THE MICHIGAN DAILY
3, 1946 PAGE THREE
Club Will Add
With 'Crop and Saddle'
"Boots and Spurs," the men's rid-
ing club, which was reestablished on
campus recently, is accepting new
members, according to Eugene White,
president of the club.,
Men who are interested in joining
should report at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow
in front of the Union, where a sta-
tion wagon will provide transporta-
tion to the stables. Both experienced
and inexperienced riders are wel-
come. The club plans to organize a
crack drill team, and outdoor rides,
sleigh rides and hay rides are among
the activities for the coming season.
Originally organized by a group of
ROTC men in 1938, the club was
forced to discontinue its activities in
1941 because of the war. It has been
reorganized on the basis of a social
as well as a riding group. The club
intends to compete with "Crop and
Saddle, the women's riding club, in
the spring horse show.
Those interested who are unable
to ride on Monday nights have been
asked to meet at 7 p.m. in the Union
Tuesday. The room number will be
SRA To Begin
Agenda Includes Talks,
Visits to Churches
A Workshop for U(nderstanding
Between Faith, utilizing seminars and
visits to Ann Arbor churches and re-
ligious centers, will be given undei
the sponsorship of the Student Re-
ligious Association tomorrow through
Dr. Franklin Littell, director of the
SRA and John G. Craig, program di-
rector, will lead the first seminar,
"Introduction to Understanding," at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow.
According to Craig, the purpose of
the workshop is to "foster under-
standing of basic doctrines and prac-
tices of the faiths.".
The first workshop visit will be
held Friday at the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation. Churches to be visited
include the Unitarian Church, St.
Mary's Catholic Chapel and St. Nich-
olas Greek Orthodox Church.
Eta Kappa Nu To Meet
Eta Kappa Nu, honorary electrical
engineering society. will meet at 4:30
p m. tomorrow, in Rm. 247 West En-
Village Nursery School To Be Ready Soon
Student religious organizations will
hold supper meetings and discussions
led by guest speakers today.
The WESLEYAN GUILD will meet
at 5:30 p.m. in the Lounge for a dis-
cussion of "Christian Statesman-
A rehearsal of the Guild choir will
be held at 4 p.m.
Following a cost supper at 6 p.m.,
Mrs. Robert St. John will lead a dis-
cussion on "Jacob" for the ROGER
The Student Class of the church
school will be given at 10 a.m. in the
Sunday breakfast will be served
by the LUTHERAN STUDENT AS-
SOCIATION at 8:30 a.m.
At 9:15 a.m., the Bible Study Class
will continue with the Book of Rom-
ans at the Center. Worship services
will be held in Zion and Trinity
Lutheran Churches at 1:30 a.m.
Theodore Markwood, attorney of
Toledo, O. and graduate of the Uni-
versity Law School, will speak on
"What Contribution Can My Profes-
sion Make to a Christian Commun-
ity" at 5:30 p.m. in the Zion Luther-
an Parish Hall. This is the first in a
series of talks by members of five
AND REFORMED STUDENT
GUILD will meet at 7 p.m. for a dis-
cussion of "Money Is The Route of
All 'Evil" led by Milton David.
* * *
A banquet for the new cabinet will
be given by the CONGREGATIONAL
DISCIPLES GUILD at 6 p.m. An in-
stallation service will be held in the
* * *
Dr. Franklin Littel will address the
WESTMINSTER GUILD at 5 p.m. at
the First Presbyterian Church.
* * *
"What Is Wrong with Our Post-
War World" will be discussed by Dr.
Thomas Ballentine, of the University
Estonian Refuges Rejoice
As Truman Allows Entry
MIAMI, Fla., Nov. 2-(P)-With
tears of gratitude trickling down
their cheeks, and some even bending
to kiss American soil, 48 happy Es-
tonian refugees today received the
news that President Truman would
allow them to remain in this country.
Their faces were wreathed in
smiles as they set about to plan a
new life in the "land of opportunity."
Immigrati% officials said the group
would be released from custody on re-
ceipt of directions from Washington.
Hospital, at the meeting
CANTERBURY CLUB at 6
she Student Center.
Unless present plans meet with un-
foreseen obstacles, nursery school fa-
cilities will be established at Willow
Village within four to six weeks.
Due to the encouragement and co-
operation of the Willow Village
School Board, housing and equip-
ment problems have been solved and
the Willow Village Nursery Commit-
tee is busy with the actual organi-
zation of the nursery.
Organized in response to the grow-
* * *
Prof. John F. Shepard of the psy-
chology department will speak on
the "Psychological Bases of Relig-
ion" at the UNITARIAN STUDENT
GROUP meeting in at 6:30 p.m.
ing demand by employed wives of
student veterans for well-regulated,
low-cost care for their children, the
committee is now seeking a subsidy
from a private or public agency to
make the 'cost to the veteran family
as low as possible.
While the school will be supervised
by a professional director with a
nursery school certificate, the com-
mittee is seriously considering the
possibility of cooperative teaching by'
mothers of enrolled children. De-
signed to reduce costs to veterans
whose financial resources are limited,
this idea has been strongly endorsed
by Roberta Hemingway, member of
the Children's Division of the State
Acceptance of this plan will be
considered when the Willow Village
Nursery Committee meets at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the North Community
Building to hear and discuss a re-
port from a group which recently
completed a study of the Woodruff
School system in Ypsilanti.
Responses to a survey question-
naise which was circulated through
the Village made obvious the urgent
need for the nursery school and led
to the formation of the Committee.
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