SUNDAY, APRIL 30, 1944
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Church Guilds, Discussion Groups '
Announce Week-End Programs
Several aspects of modern religion the "Finality of the Scriptures" at
will be discussed at guild meetings 4:30 p.m. with supper following. The
today and two discussion groups will earlier time has been set for the con-'
also be held. venience of servicemen who have to
"G.I. Religion-Its Obligations and return to quarters at 7 p.m.
CHAIRMAN OF SEMINAR:
lllakemai To Attend Religious
Education Association Meeting
Privileges" will be the topic of Lt.
(j.g.) E. Meany, Jr.'s talk at the
Congregational-Disciples Guild meet-
ing at 5 pm. today following supper.
Discussion and a social hour will also
Dr. William P. Lemon of the First
Presbyterian Church will speak to
the Roger Williams Guild on "The
Liberal Approach to Religion" at 5
p.m. today in the Baptist Church.
Helen Thrasher, '45, will lead the
Lutheran Student Association will
meet .At 5:30 p.m. at the Zion Parish
Hall for the annual election of offi-
cers. Virginia Rock, '44, will arrange
a short devotional service to follow
the supper hour.
Students at the University Luther-
an Chapel will lead a discussion on
Mary Jean Sanford will lead the
discussion on devotional literature at
the Wesleyan Foundation meeting at
5 p.m. at the Methodist Church.
Supper and fellowship hour will be
at 6 p.m.
The work of the Lutheran Church
in Nazi prison camps in the United
States will be described by the Rev.
Henry Yoder of the Trinity Evan-
gelical Church to members of the
Canterbury Club at 6 p.m. today at
William Muehl, acting director of
the Student Religious Association,
will speak on "Christian Responsibili-
ties" at the Westminster Student
Guild at 5 p.m. at the First Presby-
terian Church. Supper will follow at
Dr. Edward L. Blakeman, Univer- education for youth, tomorrow's chil- When news of the coming invasion
sity religious counselor, will be at- dren and adults. Tuesday afternoon of Europe is officially announced,
tending the annual three-day meet- seminar reports will be integrated to whether it will be in the daytime or at
ing of the Religious Education Asso- give an overall view. Members are night, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
will beopen a~ pca 5mnt
ciation that opens today in Pitts- leading men in Protestant, Catholic prayers will be said at the beginning
burgh, and Jewish affairs from many parts of each hour for six hours following
As chairman of a seminar on re- of the country, the news release.
ligion at the college level, he has Celebrating the 40th anniversary Dr. Henry Lewis, rector, announced
outlined the program of study in the that the plan was based on a sug-
last bulletin of the association. Sub- of the association, President Earnst gestion made by Right Rev. Henry
jects to be discussed include the ef- Chaves of Chicago and Prof. Justin St. George Tucker, Presiding Bishop
fect of war experience on religious Nixon of New York will speak on of the Protestant Episcopal Church.
opportunity, the outlook of religion "Religious Education in Our Era." When the invasion reports are veri-
in schools, how to obtain closer in- More than 50 colleges and univer- fied, Episcopal churches throughout
ter-college cooperation between fac- sities are expected to send represen- the country will participate in spe-
ulties and the challenge that the war tatives. Pastors, members of church cial prayers for the men engaged in
has given to-higher education. boards and religious counselors will the fighting and for the success of
Other seminars will be on religious be among those present. the attack.
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MOP UP JAPS ON BOUGAINVILLE-While two soldiers hold rifles
ready to shoot any Japs who try io escape, Yank at left trains his
flamethrower on an enemy dugout during mop-up of Jap forces in the
Empress Augusta Bay area of Bougainville last month. Ohio's 37th
Division played a major role in the battle in which more than 7,0000
of the enemy were killed. -AP Wirephoto.
THREE FRENCH PLAYS:
Faculty Members, Students To
Present Satire, Comedy, Farce
Three one-act French plays in of a henpecked man, Jacquinot, an
which 12 members of the romance his efforts to become master in hi
language department and students own house.
in Le Cercle Francais participate will Tired of being bossed by his wif,
be presented at 8:30 p.m. Wednes- and mother-in-law, he decides to be
day in the Lydia Mlendelssohn Thea- come master. Serving notice that h
will do only the household dutie
tre. on his list.
Featured in "Un Client Serieux," a Evangeline Soemp, Madeline Lev
farcical satire on courtroom proced- I enberg and Richard Koppitch Wi
ire, will be Profs. Arthur Canfield,' enact this play.
Rene Talamon, William McLaugh- Tickets for the three one-act com
ln, Philip Bursley, Marc Denkinger, edies will be on sale from 10 a.m. t
Richard Picard, Vincent Scanio, Her-,6:30 p.m. Tuesday, and from 10 a.n
bert Kenyon, Edward Adams, An- to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday at the box
thony Jobin, Nelson Eddy and Charles office of the Lydia Mendelssohi
"Un Client Serieux," written by -_-_-_-_--
Georges Courteline, is under the di-
rection of Prof. Charles Koella. Prof.
Canfield, retired member of the fac- WA IBONDS
ulty, will play the part of an elderly
"Rosalie," a modern comedy by
Max Maurey, will feature Celia Tay-_NOW
for in one of the leading roles. Other NOW
leads will be taken by Shirley
Schwartz and Georges Petrossian, a
student who came here from Ar-
"Le Cuvier" (The Washtub), a
medieval farce, deals with the plight i Al
(tai , lng all
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