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March 14, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-14

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-- - - - I- -- I - -,-" - I I;; 1: ;; ; 1; .. - MIMI-


cupation and remilitarization An army of several
thousand "green policemen," so called because of
the color of their uniforms, have guarded the East
bank of the Rhine for a long time. These "police-
men" although technically representative of the
police power of the Third Reich, are well versed in
the arts of warfare. They have been made an
integral part of the regular army which has been
sent into the Rhineland. It must be difficult for
France to regard such a move as other than an
act of potential aggression to her territory.
When Hitler makes prophetic gestures of protest
against the injustices received at the hands of the
community of nations, it is hard not to sense
the subtle odor of hypocrisy in his words, when we
regard the meaning of justice in National So-
cialist Germany.
Meanwhile we see no change in Great Britain's
national policy during the present situation, from
those of other crises. Britannia has no irons in
the fire at the present time, and thus her atti-
tude of weak arbitration.
To Chaos. .

Publisned every morning except Monday during theo
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.

Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420.
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Aye., C TRIKES, strikes, and yet more
Chicago, Ill.
S strikes. Strikes of building service
EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Telephone 4925 workers in New York, rubber workers in Akron gar-l
BOARI) OF EDITORS jbent workers in Cleveland, seamen in San Fran-

, _ . _

Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas I. KiceChairman;
Cinton~ B. Conger, Robert Cuinnins, Richard G. Her-
shey, Ralph W. H-urd, Fred Warner Neal.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman.
Women's Departmnir-a: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Bolden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT \ Telephone 2-1214
Local Advertlsing, William Barndt; Service Department,
Wilis Tomiinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tsing, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
By Radicals. .
T HERE HAS ALWAYS been a tend-
ency for public student discussion
groups to become dominated by organized minor-
ities. Usually, and quite naturally, the members
Qf these organized minorities have favored radical
social changes.
Knowing that this has been true in the past,
students are asking themselves whether the Stu-
dent Senate, which is to meet next Tuesday, and
the coming Spring Parley are to be so dominated.
Students whose general convictions are conserv-
ative, mildly liberal or still unformed, resent the
public impression given by those whose convic-
tions are headed irretrievably toward either the
right or the left - and the notions that colleges
are Communistically inclined arise not out of a
majoxity of Com'munists among us, but from the
fact that we who are committed to neither extreme
are rarely as articulate as those who are.
Every effort is being made by the executives
of both the Senate and the Parley to insure
that neither session will be dominated by,those
of any one opinion. The Daily urges the entire
student body to be present to discuss, without bias
or heat, the issues which confront us individually
and as members of a generation. If those of us
who still conceive of ourselves neither as evan-
gelists nor above learning present ourselves in suf-
ficient numbers, a discussion will result which will
more nearly represent the approach of the stu-
dent body as a whole to social problems.
J ustification lt
AFalse sis .-. 4
G ERMANY'S recent coup toward sub-
stantial remilitarization of the
Rhineland has received considerable approval and
justification in the American press.
It is our opinion that editorial defense of this
action does not sit well both from a moral and
legal viewpoint, when analyzed in the light of the
actual circumstances of the situation.
Hitler's favorite method of rationalization for
this action has been his contention that France
herself broke the terms of the Locarno Treaty
when she passed the Franco-Soviet Pact of mu-
tual assistance. However the Locarno Pact pro-
vided for the peaceful settlement of just such a
contingency, by designating the World Court at
Hague as the judiciary for determining the legal-
ity of any other treaty made by any party to
the pact.
It is interesting to note that although France
has demonstrated her willingness to submit the
question to the World Court, Hitler has consistent-
ly refused to any such sort of arbitration. It is the
Third Reich, then, which is the actual treaty of-
American journalists are prone to defend the
Rhineland occupation because Germany has been
surrounded by a "ring of steel" since the World
War, and because sooner or later she is sure to give

vent to the normal expression of territorial in-
tegrity within national boundaries.
This justification soon loses its validity when we
consider that when Germany penned her agree-
ment to the Pact, she did so of her own free will,
without any pressure from the other powers The


cisco, steel workers in Baltimore-strikes created or
threatened even as one attempts to enumerate
An estimated 12,626 unemployed at the end of
January - increased more than 1,200,000 during
the month.
Employers refusing stubbornly and militantly
to bargain collectively with their employes, bit-
terly denying the right of workers to organize.
Government trying to do something about it,
finding itself tragically hampered, pitifully in-
adequate, enormously vulnerable to political ma-
College students, bewildered at the illogicalities
of poverty-stricken "age of plenty," ignorant of
the seething intensity of emotion - the hatreds
and the consuming jealousies -underlying the
conflict between those who have and those who
have not.
College graduates, feeling the cold waters of the
world with a hesitating toe, undecisive whether
to reform or exploit.
A few willing to attempt reform. What course
lies open for these. See what's wrong. Then:
intellectual objectivity, employe leadership or em-
ployer enlightenment. Or, in other words and
respectively, talk and write about it, crusade with
the wronged or enter into the inner councils of
the wrong-ers and seek to guide.
Well, which? That depends on you, your unique
talents. All offer possibilities of good, but lucky4
is he who is able to take the third road, to become
an employer and uplift the character of the em-
ploying group. For his is the opportunity of ac-
complishing most, his the role of history-maker.
The intellectual will influence, the crusader spur,
but the employer will change.
Change? Must -or chaos.
As Others, See It

. I

The Conning Tower
To Spring
Come, gentle spring, ethereal mistress.
Lay off the tedious winter wildness
Come, any spring, soon as you like
And end the silly weather strike.
It seemed natural enough for a newspaper to
run the story of Thursday night's Earl Browder
broadcast on page 1, as Friday's Herald Tribune
did. You don't have to be a Communist to know
that when the first quarter-hour ever allotted
to the Communist party occurs it is News.
As comic a news story as we have seen ap-
peared in Friday's American's report of the
Browder broadcast. "I a typical soap-box ora-
tion," it began, "Browder used the nation-wide
facilities of Columbia to extol Soviet Russia, to
preach class hatred, to agitate for a Communistic
'farmer-labor' party and to invite correspond-
ence with the Communistic headquarters in New
Yok City." Certainlythe Communist partyvhas
not cornered the market on class hatred. Even
the Liberty League hasn't. And as for inviting
correspondence, you ought to know, Mr. Hearst,
the amount of postage it costs us for two boys'
letters to Dick Tracy and Bobby Benson, who in-
vite correspondence and, we may say, with tre-
mendous success, for - would it be Syrup of Figs
and Wheatena?
"But," said the American's news story, and we
are an old-fashioned boy who wants news in
news stories and editorials in editorials, "two
New England radio chains saw through the Com-
munist ruse, and steadfastly refused to permit
Browder's talk to be transmitted through their
stations." These stations, it may be added, were
not far from the Cradle of Liberty . . . By the
way, we are carrying the clipping with us to
show to those who say that "It Can't Happen
Here" is the silly exaggeration of a sadistic
Historians' Peekly-Weekly
The inside story of the elevator strike; as told
to a Peekly-Weekly reporter by Aristotle J.
Winterset, a wholly fictitious picket, on Central
Park, West.
Well, it was like this, see: I was walkin' up
and down in front of this house, and a guy that
looks just like Dizzy Dean comes along and
wants to know how the strike was comin' along.
So I says okay and asts him is he Dizzy Dean
by any chance. Course I knew he wasn't on
account of how I read only that mornin' in the
paper that Dizz was down in Florida holdin'
out for forty grand. But you can't never tell.
So I ast him anyway.
Howja ever guess it? says he.
So I says hell, I seen you pitch millions of
No kiddin', says he.
So then I asts him is he really holdin' out
for forty grand.4
You're damn tootin', he says. I'm on strike
too, like it says on that sign you're wearin'.
Well, that showed me right off he wasn't tryin'
no high hat stuff with me even if he does play in
the big leagues and I'm only runnin' an elevator.
So then we got pretty confidential like and told
each other a lot of inside stuff, specially about
the Cardinals' chances to cop the pennant this
year and how much Pepper Martin is supposed
to get per season and a lot of other inside dope.
So anyway, Dizzy fianlly says what did I think
of Roosevelt's chances for re-'lection.
Well, I says, it looks to me like the New Deal's
in kind of a tough spot on account of the
S'preme Court puttin' Chicago back on Eastern
Standard Time.
That's what I hold, says Dizz. And, besides,
they say the Republicans is reducin' the rail-
road fares on June second so's they can all go to
Philadelphia and picket the Democrats' con-
So of course when he says "picket" I kind of
picked up my ears. No kiddin'? I says.

No kiddin', he says. They're goin' t'wear signs
on 'em saying "FDR is Unfarley to Organized
Baseball ."
At first I thought he might be goofin' me.
But when he says "Organized Baseball," I knew
he must of had some inside dope. So I didn't
say nothin'.
Then I says it certain'y looks like trouble be-
tween the Japs and Russia.
It certain'y does, he say. A friend of mine
that's in Tokio sent me a confidential cable the
other day sayin' as how the Mikado was sort of
figgerin' on invadin' a large part of China, and
maybe some of Warsaw and Ethiopia. And you
know what that means, he says.
Sure, I says. It means trouble between the
Japs and Mussolini.
Right-O, he says. And then that happens, you
can just remember Old Dizz had the hot inside
dope first.

A Washington
TASHINGTON, March 13. - Pres-
ident Roosevelt's act ual tax mes-

sage provcd to be a more surprising meeting of the Loan Committee in
documnit than his own press confer- oom 2, University Hall, Monday
afternoon, March 16. Students who
once advance notices forecast. ha valreadar1v6.filed a for

It is unique under accepted Amer-
ican political procedure for a reve-
nue raising measure to be proposed
to Congress in an election year. To
couple with such proposals what
amounts to a major "'reform" in tax-
ation philosophy as well is a breath-
taking political innovation.
The President stressed, to be sure,
that he was leapding the question of
sources to be tapped for new revenue
to Congress itself. His "suggestions"
as to sources, howeveri, and in par-
ticular his argtument for changing the
whole tax procedure as to corpora-
tions, bids fair to eclipse in Congres-!
sionah and public interest the size
of the tax dernands the President
tax plan, the President proposed
substitution of a new tax on all cor-
poration profits, distributed or un-
distributed, for a trio of existing taxes
like the excess profits, capital stock
and graduated corporation income
levies. Repeal of these present taxes
would mean a billion loss in revenue
next year in round figures. By bring-
ing now untaxed corporation undis-
tributed profits within the tax col-
lector's reach, however, the framers
of the proposal calculate not only to
restore that billion, but to pick upI
an extra 8600,000,000.
How that is going to hit the "con-
servative" business element which has
been clamoring for drastic moves
toward an early balance of the budget
remains to be seen.
AT FIRST GLANCE, the President's
proposal to go after great cor-
poration reserves for tax purposes
looks to be intended to stimulate in-
come distribution as well as to meet
the tax bill imposed by passage of
the soldier bonus bill over a veto andl
the outlawing of AAA processingI
taxes. If there is no tax escape in-
centive for withholding corporation
earnings from distribution to stock-
holders as dividends, but on the con-
trary, as is implied, a heavier rate
on such "reserves," considerable in-
crease in dividend declarations might
be expected. It may be adminis-
tration thought further to stimulate
recovery in that way.
As to the political effect of the
suggestion, this is to be recalled.
Gloomy hints of upward revision of
even normal income tax rates, the
rates the little fellows pay, and of
pared down personal exemptions have
been whispered about recently. That
is what "broadening the tax base"
has meant to the average man-in-
There is no such implication in the
possible sources for new tax money
the President points out. That might
serve to sugar-coat the tax bill, polit-
ically speaking.

Publication In the Bulletin is const ruci norc ti-e to all nwmbers of the
ul.versity. Copy received at the office of the Aslstant to the President
utel 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

VOL. XLVI No. 114
Student Loans: There will be al

new loans with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call there at once
to make an appointment to meet the
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Tuesday, March
17. at 4:15 p.m.nin Room 1025 Angell
Hall for students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts and
others interested in future work in
Education. The meeting will be ad-
dr essed by Dean J. B. Edmonson of
the School of Education. This will
be. the third meeting of the voca-
tional series designed to give infor-
mation concerning the nature of and
preparation for the various profes-
sions. The next meeting, to be ad-
dressed by Dean A. C. Furstenberg
of the Medical School, will be held
on Tuesday, March 24.
Choral Union Concert: To avoid
confusion, the public is respectfully
reminded to present for admission to
the Albert Spalding concert Monday
evening, March 16, in Hill Auditor-
ium, ticket coupon number 10, read-
ing "Myra Hess" in whose stead Mr.
Spalding is appearing.
Aeronautical Engineering Students:
During the period from March, 1935,
to March, 1936, approximately thirty-
one numbers of various aeronautical
periodicals have been taken from the
East Engineering Library without
withdrawal through the proper chan-
nels. It is believed that this abuse of
library privileges is confined to a
small number of students but the loss,
of course, effects all students in the
Aeronautical Engineering Depart-
ment. In order that this situation
may be improved it is proposed that
the use of periodicals be continued on
the same basis as at present for a
period of one month. If at the con-
clusion of that period additional1
magazines are found missing it will be
necessary to place all such items
under lock and key and they will be
obtainable by the students only upon
the signing of a withdrawal card. AI
list of the missing items is posted on
the Aeronautical Engineering De-
partment bulletin board.
The cooperation of all students in
securing the return of these periodi-
cals will be greatly appreciated.
M. J. Thompson.
Frosh Frolic Tickets: Notice is
hereby given that Frosh Frolic tick-
ets Nos. 16, 41, 42, 145 and 146 have
been lost and will not be honored at
the door on Friday evening, March
20. Holders of Frolic tickets are re-
quested to check the numbers of
their tickeets and if any of the above
numbers are in their possession to
promptly communicate with W. B.
Rea, Room 2, University Hall.
Academic Notices
Psychology 41: Students who were
absent from the final examination
will meet in Room 2116 Natural
Science Building, Friday at 2:00 p.m.
for a make-up examination.

be a bowling party at the Woman's
Athletic Building, 3 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club is having a
Skating Party at the Michigan Skat-
ing Rink. All those interested are
requested to meet at Lane Hall at 7:30
p.m. Admission will be 15 cents. Fol-
lowing the party refreshments will
be served at the home of one of the
officers. All Graduate students are
cordially invited to attend.
American Association of University
Women meeting in the Ethel Foun-
main Hussey Room of the Michigan
League, 3:00 p.m.
The University of Michigan Glee
Club, under the direction of Profes-
sor David E. Mattern, will give the
program. This will be followed by a
basiness meeting, and a social hour
with refreshments.
Stalker Hall: St. Patrick's Party,
this evening at 8 o'clock, All
Methodist students and their friends
are cordially invited to enjoy an eve-
ning of games and entertainment.
Small charge for refreshments.
Coning Events
Junior Mathematical Club will meet
Tuesday, March 17, 7:30 p.m., Room
3201 Angell Hall. F. Allen Upson and
David C. Eisendrath will demonstrate
the Planimeter and the Harmonic
University Oratorical Contest: The
first try-out for this contest will be
held Friday, March 27, at 4 p.m. in
Room 4203 Angell Hall. This date
has been set in order to enable ad-
ditional students to participate. Any
undergraduate in the University is
eligible to compete. The winner of
the contest will represent the Uni-
versity in the Northern Oratorical
League contest and will receive the
Chicago Alumni Medal for excellence
in public speaking. The rules of the
contest provide that the speech shall
be one of thebspeaker's own compo-
sition on a subject of his own choice
and shall not exceed 1850 words in
length. Further information con-
cerning this contest may be obtained
from any member of the Department
of Speech and General Linguistics.
Copies of orations that have won con-
tests in past years may be examined
by applying to the office of the De-
partment of Speech and General Lin-
guistics, 3211 Angell Hall, where stu-
dents are asked to register for this
Spring Parley Committee will meet
at 3:00 o'clock Sunday, League Bldg.
Mimes: All former members of
Mimes still on Campus are requested
to attend a meeting Monday after-
noon at 4:30 at the Union for the
purpose of electing new members to
the organization.
Michigan Dames general meeting
will be held at the League, Tuesday,
March 17, 8:15 o'clock. At this meet-
ing the new members will be in-
itiated. All wives of students and
internes are cordially invited to join.
Stalker Hall, Sunday:
12 noon, Dr. Bessie Kanous will
lead a class on "Developing the Chris-
tian Personality."
6 p.m., Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Mrs. Florence S. Teed will speeak on
"Shall I Be a Christian?"
7 p.m., Fellowship Hour and sup-
First Methodist Church, Sunday:
At 10:45 a.m., Dr. C. W. Brashares
will preach on "What Christ can do
for Divided Personalities."
First Presbyterian Church, Sunday:
Meeting in the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth. Ministers, William P.

Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45 a.m., Student Forum, Mr.
Kunkel, leader. Subject: "The
Struggle for Intellectual Integrity-
Can we worship God with our
10:45 a.m., Morning worship with
sermon by Dr. Lemon. Subject:
"Everyman's War."
6:00 p.m., Supper meeting of the
Westminster Guild followed by a dis-
cussion of Kagawa and the Coopera-
tive Movement. All students are in-
vited to this meeting.
In the Thursday night Lenten Lec-
ture series this week, Dr. Lemon will
speak on Tennyson's "Idylls of the
Congregational Church, Sunday:
10:30 a.m., Service of worship and
Religious Education. Mr. Heaps will
give the third sermon in the series on
"The Mind of Christ." Professor
Slosson will speak on "Pasteur, Saint
of Science," second in the series on
"Men of Thought."
5:00 p.m., Student Fellowship Dis-
cussion Group, John Edmonds, lead-
6:00 p.m., Student Fellowship sup-
per. Professor Hyma will give the
last of the series, "What I Live For."
Harris Hallb: Sundayb:
19:30 a.m. there will be a celebra-


Hot Art War
(From the New York Times)
WAR BETWEEN the Old Deal mural art and
New Deal mural art continues to rage in the
corridors of the Department of Justice in Wash-
ington. The Herbert Hoover school of symbolic
decoration has lost three more panels to the Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt school of realists. In place of
Greek figures depicting the stern punishment of
the law we get real 1936 unfortunates coming in
and out of penitentiaries. Not long ago we had a
recognizable member of the United States Supreme
Court holding out a helping hand to an under-
privileged citizen. Under Herbert Hoover the hand
of succor would have been extended by a draped
figure called Justice or Mercy.
To say that the Old Deal decorative art is fight-
ing with its back against the wall is to put it
mildly. The Old Deal is being pushed right
through the wall, upon which the New Deal pro-
c "eds to inscribe its own murals. It reminds one
not a little of 4,000 years ago in Egypt. It was reg-
ular practice for a new Pharaoh to appropriate a
lot of his predecessor's monuments by erasing
the latter's name and chiseling his own in its
The Churches And Social Security
(From Radical Religion)
THE FIRST national social security legislation
in American history was passed by the last
Congress. Its provisions are totally inadequate,
falling far behind similar provisions of much
poorer European nations. Nevertheless a be-
I ginning has been made. In spite of its meager
provisions religious and educational institutions


The second in a series of Sunday
night musicales will be given by the
Little Symphony, composed of 14 as-
sistants in instrumental music in the
School of Music, under the direction
of Thor Johnson, at 8 p.m. tomorrow
night in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
Room of the League. There will be
no admission charge, and the public
is cordially invited.
Romine Hamilton, concertmaster of !
the organization, will be the violin
soloist 'for the concert. He will play'
Mozart's Concerto No. 4 in D Major
for violin and orchestra. Mr. Ham-
ilton has been concertmaster of the
Little Symphony for two years, andt
was for six years concertmaster of
the University Symphony Orchestra
under the conduct of Dr. Earl V.
The program:
Overture to the Opera}
"Marriage of Figaro" ....Mozart
Suite in C Minor Transcribed
for Chamber Orchestra Dohnanyi
Allegro moderato
Andante, quasi adagio
Allegro animato
For My Little Friends ........Pierne
Vigil of the Guardian Angel.-
March of the Lead Soldiers.
Concerto No. 4 in D Major
for violin and orchestra ..Mozart
Andante Cantabile
Mr. Hamilton
IBerceuse, from the Ballet
"l'Oiseau de feu" ....Stravinsky
Tales from Vienna Woods . ... Strauss
Orchestral personnel are as follows:
Violin: Romine Hamilton, Concert-
master, John Mosajgo, Charles Mc-

absent from
will meet in

Science Building, Friday at 2:00 p.m.

for a make-up examination.
English 147: The make-up
amination in English 147
given Monday, March 16,
Room 3227 Angell Hall.

final ex-
will be
2 p.m.,


have been specifically exempted from the provi- So that's how I knew for sure it was Dizzy
sions of the act. This means that employes of col- Dean. Because they ain't nobody's so cocksure of
leges, churches and hospitals will receive no pro- hisself like that only Dizzy Dean. Except maybe
tection for their old age. These exemptions were Paul.
secured through lobbying activities in Washington Well, anyway, we talked over a lot of other
by the American Hospital Association and the big things, specially about politics and Al Smith'
American Council of Higher Education. In other and Hoover and how the guys on the inside all
words educational and charitable institutions, say it looks just as if this guy Landon was gin'
whose professional workers, their doctors and pro- to get the nomination against Roosevelt.
fessors, are usually protected by various pension So then I ast Dizz how did he like the looks of
schemes, went to Washington in order to escape Balanced Budget in the first today at Hialeah.
legal obligation for the security of their janitors, Play it on the nose, says Dizz, without a min-
helpers and servants. Some of the institutions ute's hesitation. I've got fifty bucks on that nagI
have private pension systems of their own for myself.
this class of help but most of them do not. The And sure enough, the horse come in. I wished
argument that was used to persuade Congress to now I'd of took Dizz's advice and put a couple
grant this exemption was that the institutions of bucks on Balanced Budget myself. But any-
would have to restrict their activities in the field way, you can see he sure had all the inside dope.
of philanthropy and education if they were forced Then finally Dizz says he had to get goin, and
to assume this additional burden. send a wire off to Breadon (that's the guy that

33: Students who were
the final examination
Room 2116 Natural

Library Science Special Lectures:
Mr. J. Christian Bay of the John
Crerar Library of Chicago will speak
on Friday, March 13, at 4:00 p.m., on
"The Work and Organization of the
John Crerar Library." On Saturday,
at 10:00 a.m., he will speak on "Re-
discovered Books," illustrating par-
ticularly the work of certain Ameri-
can Botanists. Both lectures will be
held in Room 110-in the General Li-
brary and are open to all persons in-
Graduation Recital: Elizabethj
Mann, violoncellist, Syracuse, New
York, will appear in recital in partial
fulfillment for graduation with the
degree of Master of Music, Tuesday
evening, March 17, at 8:15 p.m. at
the School of Music auditorium on
Maynard Street, to which the gen-
eral public is invited. Miss Mann,
with Miss Janet McLoud at the piano,
will play the following program:
Sonata in A major, Op. 69 .Beethoven
Allegro ma non tanto
Allegro molto
Adatio cantabile-Allegro vivace
Sonata in E minor, Op. 38 . .Brahms
Allegro non troppo
Allegretto quasi minuetto
Sonata ...... . .... . . ....... Debussy
Prologu e1


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