SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1945
Churches To H
In addition to worship services, Ann
Arbor churches have planned var-
ious social affairs for students.
The annual All-Methodist Break-
fast for Methodist students and fac-
ulty members will be held at 8:30
a. m. tomorrow in the ballroom of
Prof. John L. Brumm, of the jour-
nalism department, will welcome stu-
dents on behalf of the Wesley Foun-
dation trustees. Dr. James P. Adams
University provost, will extend greet-
ings from the University.
Working on the committees for the
breakfast are Jeanne Burns, Marjorie
Lamb, Jo Cooper, George Crossinan,
Steve Peterson, Delia Morgan, Peg
Buchanan, and Hendrie Theunissen
Singing will be led by Jean Rofle
accompanied by Bob Gosling.
Following the benediction, to be
pronounced by Dr. E. W. Blakeman
student religious counselor, the group
will attend services at the METHO-
DIST CHURCH, where Dr. Robert
Jongebard will speak on "The Herit-
age of the Saddle Bag."
"God and a Day" is the topic of
Dr. W. P. Lemon's sermon for ser-
vices to be held at 10:45 a. m. tomor-
row in the PRESBYTERIAN
P iano ecital
Miss Ruth Wolkowsky, graduate
student in the School of Music, from
which she received her BA in June,
inaugurated a series of piano recitals
at 1:30 p. m. yesterday over station
The program consisted of Debussy's
"Arabesque in A Major," the third
movement of Schubert's "A Minor So-
nata," and Guion's "Harmonica Play-
er." Miss Wolkowsky will be heard
at 1:30 p. m. every Wednesday and
Friday over the same station, and
she plans to feature musicians of the
University on her program.
Collaborating with lyricists Marjory
Fisher and Arthur Markey, Miss Wol-
kowsky is creating a musical adapta-
tion of Max Shulman's "Barefoot Boy
Meet i Chicago
Five Professors Will
Participate Next Week
Tilt MICHIGAN DIWLY
The Westminster Guild of the.
Church will meet at 5 p. m. for supper
and a discussion of Korea. Guests
will be Mrs. Esson M. Gale and Prof.
H. H Bartlett of the botany depart-
Dr. Leonard A. Parr will speak on
"The First Day of Surprisal" during
services at 10:45 a. m. tomorrow in
the CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH.
The meeting of the Congregational
Disciples Guild will be at 5 p. m. to-
morrow in thetassembly room of the
Church. A cost supper will be served,
followed by a lecture by Dr. Franklin
Littell. Dr. Littell's topic will be "e
velopment of Christian Character and
Leadership Through Study." A wor-
ship service led by Harold Osgood
will close the meeting.
Holy Communion will be held at 8:
a. m. tomorrow and morning prayer
and services at 11 a. mn. at ST. AND-
Rev. Henry Lewis will officiate.
- The Canturbury Club of the Episco-
pal Church will meet at 6 p. m. to-
morrow in the center for supper
and a discussion led by Dean Joseph
Bursley of the University.r
Captain Arthur Graham will con-
uct the ser ices thbe heldIt1aISENHOWER WELCOMED AS WITNESS-Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
CHURCH. Captain Graham's sermon hower smiles as he is welcomed as witness before House Military Com-
topic will be "The Liberal Faith in mittee by Chairman Andrew J. May (D.-Ky.). The genetal urged com-
Today's World." :ulsory peacetime military training.
The Unitarian student group will
meet at 7:30 p.in. tomorrow at Lane '3 IN 1'IS A MUST:
Hall for a student-led panel discus-
sion on the Fair Employment Prac-
cs CommitAee.ne Weapons Make U11tv
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
will hold mass at 8 a. in., 10 a.m., and Of Arm ed Forces Necessary
11:30 a. m. tomorrow. Father Frank
McPhillips and Father John Brad- <?- ---__ _ - -_ _ ----____
ley will officiate. WASHINGTON, Nov. 16 - (A) - here from his Pacific command
"The Giver Giving Thanks" is the Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower declared would testify tomorrow forenoon
sermon to be preached by the Rev. today that "The era of atomic weap- in an unusual Saturday session
Ernest Stellhorn at 10:30 a. m. to- ons" makes unification of the armed Secretary of the Navy James V
morrow in the ZION LUTHERAN forces a must. Ferrestal supplied names of mor
CHURCH. Not only is "unity of concept, in- than twenty admirals and civiliar
THE GRACE BIBLE FELLOWSHIP doctrination and training more nec- Navy leaders to testify against th
will hold morning worship at 11 a. m. essary than ever," he told the Senate unification proposal.
tomorrow in the Masonic Temple. Military Committee, but "only Eisenhower drew frequently fro
The Rev. Harold J. DeVries will speak through a single department can co- his experiences in Europe to argi
on the subject "Peace-What Can it ordinated development of new weap- for twohors fo ure coang
Mean?" For the evening service at ons be assured." or wo ours for um fied command
7:30 p. in., the topic will be "Don't Unless unification is achieved, His first example was the captu
Fool Yourselves." - yo a,
All Nations Club
All Natidns Club members elected
a five member executive committee
and three other officers at the Inter-
national Center Thursday evening.
Plans also were made for a series
of Fiiday tea dances, the first of
which will be held at the Center from
4 to 6 p. m. November 23, and for a
dance December 1 in the Rackham
Members of the new executive com-
mittee are P. C. Rajam, India; Rich-
ard Defendini, Puerto Rico; Blanca
Alvarez, Venezuela; William Magnus,
Jamaica; Manuel Hizon, Philippine
Other officers elected were Frances
Hodes, U. S., corresponding secre-
Lary; Dara Vasunia, India, treasurer;
and Marpgaret Tavenner, 'U. S.. record-
Dr., Essen M. Gale, director of the
International Center, is chairman of
an advisory committee which includes
Dean Hayward Keniston, Prof. H. H.
Bartlett, Mirs. Laura Gray and Miss
Kamer Aga-Oglu. Personal advisor
is John F. Muehl.
Jill pn irst
The first USO formal (lance of the
year to be held at 8:30 p. m. tomorrow
j at Harris Hall, will open with a grand
march led by Col. and Mrs. Reginald
R. Miller and Capt. Woodson V. Mi-
chaux, heads of the Army and Navy
units on campus.
The Grand march will introduce
Capt. Michaux and Col. Miller to the
USO members, and welcome all the
new junior hostesses to the club.
The party will have a Monte Carlo
atmosphere and the basement of the
USO will be transformed into a gam-
bling casino. All the guests will re-
ceive paper money with which they
may play poker, black jack, roulette,
solitaire, and other games of chance.
An all Navy band will provide mu-
sic for the dancers, and a buffet sup-
per will be served during intermission
time by the Young Married People's
Group of the Methodist Church.
All servicemen on campus have
been invited to attend, and members
of the USO Council will serve as cha-
perones. The dance is being planned
by Dotty Ballentine and her regiment
of junior hostesses.
Buy Victory Bonds!
, _. v -- ----
l12e JuneVErSeY AhN p
1121 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
(Continued from Page ;).
Five professors of the department
of mathematics will attend meetings
of the American Mathematical So-
ciety and Mathematical Association
from Nov. 22 to Nov. 24 in Chicago.
Prof. S. B. Myers will present a
paper entitled "Equicontinuous Sets
of Mappings." Prof. T. H. Hilde-
brandt is president of the American
Mathematical Society. Prof. R. L.
Wilder serves on the editorial board
of the "Transactions of the Society,"
research journal of the organization.
Others who will attend the conven-
tion are Prof. R. V. Churchill and
Prof. N. E. Steenrod.a
Dr. Hunt Joins
Dr. Robert E. Hunt, University
graduate and former major in the
Medical Corps, has joined the staff of
the Lying-in Hospital at the Univer -
sity of Chicago.
He is taking refresher training for
his practice in obstetrics and gyne-
cology, and plans to enter private
practice in Ann Arbor when he leaves
Chicago in December.
Dr. Hunt went into active service
with the National Guard in 1940 and
served overseas as a regimental sur-
geon through the campaigns of Africa,
Sicily, France and Germany. He re-
ceived his M. D. here in 1934.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16-(P-The
ranking officer of the U. S. Navy says
it has been so weakened by demobili-
zation that it couldn't fight a major
This remark was made on Capitol
Hill today by Admiral of the Fleet Er-
nest J. King, who went there to en-
dorse peacetime training for all
youths of 18.
Questioning about demobilization
by members of the House Military
Committee led to the Admiral's ap-
praisal of the Navy's situation as of
The chief af naval operations was
talking about how fast the Navy is
releasing men, breaking up combat
teams and disintegrating the units
that smashed the Japanese fleet.
field sold me a half-column ad for
the December issue.
"Oh you poor boy," Goldstein said,
massaging my hand, "why didn't you
tell me? Here, sit down and let me
tell you everything about the Gar-
goyle, how great it is, how much the
campus needs it, how funny it will be,
how badly we need contributors, how
we love publicity."
I took out my pencil. Goldstein
stuck his hand in his vest (which for
a sailor is no mean feat). "I was
born," he began, "in a log cabin south
of Boston .. . " Twenty minutes later
he concluded," . . . and that is how I
became general manager of the Gar-
goyle. Anything else you want to
"Yes," I said, "there is. Do you
really feel that the new Gargoyle will
be the funniest thing ever to hit
Goldstein looked me straight in
the teeth. "My boy," he said confi-
dentially, "I can guarantee that
when the Gargoyle (here he poured
ashes on his head) appears on cam-
pus the second week of December,
it will surpass in excellence any
publication of its kind. Why it's
only a matter of moments now be-
fore someone gets an idea for the
first issue, and after that, man,
we're in. Here, have a cigar," he
said, giving me his.
I rose to go. I turned to shake Gold-
stein's hand, but his face was buried,
in another book, called "All That
Glitters Here Is Goldstein," by Wil-
liam S. Goldstein. "Can't stop to
talk now, my boy," he called. "We're
very busy getting good material for
our first issue." .
As I walked toward the door, he re-
turned to his book, murmuring, "Ah,i
Goldstein, this stuff of yours is price-
less." Suddenly his laughter pierced
the room. "Hey, Chatfield," he cried,
"C'mere. This one'll kill ya ... "
and quickly, the General foresaw
separate Army, Navy and Air
Forces going their separate ways.
Acting chairman Johnson (D-
Colo.) announced that Fleet Ad-
miral Chester W. Nimitz, who flew
Dance Will Be Held
To welcome new Latin-American
students on campus a dance and re-
ception will be held from 8 to 12
p. m. today in the auditorium of St.
Mary's Catholic Chapel.
Sponsored by the Latin-American
Society, the dance is open to all mem-
bers and friends of the Society. Re-
freshments will be served.
the jumpoff from Africa to Italy. The
ground forces regarded this "as sui-
cide," the General said, while the Air
and Navy knew it could be done.
Instead of referring these ques-
tiens back to some joint staff in
London or Washington, the Gen-
eral had the Air Forces drop 6,000
tons of bombs and the "actual op-
eration was a good one."
Similarly he credited teamwork
under a single command for suc-
cess in the cross-channel operation
into Normandy, the break-through
at St. Lo and the pursuit of the
enemy into the heart of Germany.
fli/ii tand 2aJc
I : _
TIMES HAVE NOT
I ,. MOST " CNOl
A boy, a girl, a bike-an age-old
enjoyment for young and old.
Plan to spend an afternoon of fun
and healthful exercise on a bike
from the Campus Bike Shop.
THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH
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New Wing Sleeves to give wing
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Subtle soft suits in Brown, Black
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WINNER 0F 10
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AND MORE HONORS
FOR ACCURACY THAN
ANY OTHER TIMEPIECE
If not, why not and if so dor
overlook all the gaiety and go(
food that you'll find at Metzgei
German restaurant. Chicken-it
the-rough a specialty.
A STRIKE ...
A SPARE ...
and an evening of relaxation ar
fun at the Michigan Recreatic
Center. Up-to-date alleys that a
a joy to bowl on.
IF THE CHIPS
AGAINST YOU.. .
and that box from home doesn't
come through, treat yourself to a
dinner closest to one of Mother's
at the Sugar Bowl.
316 SOUTH STATE
BOOKS AND SUPPLIES
Not since Eve winked
at Adam has there
been such a tempting
in nail enamel. In
smart kits ... 1.75 up
FOR ALL UNIVERSITY
Q \ 7&A)c"'I f" i I A t, ~