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.

March 14, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-14

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


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
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
seond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4 90; by mail, $4.50.
NationalAdvertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Represetaive
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, Ture
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shacketon, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Bueser, 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: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter Marshal Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newman, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe,
Charles Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes.
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, Dode Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
lack Staple, Accounts Manager: Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wlsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, ServiceI
'Manager Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
Looks East .. .
peace of Europe depends wholly
upon Franco-German relations received a deci-
sive blow last Sunday in an article by Pertinax,
the noted French political observer in the This
Week section of the New York Herald Tribune.
If a "witch's cauldron" is brewing in Europe
today, and this veteran observer believes one is,
that cauldron lies not on the Rhine, nor in
Africa, nor even in Spain, but in the centre
and Eastern sections of the continent, he says.
Germany's Spanish adventure, it is Pertinax'
opinion, just as its move into the Rhineland,
is designated not for offensive purposes, but
merely to hold off the Western powers with one
hand so that the other may spread its fingers
into the Balkans.
In the same way, the loud, recurrent cries for
colonies may be but a smoke screen under cover
of which will come the advancement of the
true German policy of pressing a pan-Germanist
movement and marching into the East.
Not until after the next war will it be possible
to tell which of these analyses is the true one,
but it would seem that Germany long ago left
the crossroads leading to colonies or the East to
tread the eastern path.
There' is a tendency among diplomats and
European observers to discount the import, of the
course of action detailed by Der Fuehrer in his
autobiography, since it was written in 1924 and
1927. This in spite of repeated drives in these
directions resulting in the almost complete ful-
fillment of that policy inside of Germany, and
tremendous advances outside.
This in spite ,of the fact that ardent pro-
Nazis treat it as the "word of God." This in spite
of the fact that every home in Germany must
have a copy of the new "bible." This in spite
of the fact that nothing in this work has ever
been repudiated by Hitler although its contra-
dictions have been "interpreted" by him many
"The cry for a new war fleet, restoration of

our colonies, etc., is obviously mere empty talk,
since it contains no practical possibility . . . We
stem the Germanic stream towards the South
and West of Europe and turn our eyes East-
ward . . . We have finished a pre-War policy
of colonies and trade and have gone over to
the land policy of the future . . . And when we
think of new lands, we think of Russia." ("Mein
Kampf"-Chapter XIV).
But it is not only Russia, then not as powerful
militarily as she is nov, toward which Hitler
turned his eyes. A large part of the book is
devoted to the development of the idea of a
pan-Germanist movement-the gathering of all
"German" peoples into the Nazi state.
He bellows again and again that only expan-
sion into the East would "justify bloodshed in the
eyes of God and future generations in Ger-
many - -

Europe forming an all-inclusive pan-German
union. But France will certainly make, forceful
objections to any German military move threat-
ening her "Little Entente,"
Thus the logical prediction of Germany's for-
eign policy would seem to take this form: Ger-
many will attempt to "convince" her little neigh-
bors in the East that she is their "white hope,"
and that they are cut off completely from the
possibility of French assistance. If she succeeds,
they will enter upon the path of bilateral pacts
and the German "Mittel Europa" will be formed
without bloodshed.
Already Yugoslavia, regardless of her security
in the future, is busy gathering immediate ad-
vantages from Germany, Pertinax points out,
and it seems likely that each of the other threat-
ened nations will follow her lead and the
example of Poland in 1934 to "sell its services to
Berlin on the best possible terms."
He concludes on a dismal note denying that
a bloodless erection of a German hegemony in
eastern Europe means peace for France and
England, for: "Once in possession of innumer-
able resources, of endless stores of raw ma-
terials and of a greatly increased man power,
would the- German Fuehrer not look with new
eyes toward the West? And would he not be
moved out of his promises of peace by the pos
sibility of recovering Alsace-Lorraine and ac-
quiringrich overseas possessions?"
These ominous words hang over Europe:
"Strength, alone constitutes the right to possess
territory. Nothing will grant us land and life
for our nation except the power of a victorious
sword." ("Mein Kampf"-Chapter XIV).
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The :names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributorsare asked
to be briet the editorsreserving the right to condense
all letters of more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
Search For 'Life'
To the Editor:
Sirs, Mrs.- and Mr. as well as Miss, and all
the little ones:
The Search for "LIFE"
All ye who go about blindly in a search for
Take heed-for your search is destined to' be
Aye-"LIFE" is cheap enough-yet s6 dear!
It is not something that can be picked up at the
corner Drug Store or the nearest News Stand-
No, contrarily, Friend, "LIFE" is something for
which we are all seeking, yet-which only a chos-
en few ever attain.
Yea Verily, there are those who, having no
material "LIFE" of their own, are prone to sponge
off the "LIFES" of others-whether it be that
of the Library or that of their Fraternity Brother.
"LIFE" to such as these cannot mean so much,
no matter how satisfying it may appear on the
So, I say unto you, if you wish to enjoy that
"LIFE" for which you are constantly seeking,
you must either reserve-or subscribe. All of ye
fortunate ones, who have thus acquired "LIFE"
as a lastingpossession, know this to be true.
To reserve-is to have the satisfaction of pos-
session-though it be but for a month, of your
own "LIFE" in its entirety.
To subscribe is to gain for perhaps a year, per-
haps two years, or even until "LIF" is ex-
tinguished, (as only "TIME"-or poverty will
tell-) all that "LIFE" can offer. And may yours
be a more beautiful, abundant, fruitful, and edi-
fying "LIFE" in the future.
Advice to those who, up until now, have been
in the same boat as I.
-Edwit J. Scott, '38.

Here is a picture dedicated to the United
States Coast Guards. The subject is good motion
picture material, and Sea Devils is very enlight-
ening as to the type of work done. The story
is meek enough, but there are some scenes of
the coast guards in action that are well worth
the price of admission.
This is essentially the story of two men and
a girl. One of the men is the girl's father; the
other, Mike, the man she loves. Both men are
typical devil-may-care adventurers with bravery
a fundamental of their characters. But the father,
"Medals," wants his daughter to marry an ideal-
istic member of his crew. In a scientific experi-
ment the boy is killed, and both Medals and
Mike are disgraced. Then a hurricane comes up,
and both men forget everything except their love
of duty.
Victor McLaglen as "Medals" smashes out his
.usual excellent performance. He is a.<character
you can't help liking, but Mr. McLaglen deserves
better story material than he is given in this
picture. Preston Foster as Mike is believably an-
tagonistic. The daughter is Ida Lupino.
D'Oyly Carte
The repertory for the two weeks engagement
at the Cass Theatre in Detroit of the D'Oyly-
Carte company's presentation of a series of the
Gilbert and Sullivan operas is as follows:
First Week
Monday evening, March 15th The Mikado,
Tuesday evening, Wednesday matinee, The Gon-
doliers; Wednesday evening, Yeomen of the

Mlaking Hay
LIKE A HUGE harvesting machine, the CIO
cuts its swath through America's unorgan-
ized labor, leaving neatly bound sheaves of wage,
hour, and working condition contracts behind.
The main agreement concluded last week was
with General Motors. An eight-hour day, a
forty-hour week, time-and-a-half for overtime,
seniority lights, and a procedure for handling
grievances were guaranteed. On the vital ques-
tion of the speedup, the agreement had this to
say: "Time studies shall be made on a basis of
fairness and equity consistent with quality of
workmanship, efficiency of operations and the
reasonable working capacities of normA4 oper-
Designated as exclusive bargaining agent for
six months only in the General Motors agree-
ment, the UAW is determined upon exclusive
recognition at Chryslers without qualification.
All major Detroit Chrysler units, therefore, were
struck Monday. A great majority of Chrysler
workers, as high as 95 per cent in some shops,
is claimed by the UAW, who won top-heavy vic-
tories in employe representation elections a few
weeks ago.
The union declares that it is willing to abide by
the result of an election in the Chrysler plants.
Corporation officials rejected the proposal, be-
cause, they said, it was made in the form of an
ultimatum. They went to Wayne County Cir-
cuit Court seeking an injunction, and received
from Judge Campbell an order to the sit-downers
to show cause why an injuncition should not be
UNWORRIED by the AFL threat of "reprisals."
to consist of boycotts of the products of
CIO labor and the formation of rival unions,
John L. Lewis and his aides mapped two big or-
ganizational campaigns-in textiles and oil. With
Sidney Hillman at its head, the Textile Workers
Organizing Committee was set up, provided with
a half-million-dollar war chest, and told to
go out and organize 1,250,000 workers, concen-
trating on those in wool and cotton industries.
While William Green was hinting at an im-
pending AFL convention at which all CIO affil-
iates would be suspended, a plan to use employe
representatives of Company unions to fight the
CIO in steel caved-in.
Company union leaders of Carnegie-Illinois,
the company which signed a contract with CIO
last week, refused to ally themselves and fol-
lowers with the AFL in a war against Lewis.I
Craft unions would bring "confusion," they toldf
John P. Frey, AFL representative.
Court Plans
Carrying the fight to foes of his court plan,
President Roosevelt told the nation in a fireside
chat Tesday that he had rejected an amendment
as a means of liberalizing the Constitution. "No
amendment which any powerful economic inter-
est or the leaders of any powerful political party
have had reason to oppose has ever been ratified
within anything like a reasonable time," he said.
He denied that he had intent to pack the court
with "spineless puppets, and charged that the
court, through usurpation of legislative powers
had crippled the constitution and was threaten-
ing democracy.
During the week Labor's Non-Partisan League,
asserting it spoke for two million workers,
pledged its support to Roosevelt's court reform.
Money For Arms
Taking a hint from the modern American
method for political discussion President Albert
Lebrun of France appealed to his nation in an
armchair talk over the: radio for subscription
to the national defense loan. Earlier in the week
the Chamber had passed almost unanimously the
bill making possible the huge loan fund. Premier
Blum, long a pacifist, declared that the nation
needed 9,500,000,000 francs to help keep the wolf
from the national door.

A new scene passed in the drama of Spain
when the Mar Contabrico, elusive vessel, sup-
posedly carrying a wealth of supplies, was
sunk off the Biscayne coast. Rebel leaders
claimed a victory in having been able to trace
each movement of the ship from the moment
it dashed out of American waters. The Nation
advanced the idea that the ship was carrying
a load of Franco supporters in an exchange of
prisoners, thus revealing confusion in rebel
On Spanish land government forces claimed
that they were able to stem the tide of rebel and
foreign troops driving down from the northeast.
Early claims were to the effect that from 14,000
to 16,000 Italians were involved in the assault
on Madrid. Later in the week government of-
ficials concernedly revealed an estimate of 120,-
000 German and Italian troops who, they
claimed, were under orders of Mussolini to con-
clude the civil war.
Meanwhile Il Duce was off on a sea voyage
to Libya, one of the African wasteland posses-
sions. He was accompanied by a host of minor
uniformed officials and three cruisers.
Fit' To Print?
After harsh words in the Nazi press, attacking
the mayor of New York, Secretary of State Hull
instructed Ambassador Willis E. Dodd to make
strong protests to the German government. The
attacks on the mayor, Mr. Dodd was reported to
have protested to as "unparalleled in coarse and
indecent character and shocking to all decent
As a result of the exchange of nrotes iinsu1+C

Program Notes
(Sunday, March 14, 4:15 p.m.)
To be presented by student soloists
.of the School of Music, accompanied
by the University Symphony Orches-
tra, Earl V. Moore, conductor.
FIRST MOVEMENT from Concerto!
No. IIin G Minor-Saint Saensl
(1835-1921). Poet, philosopher, and
critic as well as brilliant executant
and extraordinarily prolific com-
poser of all types of music, Camille
Saint-Saens was a salient figure in]
musical France of the last century.
Scarcely touched by the lavish ro-
manticism of the Wagnerian era, he
stood for a musical elegance and
perspicuity which a r e typically!

SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1937'
VOL. XLVII No. 117
To Members of the Faculty, Staff,
and Student Body: Attention of
f everyone is called to the Lost and
Found Department in the Business
Office, Room 1. University Hall. In-
quiry concerning lost articles should
be made promptly at the above men-
tioned office. Articles found on the
campus and in University buildings
should be turned over immediately.
Those articles not called for within
60 days will be surrendered to the
finder. Shirley W. Smith.
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet-

Because of these traits, and per- ing will be held on Tuesday, March
haps, too, of the fact that the corn- 16, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1025 An-
poser was also virtuoso, the import- gell1HIall for students in the College
ance of the piano in Saint-Saens' of Literature, Science, and the Arts
solo works for that instrument is and others interested in future work
never overshadowed by that of the in library science. The meeting will
orchestra, as is the case in the ma- be addressed by Dr. W. W. Bishop,
jority of modern concertos. In the G Librarian of the University and Head
Minor, the second of his five piano of the Department of Library Science.
concertos, the two forces are com- The next meeting in the vocational
bined with clarity and restraint, series designed to give information
Paulien's Air from "La Pique Dame" concerning the nature of and prep-
-Thaikoswky (1840-1893). Push- alation for the various professions,
kin's tale of cards, gamblers, and a to be held March 18, will be addressed
ghost who got its revenge formed , by Dean C. E. Griffin of the School
the basis for Tchaikowsky's melo- of Business Administration.
dramatic opera, The Queen of Spades. fB ns m an
Because it is the least nationalistic Faculty of the College of Litera-
of Tchaikowsky's dramatic works, it ture, Science and the Arts: The nve-

is the one which has the most univer
sal appeal outside Russia. The com
poser himself was highly pleased wit
his creation, and fondly termed it<
masterpiece. Yet the work is no
often heard, and its reputation ha
been eclipsed by that of Eugene One
Pauline's aria is a sort of Romance
sung in the second act as entertain
ment for a fashionable gathering
Chant Triste for Cello and Orchestra
-Arensky (1861-1906). "Arensky i
extraordinarily clever in music
everything is so subtly and truly
thought out. He is a very interesting
musical personality." Thus wrot
the composer of The Queen of Spade,
concerning his younger fellow coun
tryman and composer. Antony Step-
anovich Arensky, quite like Tchai-
kowsky in style and temperament
never achieved anything like th
latter's greatness as a creative artist
but his works have won him modes
recognition for their obvious beaut
and sincerity. This Chant Triste i
one of four pieces written for cello
and piano; its title is self-descriptive
The present orchestral accompani+-
ment is the arrangement of Prof
Hanns Pick.
ORCHESTRA-Richard Strauss
(1864- ). "Sheer nonsense" Strauss
once called this drawn-out bit o
musical effervescence, and it was in
spite of his remonstrations that it wa
issues by his publisher - without
however, the dignity of an opus num-
ber. The Burleske is the work of the
composer's twenty-first year, a time
when he was still writing under a
Brahmsian influence, and is of aca-
demic importance as the first work
to betray many of the characteristics
of the later Strauss. The contra-
puntal and rhythmic complexity, the
conflicting dynamics, and the bi-
zarre instrumental combinations al
point toward the "bad boy" who, a
few years later, shocked them and
made them like it. In its mood and
technique the Burleske anticipates
the more elaborate caprice and sheer
roguishness of Till Eulenspiegel. ...
du Styx"- Gluck (1714-1787).
This dramatic aria of Alceste's con-
cludes and climaxes the first act of
one of Christoph Willibald Gluck's
greatest dramatic works. Doomed to
death by her own vow, given in ex-
change for her husband's escape
from death, Alceste, in a paroxysm
of heroic desperation, challenges and
defies the inexorable deities of the
River of the Dead. She is answered
by their coarse and angry cries, but
subdues them through her very cour-
age and defiance. In this advanced
day, and upon the concert stage, most
of the dramatic power which awed
the listeners of pre-Revolution Paris
is diminished and lost, but the aria
is still beautiful and effective in a
purely musical sense.
First Movement from Concerto
No. IV in G Major-Beethoven (1770-
1827). Blithe, cheerful, ingenuously
charming, the G Major concerto is a
companion piece in both spirit and
creation to the Violin Concerto. In
view of the masculine brusqueness of
the "Emperor" Concerto which suc-
ceeded it, there is a winsome charm
about the G major that is distinctly
In this piano work Beethoven broke
the bonds of convention and for the
first time did away with that hoary-
headed precedent, the orchestra tut-
ti introduction. Entirely unaccom-
panied, the piano issues its tuneful
proclamation, afterwards allowing
the orchestra to formally second its

- week freshman reports will be due'
- March 20, Room 4, University Hall.
h -E. A. Walter, Chairman, Academic
a Counselors.
s Applied Music Students: All in-
- completes or absent from examina-
tion reports in applied music now
, outstanding, must be made up by a
-I special examination which will be
held Tuesday evening, March 16, at
.a 8:15 p.m., at the School of Music. Re-
s ports of X or I which are not changed
; to a final grade at this time will
y lapse into an E.
.g f
s Academic Notices
- Students Concentrating in Mathe-
matics: The comprehensive examina-
- ticn in mathematics for students who
t are this semester entering upon con-
e centration in this subject will be held
, in Room 3011 A.H. on Thursday,
t March 18, at 4 p.m.
y -
An Exhibition of Chinese Art, in--
. luding ancient bronzes, pottery and
peasant paintings, sponsored by thej
Institute of Fine Arts, at the Archi
tectural Bldg. Open daily from 9 a.m.
s to 5 p. m. except Sunday through the
s months of February and March. The
f public is cordially invited.
S Events Today
University Girls Glee Club: Re-
hearsal today as planned. Please be
there promptly at 2:15 p.m.
+ University Symphony Orchestra re-1
hearsal originally scheduled for 2:30
s p.m. today at Hill Auditorium, will be
held at 10:15 a.m. on account of
the concert in Ann Arbor High
Graduate Outing Club: Trip to
Scio this afternoon. Group leaves
Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. All graduate;
students are cordially invited.
Pop Concert: The second in a
series of Symphony recorded con-
certs will be given at, the Hillel
. Foundation today at 2:30 p.m. Beeth-
oven's 7th Symphony, and Dukas'
"Sorcer's Apprentice" will be present-
Coming Events
Luncheon for Graduate Students on
I Wednesday, March 17, at 12 oclock,
in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League Building. Dr. Henry
M. Kendall of the Geography Depart-
ment, recently returned from a sab-
batical spent in Belgium, will speak
informally on "Impressions. of the
I Belgian Political Scene."
Research .Club: March meeting willj
be held on Wednesday, March 17, at
8 p.m. in the Histological Laboratory
of the East Medical Building. The
program will consist of the following
two papers:- Prof. F. G. Gustafson,

Inducement of fruit development by
growth-promoting chemicals. Prof.
Edson R. Sunderland, Preparation of
the new rules of civil prcoedure for
the Federal Courts.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
Will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in
the Founders' Room of the M9ichigan
Union. All faculty members interest-
ed in speaking German are cordially
invited. There will be an informal
10-minute talk by Prof. H. T. Price.
Women's Skating Class: The skat-
Women's Athletic Building on Tues-
ing class is asked to report to the
Women's Athletic Building on Tues-
day, March 16, at 3:20 p.m. Warm
clothing is advised.
Women Students' Field Hockey
Club: A meeting to elect officers for
next year will be held in Barbour
Gymnasium on Tuesday, March 16, at
4:15 p.m. All members are asked to
be present.
Caps and Gowns will be worn at
Senior Supper, Wednesday, March
17, at the League. Seniors may ob-
tain these in the League ballroom
from 12:15 until 6 p.m. Monday,
March 15.
Alpha Gamma. Sigma: All members
and pledges are expected to attend
the meeting Monday evening at 7:30
p.m. at the League.
All Ann Arbor Independent Women
are requested to meet at the League
Monday, March 15, at 5 p.m. for a
very important meeting.
Faculty Women's Club: The Book
Shelf and Stage Section will meet at
2:45 p.m. on Tuesday, March 16, at
the home of Mrs. H. S. Bull, 1505
Arlington Rd. Mrs. Milton J. Thomp-
son is assisting hostess. Members
are advised to take Arlington Rd.
Church of Christ (Disciples), Sun-
day, March 14:
10:45 a.m., morning worship. Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
12 noon, Students' Bible class. H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
Disciples Guild:
5:30 p.m., tea and social hour.
6:30 p.m. Discussion Hour. Clif-
ford Greve will lead a discussion on
Political Freedom. The freedom of
the individual under various political
systems will be considered. This is
the second in a series on the general
topic of "Freedom in Modern So-
Congregational Church, Sunday,
March 14:
10:45 a.m., service of worship. The
service will be conducted by Rev.
Stephen A. Lloyd. His subject will
be, "What Price Christianity?"
6 p.m., Student Fellowship. Starts
promptly at 6 p.m. After the supper
there will be a talk by Professor Mc-
Clusky. His subject will be, "Can I
be a Christian and Succeed?"
The special fellowship choir for
Easter Sunday Sunrise Service will
rehearse immediately after the
Trinity Lutheran Church, Sunday,
March 14:
Service will be held in Trinity Lu-
theran Church at 10:30 a.m. The
sermon theme will be "Beware in
Giving Alms-Honor with Man and
Lenten services are held on Wed-
nesday evening at 7:30 p.m.
Harris Hall: There will be a picnic
Saturday afternoon, March 13, at the
Hall Farm to meet the Right Rev-
erend Paul Jones, Chaplain of An-
tioch College. Cars will leave Har-
ris Hall at 4:30- and at 6 p.n. Epis-

copal students and their friends are
cordially invited. Please phone for
Harris Hall Sunday, March 14:
rhere will be a celebration of the
Holy Communion in Harris Hall
chapel at 9:30 a.m. followed by
Regular Student meeting at 7 p.m.
Miss Katherine Stoll and Mr. Rob-
ert Porter will lead a discussion on
the talk given by Bishop Jones at
the picnic. All students and their
friends are cordially invited. Re-
freshments will be served.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Sunday, March 14:
Services of worship are: 8 o'clock
Holy Communion, 9:30 Church
School, 11 a.m., Kindergarten; 11
a.m., Confirmation service sermon
by The Right Reverend Paul Jones,
Chaplain of Antioch College.
There will be a tea at 4 p.m. in
Harris Hall to welcome members of
the Confirmation Class.
Stalker Hall: 9:45 a.m., Student
Class led by Prof. George Carrothers
on the theme: "Certain Shifts in

ternoon at 2:30 p.m. The organiza-
-tion is the Warmelin Clarinet Quar-
tet, pupils of Clarence Warmelin of
Chicago, consisting of two soprano
or "B-Flat" clarinets, one alto, and
one bass. In addition to a program
of ensemble numbers; there will be
a brief demonstration and discussion
of both the alto and bass clarinets,
instruments which are found only in
the larger concert bands or in en-
sembles of this sort.
In its tonal compass, both as con-
cerns each instrument and the group
as a whole, the clarinet quartet is
similar to its predecessor among the
stinvi instruments hut in eimiitv

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan