THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, DEC. 5, 1937
HE MICHIGAN DAILY
em e om u- -
Edited and managed by students of the University of
ichigaen unde the authority of the Board in Control of
Published every morning except Monday during the
biversity year and Summer Session.
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e for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited In this newspaper. All
ghts of republication of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
.cond class mal matter.
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Vember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
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Board of Editors
,ANAGING EDITOR ...............JOSEPH S. MATTES
DITORIAL DIRECTOR............TUURE TENANDER
ITY EDITOR................. WILLIAM C. SPALLER
WS EDITOR.................ROBERT P WEEKS
OMEN'S EDITOR ..................HELEN DOUGLAS
PRTS EDITOR ....................IRVIN LISAGOR
IUSINESS MANAGERr.............ERNEST A. JONES
REDIT MANAGER ....................DON WILSHER
PVERTISINGMANAGER .... NORMAN B. STEINBERG
OMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER.......BETTY DAVY
OMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
Will Great Britain
Give 'Til It Hurts? .. .
IT MUST BE APPARENT by this time
that Great Britain at least recognizes
he 'validity of the German claim to African
olonies. Every dispatch from London and Ger-
nany this last month has been concerned with
he ways and means of making this recognition
ake the form of accomplished fact. Yet it is
nuch more apparent that the British Government
as no intention of making any serious economic
r colonial concessions to the Reich.
P 'haps the best delineation of the British
ttitde and posstble British action is that con-
ained in a book called Britain Faces Germany
y A. L. Kennedy, who until recently was special
eader writer on foreign affairs for the Times
f London. The Times has long been recognized
s the semi-official voice of the government and
he official voice of the interests to whom an
,greement between the two countries .would be
f material benefit.
The underlying thesis of Mr. Kennedy's book is
hat the peace of Europe and the welfare of
he British Empire can best be served by an un-
lerstanding with Germany. He declares that the
irst step in this direction should be the grant-
ig of certain territories to Hitler-not outright
fut under a League mandate. Mr. Kennedy lists
Iaese territories as (a) that portion of Togoland
iandated to Britain after the war (b) that por-
on of the Cameroons likewise under British
Mandate (c) the British colony and protectorate
f Gambia, (d) the British colony and protec-
orate of Sierra Leone.
Mr. Kennedy does not attempt to answer the
atural question-will Germany be satisfied with
hese concessions?. After the war Germany lost
50,000 square miles in Africa alone. The pro-
osed area is 80,000 square miles, and each of the
our territories is small and surrounded by po-
entially hostile soil. What Germany wants back
r Africa, according to F. T. Birchall of the New
ork Times are the territories of Southwest Af-
ica and Tanganyika, both of which are large and
ruitful. Germany won't get them, of course, be-
Ause the former, mandated to the Union of South
frica has become an integral part of that Do-
uinion, while the latter, a British mandate; abuts
pon both Kenya and Northern Rhodesia and
es directly on the Cape-to-Cairo route.
Mr. Kennedy, and the British government too.
vague upon another fundamental issue raised
y Ralph Thompson, an American reviewer of his
ook. Mr. Thompson points out that "Hitler's
ndest ambition is expansion in Eastern and
outheastern Europe. A gift of a few thousand
iuare miles of tropical jungle can hardly be ex-
ected to* make him forget this ambition. And
ntil he does forget it the peace of Europe hangs
y a thread. Unless, of course, Britain is pre-
ared not only to give up a few African colonies
ut also to look studiously the other way when
ermany decides to invade Czechoslovakia, Aus-
'ia or Poland." .
Pdssibly Mr: Kennedy may have had that in
iinA when he remarks that Central Europe can
e "'conomically organized" only under "German
ireetion." Not only Mr. Kennedy, however, but
ealistic political observers in Britain also have
xpressed the belief that the only natural alter-
ative left to England is to ask whether Hitler
ill leave off "bothering us if we do not inter-
re, and indeed if we use our influence to pre-
ent France from interfering, if circumstances
T WENTY MORE DAYS 'til Christmas!
Twenty days is a very short time to
allow the world to prepare itself for the seasonj
of "peace on earth, good will toward men."
Tventy days is a very short time for the United
States to "right" itself and sail into the holidays
on an even keel so that Christmas joy will not
be superficial and hollow, to be dropped quickly
along with New Year's resolutions.
With two horrible wars raging and militant
nationalism quite evident, it appears doubtful
that, in the -short space of 20 days, a genuine
feeling of "camaraderie" can be developed.
In our own country, after enjoying a few brief
years of respite from the '29.'33 holocaust, we
find ourselves facing another period of serious
depression, perhaps even more serious than the
last. With labor and capital at constant odds,
with the stock market doing barometric gymnas-
tics, and with the withdrawal of temporary relief
measures, we find ourselves on the verge of an-
other business slump, the effects of which have
been felt already.
To cite an example close to home, it is feared
that the auto manufacturers are determined to
"teach the striking laborers a lesson" and close
down their plants entirely. It is needless to set
down the consequences of such action. Even here
in Ann Arbor, usually the last place to feel an
economic set-back, the general condition of the
country is being felt by the manufacturers and
small business men.
So we have 20 more days to blanket all our
uneasiness, fears, and suspicions with Christmas
cheer. It seems a shame to fool a trusting soul
like Old Saint Nick.
Morton L. Linder.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential uponrequest. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the camDus.
A Cheer For The Union
To the Editor:
May I take this opportunity through your
Forum column of complimenting the manage-
ment of the Michigan Union upon the reduction
of prices recently effected in its tap-room. I am
sure that many students who protested when the
prices of the two s'pecial meals were raised last
year will welcome this new step.
Student Model Senate
To the Editor:
The members of the Executive Committee of
the proposed Student Model Senate are desirous
of hearing opinions of leaders and students af-
filiated with campus organizations in regard to
the formation of the Senate to crystallize and
express campus opinion on national and inter-
national topics and their local aspects. The
current questions to be discussed are the mean
of selection of representation in the Senate.
For this purpose, an open meeting of the Ex-
ecutive Council to discuss and plan ways and
means of Senate representation will be held in
the League, Tuesday, Dec. 7 at 4 p.m. Interested
members of the faculty and students are invited
to attend and join in the discussion. It is also
important that leaders of campus organizations,
and especially those having a vote in the Execu-
tive Council, attend.
-Martin B. Dworks, chairman,
Radio City Music Hall Symphony, Erno Rapee
conductor, Viola Phiol soprano soloist. All-Si-
belius program of the "Seventh Symphony,"
"Swan of Tuonela," "Finlandia," "Five Songs."
12:30-1:30, NBC Blue.
New York Philharmonic-Symphony, John Bar-
birolli conductor, Charles Wakefield Cadman and
Mischel Piastro guests. Overtures to Mozart's
"Marriage of Figaro," Wagner's "Rienzi," Lalo's
Symphonie Espagnole, Dvorak's Symphonic
Variations on, an Original Theme, Cadman's
"Dark Dancers of Mardi Gras," Faure's "Pavane,"
Rochester Civic Orchestra, Guy Fraser Harri-
son conductor. 3-4, NBC Blue.
Philadelphia Orchestra, Leopold Stokowski
conducting, Tschaikowsky's Symphony No. 5 in E
Minor. 9-10 NBC Blue.
Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, Eugene Goos-
ens conductor. Berlioz' "Roman Carnival" Over-
ture, Debussey's "Fetes," Finale of Franck's Sym-
phony in D Minor, Scarlatti's Suite "Good Hu-
mored Ladies," Overture to Rossini's "Italian in
Algiers." 3:30-4:30 CBS.
Symphonic Strings, Alfred Wallenstein con-
ductor. Handel's Concerto Grosso No. 13, Saint-
Saen's "The Deluge," Serenade in E Minor by
Fuchs. 10-10:30 MBS.
Choral Union Concert by Boston Symphony
Orchestra, Serge Koussevitzky conductor.. Si-
The novelist has always had an edge on the
playwright. He, or more accurately she, doesn't
have to worry as to who will play Scarlett O'Hara.
The story teller's chronicle can't be cluttered up
with people who are not the type.;
Without any more beating about the bush let
me say that I certainly recommend John Stein-
beck's "Of Mice and Men." It
may well be the best play of
the season, and yet I liked it
better on the printed page
$ than on the stage. To be
sure, I read the book before I
saw the play, which may dis-
qualify me from a fair judg-
I have been told that Stein-
beck thought of his plot from
the beginning in terms of the theater and that
the novel was almost a kind of workout to
put himself in shape for the main event. If so,
I feel that he left something in his fight in the
gymnasium. I didn't like his timing in the
* * * *
Picking A Quarrel
At this point my quarrel may lie with George
Kaufman, who staged the piece, rather than
with the author. Mr. Kaufman has justly earned
a reputation as one of America's leading direc-
tors. He saves himself a lot of work by casting
with great shrewdness in the first place. He
never bawls out actors during a rehearsal. He
makes few suggestions, and he has a high talent
for giving pace to the proceedings.
But that's just where "Of Mice and Men" let
me down. I could be all wrong, for there is a
well established tradition that whereas farce
should gallop, tragedy must move with stately.
tread. Nevertheless I would like to see George
Kaufman put on "Hamlet" in the same tempo as
that which animates, "You Can't Take It With
You" or have the privilege of watching "Romeo
and Juliet" treated by George Abbott in the man-
ner he handled "Room Service."
In operas and sad plays people take a fearfully
long time in dying. Please don't tell me that
nature often orders it so, because surely that
old harridan has never been rated among our
* * '
The Professor's Theory
In his course for budding playwrights the late
George Pierce Baker used to insist that when one
came to his big scene he must hang on to it with
both hands and squeeze the life out of it. But.
after all, that was Lennie's little mistake in the
Steinbeck book, and I don't think that the play-i
Wright and the producer should have emulated
I think that when a playwright is done with
an orange or a big scene there still should be
something left for the sweeper. And the same
goes for the player. Surely the art of acting
has enormously improved since fletcherizing
went out of fashion.
There is a difference between the dramatic
pause and the stage wait. I didn't have my stop
watch with me in either instance, but I am under
the impression that Julius Caesar dies in just
about one-tenth the time it takes to shoot old
Candy's dog in "Of Mice and Men." ,
Shakespeare was probably a good director, be-
cause he set the pace in "Macbeth" wheni he
wrote, "If it were done when 'tis done, then 'twere
well it were done quickly." Maybe Shakespeare
would also have been a good dramatic critic. At
any rate, we agree.
By THOMAS McCANN
According to ratings from the Crosley popular-
ity report, Edgar Bergen, Charley McCarthy,
Don Ameche and Nelson Eddy lead with a per-
centage of 36.7; Jack Benny is second with 31.3;
Major Bowes third with 25.3; Bing Crosby and
Bob Burns, 25; Eddie Cantor 24.7; Theatre of
the Air, 23.5; Fred Allen, 22.5; Rudy Vallee, 21.4;
Burns and Allen, 20.8; Louella Parson's Hollywood
Hotel; 18.3; and Al Jolson, 17.4.
We can't, of course, doubt the work of the
Crosley organization, but thbre are two points
which seem, frankly, a little fishy. It doesn't
seem humanly possible that the Major Bowe's
Amateurs could outrank the Bing Crosby show,
and the other small wonder is how the splendid
talent of the Rudy Vallee hour could be ranked
in such a low position. The trouble, of course, is
that we're prejudiced.
"A can of Campbell's cream of mushroom soup
is a thing of beauty and a joy for eating" is our
nomination for the silliest commercial plug of
the month. It was given to us by Miss Mary
Gies, Kappa Alpha Theta's most rabid radio fan,
who spends much of her time with ears glued
to the loudspeaker, listening for the oddities and
humorous errors of the air waves. She described
the Campbell plug as being "particularly lus-
cious." (Miss Gies said she was also crazy about
picking out technical flaws in the movies.)
According to a recent poll, the four most pop-
ular tunes being broadcast are "Once in a While,"
first; "If It's the Last Thing I Do" and "Ebb
Tide," tied for second; and "Nice Work If You
Can Get It," fourth. "Josephine" seems to ba
malkin- a aremarkahle cnmehrk in Ann Arhr.
This afternoon at 4:15 the Univer- (Continued from Page 3) Wednesday, Dec. 8, at 12 o'clock in
sity Symphony will present its second Russian Tea Room, Michigan League
concert of the year under the direc- to 3:30 p.m., Dr. Maddy's music class.
tion of Thor Johnson, with Prof. Was- Building. Prof. Arthur Aiton of the
sily Besekirsky as violin soloist. The Events Today History Department will speak in-
program will comprise Rimsky-Kor- formally on Spain.
sakow's Fantasy for Violin and Or- International Council: The Sun- i ____
csra Brah ritins n day evening discussion groups of the
Theme by Hadyn, Glinka's Overture International Council are to be the
to "Ruslan and Ludmila," the Prelude supper guests of the Congregational Church of Christ (Disciples) In
to Act III of Wagner's "Die Meister- Young People's Fellowship at 6 o'clock the absence of Rev. Cowin Professor
singer," and Bach's Brandenburg this evening. The members of these Bennett Weaver will occupy the pul-
Concerto No. 3 in G major for String groups are asked to assemble at Inter- pit at 10:45 a.m. The subject will be
national Headquarters Room 116, "Prisoners of Hope."
As was customary in the time of
Bach, the strings in the Concerto will
be reinforced by a cembalo, played by
Miss Alice Banderbach upon an in-
strument made by John Challis of
Ypsilanti, from a "figured bass"-that
is, and ordinary bass part upon which
the complete harmony is indicated in
"Cembalo" is only one of the many
terms used denoting the various key-
board instruments, 9ll known under
the general term of "clavier," which
were the predecessors of the piano.
About the beginning of the 16th Cen-
tury the two most important of these
instruments arrived at a fairly mature
stage in their evolution, and thus
helped to inspire the development of
the field of instrumental music, which
at that time was yet in its infancy as
compared with vocal music.
HERE'S HOW TO
PLAY A CLAVICHORD
One of these instruments was the
clavichord, in which the sounds were
elicited by slender, upright pieces of
brass which, when raised by pressure
upon the keys, struck a string, caus-
ing to vibrate, and which at the same
time marked off the exact length of
the vibrating string much as does the
violinist's finger on the fingerboard.
This instrument was descended from
the ancient monochord, a single-
stringed affair with the vibrating
lengths marked off by movable bridges
which with the addition of a key
(clavis) to facilitate striking the
string (chord) became a miniature
"clavichord." The modern piano, by
the way, while resembling the clavi-
chord in general construction and ef-
fect, is thus derived in principle not
from the clavichord-monochord, but
from the dulcimer, w h os e vari-
lengthed strings were struck directly
with hammers held in the hand.
The companion instrument of the
clavichord was the harpsichord, called
in France "clavecin," in Germany
"fluegel," and in Italy "arpicordo,"
"clavicembalo," "gravicembao," or
merely "ceimbalo"; the last term came
to be most used. In the harpsichord,
descended from the ancient psaltery,
the strings, instead of being struck as
in the clavichord or pianoforte, were
plucked by quill or leather plectrums
operated by depression of the keys.
The harpsichord did not, therefore,
possess any capacity for dynamic var-
iety, as did the clavichord and as does
the piano, but it hd instead strength
and virility of tone which gained for
it a place in 16th, 17th, and 18th cen-
tury music analagous to that occupied
today by the grand piano. It was
often constructed with two keyboards,
and even with "stops" in the nature of
those 'used on the organ.
When the first opera and the first
oratorio were performed, in Italy
about 1600, the harpsichord; or cem-
balo, had a place in the orchestra as
a supporting instrument, and it held
that place down to the middle of the
18th century, even in purely instru-
mental music such as the Bach Bran-
denburg Concertos (written in 1721).
Its part in these was not at all that
of a soloist, but it was used simply
to add piquancy and strength to the
tone of the strings, and to bind them
An instrument identical with the
harpsichord in principle of construc-
tion, but possessing little more than
half of that instrument's four-octave
range and having a less powerful tone,
was the spinet, known also in Eng-
land as the "virginal," probably from
its frequent use by young women. It
was by the latter term that it was
most known in the time of Queen
Elizabeth, who seems to have been a
performer of some talent upon it.
A State's Contribution
DURING the last five years tiny
Delaware has contributed $130,-
000,000 toward the cost of relief in
other states of the Union, according
to Pierre S. du Pont. Its citizens paid
$160,267,000 in federal taxes while
their state was receiving only $28,-
400,000 from the Federal 'Government
for recovery and emergency purposes.
Prima facie, this appears a strong
case of inequity.
But it would be interesting to know
by way of comparison how much rev-
enue Delaware has drawn away from
other states by her policy of lax cor-
poration laws, chartering - for a'
fee - corporations to do business un-
der almost unlimited powers in the
rest of the United States. And how
minh of the vlief lnad f nther states
Michigan Union, at 5:30. They will Disciple Guild:
go over together to the Congregational 12:00 noon, Student Bible Class.
Church . 5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea.
Hillel Foun fation will hold meetings
today as follows:
3:30 p.m.-Palestine Club.
5:00 p.m.-Independent Club
5:30 p.m.-Independent Cost Supper
8:00 p.m.-Open Forum with Kenneth
Morgan of the Student Religious As-
sociation, Topic: "God's Chosen Peo-
ple: The Hindus."
Suomi Club: Program commemor-
ating Finnish Independence Day,
Sunday, 7:15 p.m., Dec. 5, 1937; Mich-
igan Union, Third Floor Glee Club
6:30 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Pickerill
will conduct the third discussion of
the series of programs on "Love,
Courtship, Marriage and Home
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject, "God, The Only Cause and
Golden Text: Psalms 19: 1, 3.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the
First Congregational Church, 608
Scalp and Blade: Organization of I E. w iams
Buffalo, N.Y., men. Smoker at 5:301 10:45 a.m., Service of worship. Dr.
p.m. today in Union for all Buffalo Leonard A. Parr will preach on "The
menintresed n te oganzaton.Arch Heresy of Our Time." Musical
men interested in the orgaization. selections include an organ number
Room to be posted. "Communion" by Guilmant; a choir
Corning Events rendition of "Lo, How a Rose E'er
I Blooming" by Praetorius; and a bari-
American Association, of University1 tone solo by Donn Chown of Sander-
Professors: There will be a dinner ton, e n nasturend"
meeting of the local chapter of the son' "Green Pastures.
A.A.U.P. on Monday, Dec. 6, at 6:30L 6:00 p.m., "The Greatest Problem
p.m. at the Michigan Union. Presi- in the World" will be the subject on
dent A. G. Ruthven, Dean Henry M.' which Dr. Leonard A. Parr will speak
Bates, and Professor R. W. Sellars to the Student Fellowship this eve-
will speak on "Educational Objec- ng. The Foreign Students e to b
tives" and there will be opportunity' the guests at the supper tonight at
for a general discussion. This is an1 6 o'clock in the Church Parlors. All
oreneeingradsaulsmn.mThrs ofstheForeign Students, as well as all other
open meeting and all members of the stdns.r ms odal ini.
faculty are cordially invited. students, are most cordially vited.
Junior Research Club: December First Methodist Church: Morning
meeting will be held on Tuesday, De worship at 10:40 a.m. Dr. T. T.
cember 7, at 7:30 p.m., on the Third Bruba'Stake i the rient.''"hris-
Floor of the Michigan Union. i
By DON CASSEL
Publication In the Bulletin Is construci e notice to all m m er o the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
Dr. C. B. Peirce, Associate Profes-
sor of Roentgenology, will talk on
"X-Rays and Tuberculosis." In addi-
tion, there will be the initiation of
new members, followed by a smoker.
Gamma Alpha. Members and their
guests are invited to an open meeting
at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, December 6.
Prof. L. O. Case of the Chemistry De-
partment will speak on "Some Modern
Theories of Strong Electrolytes."
Women's Research Club will meet
Monday, Dec. 6 in the Grand Rapids
Room of the Women's League at 7:30.
There will be an informal reception
for new members. Speaker: Dr. Lila
Miller on the subject: "Enzymatic di-
gestion of lacto-globulin."
The Student Religious Association:
There will be tryouts for the Admin-
istrative and Activities committees on
Wednesday, December 8, from 3:00
to 5:00 at Lane Hall. Freshmen and'
Sophomores are especially urged to
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting1
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
Alpha Gamma Sigma will hold an,
important business meeting, which is
to be followed by a pledging service,'
Monday evening, Dec. 6, at 7:30 in
the Michigan League.
Sociedad Hispanica: La Sbciedad
Hispanica will meet Wednesday, Dec.
8, 8:00 p.m. in the Michigan League.
The Monday Evening Drama Sec-
tion of the Faculty Women's Club
will meet 'at the Michigan, Union on!
Dec. 6, at 7:30 p.m.
Faculty Women's Club: Bibliophiles
will meet at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon,
December 7, at the home of Miss
Fredericka Billette, 1319 South Forest
Faculty Women's Club: The Garden
Section will meet Wednesday, Decem-
ber 8, at 3:00 p.m., at the home of
Mrs. George Slocum, 328 East Huron
The Hillel Players will meet on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Founda-
tion. In addition to the presentation
of Eugene O'Neill's "Off Nags Head"
there will be improvisations and a
To Student Odd Fellows: Tuesday
December 14, the Otsenigo Odd Fel-
low Lodge invites all Odd Fellows,'
whether they be members in Michi-
gan or other states, to attend a spe-
cial meeting for your benefit at 8 p.m.
held in the O.F. Hall at 209 East
The Grand Master and Grand Sec-
retary will be present. Refreshments,
Stalker Hall: Student Class at
9:45 a.m. Mrs. T. T. Brumbaugh will
lead the discussion.
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Dr. T. T. Brumbaugh will speak on
"The Youth of Japan Face Crisis."
Fellowshiphour and supper following
First Presbyterian Church meeting
at the Masonic Temple 327 South
At the Morning Worship Service at
10:45 Dr. Kenneth D. Miller, Execu-
tive Secretary of the Presbytery of
Detroit, will preach on the topic:
"Magnifying the Lord." There will
be special music by the student choir
under the direction of Dr. E. W. Doty.
The musical numbers will be as fol-
lows: Organ Prelude, "Magnificat"
by Reger; Anthem, "Forever Worthy
is Thy Lamb" by Tschaikowsky; Solo,
"If With All Your Heart" from the
"Elijah" by Mendelssohn .
Prof. Carl W. Rufus will speak at
'the meeting of the Westminster
Guild, student group, at 6:30 of ex-
periences in the Far East. This meet-
ing is preceded by a supper and fel-
lowship hour at 5:30. A cordial in-
vitation is extended to all students of
Presbyterian affiliation and their
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Services of worship Sunday are:
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30
a.m., Church School; 11:00 am:,
Kindergarten, 11:00 a.m. Holy Com-
munion and sermon by The Rev.
Henry Lewis; 4:30 p.m. Choral Even-
song and One Hundred Years of St.
Andrew's Church School, and recep-
tion in Harris Hall following, the
Harris Hall, Sunday evening at 8
o'clock, Professor James E. Dunlap
of the University Latin and Greek
Department will speak on "Virgil's
1 Messianic Prophecy" to the Student
Fellowship. Please notice that the
time of this meeting is changed due
to the Parish Birthday Celebration
in Harris Hall in the afternoon. All
Episcopal students and their friends
are cordially invited.
Unitarian Church, Sunday morning
service, 11 a.m. Mr. Lon Ray Call of
Chicago will speak on "What Liberals
7:30 o'clock, "Building for Peace
and Democracy"-a report on the
Peoples' Congress in Pittsburg, by
Ralph Segalman, Rena Rubenstein
and Rafael Haskell.
First Baptist Church:
10:45 a.m. Worship and Sermon.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister, will
preach on the subject "The Greatest
Thing in the World." The Church
School meets at 9:30, Dr. A. J. Logan,
superintendent. The Senior High
group will meet in the church par-
lors at 6:00 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild Sunday noon.
The class for University students will
meet with Mr. Chapman at the Guild
House for a 30-minute session.
6 -00 n m. Memhbesof the Guild and