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October 18, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

six

TILE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1935

SIX FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 193~l

Campus Stage
Offerings Are
Not On Wane
Legitimate Productions By
University Groups Draw
Large Audiences
In the past few years it has been
the general concensus among play
writers and producers that the legi-
timate theatre is declining in popu-
larity. According to them, this is
happening principally because a large
number of movies have been produced
and because play goers outside of
New York can not find really good
plays to attend.
But such is not true in Ann Arbor.
A report given to President Ruthven
by Prof. Herbert A. Kenyon shows
that amateur dramatics produced on
the University campus are certainly
not in the process of decay. Profes-
sor Kenyon has directed the activi-
ties of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre in the League Building since
May 1, 1934.
111,270 Total Attendance
During the 14 months betweentMay
1, 1934 and June 30, 1935, the total
attendance at plays alone has been
94,690. The attendance at all events
at the Theatre was 111,270, including
events of all kinds-lectures, Uni-
versity convocations, dance programs,
and plays, of which more than 190
performances have been given.
The plays produced have been of
widely different variety and many
have been produced by Play Pro-
duction classes cooperating with the
Music School. Such productions have
included "Midsummer Night's
Dream," "Street Scene" and numer-
ous other muscal comedies.
Henderson Gives Plays
In May and June each year a pro-
fessional company directed by Rob-
ert Henderson has presented a half
dozen plays for the University Dra-
matic Festival. Most of these plays
have been written by modern writ-
ers. During the Summer Sessions
of both 1934 and 1935 the Michigan
Repertory Players of the Play Pro-
duction classes have appeared in a
series of plays for the benefit of sum-
mer audiences.

Italian Soldiers Receive Food On Ethiopian Front

Suspend Students
On Handbill Charge
(Continued from Page 1)
merous bulletin boards especially pro-
vided for such purposes in all of the
buildings on the campus; and further,
that, if they were not satisfied with
the Secretary's ruling, they might, if
they so desired, appeal to the Presi-
dent or Board of Regents, or both;
that, without pursuing such appeal
and in willful violation of the rule,
Mr. Opler and Miss Folkoff on the
fcllowing day, Tuesday, Oct. 8, dis-
tributed on the campus certain leaf-
lets published over the signature of
a Committee of the National Student
League; that on being observed while
distributing the leaflets they were
again informed of the rule by the
Secretary of the University; and that
on the next day, Oct. 9, Mr. Opler, but
not Miss Folkoff, distributed further
leaflets. Mr. Opler stated that he
expected to continue to distribute
similar leaflets if published by his
organization, in spite of the Univer-
sity rules in regard thereto. Miss
0
0
'

Folkoff stated that she could not say
whether or not she would continue to
do so.
"On the basis of the foregoing facts,
the Subcommittee on Discipline con-
cludes that Mr. Opler and Miss Fol-
koff are guilty of willful and inexcus-
able violation of a rule of the Univer-
sity which was well known to them;
that their present attitude is one of
disregard of requirements imposed by
the authorities for the orderly admin-
istration of the affairs of the Univer-
sity; and that, so long as they persist,
in this attitude, they are not desir-
able members of the student body. The
committee feels further that the ac-
tions of Mr. Opler and Miss Folkoff
:lave been the result of misguided en-

thusiasms and bad taste, rather than
malicious intent, and that these
causes can be corrected if they so
desire. In view of these conclusions
and pursuant to ,the rules adopted by
the Board of Regents concerning stu-
dent conduct, it is ordered that Mr.
Opler and Miss Folkoff be suspended
from the University until such time
as they give reasonable guaranty in
writing to the Dean of College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts, and
to the Dean of Students and Dean
of Women, respectively, that in the
future they will refrain from willful
violation of the rules of the Univer-
sity.
"University Subconmnittee on
Discipline."

I _______________________ __________________________________________ it

-Associated Press Photo.
This truckload of meat, being unloaded by members of the Italian army's "kitchen police," was des-
tined for hungry soldiers advancing to join the main forces operating along the Ethiopian frontier in the

dispute between Ethiopia and Italy.
Anna Sage Loses
Deportation Fight
-CHICAGO, Oct. 17.-()--Mrs
Anna Sage, the "woman in red" in the
Dillinger case, lost her fight against
deportation today when Federal Judge
John P. Barnes dismissed a habeas
corpus petition filed in her behalf.
It was Mrs. Sage, federal agents
have admitted, who led Dillinger into
the trap where he was shot and killed
by "G-Men' and police last summer.

I

Ir I

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EVERY-DAY SPECIALS

. . . . ARE YOU JOINING THE
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Why do two out of every three college men wear
Arrow Shirts?
Because Arrow Shirts are authoritative in style.
Because they are tailored with deft, inimitable
skill.
Because every Arrow Shirt has the most famous
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Because every Arrow Shirt is Sanforized-Shrunk
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Come in-browse around and see the new col-
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It is interesting to note that of all
the plays given, those written by
Shakespeare and Ibsen have attract-
ed the largest audiences. The aver-
age attendance at the five perform-
ances of "Macbeth" was 871, and for
four performances of "Ghosts," per-
haps the greatest play of the Nor-
wegian dramatist, was 865.'

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