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.

January 16, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-16

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


T u .M T C H C A N D A T TNSATRDAY, JAN. 16, 1937



raVFC: rva 1L 117. L' 111 VllilT l- 1 Lli1L1


l I
193 Member 1937
Nssocated Colle6idte Press
Distributors of
Colee Di"
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 s exclusively entitled to the use
.or republication of all news dispatches credited to it o
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reseved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
68:04; by mail, $4.W,.
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 Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
EditorialrDepartment: 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
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
Chen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham, Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton,sBill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelman, 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 CrawfordBetty
Davy, Heleh Purdy. Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinsk, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
Jack 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.
Dispatch .. .
pied by sit-down strikers and a
session of several hours in strike headquarters
at Flint yesterday convinced the writer that the
implications of the labor warfare now in prog-
ress are tremendous-far greater than even the
workers themselves realize.
A new technique, apparently unbeatable, has
survived the test, and its effect on the organiza-
tion of labor in this country will be inestimably
Before negotiations can be successful, the
question of "sole bargaining agent" will have to
be fought out, but in the truce, the Union has
gained its point. General Motors $an not oper-
ate or move the machinery until the successful
termination of negotiations. There is no reason
to believe that the corporation would overlook
this promise, but if it should, theCIO workers in

rubber, glass, and coal would refuse to supply
materials, and public opinion would react sharply.
The Union has gained a point, and if the
negotiations are as successfully concluded, we
will witness a powerful organization drive in the
automobile industry. Since the riot on Monday,
automobile workers, it is said, have been joining
at exactly triple the previous rate. It is impos-
sible to get figures on the number of workers
now represented in the Union, and any estimates
are to be suspected; but this visit among the
workers yesterday revealed that the number
of workers connected with the Flint Alliance,
anti-strike organization, has been considerably
exaggerated. The pictures appearing in Detroit
newspapers were made at a first meeting of the
group. Included were skeptics and the curious,
and many opposed to the strike-but not as
many as were represented by the newspapers.
The effect of the riot Monday on the tem-
porary settlement was great. Here was a dra-
matic event-as dramatic in some respects as
the taking of the Bastille. The company guards
trying to prevent the entry of food at Fisher
Plant No. 2, the weakest link of the Union in
point of numbers and morale, the subsequent
fight, two rows drawn up on either side of the
street with missiles flying between, the indi-
vidual incidents of bravery (as that of the
young mother who rushed out under fire to the
sound truck and exhorted the strikers to greater
efforts in the Lafarge spirit) and the use of the
sound truck , to direct operations-this is the
picture of an event about which we feel no

for example some sample paragraphs from an
editorial in this morning's edition of that paper:
"There is no assurance that even if the Gen-
eral Motors strikes are adjusted the CIO will not
forthwith start its troublemaking elsewhere, and
continue the general injury it is doing the coun-
"Many of the millions who make up the free
labor of America likewise have small reason
to bless the troublemakers.
"The CIO strike at Flint and Detroit is not
simply a strike against General Motors. It is
a phase of a strike against the American people
in general and free American labor in particular.
As such it is intolerable
"If Mr. Lewis allows himself to be ruled by
patriotism instead of ambition he will see to it
that the tie-up is brought to an end at an early
"The law abiding and fairer methods of the
American Federation of Labor should not be
Now we submit that these sentiments, doubt-
less sincere, betray a lack of understanding of
the significance of the movement. It may be
"troublemaking" to the Free Press, but it is a
earnest and an unstoppable attempt on the part
of long-suppressed labor to have a voice in the
determination of its own affairs. The concept
of "free labor" as a body of men who accept
what they can get and are content under con-
ditions of extreme inequality is a sentimental
notion of the utmost unreality. The appeal to
patriotism is a jingoistic attempt to cloud the
real issue. Does patriotism mean a willingness
to accept low wages, a speed-up of production,
without any hope of redress?
And lastly, should the fate of the labor move-
ment be entrusted to the American Federation of
Labor, an organization which, in one of the
most crucial tests labor has faced, announces
from Washington that it "is observing the sit-
uation closely." The American Federation of
Labor has failed in leadership, and it deserves the
fate of extinction. The most damning thing
about it is its friends.
Psychology Of Nazi Germany
To the Editor:
This last summer I had the good fortune
to spend three months in Germany, not as a
tourist nor an athlete interested in the Olympics,
but as a student of geography interested in
the people and the country. Avoiding anything
suggesting tourists, I traveled around the
country by foot, bicycle and motorcycle, living
with people of every profession and economic
position, ranging from poor fishermen in small
shacks to world famous scientists.
Two startling realizations came out of these
experiences, namely: That the Germans, even
those in the universities, have a most ludi-
crous impression of the United States, and
Americans, and secondly, that we are equally
ignorant about Germany and Germans. A
waiter in a Bremen Hotel asked me where my
Colt revolver was. Everywhere, people wanted
to know about gangsters. To many Germans,
our country is menaced by the Negro and
communism. We are supposed to be a very
rough country in which only the strong are
safe. Funny, isn't it?
Now let's turn around. What is the average
American's idea of Germany under National
Socialism? For the past three years we have
been hearing and reading the most fantastic
array of statements about Germany - some true,
but not necessarily representative, some half
truths, others vicious untruths -which cer-
tainly picture Germany as an amazing place.
But in -most cases the situation is viewed not
from the point of view of the German and
Germany, but from that of an American, usu-
ally prejudiced either 'by race, religion, polit-
ical theory or something equally blinding. These,
writers proceed to condemn Germany with
seemingly no attempt at understanding. The
acquisition of facts, even representative facts,
gives knowledge, not understanding. The
"yhat" is important, but more important is

the "why."
In order to. understand National Socialism
we must project ourselves into the mind of a
man, think and experience as the Germans did
before and during the war, go through the
hellish period of post-war Germany, in which,
whole classes of people were wiped out, in which
there was no economic end, sometimes no physi-
cal security, in which the country as a whole was
being kicked around by the world because it was
the defeated nation, in which the government
was stalemated by the chaotic mess of twenty-
five parties, and in which, (from the point of
view of the German) Communism threatened..
A crisis came and the Germans chose National
Socialism as the way out. To some, this was
merely as the lesser of two evils, but neverthe-
less the only way out. In order to accomplish its
end, that of unifying Germany, NationalSocial-
ism was and, to a lesser degree, still is hard-
boiled, extreme, and at times ruthless. Indi-
viduals and organizations have suffered, and, at
least temporarily, freedom and other things
which we in this country value highly have been
sacrificed. The one end is a united Germany,
and anything opposing this must yield.
-John Butler Pope.
About Germany
To the Editor:
Here is a brief bibliography on the subject of
Books :

-r-----y Bonth Williams
JUST WHY it is that visiting teams quartered
here in Ann Arbor are left entirely to their
own resources and considered as creatures apart
for the duration of their stay is a question that
apparently has no answer, either here or at most
other schools.
Yesterday afternoon I took time out to show
Ray Wallace and Bob Johnson of the Minnesota
hockey team around the campus and drive them
down to the Field House, out to the stadium, and
past the Pretzel Bell. The Gophers seemed gen-
uinely surprised when Pete Lisagor and I sug-
gested to them as they sprawled about in Coach
Larry Armstrong's room that maybe we could
show them around.
"Holy smokes," Bob Carlson said, "this is the
first time anyone's offered to do anything for us
anywhere. Thanks a lot."
I swapped stories with the two Gophers for an
hour or two as we took in the high spots. Some
of the comparisons were rather interesting.
All I remember of Minneapolis is Memorial
Stadium, a couple of night clubs, and Bill Bates
yelling "Hey, Dirtymouth" at a funny fellow with
a moustache, so I was somewhat taken back to'
realize the things that a football Saturday can
completely obliterate.
There are, for instance, two heated garages
on the campus to take care of student cars. They
have a school year made up of four quarters;
it takes three quarters a year to graduate in
regulation time. There is a campus postoffice in
the administration building where each of Min-
nesota's 13,000-odd students has a box. Subscrip-
tion to the Minnesota Daily is compulsory and at
exactly 8 a.m. every morning, a paper is stuffed
.into each box.
The result, according to the puck emissaries,
is that students rush in before their first class
which incidentally is at 8:30 a.m., and carry their
paper triumphantly off to read in lectures.
Basketball is a far more popular sport at Min-
nesota than hockey despite the fact that the
Gophers have perennially good hockey clubs and
consistently poor cage teams. The hockey arena
in Minneapolis is so large that when professional
teams use it, they put up temporary boards 15
feet in all around the rink.
"Michigan's co-eds have got it all over ours,"
Ray Wallace opined as he squinted through the
publications building. There are some good look-
girls in Minneapolis, but none of them go to
York: Covici Friede).
8. Stefan Lorant: I was Hitler's Prisoner
(Putnam's Sons, New York).
9. Heinz Liepmann: Murder made in Ger-
many (Harper & Bros., New York).
10. Fascist Germany Explains (Covici Friede,
11. C. B. Hoover: Germany enters the Third
Reich (The Macmillan Co., N.Y.).
12. Fascism and Social Revolution, by R.
Palme Dutt (International Publ., N. Y.).
13. Olden: Hitler.
14. Konrad Heiden: Hitler.
15. Konrad Heiden: The History of National
16. John Gunther: Inside Europe (Harpers).
17. Hamilton Fish Armstrong: We or They
(The Macmillan Co.).
18. Hamilton Fish Armstrong: Hitler's Reich
(The Macmillan Co.).
19. J. King: The German Revolution (Lon-
20. Mowrer: Germany Puts the Clock Back,
etc., etc.
Reviews and Magazines:
Quarterly - Foreign Affairs (American);
Monthlies-Harpers, The Atlantic, Scribners,
The American Mercury, The Living Age, The
Survey Graphic, The Social Frontier, The Round
Table, Current History, All English Reviews;
Weeklies-The Nation (N.Y.), The New Re-
public (N.Y.), The Nation and Statesman (Lon-
don), etc.; Newspapers-The Manchester Guar-
dian, The London Times, The New York Times,
The New York Post, etc.
Special Articles:

"Arson de Luxe (The Reichstag Fire)," Har-
pers, Oct. 1933, p. 64.
"Hitler's Blood Bath," June 30, 1934, The Na-
tion, July 11, 1934.
During the last few years there were published
in Foreign Affairs (quarterly) the following ar-
ticles: July, 1935, "National Socialism," by Dor-
othy Thompson; April, 1935, "Who Are the
Germans?" by S. K. Padove; January, 1936,
"Government by Law," by C. H. McIlwain; "Cul-
ture in Nazi Germany," by Dorothy Thompson;
"Education in Nazi Germany," by Prof. Chas.
Beard; and "Labor in Nazi Germany," by Nor-
man Thomas.
"The Revolt Against Reason," by Bertrand
Russell, The Atlantic, February, 1935.
"The Nazis Harness Woman Power," in Today,
May 12, 1934.
This bibliography may be greatly extended,
but sufficient unto the day ...
-M. Levi
Baffled By Twilit Encounter
To the Editor:
To Mr. Robert C. B. Campbell-a heartfelt re-
sponse to his poem "Encounter" (Vide The Mich-
igan Daily for Tuesday, Jan. 12, 1937).
Charlie was a simple clod,
Fond of "twilit," cows, and God-
He had a vision on a night
That must have struck with awful might.

Detroit Symphony
T WAS "POP" NIGHT at Hill Au-
ditorium last evening, with Ber-
nardino Molinari letting his raging
Detroit Symphony lions run wild
against four favorite Wagnerian vic-!
tims-The Mastersinger's Prelude
Tannhaeuser Overture and Bacch-
anale, Siegfried Death Music, Ride of
the Valkyries; that luscious Tchai-
kowsky morsel, the Romeo and Juliet
Overture; the Bach C minor Passa-
caglia and Fugue; and Ernest Bloch's
"Solomon," for Cello and Orchestra.
As usual, our pre-concert expecta-
tions were thwarted and even re-
versed. At the thought of the com-
bination of the accoustically opulent
Wagner and extravagant Molinari,
we had paled slightly in anticipation,
but revived ourselves by#clutching in
the direction of the more prudent
Bach and less Pretentious Bloch. As
it turned out, however, the playing
(dare we use "blatting?") of the be-
loved and venerable Passacaglia and
its Fugue was the most objectionable
part of the program. Try as we
might, we could reconcile ourselves
neither to Resphighi's over-full and,
to us, sensational "interpretazione or-
chestrale," or to Signor Molinari's
vehement and noisy playing of it. To
us, Bach, especially in this work, is
august, noble, and devout; not to be
played in the street or theatre pit,
with effusive strings and strident
trumpets-not to mention #the per-
spiring percussionists. Maybe it is
we ourselves who are cracked-but if
so, it started in our ear drums.
Much the same criticism is true
with regard to the Romeo and Juliet
Overture which opened the program.
Here, however, the fault-or, euph-
emistically, the "reason"-lies more
with the composer and less with the.
conductor. The piece is written in a
sentimental-tumultuous vein, and
only in such a way can it be enjoyed.
The themes themselves are highly
definitive and appealing; whether
the same is true of the work as a
whole each listener may decide for
From the standpoint of interest, if
not of pure musical worth, the most
important portion of the program
was the performance of the Bloch
Rhapsody, with Georges Miquelle
playing the cello solo. As sheer music
this piece, in Bloch's distinctive, or-
iental-like style, is hardly capable of
sustained interest; but as a bit ofI
tone painting and description it is

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

SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1937
Automobile Regulation: Students
who have brought cars to Ann Arbor
after the Christmas vacation period
must promptly register the make and
type of car, license number, and the
location of storage at Room 2,
University Hall.
Students possessing regular driving
permits who have purchased 1937
license plates for their cars should
file renewal applications without de-
lay. New sets of permit tags bearing
the late license numbers will be issued
at no additional cost.
Dean Of Students.
University Women: Students who
plan to change residence the second
semester must notify their household}
or dormitory director not later than1
Saturday noon, Jan. 16.
Jeannette Perry, Assistant
Dean of Women.
Yeomen of the Guard: Numerous
entries have been received by Play
Production for cover design to be
used on programs. The design sub-
mitted by Miss Thelma Teschendorf,
Grad., has been selected for this pur-
Academic Notices
Zoology 31 (Evolution): Review$
Questions 90-114, inclusive, are due
today. The lastdtwo on page 9 are
purposely omitted.
Psychology 32 will meet the second
semester in Room 301 U.H. on M.F.
at 2, instead of as announced.
Psychology 168 will meet the sec-
ond semester in Room 4014 N.S. on T.

Chemical Engineering in the rubber
The A.I.Ch.E. group picture for the
Michiganensian will be taken at
Spedding's Studio, Jan. 19, at 9 p.m.
Luncheon for President Wright of
Istabnul, Turkey: Attention is again
called to the luncheon Tuesday, Jan.
19, 1937, at 12:15 p.m. at the Michi-
gan Union to provide an occasion for
those interested in the Near East to
meet President Wright of Robert Col-
lege. Reservations must be iade
before 5 p.m., Monday. Call 303 on
the University Exchange.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor
to Foreign Students.
All Men Students and Faculty are
invited to attend the Union Coffee
Hour, to be held every afternoon
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the small
ballroom of the Union, commencing
Monday, Jan. 18.
Acolytes: Meeting Monday, Jan. 18,
at 7:30 p.m., Room 202 South Wing.
Professor Parker will read a paper
entitled: "Some Reflections on
Theory of Induction and Probability."
The Eastern Religions Group will
meet in the Russian Tea Room of
breakfast at 9 a.m. sharp, Sunday,
the Michigan League for a cafeteria
Jan. 17. Dr. O. D. Foster will speak
on "Interfaith Relations." He has
recently returned from Mexico. (If
you wish come after breakfast, 9:30
a.m.) Oriental students and Ameri-
can students are invited.
Lutheran Student Club: The Bible
Class will meet on Tuesday evening
at 7:15 p.m. at the League.
The Monday Evening Drama See-
tion of the Faculty Women's Club will
meet Monday evening, Jan. 18, at
7:30 p.m. at the Michigan Union,
Hillel Players: First tryouts' for the
three-act play "We Too Arise" by
Art Miller will be held Tuesday, Jan.
19, 7:30 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation,
corner of East University and Oak-
The play is to be produced March
12 and 13 at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Freshmen are eligible to
Harris Hall, Sunday:
Prof. Camillo P. Merlino of the
Romance Language Department will
speak to the student meeting at 7
p.m. His topic will be "Dante's In-
ferno" and lantern slides will be
shown. All students and their friends
are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
services for Sunday:
8 a.m., Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m., Church School.
11:00 a.m., Morning prayer and
sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
11 a.m., Kindegarten.


Th. at 10.
Psychology 116 meets the
semester in Room 2054 N.S.
of as announced.
Psychology 166 meets the
semester in Room 2054 N.S.
of as announced.
Psychology 132 meets the
semester in Room 2116 N.S.
of as announced.
Psychology 134 meets the
semester in Room 4014 N.S.
of as announced.


admirable-all the more so because
the composer has not tied down the
listener to a concrete "program," but
has only indicated the content of the
work in a general way and left the
details to the fancy of the listener.
The cello part, performed sympa-
thetically, although far from super-
latively, by Mr. Miquelle, plays about,
the same role as the solo instrumentI
in any modernbconcerto: that of a
leading, or "obligato," instrument,
not that of antaccompanied soloist.
As we intimated before, we found
the four Wagnerian excerpts which
concluded the program less fearful
and more conciliating than we had
expected-probably because Wagner
is harder to overdo than Bach. The
orchestra, although playing tech-
nically none too faultlessly through-
out the evening, contributed several
very enjoyable passages, particularly
in the middle portion of the Master-
singer Prelude and in the final, more
tranquilly voluptuous section of the
Tannhaeuser Bacchanale which en-
sues as the frenzied dancers recede
into the background, taking with
them their cymbals, tambourines,
etc. The Siegfried Death Music was
done impressively, and the Ride of
the Valkyries concluded the program
in its usual thrilling manner.
Popular Elizabethans
JUST what the reason is for the
sudden revival of interest and pro-
duction in the theatre of Marlowe's
Doctor Faustus, 'I don't know. Al-
though Mr. Thomas Wood Steven's
production of the play by the Old
Globe Players anticipated by over
three years the production by Unit
891 of the WPA Federal Theatre, both
have been getting an unusual re-
sponse-not only from people in-
terested in the play from the stand-
point of its place in literature but
from the general theatre going pub-


University Lecture: Walter Liv-
ingston Wright, Jr., Ph.D., president
of Robert College and Istanbul Wom-
an's College, Istanbul, Turkey, will
lecture on "College Life in the Near
East" in the Natural Science Audi-
torium at 4:15 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 19.
The lecture will be illustrated with
colored moving pictures. The public
is cordially invited.
Exhibitions of Prints by American
Artists and Paintings by the Chapin
Family, Alumni Memorial Hall, af-
ternoons, 2-5, through Jana 19.
An exhibit of paintings by noted
Jewish artists will be held at the
Hillel Foundation on Sunday, Jan,
17. The public is cordially invited.,
The Hillel Foundation is located at
the corner of 'East University and
Oakland Avenues.
Events Of Today


Graduate Outing Club: A molasses1
candy pull will be held at Lane Hall
at 8 p.m. today. Dancing'
and games. All graduate students
are cordially invited.
U. of M. Public Health Club: A
party will be held today at
9 p.m. at the Women's Athletic
Bldg. Bowling, dancing and games.
Those having membership cards
please bring them for free admission.
All students pursuing courses in pub-
lic health and hygiene are cordially
invited to attend.
Chinese Student Club: The final
meeting of the first semester is to
be held today ."at 7 p.m. in Stalker
Coming Events
1937 Mechanical Engineers: Mr. J.
H. Dillon of the Ingersoll-Rand
Company will be here on Jan. 18 and
19 to interview students. See bul-
'letin board near Room 221.
A.S.M.E. Members: The group pic-
ture of the ASME for the Michigan-
ensian page is to be taken Sunday
afternoon, Jan. 17, at 2:30 p.m., at
the Rentschler Studio, on Huron St.
There will be no charge to members
for the picture.
Mechanical Engineering magazines
for January and back months, and
the pins and watch charms are avail-
able in the Mech. Engin. office, Room
221, W. Eng. Bldg.

The Congregational Student Fel-
lowship: The Devotional Study Group
will hold its second meeting in Pil-
grim Hall from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Sunday morning.
Dr. Howard R. Chapman will speak
on the subject, "Devotional Person-
alities of the Old Testament," All
students who are interested in de-
votional study will be welcome.
Stalker Hall, Sunday:
9:45 a.m. Student class led by Prof.
Geo. Carrothers on the theme "Cer-
tain Shifts in Religious Emphasis."
6 p.m., Wesleyan Guild meeting.
The Rev. H. P. Marley will speak on,
"Humanism in Daily Life." Fellow-
ship hour and supper following the
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:30 a.m. Dr, C. W.
Brashares will preach on "Birth."
Congregational Church: Sunday.
10:45 a.m., Service of worship with
sermon by Mr. Heaps. Subject, "Hav-
ing the Right Perspective."
6 p.m., Student Fellowship supper
followed by program. Prof. Elmer D.
Mitchell of the Athletic Department .
of the University will speak on "Im-
pressions of Everyday Europe." The
talk will be illustrated.
First Presbyterian Church, Masonic
Temple, 327 Fourth Ave,
At the morning worship service at
10:45 a.m. the minister, Dr. William
P. Lemon will preach on the subject
"A Life-Sized Faith." The student
choir and double quartette will sing,
and Edward Katsenmeyer will give a
In the evening at the meeting of
of the Student Guild there will be a
symposium on "Is Christianity Prac-
ticable?" The supper and fellow-
ship hour is at 5:30 p.m., followed by
the meeting at 6:30 p.m. Philip Gas-
ton, '37, is president of the group.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Services
of worship will be held at 10:30 a.m.
Rev. Henry Yoder will deliver the

In Chicago for two summers at the
Fair it was as difficult to get in the
theatre for this play as for any of the
more generally popular Shakespear-'
ean comedies. Now at Maxine El-
liott's Theatre in New York where
Doctor Faustus opened last week, the
theatre is filled at every performance
-not only is every seat taken but the
standing room is sold up to the full
limit permitted by the fire regula-
The interest shown in these re-
vivals should lead to productions of
works by other great Elizabethans.
Plays like Johnson's The Silent
Woman and Beaumont and Fletch-
er's Knight of the Burning Pestle

- - -- w .. _

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan