THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUN
On Question Of U.S. War Entry
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
ed and managed by students of the University of
gan under the authority of the Board in Control
lished every morning except Monday during the
rsjty year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
or republication of all news dispatches credited, to
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
of republication of all other matters herein also
ered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
A class mail matter.
scriptions during the regular school year by
r $4.00,.by mail $5.00.
lIPR3NTRO FOR NATIONAL ADVKRTIING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
* College Publishers Representative
420 MAOIO N AVE. NEw YORV. N.Y.
cmicAeo - OsTon - LorLS ANOGEs *'SAN FEANCiSCo
ber, Associated Collegiate Press, 1941-42
.e Gel . .
t Hiatt ,
e Miller, a
. . . Managing Editor
g . . . Editorial Director
S . . . . City Editor
. . . . Associate Editor
* . . . Sports Editor
. . Assistant Sports Editor
. . . . Women's Editor
. . Assistant Women's editor
S . . . Exchange Editor
il H. Huyett
s B. Collins
. Business Manager
* Associate Business Manager
.Women's Advertising Manager
. Women's Business Manager
3 r M HCu
.e .. . r
the editorials published in The Michigan
ly are written by members of The Daily
f and represent the views of the writers
ds New Home
"PLAY PRODUCTION has grown nof
only in numbers, but also in the
quality of work expected of it. We've out-:
grown ourselves and our facilities now are
inadequate for the kind of work we would
like to do."-Valentine B. Windt, Director
of Play Production.'
HE NEED for a new laboratory theatre has
long been a problem to the members of the
eech department and those who are interested
giving the project a helpin'g hand. Ever since
e. summer of 1933' when the old lab theatre
as condemned as a firetrap, efforts in behalf
a new one have been manifold. That these
'orts have so far been unsuccessful is pitiful
the light of the situation as it now stands.
Back of the Union and to one side of it stands
e present home of Play Production, a very old
>oden building containing a small stage, just
small an audience pit, one classroom and one
icroscopic office. In this building is done
arly all of the work in putting on the numer-
s plays given here during the year. Construc-1
in and painting of scenery, rehearsalsa cos-
ne making, tryouts, experimental work in
ting directing and makeup-these are a few
s of the tremendous activity that goes on
this run-down, poorly ventilated workshop.
vSOFAR as the theatre is adequate, it is use-
ful, but its bad features are so fundamental
advantages hardly compensate for them.
oking at its disadvantages, it is difficult to
int one out as being particularly outstanding.
the first place, there is no room for stage-
aft work. Since there is no place for it in the
dia Mendelssohn Theatre, every bit of work
sets for Play Production, the Drama Season,
e summer theatre, JGP, Mimes and other class
ojects. must be done in the old audience pit.
This pit, to begin with, is slanted. That in
elf is sufficient to handicap the crew to a
eat extent, but in addition to this fault, the
ace is small and cluttered with flats, it is so
rk that even on the brightest days the lights
st be turned on, it is not large enough to per-
t the facile construction of 15 or 20 foot
ces of scenery-and, to make bad matters
rse, there is no soundproofing whatever i
building. Thus, if the stage crew must hurry
eir work on sets for a coming play, they have
work while classes are trying to emote or
en to lectures in a room' not =10 feet away.
e racket from the hammering and sawing is
bearable and makes it almost impossible for
class to continue.
NOTHER PROBLEM concerns storage space.
As there is no storage room to speak of in
Mendelssohn Theatre all props, sets and
tumes must be stored in the lab theatre. This
only adds to the fire hazard, but also means
at if tlere were a fire in the old building,
ry piece of Play Production's property-which
has been accumulating for over twelve years
would'inevitably be destroyed in one fell
oop. The small basement with its sloping roof
e floor was cut down in a slant when Mimes
k over this former canteen and made a thea-
of it) holds most of the property.
&hen scenery is being painted upstairs, the
ny costumes and coveted pieces of furniture
in continual danger of being ruined by the
Against War .
To the Editor:
IN ANTICIPATION of the reply of my antag-
onists, let me say that I care not what label
they choose to affix to me., They may call me a
non-interventionist, an isolationist, an appeaser,
a tool of Hitler, or any other invective epithets
they can twist their'tongues around.
During the past few days much ink has been
spilled on the pages of The Michigan Daily de-
manding a declaration of war. A group of fac-
ulty members have petitioned for a declaration.
The debate as to this action seemed to go off on
a tangent concerning the problem of knowing
"how" and "what" to think. I do not choose to
enter this philosophical discussion. The issue
of war or peace has been reached. Why specu-
late in a vacuum?
What is the motive of our war agitators? Of
the vast majority it is probably the same as in
all wars-economic gain. Today we are pinning
medals on the same munitions mnufacturers
censured at the time of the Nye Investigation.
"War seldom enters but where wealth allures."
HE ACTIONS of some of our politicians may
be explained by Plato. "He (the tyrant) is
always stirring up some war or other, in order
that the people may require a leader."
Neither of these motives can be attributed to
those who espouse peace. And we notice that
most peace advocates never have the fervent
eloquence of the war agitators!
But what about our campus war agitators
who want to out-Nazi the Nazis in all respects
whatsoever? Can we ascribe either of the above
motives to them? I believe (and I hope I am
right) we cannot. They probably think the de-
struction of Hitler is the sole thing that matters
in our generation. They "think with their hearts
instead of their heads." These "hopefuls," as
they are called by Preston Slosson, say all you
have to do to rid a barn of rats is to burn the
barn down. We should destroy the world to de-
stroy Hitler. "Wars are preventable," he says.
But apparently he thinks it stupid to stay out of
war when we only have to go 3,000 miles to get
HOW MUCH are our "unbiased" war agitators
willing to pay for the destruction of Hitler?
They contend this is the only salvation of the
world. Impoverishment of the American people
and loss of the lives of 2,000,000 Americans seems
to them a cheap price. If so, this would not be
the only sacrifice the world would make. Hitler
has amply demonstrated that the Axis cannot
be defeated by any army which we would be able
to land. It would be necessary to starve the
Germans into submission. While this is going
on what will happen to the people in the coun-
tries' which have already been overrun?, Hitler
must take care of the German people first.
Thse in other nations wotld die by the millions
like 'September flies.
There have been no plausible argument's that
America is in danger of attack. Contrary to the
contentions of the war advocates the distance
across the Atlantic is in fact greater than when
England was twice unable to defeat us when we
were in our infancy. 'fhe British came over
with muzzle loading rifles; our backwoodsmen
went to meetthem with the same weapons. To-
day the attacking nation must transport, land.
and organize mechanized divisions in sufficient
quantity to overcome those of the nation at-
tacked. Hitler should wait proportionately as
long to cross the 3,000-mile Atlantic as he has
to cross the 21-mile ditch.
ALTHOUGH the faculty group is, of course,
within its Constitutional rights, I, also, re-
gret that faculty members of this great insti-
tution have become war agitators. But we do
have two consolations: (,) this vociferous group
constitutes a very small minority of the Univer-
sity faculty; (2) the Michigan congressmen,
being men of intelligence and independence, are
not likely to be greatly moved by the petition.
It was a war that brought Hitler into power.
It has been warthat has kept him in power. We
are now fighting an undeclared war. War agi-
tators argue that an outright declaration of war
would make for greater national unity. What
they really want to accomplish is to silence the
opposition. If U.S. was legally at war then free-
dom of speech and of the press could be denied
on the ground that civil riglits must always give
way to military exigency - George W. Stengel
Speaks' . ,
THE TRUTH of the matter has come.
out at last-France is very happy
about the whole thing.
At least that's the story distinguished Marcel
Deat, pro-Nazi editor in Paris, is spreading in
his paper about the situation in France. The
Germans have not enslaved or oppressed his
people, he says. Untold advantages have poured
into the "new France" since German occupation,
and the country now has more food, more clothes
and more raw materials than "any other nation
in warring Europe."
IN FACT, France's downfall was a good thing,
as he, and all other intelligent Frenchmen
realize now, and Gay Paree and Mother Franc#
are just bursting with happiness.
All of which is clearly shown, it is to be sup-
posed, by the shouting of M. Deat and M. Laval,
the attempts on the lives of Nazi officials, the
retaliatory shooting of hostages, and the des-
perate plea of Marshal Petain to the French
people not to make trouble for the Germans
overrunning their country.
THE UKASE issued on the state of the nation
by the French editor brings to mind the tale
that is told of a letter written by an English
Answer To Mantho ..*.
To the Editor:
THE BY-LINE IN JOURNALISM is compara-
ble in a sense to the scalpel in medicine. In-
herent in both of these symbols is the reliance
of society on them. Society, as much as it de-
pends upon the skill of the doctor to cure ail-
ments of the body, is also dependent upon -the
journalist for honest, carefully analyzed, and
well-presented journalism to enable it to cure
democratically its ills. Especially is this true
today in times of momentous social disorder and
Robert Mantho; the authors feel, has not ac-
cepted the moral obligation of the journalist set
above. His article in Tuesday's Daily under
"Further Analysis Favors U.S. Declaration of
War on Nazis" was a departure from the jour-
nalism so greatly in need now to help a con-
fused people to decide on a course of action to
prevent future confusion of similar issues. His
writing was a jumble of ideas that finally formed
a conclusion; his points were seemingly a group
of rationalizations perfunctorily added. We sin-
cerely do not believe that Mr. Mantho attacked
the problem by investigating it adequately (or
presenting it adequately) in its main aspects
and on the basis of these inquiries arriving at
a conclusion. Rather he apparently began with
the conclusion and groped for a justification of
the same. This is not the approach of the true
journalist, doctor, or thinker.
EXAMPLES are easy to find. We shall begin
with his conclusion that the United States
as the logical nation "to provide leadership in a
post-war order," should declare war now. His
justification was that might must be met with
might. He neglected to consider the might of
"confining our participation to the supplying
of materials and equipment while we strengthen
our internal democracy so that we can, as a
vigorous and healthy democracy, forcefully and
effectually help to achieve peace aims which
have been sanely and practicably planned to
meet the situation" (to quote his colleague, Mr.
Jaffe, from an editorial written the same day).
He neglected the not uncommon belief that this
nation is not now prepared for war and that it
simply has not yet reached the stage in its arm-
ament program at which it can effectively wage
war. Perhaps equally important is the lack of
confidence present that the post-war fiasco of
the last war will not be repeated by a well-
intentioned but blind nation. We shall not de-
vote more time to this question now despite its
funda'mental importance since our aim here is
to point out the- weakness of his general ap-
W E ALSO DIRECT ATTENTION to his dis-
missal of Russia as a potential world leader
with one thought, that "Russia, although pro-
fessing the belief that the state is for the indi-
vidual, yet denies him necessary freedom" (free-
dom of what, Mr. Mantho?). We are not stating
that Russia should be the director, assuming
that a one nation leadership is desirable, of the
period after the war, but we also refuse to have
a nation, whose courageous stand and proven
strength, moral and material, is an inspiring and
encouraging force in Europe today, dismissed so
As he dismissed Russia, he impulsively ac-
cepted the United States-on the basis of its
economic strength and because "the American
press is, liberally critical and sanctions use of
the political cartoon"-a totally unrealistic be-
lief. We too think that the United States should
at least share in the necessary leadership, but
not on these :,flimsy grounds. Mention of the
freedom of the American press showed a thor-
ough lack of understanding of one of the weak-
est aspects of our society, a controlled press,
Please read Monograph 26 of the TNEC on
monopoly and see to what extent the political
cartoon can be freely employed. Surely Mr.
Mantho could have pointed out stronger bases
for America's right to assist in the formulation
of the peace.
AT THE CORE of Mr. Mantho's weakness
seemed to be his lack of awareness of the
deeper causes of the present world situation. We
agree with him that Germany should be de-
feated and that the United States should aid in
that defeat and try to lead the world to a peace
ful and democratic future. But, just as im-
portant as "total war,"beyond which," accord-
ing to the author, "lies America's destiny" is the
necessity of seeing clearly the issues and while
fighting Nazism, having definite aims and--plans
on the basis of which we will shape a satisfac-
tory post-war order. Above all let us have some
assurance that these -plans will be realized.
Thus we are not attacking Mantho's conclu-
sion (whether or not we agree with it is unim-
portant) but we decry his attitude. Let us not
rush in blindly. Let us be determined that this
action will bring peace to the world.
How can we be reasonably sure that we will
accomplish something this time? We may, if
we realize that the people of Europe must be
given a chance to live in security without the
burdens of reparations, high tariff walls enclos-
ing small unproductive- nations, unemployment,
and recurring depressions. These aims may
sound like those of an ivory-tower liberal, but
the point we wish to stress is that the deter-
mination of the American people and their
leaders that economic health and economic de-
mocracy are essential for a peaceful and free
world, must be concomitant with their deter-
mination to fight this war.
We wish to emphasize, also, that war aims are
not enough. Woodrow Wilson's 14 Points were
our aims when we entered the last war. Above
all the American people and their leaders must
be resolved that they will guide the world to a
nost-war order that will mate for neace.
(Continued from Page 2)
ate Professor of Naval Science and
Tactics, University of Michigan will;
deliver a lecture on "Organization
of the Fleet and the Ship" at 7:15
p.m. on Tuesday, October 14, in
Room 348 West Engineering Build-
Economics 53: There will be no lec-
ture meeting on Tuesday and Wed-
nesday, October 14 and 15.
Preliminary Ph.D. Examinations in
Economics will be held the week of
November 3. Students qualified to
write these examinations wishing to
do so at this time should leave their
names in the Department office as
soon as convenient.
Make-up Final Examinations in
Economics 51 and 52 will be given
Thursday, October 16, at 3:00 p.m.
in Room 207 Ec. Bldg. All students
appearing for these examinations
must have received permission from
Algebra Seminar (Math. 315) will
'meet on Monday at 3 o'clock in 3201
Economics 123: Professor Haber
will not meet his 8 o'clock class in
Economics 123 on Monday, October
''" ENIUSis mainly an affair of
of energy," said Matthew Arn-
old. The unique Benjamin Franklin
admonished his readers to "plow deep
while sluggards sleep." William
James, in his enduring essay on
"Habit," emphasized "Make auto-
matic and habitual, as early as pos-
sible, as many useful actions as we
can." In another section he says:
"Keep the faculty of effort alive in
you by a little gratuitous exercise
every day." We refer to these three
because they are among the last who
could be dismissed as remote from
the realities of life or as humorless
and formal in their own careers. To-
day, as always, the establishing of a
life purpose is not an incidental mat-
ter, but a major for every student.
However, beyond energy and per-
sistence, mentioned by this trium-
virate of great souls, is choice of the
particular ideal which we would place
central in the shaping of a career.
While it is true that a new ideal,
warmed by some personal associa-
tion, does have the power to break
up an old and established habit pat-
tern, it is not necessarily true that
man as a fatalist must just wait out
the days and months and years for
an adequate ideal to take hold of
him. Were that true, we would be
completely the victims of circum-
stance. He who flounts the notion
of deliberate character formation or
assumes a supercilious attitude to-
wards ideals winds up in the same
cell as the imprisoned fatalist. Con-
scious selection of an ideal to be pur-
sued is the best guarantee of steady
progress towards leadership.
CHOICES are spread before us.
There are many ideals from
which to choose. Here is a sample
list: - the anti-social individualist
who gets attention by anarchy or,
like the murder, chooses to plah the
perfect crime; the ultra-social per-
son who fears that at all cost he must
get on with or hold the favor of those
who chance to present themselves;
the lofty mystical person who gets a,
thrill out of an experience and relies
on God without relating his own acts
to past or future of the self in so-
ciety; the devout realist who can
love an ideal and steadily built hab-
its in keeping with progress toward
it; or the schemer who tends to make
other persons a means to his own
ends. We could go on and on with
the list for the types are legion. We
merely suggest that every student
who has the opportunity to associate
with he ideas of all ages, to sit among
scholars and to enrich his own life
by association with fellow students
of strong character, does himself a
disservice if he allows the months,
the weeks, or even the days to slip by
without weighing various ideals and
without measuring himself frequent-
ly against some high end or noble
personality, St. Francis, Augustine,
Lincoln, Moses, Jesus, Mohammed.
A STUDENT might do well to bring
to college the religion in which
he was reared and. re-state it in
terms of the peculiar discipline in
which he is specializing. The ideal
which parents treasure should be
brought to the life of our decade and
appraised as to whether it should be
discarded or adapted to his own use
in a different epoch. The goals
which important persons pronounce
successful or the aims which they
predict as certain to give ultimate
satisfaction are before you as a chal-
lenge. The full range of art, friend-
Actuarial Review Classes: The re-
view class in algebra will meet on
Monday at 8 o'clock and on Tuesday
at 3 o'clock in 3016 A.H. The re-
view class in calculus will meet on
Wednesday at 3 o'clock in 3201 A.H.
University Lecture: Professor Eu-
gene Staley, a member of the faculty
of the Fletcher School of Law and
Diplomacy at Tufts College, will lec-
ture on the subject, "A Peace Settle-
ment in the Far East," under the aus-
pices of the Department of Econom-
ics, on Monday, October 20, at 4:15
p.m. in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The public is cordially invited.
Dr. E. S. Bastin, Head of the De-
partment of Geology, University of
Chicago, will speak on "Some Prob-
lems of Ore Deposition" Thursday at
11:00 a.m. in the Amphitheatre, Third
Floor of the Rackham Building. Some
of the chemical and physical prob-
lems which have puzzled the ore
geologist will be discussed.
Tau Beta Pi: There will be a meet-
ing of the officers and Advisory
Board today at 3:00 p.m. in the
Union. There will be a dinner meet-
ing for all members in the Union at
6:15 p.m. on Tuesday, October 14.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
today at 2:30 p.m. at the rear north-
west door of the Rackham Building.
Outdoor program, with hiking, bi-
cycling and sports. Supper outdoors
if weather permits. All graduate
students, faculty and alumni welcome.
Sunday Night Pictures at the In-
ternational Center: f.onight at 7:30
in the Ball Room of the Michigan
Union Professor J. Raleigh Nelson,
director of the International Cen-
ter, will present a pictorial review
of last year's activities at the Cen-
ter. The slides, many of them in
color, show the International Din-
ner, the athletic contests, hikes and
Economics Club: Professor O. W.
Blackett of the School of Business
Administration will discuss "Execu-
tive Compensation" before the Club
on Monday, October 13, at 8:00 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheatre. Staff
members and graduate students in
Economics and Business Administra-
tion are cordially invited.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
in the Founders' Room, Michigan
Union. Members of all departments
are cordially inited. There will be
a brief talk on "Alte japanische Lit-
eratur" by Mr. Otto Laporte. 4
Botanical Journal Club will meet
on Tuesday, October 14, at 7:30 p.m.
in Room N.S. 1139.
Introduction of new members.
Reports of students and faculty on
interesting experiences of last sum-
Mathematics Club will meet Tues-
day evening at 8 o'clock in the West
Conference Rom, Rackham Building.
Professor Ben Dushnik will speak "On
the Dimension of a Partial Order."
German Club will meet Tuesday,
Oct. 14, 8:00 p.m. in Room 305 Michi-
an Union. All students of German
and tlose interested in practising
German conversation, hearing Ger-
man, or singing German songs, are
cordially' invited to attend.
To All Members of the Student
Senate: There will be a meeting of
the Student Senate Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. at the Union. -The room num-
ber will be posted on the bulletin
board of the Union.
The agenda will consist of neces-
sary -elections and appointments, an-
nouncemenit of the administrative
program for the coming year, and
consideration of petitions.
At this meeting legislative peti-
tions and bills will be accepted for
consideration by the Senate. All pe-
titions must be presented in written
form and must be signed by the
The House Presidents' Dinner given
by Judiciary Council for the presi-
dents of all women's houses on cam-
pus, is Tuesday, October 14, at 6:00
p.m. Attendance of a representative
from every house is compulsory.
Varsity Night Program: The Uni-
versity of Michigan Band will present
its annual Varsity Night program on
Tuesday evening, October 28. Tickets
will be on sale beginning Monday,
October 13, at Wahr's Book Store,
the Union, the League and by all
Freshman Rifle Team: All fresh-
men interested in trying out for the
Rifle Team should report at 5;00
p.m. Monday, October 13, at the
R.O.T.C. Hall. The Rifle team is
3211 Angell Hall or call Mr. Mills
(4121, Ext. 34).
R.O.T.C.: Tailors will be at Head-
quarters on October 14, 15 and 16 to
measure freshmen and junior stu-
dents for uniforms. Report between
the hours of 9:00 and 4:30 daily.
The regular Tuesday evening con-
cert of recorded music will be given in
the Men's Lounge of the Rackham
Building on October 14 at 8:00. The
following program will be played:
Beethoven, Symphony No. 7, Doh-
nanyi, Quartet in D Flat Major, and
Debussy, Rhapsody for Clarinet with
Benny Goodman Clarinetist.
Wesley Foundation: Monday Bible
Class at 7:30 p.m. on Monday in
Room 214 of the First Methodist
Church. Dr. C. W. Brashares will
lead the group on the subject: "God."
This is the second class in the series
"Developing Religious Ideas."
Foreign Language Classes at the
International Center: Students inter-
ested in joining the non-credit classes
to be offered by the International
Center in spoken Spanish, Italian,
Russian, or Arabic will meet in the
Center for purposes of organization
,Tuesday evening, October 14, at 7:30.
German Round Table: A German
Round Table will be organized at the
International Center under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Ruth Wendt. Those in-
terested in securing practice in speak-
ing German are invited. The first
meeting will be held in the Interna-
tional Center Wednesday evening,
October 5, at 8:30.
Disciples Guild (Christian Church)
10:00 a.m., Morning Worship, Dr.
Herbert L. Willett of Chicago, for-
merly head of the Bible Chair work
for the Disciples in Ann Arbor, will
speak at the fiftieth anniversary cele-
bration of the local church.
6:00 p.m. Guild members and other
students will be guests of the church
7:00 p.m. The Disciples Guild will
have charge of the Anniversary pro-
gram which sets foth fifty years of
history of student work. Former
student work directors will speak.
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. Serv-
ice, "The Inner Light and the World
Conflagration," Rev. H. P. Marley.
7:30 p.m. Student meeting. Mr.
Guy Orcutt, Graduate, will speak on
"Building-Literal and Figurative."
9:00 p.m. Coffee Hour, folk danc-
ing led by Ruth Hughes. I
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Sunday morning service at 10;30.
Subject: "Are Sin, Disease, and Death
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Reading Room: 106 E. Washing-
ton St. Open Mondays through Fri-
days, 11;30-5:00; Saturdays, 11:30-
First Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Services of public worship iti
Lydia ' Mendelssohn Theatre. Dr.
Leonard A. Parr, Minister, will preach
on "The Glory of Blind Ventures."
5:30 p.m. Open meeting of the sea-
son for Ariston League, High School
group, in Pilgrim Hall. Prof. H. H.
Bartlett will, speak on the subject
"Sunday." Supper will follow.'
7:15 p.m. Student Fellowship will
meet in Pilgrim Hall. Dr. Preston
W. Slosson will lead the discussion
on "Is a Christian Personality Nec-
essary to Real Success?" Refresh-
St. Paul's Lutheran Church: The
morning Mission service at 10:45 with
Rev. Paul Graupner of Farmington
delivering the sermon. The evening
Mission service at 7:30 with Rev. H.
R. Wacker of Detroit serving as guest
Gamma Delta Student Club meets
at the church Sunday from 5:30-7:30
p.m. for supper, social hour, and an
after dinner talk by Rev. H. R. Wack-
er, guest speaker for the evening wor-
Society of Friends: Meeting for
worship Sunday at 5:00 p.m. in Lane
Hall, followed by informal discussion
of the question of world federation
following the present war.
First Methodist Church: . Student
Class at 9:30 a.m. in the Wesley
Foundation Assembly Room. Prof.
Kenneth Hance of the Speech De-
partment will lead the discussion.
Morning Worship Service at 10:40
o'clock. Dr. Walter W. Van Kirk of
the Federal Council of Churches of
Christ in America will preach on the
theme "The Spiritual. Bases of an
Enduring Peace." He is being spon-
sored by the Henry Martin Loud
Lectureship. At 6 o'clock at the Wes-
leyan Guild Meeting, Dr. Van Kirk
will speak on "The Political and Eco-
nomic Outlines for the World of To-
morrow." Fellowship hour and sup-
per following the meeting.
St. .Andrew's Episcopal Church: