Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 06, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-06

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



FRIDAY, NOV. 6. 1936

FOtR FRIIIAV', NOV. 0, 1936

- 4
1936 Membr 1937
Isocicded Cbo 6iato Press
Distributors of
Colle6iate Di6est
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications. ,
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
l'r republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
niot 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, $450.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Nea, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E, Shakleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaler, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M: Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wlsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertisig Manager.
A Realignment Of The
Major Parties, Cont'd. .
YESTERDAY we spoke of the ip-
choate third party tendencies ac-
tive in the election, and today we wish to review
some of the major issues before the second
Roosevelt administration to demonstrate that
Roosevelt's political philosophy, in its applica-
tion to these problems, will determine by its
nature the direction of a realignment of the
major parties,
Raymond Moley, writing in the magazine To-
Day for October 31, gives eight unsolved problems
of major proportions confronting the President,
the Congress and, in some measure, the Supreme
Court. Mr. Moley's eight issues are:
(1) Unemployment: "We shall still have ap-
proximately ten million unemployed. One school
of Roosevelt's inner council says that these men
and women will never be reemployed by private
industry; another says they will . . Largely
because the encouragement of private reemploy-
ment involves a modification or clarification of
some of his reforms and also a much more
conciliatory attitude toward business, there is
reason to believe that Mr. Roosevelt will incline
more and more toward the Coyle school of public

(2.) Labor: "What should be the relationship
between government and organized labor?
Should labor seek, as Major Berry and Mr. Lewis
seem to seek, a close tie-in with the Federal
government, a tie-in so intimate that active labor
officials also serve in public office? Should gov-
ernment extend its interest in labor problems
beyond the passive relationship that government
has always assumed heretofore? Should gov-
ernment attempt to fix hours and wages by
law? Clearly, organized labor will feel that it has
the right to demand affirmative answers to these
three questions . . , Farmers generally, the con-
servative agricultural group in the Senate and
a large section of the consuming public will com-
bat these demands ... "
(3.) Tariff: "Will the President support Vice-
President Garner or Secretary Hull, Senator La-
Follette or Secretary Roper? Those who favor
lower tariffs will argue that new world condi-
tions compel a frontal attack upon the Hawley-
Smoot schedules. To attempt this, however,
would be to precipitate a battle royal within the
Democratic majority in Congress
(4). Finance: "How long can government se-
curities maintain their present position in a com-
petitive market as the returns on gilt-edged pri-
vate securities rise? What will be the market
for government securities unless the budget is
balanced? Obviously Mr. Roosevelt will be forced
to balance the budget by the end of the fiscal
year 1939-perhaps even by the end of the fiscal
year 1938. But how will he do it? . .."
(5.) Social Security: " . . . A major overhaul-
ino- f the scheme is due whether o rnot the

Professor Aiton's Views On Spain T] EATR I
-He Sees Either Right Or Left Dictatorship And Chooses The Former- Play, Ballet, Cinema
CALL IT A DAY by Dodie Sm
Gladys Cooper and Philip M
The following view of the Spanish revolution stitution in Spain, and though the courts ceased Presented by the Theatre Gid
was extracted from Professor Aiton's recent radio nciation with Lee Ephraim.r
torexist. To make matters worse, rain and floods rs
address on dSpanish Travel and the Current eti rgmt Tyrone Guthrie. Settings
Crisis." destroyed crops and greatly diminished the de- trait. tshis week; tnesatur


Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of th.
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

ith with
td in as-
by Lee
tre, De-

(Continued from Page 2)

CQcly. I roan fc . rf (lnn r fin hl i Fny+ttaafin

(Of the History Department)
T HE PROGRAM of the new government of
Azana was thorough-going and liberal; and
might have succeeded and the present conflict
might have been avoided if its friends and allies
in the popular front had not betrayed the pact
and pushed their own causes sub-rosa to the
detriment of the Republic. The new government
could not get started. Strikes, riots, disorder,
and a gradual breakdown of public order, amid
the constant incitement of manifestations and
the contending efforts of Trotskyite, and Stalin-
ite, communist agitators, harried the land. At
the same time, red-shirts and blue-shirts, drilled,
marched and sang. Business almost came to a
standstill and the effort to end employment by
the enforced hiring of labor drove many into
bankruptcy. The little owner of a home or bus-
iness became alarmed and bitterly regretted vot-
ing for the popular front. The syndicalists, with
anarchistic ideas, came to blows with the social-
ists and communists and the government that
was the hope of moderation and justice began
to totter, more by reason of the activities of its
supposed friends than by reason of the hunted
and suspected fascist government under the con-
of opinion within his own group of advisers, with
the Tugwell planners on the one side and the
Brandeis little-business advocates on the other.
Is compromise possible? If not, which way will he
go? Prediction would be pure guesswork."
(7.) Neutrality: "What concept of neutrality
should dominate our foreign policy? A wide-
spread opinion prevails that we cannot depend
upon the old 'freedom-of-the-sea' rules to keep
us out of war. If we depart from them, two
courses present themselves. The Administra-
tion has already asked the Senate to approve one
of these-the adoption of qualified and prefer-
ential neutrality-but the Senate has turned
thumbs down. The other course, the adoption of
utter and absolute neutrality along the lines of
the Nye-Clark plan, is anathema to the Admin-
istration because it would go far toward ration-
alizing our foreign trade. Such is the temper
of the Senate that a long fight is likely before
a compromise with the Administration is
(8.) Constitutional amendment: "Despite
Governor Landon's insistence that the Demo-
crats be specific on this subject, no definite an-
swer has been made for the simple reason that
the Administration has not formulated any an-
swer. A devastating battle would begin within
the Democratic Party the moment such a formu-
lation was attempted. But it is impossible to
see how the promises of the Democratic plat-
form can be carried out unless the Constitution
is amended ... "
* * * *
It is clear from the fundamental nature of
these questions that they cannot long be post-
poned, and cannot ever be reconciled. How long
it will be before these issues force themselves
depends upon two factors: First, how long it
will be before the next economic crisis; sec-
ond, and this is a corrollary of 'the first, whether
the elements within the farmer-labor movement
are aggressive in insisting upon increasing im-
provement in social conditions, or are negative,
as is the popular front in France, hoping rather
to consolidate their present position. Continued
recovery may prevent many of these issues
from becoming acute.
The key issues, it seems to us, are those cen-
tering around labor and the relations of govern-
ment to business. How, for example, will Roose-
velt decide on the minimum wage and hour legis-
lation? It is obvious that there is a difference
in the fundamental concept of government be-
tween the support of such legislation as part of
the duties of the social state, and on the other
hand the "due process" idea of a government as
a referee in the free-for-all. How Roosevelt de-
cides in this and other related questions will
determine whether he will alienate the farmer-
labor and progressive contingent of his present
Democratic party, or alienate the conservative-
at-heart Democrats-such as those of the South.
It will be interesting to observe government ac-
tion in the maritime strike for possible indica-
tions of future policy.
If Roosevelt does reveal himself a genuine
progressive in the sense that he supports basic

labor legislation, we may then expect to see a
change in the essential nature of the Democratic
party. If the opposite be true, a strong third
party may be expected to enter the field, thus
marking the ultimate split of the Democratic
party, just as, and for the same reason, the Whig
party passed out of existence. In either case,
the Republican party, despite its stinging defeat,
seems destined to continue as the representative
of the propertied class and the defenders of the
status quo.
This last phrase, "defenders of the status quo,"
has an unpleasant sound. It reminds us that we
may expect a reaction equal in strength and de-
termination to the action. The action in this
case means that a labor party will be fighting for
power. It would be expecting too much to look
for idealistic political concepts from a group so
long the victim of the rougher edges of an ad-
mittedly imperfect economic system; rather they
are bent on but one thing-increased power for
the working class. First come the rights to col-
lective bargaining, then the protection of union
activities, and it is likely that the ultimate aim
of a large part of the labor group is the establish-
ment of a socialist state after the lahor groun has

mand for agricultural laborers. An impatient
people were being pushed to the point where
the dangerous expedient of proletarian dictator-
ship might be attempted. At this point, July
18th, the army, with constitutional guarantees
suspended, and the government a mere puppet in
the hands of left extremists, with Azana openly
labeled as "a Kerensky" raised the standard of
revolt in North Africa and in the north of the
Peninsula. Its cry, and that of the numerous
element in Spain, including a majority of the Re-
publicans, that joined the movement was, Spain?
Yes! Russia? No! It was a revolt against an at-
tempted establishment of a Red Dictatorship
from within the framework of the government.
In the meantime, liberalism had been betrayed
and a victory for either side would bring dic-
tatorship. The popular front government armed
the mob and as the tide of battle turned against
it placed an avowed advocate of red dictatorship,
Francisco Largo Caballero, in office, as premier.
On the national side the military promised a
fascist dictatorship. It is too much to hope for
that either side in victory would be moderate.
The friends of Spain and of the Spanish people
pray for early peace and an amicable solution of
difficulties with justice to the worker and the
conservation of as much as possible of the ad-
mirable qualities of Old Spain. The class hatreds
stirred to the boiling point by foreign agitators
is not typical of the underlying good sense that is
so characteristic of Spain should in the end as-
sert itself to find a Spanish road to the future,
rather than one imported from abroad that, in
the end, will not fit the national individualistic
character or needs, and will be violently rejected.
The present speaker feels that the cause of
European peace and the best interests of all
Spaniards will be best served by a Nationalist
victory, and that the leftist group in Spain that
betrayed liberalism and tried to use Spain as a
pawn in their game of international class war
do not merit support. A nationalist victory is
lesser evil and will lead more quickly to peace
with a better chance for a subsequent move back
toward democracy ai liberalism. The majority
of the Spanish peole are on this side, from
the disgruntled left republicans over to the
extreme right. The real interests of the Span-
ish workers will be better served. The army will
not stay in a position of responsibility, if only
for reasons of its own interests, and the Portu-
guese model of the corporate state rather than
either 'the German or Italian will be followed,
Those who knew Portugal before Oliveira Salazar
cannot quarrel with the solution viewed realis-
tically despite their theoretical objections to the
form of government. Can Spain find an Oliveira
Salazar? That remains to be seen and makes
us suspend final judgment. Will it be'dangerous
internationally I think not, since the internal
problems will be so absorbing as to prevent any
costly ventures into the international area. In
conclusion, your speaker, if he does accept as
most patriotic Spaniards must, a nationalist vic-
tory as best in the disagreeable circumstances, he
is most influenced to the position by the fact
that he witnessed the deliberate betrayal of
the liberal government of Azana in Spain by its
sworn supporters the doctrinaire extremists in
the left socialist, communist, and anarcho-syn-
dicalist parties, in the period from February 16
to July 18th of this year. He feels equally bound
to exonerate the right socialists from any share
of guilt in the happenings that provoked coun-
ter-revolution from the center and right. That
the Syndicalists cooperated at all is a miracle
and that they are bitterly opposed to commu-
nism is amply attested in the public utterances
of Angel Pestana. In the communist ranks the
weaker Stalinite minority was, it must also be
granted, pushed from the more moderate course
it tried to pursue, by the powerful pressure ex-
erted by the growing irresponsible group of Trot-
skyite international revolutionaries. But, what-
ever we think, rightly or wrongly, the stream of
historical events flows on into the future-a
happier one we hope for the human cargo of the
Iberian Peninsula. It might be a good thing if
the world would let the Spaniards settle their
own domestic difficulties and not read motives
into them that are not there. One can only say
Arriba Espana! Viva Espana!

[HE THEME of this little piece is the honor
and dignity of the Mexican banditing pro-
fession. Nino Martini's voice and a bit of love
interest carry the picture along at a well-paced
A big boss of a Mexican gang is influenced by
an American motion picture-he sees the value of
organization in his profession, and sets about
modernizing his methods. But having an artistic
soul, he appropriates a talented singer to add to
the pleasantness of his existence. The son of an
American millionaire, and the beautiful girl he
unsuccessfully has tried to marry across the
Mexican border, are taken by the gang. The
big boss feels the American institution of kid-
naping might prove profitable. But the singer,
Martini, falls in love with the girl, and the
son of the millionaire proves himself to be only
that and nothing more. There is kan escape
and a recapture and several scenes showing the
audience a comparison of American bandits and
Mexico's far more gentlemanly type. The pic-
ture ends happily with Martini singing, the
American gunmen locked up, and the Mexican
bandits riding gaily away through the cactus.
Nino Martini is given plenty of opportunities to

menasand occupationali .noa aton
J y JAMES DOLL * has received announcement of United
H YC iStates Civil Service examinations for
'jHE PLAY at the Cass this week Associate and Training Supervisor,
is a pleasant and easy-going com- Forest Service, Department of Agri-
dy. It starts with the early morning culture, salary, $3,200 to $3,800. For
in an upper middle-class household further information concerning these
in London and carries its members examinations, call at 201 Mason Hall,
through a day of-for them-unusual office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
events. The husband, Roger Hilton,
almost has an affair with an actress
who comes to his office to consult him Tour for Foreign Students to Cran-
about her income-tax; a friend's brook Schools: Foreign students de-
brother makes love-mildly-to the siring to make the trip to Cranbrook
wife, having mistaken her for some- Schools in Bloomfield Hills on Fri-

one else; the elder daughter falls in
love with an artist but he doesn't love
her; the son becomes interested in
the girl next door; the sixteen-year-
cld daughter has a crush on the con-
veniently dead Dante Gabriel Ros-
The activities of this younger
daughter even though they are lack-
ing in plot are the most delightful
part of the play chiefly because of
the excellent acting of Jeanne Dante.
She not only looks the age but under-
stands its problems and holds us by
the complete conviction of reality. Mr.
Merivale and Miss Cooper extend
their personalities into their parts
in the best drawing-room-comedy
manner, make them believable by
nany charming bits of detail. Flor-
ence Edney gave an outstanding bit
of characterization in the small part
of the cook. Glenn Anders blubbered
through the part of the artist in
such a way that we could neither
believe the young girl could be so mad
about him or still less how his wife
could be so understanding and faith-
ful. But fortunately in this play with
many equally important threads of
plot and most of the parts blended
into a uniform effect and that ef-
fect was one of excellence.
Like the author's earlier Autumn
Crocus, this play has "matinee" ap-
peal but is fortunately less constant-
Ly sentimental. A lot of it belongs,
however, to the "little-did-they-think
school" and that's apt to be just a bit
trying. It gets along as nicely as a
;lay pan without any special ideas or
point of view; is realistic in a sense
but not really true. The rose-colored
spectacles are always well adjusted.
The characters go to the brink of the
precipice but the guardian angel al-
ways pulls them back in time. The
play is interesting because it has
many plots well blended not because
any of them are especially interest-
ing or unusually treated.
But pleasant comedies like Call It
A Day are rare and it is not easy for
a playwright to make good theatre
out of a day'stevents in an ordinary
family. And Miss Smith has suc-
ceeded. Her ability to write bright
lines helps her considerably.
ography and production of all ballets
by Kurt Jooss in collaboration with
Mine. Aino Silmola. Musical direction
of F. A. Cohen. At the Masonic Au-
ditorium, Detroit.
[ IKE MANY other dance groups the
Jooss Ballet is experimenting with
new forms and subject matter. How-
ever, they seem less successful than
Martha Graham, Doris Humphreys,
and Charles Weidman, for example,
because they have stuck too' closely to
the old classical ballet tradition and
its later romantic development. Their
ballets follow the story form with pro-
gram notes-a form those dancers
trying to find new forms and tech-
niques have abandoned. They have,
it is true, thrown away the old mean-
ingless pretty-pretty story but their
new techniques are not able to cope
with the sturdier ideas they have sub-
stituted. The formal ballet tech-
niques have been given up but their
developments are reminiscent of the
old. This side of their problem
needs to be rethought as the whole
effect is anachronistic.
The synopsis of the ballet which
made up the second part of the
Detroit program began as follows:
"The Mirror reflects the confusion
and worries, the despair and hopes
of post-war mankind, struggling to
escape the moral, social, and poli-
ical consequences of its own folly"
That's a pretty large subject whici
seems to need a technique as strong
as Martha Graham's instead of this
romantic approach so often like the
old ballet in effect though never in
actual movement. Even so the mod-
ern dance is not sufficiently advanced
to cope with so large a problem. A
few bits of it can be effective here
and there but the proper develop-
inent of the idea would iecuire a
lance form as large as War and Peace
in the novel or four hours of music-
The Masonic Auditorium is mnuchi

too large for this group-they seem
lost on that huge stage and can lird-
ly project their meaning over that
acre of auditorium. The two pianos
are hardly sufficient to fill sne place.
excellent asetheir accompaniment
is. The effectively costumed num-
bers need a background more suitable
than monotonous black drapes.
Other numbers on this Auditorium
Series which the Jooss Ballet opened
are: Don Cossack Chorus, November
24; Boston Symphony, December 9;
Gladys Swartout, January 11; Vlad-
imir Horowitz, February 1; Nelson

day, Nov. 6 should make reservations
in Room 9 of University Hall. The
group will leave Angell Hall prompt-
ly at 1 p.m.
The Cranbrook Schools are regard-
ed as one of the most interesting
groups of secondary schools in this
country. Architecturally they form
one of the most beautiful and strik-
ing groups of school buildings.
Bowling for Graduate Women: Any
student wishing to join a graduate
bowling club is asked to sign at the
desk of the Women's Athletic Bldg.,
or call Miss Burr at the Michigan
League. Address and telephone
number should be left also.
Academic Notices
Students Concentrating in Math-
ematics: The comprehensive exam-
ination in mathematics for students
entering, this semester upon concen-
tration in this field will be held in
Room 3011 A.H. on Thursday, Nov.
12, from 4 to 6.
University Lecture: Dr. Sylvanus
G. Morley, Associate of Carnegie In-
stitution of Washington, will lecture
on the subject "Archeological Re-
search in Yucatan" at ,4:15 p.m. in
Natural Science Auditorium on Nov.,
12. The lecture will be illustrated
with lantern slides. The public is
cordially invited.

Illustrated Lecture by 'Mr. James
M. Plumer on "Buddhist Sculpture
from India to Japan" in connection
with the Exhibit of Buddhist Art in
the South Gallery, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Room D, Alumni Memorial
Hall today at 3:15 p.m. Open to the
Exhibit of Buddhist Art, with spe-
cial emphasis on Japanese Wood
Sculpture, under the auspices of the
Institute of Fine Arts. South Gallery,
Alumni Memorial Hall, Nov. 2-14, 9
p.m. Gallery talk Monday, Nov. 9, at
4 p.m.
Exhibit of Color Reproductions of
American Paintings comprising the
First Series of the American Art
Portfolios, recently acquired for the
Institute of Fine Arts Study Room.
On view daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
in Alumni Memorial Hall, North Gal-
Exhibition of Oil and Water Color
Paintings Made in Spain During the
Past 10 years by Wells M. Sawyer,
shown under the auspices of the In-
stitute of Fine Arts. Alumni Mem-
orial Hall, West Gallery. Opens Sun-
day, Nov. 1, 8 to 10 p.m.; thereafter
daily 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sundays, Nov.
8 and 15 from 3 to 5 p.m. Mr. Wells
M. Sawyer will give an informal gal-
lery talk, Sunday, Nov. 8 4 p.m. in
connection with the exhibition.
Events Of Today
A.S.C.E. The initiation banquet
will be held in conjunction with the
Detroit section of the A.S.C.E. to-
night at 6:30 p.m. in the Mich-
igan Union. Dr. Daniel W. Mead,
national president will be the guest
Volleyball: All girls living in League
houses or in private homes 'Who are
interested in playing volleyball are
invited to play with the Independent
Team today at 4:30 p.m. in Barbour
Try Outs for "Hans Brinker" will
be held today from 3 to 5 at the
Michigan Loague. The room will be
posted on the bulletin board. All
students interested in dramatics are
'urged to try out.
Recreation Night: The Disciples'
Guild will sponsor the usual weekly
recreation program today, 8 to 11
p.m. at the Recreational Hall, Church
of Ch'vist, Hill and Tappan Sts.
I There will * be a wide variety of


Father Hubbard Lecture:
"Glacier Priest" will appear in


auditorium on Thursday, Nov. 12, at
8:15 p.m. presenting a new motion
picture lecture under the auspices of
the Oratorical Association. Tickets
are now available at Wahr's State
Street Book Store.

the most interesting on this second
program of the five in this first
series shown last night at the Men-
delssohn. The picture not only showed

great advance in technique but, more games includingt
important, shows how Griffith was board, darts, folk
approaching a scandal method fog and a period of
films dissociated with literature or students are invii
the theatre and that Miss Pickford
was finding an appropriate acting Hillel Foundat
technique. In the Queen Elizabeth ices will be held
of the first program one feels the p.m. A studen
lack of the spoken word; it seems like cantor. Therem
a talking picture with the sound Following the se
turned off. But Miss Pickford reli'es Floigtes
on pantomime that has the advan- lead an informa
tage of sincerity and understate- group on probler
ment. More than that she has the interest. Refresh
ability here to capture a mood of The Foundation
mixed comedy and pathos, corner of Oakla
The Theda Bara picture A Fool versity.
There Was seems impossibly dated League Social
not only in manners and costumes members are a
but in plot and idea. However, it memersradae ai
is hardly necessary to assume that Undergraduate ti
people at the time thought it any or call Harriet H
better than we do. And even though come.
technique has been so much improved,
has Hollywood improved so much in Comin
the actual treatment of an average Candidates for
or below average "program" picture? Sociology: Ther
The Museum of Modern Art which Monday evening,
is responsible for collecting and re- Room D, Haven
issuing these pictures has three other ant that prior t
series of five programs each. They candidates shoul
should be shown in Ann Arbor soon candidates theul
not only for historical interest but be-the s
ause they are entertaining, too. schedule of stu

table tennis, shuffle
games, quiet games,
group singing. All
ted. No charge.
ion: Sabbath serv-
o this evening at 8
t will officiate as
will be no sermon.
vices Dr. Heller will
l fireside discussion
ms of contemporary
nents will be served.
is located on the
%nd and East Uni-
Committee: All
sked to be at the
rea at 4 p.m. today
leath if they cannot
Zg Events
the M. A. Degree in
will be a meeting
Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m.,
Hall. It is import-
to this meeting, all
d hand in to the sec-
ociology office their
dy completely filled

Lafayette, now playing every night,
matinee Saturday: Sinclair Lewis' It
Can't Happen Here. WPA Federal
Theatre Project. One of the twenty-
odd productions in 15 cities.
Cinema Theatre, Detroit, now play-
ing: The Youth of Maxim. Soviet
prize play, once banned by the De-
troit police as too radical.
Masonic Auditorium, Detroit, this
week, matinee Saturday: The Great
Waltz. Hazzard Short's musical spec-
tacle with music by the Johann
Strauss', father and son.
Unitarian Church, Sunday, Novem-
ber 8: Rev. H. P. Marley will speak
on Bury the Dead at thehregular 5
p.m. service of the Fellowship of Lib-
eral Religion.
Cass, Monday, November 9 for a
week, matinees Wednesday and Sat-
urday: Jane Cowl in First Lady by
Katherine Dayton and George S.
Not Previously Announced Here:
Cass, November 20 at 11 a.m.: John
Mason Brown, drama critic of the
New York Post, one of the soundest
commentators on the contemporary
theatre, will speak on Broadway On
Wilson, Novembern0 to 90* n

The Outdoor Club is having a sup-
per hike next Saturday afternoon.
The group will leave Lane Hall at 3
p.m. and return before 8 p.m. All
students welcome.
Phi Eta Sigma Elections will be
held Sunday, Nov. 8 at a regular
dinner meeting in the Union. The
dinner will start at 6:15 p.m. There
will be a short informal talk by a
member of the faculty. Last year's
initiates are urged to attend to elect
your officers.
The Lutheran Student Club: "Bible
Study Class" will meet at the Michi-
gan League on Tuesday evening, 7:15
p.m. All students interested are
urged to attend the class. The class
is held for one hour every week.
The Lutheran Student Club: Mr.
Fred Benz of Ann Arbor will show
some moving pictures taken on his
last trip around the world. The pic-
tures will include secenes from New
Zealand and Fiji Islands. The meet-
ing will be held at Zion Parish Hall
on Sunday, Nov. 8. Friendship and
supper hour at 5:30. Forum hour

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan