THE MICHIGAN DAILY wSUNDlAV, NOVEMBER 1, 14
Church Dedication Will Honor
Memory Of Professor Cross
A stained glass window will be ded-I
icated to the memory of the late Prof.'
Arthur Lyon Cross of the history de-
partment at the 11 a.m. service at
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church today.
Professor Cross, who was a vestry-
man of the church at the time of his
death in 1940, came to the University
as mentor in English history in 1899.
He received his degree at Harvard
in 1895, and studied at Berlin and
Freiburg. He was the author of "The
Anglican Episcopate and the Ameri-
can Colonies," "A History of St. An-
drew's Church" and other books.
The window, located on the north
side of the church was made possible,
by friends of Professor Cross in the
parish and by the Katholeps Club, of
which he was a member. It is the
work of Henry Lee Willet of Philg,-
delphia, who has executed windows
for the National Cathedral at Wash-
ingtop, West Point Chapels and other
The subject of the window is the
Venerable Bede, one of the great fig-
ures of the English Church, who lived
from 673 to 735 A.D. The central
figure in the window is Bede, dressed
in the black robes of a monk and
carrying his "Ecclesiastical History of
the English People" and the torch
symbolic of Christian learning.
Other figures in the window are St.
Cuthbert, who instructed the young
Bede, King Alfred who translated
many of Bede's works, and the illus-
trious Church Fathers, Ambrose, Au-
gustine, Jerome and Gregory.
The window is designed in the tra-
dition of stained glass windows in the
ARTHURI LYON CROSS
... in his memory
twelfth and fourteenth century cath-
edrals in France and England.
At the time of his death Professor
Cross was Hudson Professor of Eng-
lish History, a position he had held
since 1916. He was a Fellow of the
Royal Historical Society, London,
member of the American Historical
Association and of the Massachusetts
Glider Club Will Meet
All members of the Glider Club are
required to be present at a special
meeting which will be held at 7:30
Tuesday in the Union.I
Second Gargoyle Devoted
To Humor, Football,
How would you like to take a trip
through the art school without stir-
ring a step?
Gargoyle has arranged for just
such a tour, through the medium of
the pages of its November issue, out
Tuesday. It's the second in a series
of picture articles featuring the vari-
ous schools and departments in the
University, and Gargoyle has cap-
tured information and shots of many
places with which the average stu-
dent is unfamiliar.
Among the other special articles'
prepared for the magazine is a sym-
posium, of faculty opinion on the ef-
fects of World War 1I.
W. H. Auden, eminent English poet-
dramatist and a visiting English lec-
turer at the University, has prepared
a summary of the war effects on
literature in general.
In the field of political institutions,
Prof. James K. Pollock of the politi-
cal science department is the author-
ity-and Prof. Norman R. F. Maier
will give students information con-
cerning psychological effects.
For Gargoyle's second issue, the
editors have promised more photo-
graphs, more cartoons and more
jokes./Thematic feature of the mag-
azine will be a section devoted to
photographs of the highlights of the
present football season.
In view of the sellout on Gargoyle's
first issue this year, a like result is
expected Tuesday. When the last
copies have gone, there will be no
opportunities to obtain more.
Symposium To e held
Dr. Edward Blakeman, counsellor
in religious education, and Prof. John
Shepard of the psychology depart-
ment, will conduct a symposium on
"The Immediate Statusof" the Chris-
tian Church in the World" at the 11
a.m. worship service in the Unitarian
Prof. rene TaLmon of the De-
partmcnt of Romance Languages will
open the series of French lectures
presented annually by .the Cercle
Francais. with a talk at 4:15 p.m.
Tuesday in Room D, Alumni Memor-
Selecting as his topic "Une Heure
de Prose et de Poesie," Professor
Talamon has prepared to read, in
the original tongue, several master-
pieces of French literature.
The entire lecture series, given in
French Lecture' Series To Open
French, is open to the public upon
presentation of a ticket. The tickets
entitle holders to admission to all
French lectures during the year. They
may be obtained, commencing to-
morrow, fromn the secretary of the
romance languages department. RO-
mance Languages Building.
Following Professor Talamon's lec-
ture, there will be seven such pro-
grams, climaxed on Wednesday, April
29, by the traditional French play'at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. A
small additional charge will be made
for the play.
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