A play 'for boys' about some selfish boys who hear the story of a man who, since converting to the Christian faith, no longer complains about doing chores and, moreover, appreciates the work that women do in the house.
A young minister in his first church is concerned that his sermon migh have upset the congregation. Afterwards, he has a number of visitors who, variously, provide advice on his being too quiet, too intellectual, not deep enough, not sufficiently bombastic, and so on. He is comforted by his wife's sage analysis that each of the criticisms cancels out another.
Don, an office worker, finds it difficult to believe that Andy, 'dressed in working clothes' has chosen to read the Bible in the park during his lunch break. Andy admits his frustration with the 'lurid paper-back' he carries: Passion in the Slums. After discussing Don's spiritual beliefs, the boys depart, with the intention of meeting again, believing that each can 'convert' the other.
Note: Includes a set of discussion questions at the end of the work.
A gang of rude and selfish teenagers is shocked when one of their group converts to Christianity. The owner of the local milkbar, however, is interested in what Johnnie has learned, and takes up the offer of going along with him to a church service - so long as they can 'sit in the back seat'!