begin the pro- a einvited to the Freshman Round office 15, Monday 9 to 12.
gram, is one of the composer's works Table to be held at the Union Sun-
which most distinguishes him from day morning at 9:30 a.m. Prof. How- Badminton: Open hours for men
the prevailing diatonic, classic regu- ard Y. McClusky will speak on "Per- and women students wishing to play
larity of style of his period. It was sonality" followed by round-table badminton to be held in Barbour
written about the time Bach made discussions led by upperclassmen. Gymnasium Monday, Tuesday and
his last great change in position, that -- Friday evenings, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
when he removed from Cothen to Senior Engineers: Meeting at the Medical rechecks for this year essen-
Leipzig in 1723 to take over the post I Union tonight at 5:30 p.m. for the tial. Register Office 15, Barbour
of Cantor at the Thomasschule. nomination of senior class officers. A Gymnasium.
In the rather novel relationship of senior class platform will be dis-
a fantasia and a fugue is seen more cussed. Churches
of the Italian influence upon Bach
wthich is so obvious in the case of the The Graduate Outing Club will First Church of Christ, Scientist,
'Italian" Concerto for two-manual meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, Nov. 14, 409 S. Division St. Sunday morning
harpsichord, although in this instance at 2:30 p.m. Hiking and supper. All service at 10:30 a.m. Subject, "Mor-
the model seems to have been the graduate students are cordially in- tals and Immortals." Golden Text:
opera of Italy rather than its instru- vited. Galatians 4:6, 7.
mental music. Standing in the place ----- Sunday school at 11:45 a.m. after
of the customary prelude, the D min- fHillel Foundation: 8 p.m. this eve- the morning service.
or Fantasia is not only freer in formning. Speaker, Dr. J. W. Stanton.
but astoundingly bold in harmonic Topic, "The Background of the First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.

conception and with the broken, im-P
passioned manner of expression
which marks the operatic recitative. Palestine Club will meet at the
Combined, the Fantasia and the Hillel Foundation at 3:30 p.m. on
Fugue, which continues the chro- Sunday afternoon.-
matic, boldly modulatory character Vuln-
of its precursor, are in effect a scene Ycans. Meeting tonight at the
and aria for the keyboard instead of Union at 8:15 p.m.
the voice.
After the Bach Prof. Okkelberg will Coming Events
present a Brahms group comprising
the Intermezzo, Op. 116, No. 2, and Faculty Women's Club: Song re-
three Capricci from the two volumes cital by Hardin Van Duersen in the
of minor piano pieces published as Michigan League Ballroom, Wednes-
Opus 76-Nos. 2, 5 and 8. day, Nov. 17, at 3:15 p.m.
A group of modern songs will then Faculty Women's Club: Reading
be sun- by Prof. Arthur Hackett. ( section will meet on Tuesday after-
I In addition to Waldeinsamkeit by noon, Nov. 16, at 2:15 p.m., in the
Max Reger and Liebesfeier by Felix Mary .Henderson Room of the Mich-
Weingartner, the noted conductor, '-an League.
Professor Hackett will sing three of Rsac lb ensaNv
the most popular songs of Richard Research Cl, Wednesday, Nov.
Strauss-Die Nacht, Morgan, and 17, at 8 p.m. in Room 2528 East Medi-
Allerseelen. cal Building.
In conclusion, Professors Wassily Prof. Preston W. Slosson: "The
Eesekirsky and Joseph Brinkman will People's Choice in England and
play the descriptive suite for violin America." Prof. Kasimir Fajans:
and piano, El Poema de Una Sanlu- Some theoretical and experimental
quena, by the contemporary Spanish investigations in the field of strong
composer, Joaquin Turina. The trans- electrolytes."
lated titles of its four movements The council will meet at 7:30 p.m.
would read, if our hasty Spanish
serves us right, Before the Looking German Table for Faculty Mem-I
Glass, Song To the Moon, The Rosary bers: The regular luncheon meeting
in the Church, and Hallucinations. will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in
the Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union. All faculty members in-
Calendar I terested in speakingGmavrm

Mr: Sayles will speak on "The Joy
I of Jesus." Church school at 9:30
a.m., Dr. Logan, superintendent.
Senior high school students will meet
at the Guild House at 6 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild, (Baptist
Students) 12 noon. University stu-
dents meet at Guild House. Discus-
sion led by Mr. Chapman.
6:30 p.m. all members of the Guild
are invited to be guests of the Church
in the church parlors. Ladies of the
church will provide special refresh-
ments and the social hour. The eve-
ning speaker will be Miss Primitiva
Demandante, student in the School of
Medicine, from the Philippine Islands.
First Congregational Church, Corn-
er of State and William.
10:45 a.m., service of worship.
"What Difference Does It Make?"
will be the subject of Dr. Leonard A.
Parr's sermon.
6 p.m. At the Student Fellowship on
Sunday at 6 p.m. Mr. Aspirin will
speak on "American Achievement in
the Philippines." The public is most
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship service at 10:40 a.m. Dr. C.
W. Brashares will preach on "Health."
Stalker Hall: Class at 9:4F a.m.
Sunday. Mrs. George Carrothers will
sneak on "Medical Work in the. Or-_


.. ...

An Appeal To Juniors
To the Editor:
As a member of the junior class in the School
of Nursing and one of the "44" who made an
apparently fruitless trip to Angell Hall last Wed-
nesday evening, I feel that the explanation given
in Thursday's issue of The Michigan Daily
be to our mutual advantage. Juniors, how about
for casting out the ninety-eight votes tabulated
in the evening poll is inadequate.
If the J-Hop election was open to all juniors
of the University there is no reason why juniors
in the School of Nursing were not eligible. It is
perfectly obvious to us that the drive to bring
us into the election was a clever political move
on the part of the Washtenaw Party. It strikes
us that if the election results had been reversed
when the evening polls closed, no question could
have arisen as to our eligibility.
To quote the Daily: "The nurses' votes were
thrown out because it was found that they
have their own election." That is very true.
We have never been considered eligible to par-
ticipate in the campus elections. But are not
junior class groups in other schools than the
School of Nursing allowed to organize without
waving eligibility in an all-school class election?
It seems a shame that 54 votes other than ours
had also to be declared null and void because of
our disqualification. A further question arises:
why did the committee in charge of the election
not realize our ineligibility before the election
was over with its "unfavorable" result?
Although the junior class of the School of
Nursing may realize that they were asked to
participate in a vote-packing capacity, they ap-
preciate the gesture, nevertheless. It is not be-
cause of lack of interest that our group is so
little acquainted with the juniors on campus.
We would appreciate the opportunity to engage
more fully in all-school affairs, and believe that
a closer cooperation between our groups would
be to our mutual advantage. Juniors, how about
it! -Dorothy Pravda.
Why The Discrimination?
The Knoxville (Ia.) Express says that "the
man who draws an official salary of $5,000 or
$10,000 is just as able to stand taxation as the
man who makes less in private business."
The Express makes no friends among office-
holders with this sort of statement, for the

Radio City Music Hall Symphony,
Erno Rapee conductor, Major John
A. Warner piano soloist. Sibelius'
Fourth Symphony, excerpts from
Schumann's A Minor Piano Concerto,
Wagner's "Gotterdammerung" and
"Lohengrin." 12:30-1:30, NBC Blue.
New York Philharmonic Symphony
Society, John Barbirolli conductor,
Walter Gieseking piano soloist, Deems
Taylor commentator. Rachmanin-
offs Piano Concerto No. 2 in C minor,
Mozart's C major Symphony No. 34,
Debussy's "Iberia," Sinigaglia's Ov-
erture to "Le Baruffe Chizzotte."
3-5, CBS.
School of Music Faculty Concert,
4:15 p.m., Hill Auditorium
Ford Sunday Evening Hour, Eu-
gene Ormandy conductor, Olga Sa-
maroff Stokowski piano soloist. Al-
legro Affetuoso from Schumann's A
minor Piano Concerto, Bach-Cailliet
Prelude and Fugue in B minor,
Tschaikowsky's Marche Slav, miscel-
lannus selecotions_ .-10 CB.

..,.k on "Mpdclal Wnrk in tihu --
dially invited. lent." Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6
p.m. Prof. John Shepard will speak
Economics Club: Members of the on "Ways of Preventing War." Fel-
staffs in economics and business ad- lowship hour and supper following
ministration, and graduate students the meeting.
I in these departments, are invited to
hear Dr. William Haber speak on First Presbyterian Church meeting
the subject, "The Paradox of Unem- at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
ployment and Recovery" at 7:45 in Fourth Avenue.
Room 302 of the Union on Monday, 10:45 a.m., "Yourself Incorporat-
Nov. 15. ed" is the subject of Dr. W. P. Lem-
on's sermon at the Morning Wor-
Mathematics Club will meet Tues- ship Service. Music by the student
day, Nov. 16, at 8 p.m. in Room 3201 choir under the direction of Dr. E.
Angell Hall. Dr. M. L. Kales will W. Doty. The musical numbers will
speak on "Tauberian Theorems Re- be as follows: Organ Prelude, "O
lated to Borel and Abel Summability." Lamm Gottes" by Karg-Elert; solo,
"How Beautiful Upon the Moun-
Anniversay Dinner in honor of the tains" by Harker; Anthem, "O Lord
75th birthday of the German Poet the Maker of All Things" by Mundy.
Gerhart Hauptmann, Grand Rapids 5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
Room, Michigan League, 6 p.m., Mon- dent group ,supper and fellowship
day, Nov. 15. hour. Mr. Hackly Butler, world trav-
eler, will speak on the topic "Bali,
Botanical Seminar meets Wednes- Angkor and the Taj Mahal" at the
day, Nov. 17, at 4:30, Room 1139, N.S.jmeeting at 6:30 p.m.
Bldg. Paper by E.B. Mains "StudiesA
on disease resistanc f ll aint Andrew's Enisco al Church.


In the present exhibition of water colors in
Alumni Memorial Hall there are a number of
interesting, if not outstanding, works. The Ger-
man group seems somewhat more attractive than
the American group, perhaps because one feels
that in the German pieces there is more pene-
tration, more delight. Immediacy and vitality
are less apparent in the American water colors.
Feininger has a well-integrated composition,
"Ruin by the Sea." "Still Life with Tomato and
Cucumber," by Schmidt-Rotluff, is rather force,
ful design and provides the most striking color
note of the show. There is an exceptionally
fine piece by hans Kuhn, entitled "Town in
North Italy." The Klee-ish "Twilight" by Doebel
is sensitive and effective. Nolde has a slightly
ordinary "Oriental Head" and a much better
"Woman's Head." Grosz is also represented by
two pictures, one of which, "Composition" is a
good example of his better work, the other, a view
of skyscrapers, seems in a less vigorous mode.
"The Sea" by John Carroll is about the best
thing in the American group. In Carroll's work

1 a ciLC'.J C CLXU,. zLCD, k . e - Ut~ULJ 4. ..'L0 cUi ornamental .. Lit ' . llaLGlt. La,. V -. '-'" 'd r'i.
MONDAY plants."I Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m., Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.,
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy Physics Colloquium: Dr. J. R. Rich- Church School, 11 a.m., Kindergar-
Frasr Harisn coducor. ll-ardson will speak on "Cloud Chamber ten, 11 a.m., Special Armistice Serv-
Wagner program. 3-4, NBC Blue. Measurements on Gamma Radiation" ice with address by Prof. Preston W.
Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, at the Physics Colloquium Monday, Slosson.
Leopold Stokowski conducting. Bo- Nov. 15 at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1041
rcdine's Polevetsian Dances from E. Physics Building. Harris Hall: Prof. Allen F. Sherzer
"Prince Igor" and Shostakovich's E._hyicsBuldig.iwill speak to the Episcopal Student
First Symphony. 9-10, NBC Blue. l sektthEpspaSudn
Fis ypY 9Luncheon for Graduate Students on Fellowship Sunday night at 7 p.m. on
FRIDAY 1 Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 12 o'clock in "A Trip to Hudson Bay-57 degrees
Choral Union Concert, Richard the Russian Tea Room of the Michi- N.L." His address will be accom-
Crooks tenor, Frederick Schauwecker gan League Building. Cafeteria serv- panied by motion pictures taken on
pianist. 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium, ice. Bring tray across the hall. Prof. the trip. Refreshments will be served.
Saturday Charles F. Remer of the Economics All Episcopal fgtudents and their
Cincinnati Conservatory Faculty Department will speak informally on, friends are cordially invited.
Concert. Brahms' Piano Quartet in A "Economic Aspects of the Far East- t
(Op. 26), Beethoven's Cello Sonata in ern Situation." Trinity Lutheran Church corner of
G minor, (Op. 5, No. 2). 11-12 a.m., ---- Fifth Ave. and Williams St. Services
CBS. Attention of all Foreign Students: Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Invitations have been issued by the pastor on "How Shall I Know."
Frederick Stock conductor. 9:15- University to all foreign students to;-
10:45, MBS. attend the International Dinner in Lutheran Student Club will meet
NBC Symphony Orchestra, Pierre the Michigan Union, Wednesday, Nov. Sunday at 5:30 p.m. in Zion Parish
Monteux conductor. Concerto Grosso 24. All replies must be in the office Hall, corner of Washington St. and
in D of Handel, Adagio and Scherzo of the Counselor to Foreign Studeants, Fifth Ave. The speaker for the eve-
from Sibelius' First Symphony, Room 9, University Hall, not later ning will be George Miley, D.D. of
Griffes' "Pleasure Dome of Kubla I than Wednesday, Nov. 17. Toledo. He will speak on "The Chris-
Khan," Wagner's Prelude to "Lohen- tian Church and the Role of Religious
grin," Ravels 'Daphne and Chloe" Senior Society: There will be a Education."
Suite. 10-11:30, NBC Combined Net-1 meeting Monday evening at 7:30 p.m.
works. in the Undergraduate Office of the Unitarian Church: Dr. Eustace
NEXT SUNDAY League. Haydon, professor of religion of the
U____icLit_ University of Chicago, will speak at
University of Michigan Little Sym-orJo Cercle Francais. There will be a 11 a.m. Sunday on "Man's Search for
Krell flute soloist. Evening, Lydia meeting of the Cercle Francais Wed- the Good Life."
Mendelssohn Theatre. g i nesday at 7:45 p.m. at the League. 6:30 p.m., buffet supper, Dr. Hay-
Old members are reminded that don will conduct a discussion period
three successive absences causes them on student problems in religion.
to be automatically dropped from 8:30, church party, music by Cam-
O ege Officials DiSCuSs the active membership list. ; pus Commanders.
Education, Administration
Club Puerto Rico: There will be a Church of Christ (Disciples)
An informal conference to study meeting at the League on Monday; 10:45 a.m., morning worship, Rev.
educational and administrative prob- evening at 7:30 p.m. All students Fred Cowin, minister.
lems related to colleges of liberal.artsj and their families are invited. , 12 noon, Students' Bible Class, H.

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