Doc Hall might rather be playing a friendly game of chess with his lovely wife, but in the course of the duties of his office he has to attend a luncheon instead. At the Hall home, we find Vicky dealing with a Chinese student with a problem. The girl is afraid that she will be passed over despite her good grades, and someone with higher popularity will take the honor. Is there a discrimination problem on campus? What will Doc Hall do when he learns of the problem of Margret, the Chinese student? On top of the matter, Doc Hall is tasked with taking over the campus chapel service in the absence of the Chaplain.
A sentimental journey is in store to distract Doc Hall from his worries. He even takes a brief part in a long distant chess game. Flashback to happier times on the beach, andmemories of the Halls early dating life. The reverie is broken, and the big moment comes for the speech. How will the chapel service work out? Has Margeret left school in embarrassment?
National Brotherhood Week is to begin this week, as directed by the president, and Doc Hall’s speech addresses the topic of tollerance. Better yet, understanding, is a more fitting word.