THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, JAN. 12, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
1"6 Member 1937
ssoCidied Colle6idie Press
Published every moring except Monday during the
University year and Sumner Session by the Board in
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Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR..................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ...........FRED WARNER~ NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR .......4AKSHIArI "D. SHULMAN
Geoige Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Charman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaler, Richard G. Hershey.
gditorial Department: Marshall D. Shulran, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Clairman; 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 MANAGR ..................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER J WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'"S BUSINESS MANAGER.......JEAN KEINATH
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
chen,Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham, Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelma, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries, Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford. Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp
lack Staple. Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH S. MATTES
Beside The Union .. ,
N A SMALL ramshackle building,
condemned several times as a fire
hazard, the classes in Play Production are still
held, and the rehearsals for Play Production
performances are still carried on, amidst crowded
piles of scenery.
From time to time for several years this has
been brought to public attention. Tentative plans
have been drawn up for rebuilding the barn-
like structure beside the Union, but students
are still meeting for classes in the condemned
building, still tripping over the piles of scenery.
Th Play Production staff does not want to
have the building rebuilt. They are afraid that
any temporary adjustments would postpone the
building of a modern structure in which they
would have sufficient room for rehearsals, classes
and the presentation of finished plays.
The caliber of the work presented by Play
Production in public has been consistently high;
the staff is patently worthy of better conditions
under which to work.
N THE PREVIOUS EDITORIAL
we called attention to the need
for another building on the campus. , At various
times it has been pointed out that the University
stands in need of additional facilities for housing
men and women and for additional class-room
and administrative purposes.
But despite these needs, and despite the need
which we have just finished pointing out, there
is one than which none is more important. This
is the general scale of faculty salaries.
It is unnecessary to review the general exodus
tvard other universities offering larger salaries
last year, but as students we would prefer a
capable instructor in an older building to one less
capable in the most beautiful of modern build-
Attention is called to the rule that published
correspondence must be signed. A number of
letters recently received have not been publish'
because they did not bear the signature of the
author. Names of correspondents will be kept
confidential upon request.
It is also pointed out that the right is re-
served to condense all letters over 300 words.
Letters should be typewritten, if possible, and
double-spaced and on one side of the sheet only.
The Run Of German Culture
To the Editor:
The issues between Mr. Willis Player and Mr.
Levi transcend the personalities involved. The
readers of Mr. Levi's and Mr. Player's letters
are, I should believe, profoundly interested in
this discussion of National Socialism, or German
The bitter, anti-semitic, and unsound state-
ments in Mr. Player's letter are derived from
an equally unsound knowledge of "German"
thought, culture and needs. He says that "Ger-
many . . . is . . . determined to shape its own
values rather than accept those forced upon it
by democratic dreamers and alien cultures."
There are several things that I am sure have
escaped his attention; for, otherwise, it be-
comes a deliberate, or unconscious untruth when
he writes that Naziism is the "exemplification of
the'German mind." Germany produced Goethe,
Lessing, Schiller, Heine, and others in literature;
Heyden, Weisman, Virshow, Haeckel and count-
less others in science; when one spoke of music'
Germany predominated, and so in all the pur-
suits of man her contribution was an inspiring
and valuable one. This historic past extended
into the present: literature, science and the arts,
to say nothing of a strong, progressive labor
movement, were features of the pre-Hitler Ger-
many. And when he came to power, when Ger-
many was faced with the world-economic crisis,
Hitler, pushed by the threatened privileged class
to the front of the masses of people, destroyed
the culture of Germany, burned magnificent
works of literature, and exiled thousands of
scientists and intellectuals.
Who are these people who were forced to
leave their homes? Does Mr. Player know? Does
he remember the greatest of German writers,
Thomas Mann, winner of the Nobel Prize in 1927?
In the face of a man such as this, the real rep-
resentative of Germany's literary past, how can
Mr. Player say Hitler represents the German
mind? Mann lives in Zurich now and his books,
since January, 1936, no longer appear in Berlin.
Klaus Mann, his son, wrote, "The irascibility and
aggressiveness noted in those circles which bear
the responsibility for Nazi culture may be under-
stood when one considers that the Nazis them-
selves, during their rule, have not produced a
single author who enjoys international or even
great national fame . . . Dr. Goebbels himself is
in despair. He complains and uses abusive
language. He arranges prize competitions for
young dramatists, but all to no avail; and the
poor theatre director of the Third Reich must
have recourse to old farces or to the few classics
in which no trace of 'despicable' convictions is
to be found." (Mann, I should add, is of what is
called "Aryan" stock.)
And what are the plays winning prizes in
Goebbel's contests? Again I should like to re-
mind Mr. Player of the time at the German
Culture Session of the Nuremberg Fascist Party
'Conference, when Herr Johnst, that National
Socialist poetaster, received the first prize for
his "Shlageter," a play in which he makes his
hero speak as follows:
"If you think a thought out to the end,
The result is sharp-shooting.
When I hear the word culture,
I cock my gun."
Is this in the spirit of the "German mind?"
I would rather believe that it is not. The Ger-
many is in exile with Thomas Mann (voluntary),
Albert Einstein, Ernst Toller, Feuchtwanger,
Franz Werfel, Stefan Zweig, Hermann Hesse,
Wasserman (dead) and innumerable others who
are waiting for and helping Germany to emerg
from an historical nightmare of, paganism; the
Germany is fighting heroically in the face of in-
conceivable terrorism for a better, happier world.
In a very brief conclusion, may I quote from
Mr. Player's bible, Adolf Hitler's "Mein Kampf"?
". ....as a result of shrewd and persistent
propaganda a people may be brought to think
heaven hell, and a life of misery a paradise."
Secret Sources Of Information?
To the Editor:
I once heard a college student begin a verbal
dissertation with the statement: "It is inevi-
table that I speak from some point of view.
Allow me to state that I am free, white, over
twenty-one, and a member of such and such
Perhaps some such statement should have
been included in Willis Player's letter to The
Daily in which he violently berates Mr. Levi.
From Mr. Levi's letter we can estimate his con-
nection with the conditions in Germany and
we can evaluate his statement accordingly.
Mr. Player however, gives us no background at
all. He seems to appreciate Germany's vigorous,
militant #campaign much more than does the
average disinterested American citizen. Perhaps
Mr. Player has access to pertinent news and
views about the Fatherland inaccessible to most
of us. If he were to make them available to us,
we might agree whole-heartedly with him in
everything he says. And then again we might
What Mr. Player Might Have Mean
To the Editor:
For some time I have been expecting someone
to take a verbal swing at M. Levi, and so I was
not exactly surprised when I read Mr. Player's
letter. Perhaps that letter was considerably
more of an outburst than was necessary, but I
could, nevertheless, feel a certain amount of
sympathy for it. When any individual speaks,
such as Professor Levi does, in a tone that implies
there are not two sides to a question, I suppose
-Wages Far Below Healthy Level-
(From the Pittsburgh Press)
S AMERICAN INDUSTRY plowing back
enough of its earnings into the home market1
in the form of wage increases?
The American Federation of Labor thinks not.r
In its November survey of business, the federa-
tion warns that, while recent wage increases areZ
"in the right direction," this country "must plan1
for a progressively rising wage level"-first forv
a minimum health standard, and, next for ar
"capacity production" level. Today, the A.F. of1
L. says, "between 10,000,000 and 15,000,000 Aimer-t
ican families" are living below the minimumI
Based on estimates by Prof. Paul Nystrom oft
Columbia, and brought up to present pricesI
by the Labor Department cost-of-living index,
an American city family of four requires a bread-
winner working 40 hours a week steadily throughc
the year and earning 73 cents an hour, or abouI
$1,500 a year. That is the health minimum. It
will be remembered that Brookings Institute
found 7,500,000 city workers' families getting lessc
than $1,500 a year in so-called prosperous 1929.
On a basis of incomplete data, the federationc
finds that theaverage wage in the summer of
1936 was 58 cents an hour, or 15 cents below the
health minimum. In 1934, when NRA was op-c
erating, the average was 56 cents, or only 14I
cents below the necessary level which then was 70t
cents. Since then, while living costs have risen,
there "was hardly any increase in average hourly
This country will be in full economic healthc
when wages are high enough to allow consump-
tion of the output of our existing productivec
plant. A "capacity production" living level at
today's prices, the federation says, calls for anP
income of $3,625 for all American families. Such
a universal family income would not only solve]
the unemployment problem and start the in-r
dustrial plant going at full capacity, but accord-
ing to Dr. Mordecai Ezekiel of the Department ofr
Agriculture, would solve the farm problem byt
bringing into production 50,000,000 new acres
We are far from that ideal. The $3,526 familyc
income means a wage of $1.77 an hour at seady
work for 40 hours a week for all city wage-
earning breadwinners. A few skilled workers get
that, but the great bulk of unskilled are still
struggling toward the goal of the health and
efficiency minimum of 73 cents an hour.
The unhealthy gap between mass purchasing1
power and the productive capacity of our landt
and machines has yet to be bridged.
"We hope," says the federation, "that indus-
trial executives will be wise enough to see that1
wage increases must not stop with the few efforts
featured in the press. Only by large and, con-
tinuing increases can we create a market great
enough for capacity production and full employ-9
Driving the cows up on a summer night,
Charlie met Jesus under the old dead tree;
Might have been the new hired man, it might-
But Charlie knew it was He.
Charlie stood still while the cows went on
And blinked his young blue eyes.
Jesus looked like a pale young dawn
Walking from twilit skies.
"Master," said Charlie, whispering,
And took his straw hat off,
"Pa wants I should go a-preaching
In service of thyself."
He kicked some dry dung thoughtfully
And gazed off down the lane.
"But preacher-fellers, seems to me,
' Don't preach you very plain."
Charlie took his jack-knife out
And whittled out a whistle;
Jesus stood there watching him,
Pafe as the down of thistle.
"Well, Master," Charlie said, at last,
"I figure you'll agree-
To you and all us working guys
It ain't no mystery.
"Love's got a law that we ain't got,
But one that we can get,
And I tell Pa I druther rot,
Than jest to pray and set."
And Charlie gazed at Jesus
Under the old dead tree,
And put his whistle in his mouth
And shrilled it absently.
Above the head of Jesus
The sun blazed all at once;
The whistle fell from Charlie's mouth;
He reeled in radiance.
Charlie staggered back and stared,
For the dead tree grew again;
And Charlie cried, and when he dared,
Strode singing up the lane.
-Robert C. B. Campbell.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the ofii
By TUURE TENANDER until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
ISHAM JONES, who "retired" last
summer for about the fourth time, . (Continued from Page 2)
has, as we intimated some time ago,-
ieturned to the band business with a Michiganensian should be taken care
ne cex.Wecagh imfrm i of at once. All organization pictures,
spot at the Hotel Lincoln in New for the 'Ensian must be submitted be
York Sunday night but were a little fore Jan. 24. Your immediate co-
bit disappointed. Doubtless Isham operation in this matter will be
will improve after the band has had necessary in order to avoid the last
more opportunity to play together, minute rush.
but as yet he lacks the fullness of
tone and effortless force that char-
acterized his former band. Jones has
Eddie Stone with him again as well
as Joe Martin, who has returned to
the fold after two years with Joe1
Reichman. This pair of vocalists hasi
long been associated with Isham
Jones and should help to gain the
organization favor with the public.
Over CBS at 12:30 each Sunday and;
Although we missed Betty JaynesI
on the Ford program Sunday night
with Jose Iturbi conducting the or-
chestra, we have heard numerous re-
ports of her stealing the show. This,
15-year old songster, who made her
debut in Chicago this season in La
Boheme, seems to have a great fu-"
ture ahead of her. She is not listed
at present for any future programs.
ANDRE KOSTELANETZ and his
45-piece orchestra, which has
drawn much favorable comment from
all types of musicians, will be heard
again at 9 p.m. tomorrow over CBS
and will have as his guest soloist Nino
Martini. We remember one dis-
gruntled radio fan who, having heard
his fill of the tenor, was heard to
mumble something to the effect that
as far as he was concerned, Martini
meant nothing but a drink. However.
the criticism was far from justified,
as Nino is really quite a lad. The
program tomorrow night will include
everything from Sullivan's The Lost
Chord to Claypoole's Raggin' the
* * *
Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra,
whom "we had the good luck to hear
during the Christmas holidays is on
a commercial with Jack Pearl, who
has returned in his former role of
the Baron Munchausen, over NBC at
9:30 p.m. every Monday. The Baron
fails to create a great desire to stay
home by the radio Monday evenings
and Dorsey's bunch is not given
much of a chance to show off. We
were fortunate in that when we saw
Tommy he had with him, in addition
to his regular stars, Bud Freeman,
Dave Tough and Joe. Dixon, the one
and only Bunny Berigan, one of the
best trumpet men in the country.
The climax of the evening occurred
when Freeman took five choruses on
the tenor in Bugle Call Rag and
Berigan took six. The band goes into
the Meadowbrook in New Jersey very
shortly and will undoubtedly have a
wire from there.
THE OPERA to be presented this
coming Saturday 'afternoon over
NBC will be Wagner's Die Walkuere.
Lotte Lehmannsoprano, and Lauritz
Melchior, tenor, 'are two of the Met-
ropolitan's stais who will have lead-
With the addition of Irving Good-
man, trumpet man, to Benny Good-
man's orchestra, the organization
now harbors the trio of Goodman
brotheis who have turned musical.
Benny on clarinet, brother Harry on
bass and brother Irving complete the
family roster in the world of jazz
and they are at present engaged in
swinging at the Hotel Pennsylvania
in New York. Irving, incidentally, was
formerly with Charles Barnett, wh
recently broke up his old band in
order to start another one. Many of
Barnett's men went over to Wood
Herman's newly-formed band, which
has been going like mad at the Rose-
land Ballroom in New York. Good-
man is broadcasting regularly Wed-
nesday and Saturday nights over CBS
in addition to his commercial Tues-
day nights on Jack Oakie's College.
Woody Herman is expected to be
back on Mutual very shortly.
Kerstin Thorberg, Swedish con-
tralto, will be the featured soloist
on the General Motors concert next
Sunday evening. She will also sing
in the presentation of Die Walkuere
Anyone interested in the formation
of a "Keep-Shep-'Water-Bottle'-
Fields-off-the-Air-Club" please com-
municate via the daily mails.
On Bell Tower
Notice to Presidents and Treasur-
ers of Student Organizations: Page
contract cards for space in the 1937
Michiganensian should be signed
immediately and mailed into the 'En-
sian office. Copy blanks, (names of
officers and members and pictures
desired forithe page), should also be
sent in with the contract. We are
asking your immediate cooperation in
this matter as we need this informa-
tion in order to meet our deadlines.
The 1937 Michiganensian.-,
Juniors, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Students who
wish to make application for admis-
sion to one of the Combined Cur-
ricula in September, 1937, should call
at Room 1210, Angell Hall, for a
formal application blank.
Collee of Architecture: Registra-
tion material should be secured from
Room 4 University Hall as soon as
possible. Classification material will
be issued later by the College of
Civil Service Examinations: The
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information has
received announcements of United
States Civil Service Examinations for
Associate and Assistant Exhibits De-
signer, Forest Service, Department of
Agriculture, and Social Security
Board, salary, .$2,600 to $3,200; and
Associate Home Economist, Office of
Experiment Stations Department of
Agriculture, salary, $3,200. For fur-
ther information concerning these
examinations call at 201 Mason Hall,
office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
Candidates for the Teachers Cer-
tificates, June 1937: Before making
elections for the second semester,
each candidate should check the re-
quirements in his or her major and
minor teaching fields, as outlined in
the School of Education announce-
inmt, page 64 and following.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a
reading knowledge during the cur-
rent academic year, 1936-37, are
informed that examinations will be
offered in Room 108, Romance Lan-
guage Building, from 2 to 5, on Sat-
urday afternoon, Jan. 23, May 22,
and August 7. It will be necessary
to register at the office of the De-
partment of Romance Languages
(112 R.L.) at least one week in ad-
vance. Lists of books recommended
by the various departments are ob-
tainable at this office.
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the na-
ture of the requirement, which will be
found helpful, may be obtained at
the office of the Department, and
further inquiries may be addressed
to Mr. L. F. Dow (100 R.L., Satur-
days at 10 a.m. and by appointment.)
This announcement applies only to
candidates in the following depart-
men ts: Ancient and Modern Lan-
guages and Literatures, History, Ec
onomics, Sociology, Political Sci-
ence, Philosophy, Education, Speech
"Oral Interpretation of Modern
Drama," (Course 164 in Speech and
General Linguistics). Will those wh(
expect to elect this course nex
semester leave their names at th
office of the Department of Speech
and General Linguistics, 3211 Angel
Hall, or with Mr. Hollister?
Physical Education Department
The class in Physical Reconstruc
tion No. 7 will not meet today.
Psychology 39: The attention o
those intending to elect this cours
the second semester is called to th
fact that the schedule of the cours
has been changed to the following
Lectures, MWF at 10, 3126 N.S. Lab
oratory Section 1, Tuesday, 2-4; and
Laboratory Section 2, Wednesday
2-4, 300 W. Med.
French Lecture: The next lectur
in the French Club series will tak
place Wednesday, Jan. 13, at 4:15
room 103, Romance Languages Bulid
s ing. Professor Michael Pargmen
o will speak on "Anatole France." Tick
ets for the series of lectures may b
obtained from the Secretary of th
Department of Romance Languages
room 112 R.L., or at the door a
the time of the lecture.
ice of the Assistant to the President
12:15 p.m. in Room 3201 East En-
gineering Bldg. Mr. Harland Dodge
will address the group on "Ann Ar-
bor'S New Sewage Disposal Plant."
Freshmen Luncheon Clubs: The
combined groups will meet today at
12 o'clock noon in the Union. A
pleasing program, featuring Rev.
Frederick Cowin as speaker, has been
Men's Council Committee on Stu-
dent Labor: There will be a regular
meeting at 9 p.m. tonight, Tuesday,
in Room 304 of the Michigan Union.
Any working student with a com-
plaint to offer may appear before the
Board. The names of complaining
students will not be disclosed.
Michigan League Social Committee
will meet Tuesday, Jan. 12, at the
kLeague at 4:15 p.m.
Lutheran Student Club will have
a Bible class tonight at the League.
The time is 7:15 and everyone is wel-
come to come.
Physics Colloquium will meet Tues-
day afternoon, Jan. 12 at 4:15 p.m. in
Room 1041 E. Physics Building. The
subject will be "The Theory and the
Calibration of Geiger Counters" and
will be discussed by O. S. Duffen-
dack, Milton Slawsky, and Harold
The Mathematics Club will have
a meeting Tuesday evening, Jan. 12,
at 8 p.m. in Room 3201 Angell Hall.
Prof. E. W. Miler will speak on "Bi-
University Radio Club: Students
interested in short wave radio are
urged to attend a meeting of the
University Radio Club tonight at 7:30
p.m. in Room 325, Michigan Union.
University Broadcasting: 2:15 p.m.
The University Herbarium. Bessie
Sociedad Hispanica will meet to-
night at 8 p.m. in the Garden Room
in the Michigan Women's League.
There will be an interesting lecture,
"Un professor americano en Espana,"
by Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the His-
tory department. All members are
Student Alliance: Professor Shep-
ard of the Psychology Department
will speak on "Factors Making for
War" at the regular meeting this
evening at 8 o'clock at the Union.
Everybody is welcome.
The Nell Gwyn performance of
Fielding's "Tom Thumb" to be given
on Tuesday, Jan. 12, in Sarah Case-
well Angell Hall. will begin at 9 and
not at 8:30 as was previously an-
1 Faculty Women's Club: The Tues-
day Afternoon Play-Reading Section
will meet on Tuesday afternoon, Jan.
12, at 2:15 p.m. in the Alumnae
Room of the Michigan League.
Phi Lambda Upsilon: Business
meeting Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Room
t 303 Chemistry Bldg.
Deutscher Verein: Meeting Tues-
day, Jan. 12, at 8 p.m. in the MVtich-
igan League. Dr. Francis S. Onder-
Orer onk will give an illustrated talk on,
"The Austrian Alps." Everybody in-
terested is invited to attend.
Tau Beta Pi: There will be a regu-
lar dinner meeting tonight at 6:15
in the Union. Prof. H. F. Adams of
the Psychology Dept. will be the
0 Kappa Phi: Regular meeting today
tlat 5:15 p m. at Stalker Hall. It is
e important that all members be
Christian Science Organization
meets tonight at the chapel of the
Michigan League at 8:15 p.m. Stu-
dents and faculty members are in-
vited to attend.
f Mechanical Engineers: There will
e be a meeting of the Student Branch
e of the A.S.M.E., Wednesday evening,
e Jan. 13, at 7:30 p.m. in the Micttigan
: Union. George Sandenburgh, City
- Engineer of Ann Arbor, will speak on
d "Municipal Engineering." The pro-
, gram will include moving pictures.
Pins and watch charms, and also
back issues of "Mechanical En-
gineering" magazine are available in
Room 221 W. Eng. Bldg.
e A.A.U.W. Junior Group: The
' monthly dinner meeting will be held
t on Wednesday, Jan. 13, in the Mich-
igan League. Mr. Wilfred Shaw,
- Director of Alumni Relations of the
e University, will speak on The Making
of an Etching. . Reservations may be
at made at the Michigan League (Phone
23251) until Tuesday night.
Luncheon For Graduate Students
on Wednesday, January 13, at 12:00
presenting seeming contradictions as condemning Burton Memorial Tower, entering
National Socialism, but our own democratic sys- what will probably be its final month
tem, party, platforms and candidates' speeches under construction, yesterday had it
considered, probably affords as many contradic- last block of sandstone hoisted into
tions for unfriendly German commentators to position and cemented.
pounce upon. Therefore is our system entirely . The job now consists of cleaning
wrong? Moreover, I feel that if we formed any and sharpening the edges of the in-
strong opinions on the basis of what Professor dividual stones of the 192-foot tower
Levi writes, we would be guilty of faulty induc- While this is in process, the plaster-
f orI a no sue tat hs fctsgiv us ing is being completed in the practice
Lion, for I am not sure that his facts give us and lecture rooms inside, extending
a complete and impartial picture of the situation. through 10 stories. The outside wor