100%

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

Share

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.

April 07, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-07

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

__ THE MICHIGAN DAILY

owner, and competition among the states for
their patronage, competition which might vir-
tually negate the principle of regulation-be-
cause of these various reasons, we believe that
there is a vital necessity for a national treat-
ment of the problem of regulation of minimum
wages, maximum hours and prices, and that
there is but one way to achieve this end-through
amendment.

THE FORUM

I

s

R

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session
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
second class mal matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVRTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEw YORK N.Y.
CHICAGO BOSTON SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES . PORTLAND - SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR.................ELSIE A. PIERCE
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR...MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel . Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spller, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman;
Fred DeLano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Carl
Gerstacker.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfel chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Strickroot.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER ..................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .....,JEAN KEINATH
BUSINESS /ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, 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 Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
J. Cameron Hall. Accounts Manager; Richard Crou shore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manage; 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: ROBERT WEEKS
NAo Man's
Land..
OTH THE BATTLE over Presi-
dent Roosevelt's proposed court
reforms and the not unrelated awakening of
labor call attention, directly and indirectly, to
the nature and extent of the authority of the
states, especially their legislative authority.
Several of the most important Supreme Court
nullifications of New Deal laws have been based
upon the interpretation that what Congress was
attempting could not be construed as being
among those powers delegated to Congress. In-
validation of the NRA, the Guffey Coal Act, the
AAA, the Railroad Retirement Act, and the Mu-
nicipal Bankruptcy Act fall within this category.
It is not safe to say that the powers denied
to Congress by these decisions rest with the State
legislatures. The New Deal has had no more
real complaint thanthe one which followed
nullification of the New York State minimum
wage law last year-that the question of wages
and working conditions lay in a "no-man's" land,
beyond the jurisdiction of both State and Fed-
eral legislative authority.
The denial of this authority, the Court main-
tained, lay in the Fourteenth Amendment, which
was designed ostensibly to protect Negro rights,
but which also prohibited the State from de-
priving its citizens of their right to work long
hours at low wages under poor conditions. That
is, it guaranteed this right until the Court, or,
rather, Justice Roberts reversed himself last
Monday to uphold the Washington minimum
wage law.
To predict that Monday's minimum wage de-
cision heralds a new era of State power to deal
with social and economic matters would be to
disregard Court history, which records frequent
reversals of previous decisions, contradictions,
and inconsistencies. A state legislature which
undertakes a program of reforms similar in
nature to those attempted under the NRA,
the AAA, the Guffey Coal Act and other Federal
measures may be told by the Court in 1938
that the Fourteenth Amendment possesses other

meanings with which their progressive legis-
lation is incompatible.
Secondly, the shift, since 1789, from an agri-
cultural to an industrial predominance, and
from small industry to huge corporate mass-
production enterprise, a single unit of which
may spread through seveiral states, is rapidly
making it more and more difficult for the indi-
vidual, uncorrelated action of the states to pro-
vide satisfactory social legislation.
Furthermore, political reality gives the state
legislative and judicial bodies scant recognition
as representatives of the popular will. Few per-
sons are able even to name their state office
holders. The apparent permanence of this con-
dition undoubtedly is a major factor in President
Roosevelt's effort to make the national legis-
lature more effective through readjustment of
the Supreme Court.
Because, therefore, it is impossible to deter-
mvinrl~ '1rlrriwha t the nVwur. of the Sto~to ovr

Stamped
To the Editor:.
Stamps . . . stamps . . . precancels . . . bureaus
Robert E. Lee ... Jim Farley ... stamps
stamps . . . All I hear, all I see, all that lives for
some people . . . is stamps!
The world may be held in the throes of
bloody war. Labor may arise, and stretch its
mighty arms, and test its power. The inherent
freedom of the seer for knowledge, may be
impaired or destroyed. Unknown forces may
seize the government, and oppress an ignorant
people. AND THEY GO ON COLLECTING
STAMPS!
Would that these individuals would open their
eyes to the oppression and misery of the world.
Would that they, in all their glory and scarce
Spanish stamps, could comprehend the horrible
gore of Spain. The Spanish war, to them,
means only a probable new issue of stamps, and
meek little spinsters spend hours contemplating
new issues and new colors. Theirs is not the
viewpoint of the reactionary; theirs is not the
viewpoint of the too-liberal-liberal; theirs is no
viewpoint at all!
These enlightened, blind ostriches of the new
civilization spend no time on rational thoughts
of our civilization. Working conditions, corrupt
government, exploitation of the great mass of
humanity; all these things carry' no weight in
what remains of the featherweight minds of
stamp-collectors. They are indeed . . . minus
perscnalities, collectors of dead useless ashes .. .
in reality social parasites.
Day by day, month by month, year after year
they go on gathering that which some wise
postmaster has banished from intelligent living.
That goes on, and one can reconcile oneself
to these blind bats of civilization, as long as
they remain off the path of progress. But when
one of this insectiverous breed holds up post
office routine by hours, by demanding the center
stamp in a huge block . . . then, I maintain these
misers of cancelled uselessness be exterminated,
as all insects should be.
With a prayer of pity for their negative souls,
I am ,-Harassed.
Strike Against War
To the Editor:
At 11 a.m. on the morning of April 22 last,
more than 500,000 American high, school and col-
lege students temporarily interrupted their nor-
mal routine and declared their solidarity for
peace in the most dramatic and forceful anti-
war strike in the history of our country. All
over the land, from New York to San Francisco,
from Minneapolis to Miami, students and teach-
ers and even college administrations joined to-
gether and demanded a halt to the huge arma-
ment appropriations of our government and its
extensive war preparations. Furthermore, the
anti-war strike, marked almost uniformly by a
deep seriousness, solidarity, and determination to
prevent war by direct and lawful peace action,
served notice upon the war makers and war pro-
fiteers that American youth has higher ambi-
tions in life than a soldier's grave in a false
cause. For these 500,000 students had rid them-
selves of the deadly cynicism which accepts a
second world war as an unfortunate inevitability.
The realities of the situation seemed clear: the
huge and ever-growing military budget of the
United States government, together with its pol-
icy of isolation from the world peace movements,
pointed to a repetition of the American tragedy
of 1917-1918. In a highly correlated and highly
dependent world, like our own, peace is indi-
,visible, and prolonged war in any country can-
not be localized. Witness the present struggle
in Spain.
The correct path seems clear. Instead of
pursuing a suicidal isolationist path, which
acutely intensifies the war danger, the United
States should change its policy and cooperate
with all the peace movements of the world to
prevent war wherever it threatens. It was to
further this philosophy of peace that 500,000
American students struck against war.
Yet, there were tens of thousands of other
students who realized the war danger just as
clearly and who desired peace just as passion-
ately, but who did not strike. Why?
The failure of all American students to wield
their most effective single weapon in the imme-
diate struggle for peace was due to a failure
to understand the nature, methods, and accom-

plishments of the anti-war strike.
The strike against war is not a strike against
school or classes, and it is not a strike against
constituted authority. Strikes are of many
kinds; the anti-war strike differs from an in-
dustrial working-men's strike. It, is a strike
against war and the forces leading to war.
It is a dress rehearsal for the critical moment
when American young men and women will
need the greatest solidarity and discipline. It is
no picnic and no circus. The anti-war strike
is utilized because it builds the individual
strength and determination to resist war when a
real war situation arrives. This is its function
in the most momentous struggle of our times-
the struggle for peace and the opportunity to
realize normal ambitions in life. In this broad
sense, the anti-war strike is a declaration of the
right to education in a peaceful world.
The anti-war strike seeks and attains the
approval and cooperation of teachers and ad-
ministrations. It is broad and militant. It is
nottat n fivof mi-b-, '2 rt ,mnil nn ctit

BENEATH ****
#, ~ iuBy Bonth Williams -
BOB NORTHWAY, medico and enthusiastic
Nu Sigma Nu celebrant stopped me the other
day to impart a funny story about his roomate,
Dick Shoupe.
Shoupe, it appears, had overheard plans of his
closest friends to throw him in the shower of a
certain dark and stormy night. Not without
some resource himself, Dick hung a pail of water
on the door and contentedly went off to sleep.
The brothers gave up the whole plot due to
certain extenuating circumstances, however, and
when Shoupe, his brain clogged with sleep and
thoughts of an eight o'clock, dashed madly for
the bathroom in the early morning, he was
almost put away for keeps by the heavy object
which tunked him on the noggin and then
soused him from head to foot.
Tears ran down Northway's cheeks as he de-
scribed the rampant mirth that ran through the
house as the bedraggled Shoupe, attempting to
master all his dignity, picked himself up and
padded down the hall in his sodden Dr. Den-
ton's.
"It was just a typical Shoupe trick, wasn't it,"
the loyal roommate roared.
* * * *
O THE STORY might have ended, but the
next day I bumped into Shoupe himself.
Before I could get in a word he was off on a
tale of his own.
The Nu Sigs were hitting it up one night, so
the story ran, and Lilac Northway was getting
dressed. Herbie Baker, over for dinner, sat in an
adjoining room drinking milk through a straw
when Northway came in and asked to be intro-
duced.
"Why," said one of the jokers present, "this is
Al Baker."
Back in his own room, Northway cornered
Shoupe and asked excitedly, "Sa'y isn't that
the guy whose wife, you know Betty Baker, the
murder business?"
"Sure," Shoupe replied. "The fellas asked him
up tonight to try and get his mind off things.
He's a swell guy, you ought to know him."
So Lilac went back and as the evening pro-
gressed got on better and better terms with
Herbie (alias Al) Baker. They talked about life
and death and sex and Northway found out just
how it felt to be the husband of a woman in
prison for murder. He certainly had to admit
that Al Baker was one swell guy.
And just as Lilac was in the middle of a com-
pasionate speech of understanding the brothers
stopped him and told him the truth. Great
gulps of rollicking guffaws swept up and down
the corridors as the brothers rolled on the floor
and Herbie's blond head rocked with mirth.
"Northway was so mad he walked right up-
stairs and went to bed," Shoupe grinned as he
concluded the tale.
"Have you ever seen anybody as gullible as
Bob?" the other loyal roommate roared..
* * * *1
BENEATH IT ALL: The Theta Delts still don't
know that they told all to the Sorosis lassies
a night or so ago when those young ladies, posing
as The Daily, explained that they were conduct-
ing a survey to determine what kinds of pajamas
the average fraternity man wears . . . The Chi
Phi's, particularly Ben Bechtel; would like to
know who walked off with their overcoats at the
conclusion of their Friday night stomp . . . Bob
Dailey, senior engineer, has accepted a position
with an Akron rubber concern, mainly because as
Bob says, you get raised from $125-150 as soon
as you snag a bride ... I hope the i'ea of conking
columnists on the head, a la Dizzy Dean and
Columnist Jack Miley, will not spread like the
sit-down strike .. .The Alpha Chi Omega House
has the strictest House rules on the Campus ac-
cording to frequenters there. No smoking and
no smooching, in the kitchen . Typical co-ed
shot: "I wish I were still in high school cause
then I could dream about clege" . . . My pal
Ed Slezak, writes in to say that even a homing
pigeon would get lost following me . . . but not
Swr;kipq hours Ed .

quences. Indeed, the recognized leaders of the
peace movement in the United States recognize
this almost unanimously. For instance, Senator
Gerald P. Nye exclaimed in 1935 that the anti-
war strike was the strongest and most important
single factor in the United States for keeping
America out of war and war out of the world.
The peace strike is effective also in introducing
new people into the day-to-day struggle for
peace. The strike does not supplement the day-
to-day work. By no means. The causes of war
lie deep in economic realities and must be
fought in a continuous manner. But the strike
serves as a rallying point for peace activities,
and as a living political force, it is a reflection
of this work.
The anti-war strike has grown tremendously
sihce its birth in 1934. In 1934, 25,000 college
students participated. The following year, in
1935 the base was broadened and 150,000 col-
lege and high school youth took part. Last year
the strike was called by the powerful Amer-
ican Student Union and rallied more than 500,-
000 students and teachers.
This year, the srtike is being sponsored by a
very broad united peace committee. The follow-
ing national organizations are included: The
Student Section of the American League Against
War and Fascism, the American Student Union,
American Youth Congress, Committee on Mili-
tarism in Education, Emergency Peace Council,
Fellowship of Reconciliation, Student Depart-
ment of the Foreign Policy Association, Joint
Committee on United Christian Youth Move-
ment, League of Nations Association, National
Council of Methodist Youth, National Intercol-
legiate Christian Council, Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A.,
National Student Federation of America, and the
Walr Resisters Le~aiio

THEATRE
-Der Gruene Kakadu-
Produced by the Deutscher Verein
By KARL LITZENBERG
(Of The English Department)
THE DRAMATIC VALUE of Schnit-
zler's The Green Cockatoo lies
in its overwhelming irony-irony so
subtly constructed that neither the
audience in Prospere's Green Cock-
atoo Inn, nor the audience in the
theatre knows whether murder is
play-acting, or play-acting is mur-
der. The dialogue is pure Schnitzler:
witty, audacious, flippant; but its
undercurrent of seriousness is con-
stantly felt because of the heavy
background before which the dia-
logue is played. During the storming
of the Bastille a group of wastrel
aristocrats while away the tedium of
life and love by attending the 'per-
formances' at M. Prospere's 'theatre.'
Here they engage in small talk that
turns, before they know it, into BIG
TALK; here they laugh at Henri's
marvelously theatrical story of how
he 'murdered' his wife's lover-one
of their number, the Duc de Cadigan:
and here they see a real murder
enacted before their jaded eyes: a
murder which symbolizes the fall of
their class. But like Chekov's cherry-
orcharders who wander around aim-
lessly while the axes pound out thei
knell; and like the woman in Europ
who asks for a bunch of roses during
the cataclysm, Schnitzler's aristo-
crats are content to think that they
are living in a dream. The Bastille
has fallen; the Duke has seen De-
launay's head carried past him or
a pole; but Severine, carried away by
something she little understands, car
only cry out with the citizens: "Er
lebe-Die Freiheit! "-the same lib-
erty which will take from her all
that makes her glittering life pre-
cious to her.
The function of the foregoing re-
marks is to indicate that there is
considerable subtlety, nuance, admix-
ture of feeling-and difficulty-in-
volved in putting Der Gruene Kakadu
on the stage. When allowances for
the foreign language, the inexperi-
ence of the actors, and the trouble-
some stage - problems of the play
are made, one can always say of a
Deutscher Verein or a Cercle Fran-
cais production that it was quite
acceptable." Professor Graf, through
his efforts toward overcoming lan-
guage, cast, and theatrical problems,
has made this easy to say of Der
Gruene Kakadu. One does not have
to strain a point to make such allow-
ances.
The acting honors seemed' to this
reviewer to fall to Mrs. Graf, who
has given faculty audiences so many
charming characterizations in Nell
Gwyn Society plays; and to Arthur
Klein. Mrs. Graf was very effective
as Severine; and Mr. Klein gave to
the part of Henri a startlingly real
imitation of fake theatricality. The
highest compliment that can be paid
to Mrs. Graf is that one would have
liked to choke her; the highest com-
pliment that can be paid to Mr. Klein
is that he was every inch a ham
actor. In each case the actors played
ftheir parts as Schnitzler ' intended.
It is not very flattering to try to
make people sneer at you; but it
takes some art to bring forth the
sneers. Others who stood out in the
play were Israel Warheit, as Pros-
pere; Robert J. Taylor, as Rollin; and
Carl Schachtstick as Francois. The
play was well attended, and applaud-
ed vociferously by an enthusiastic au-
dience made up largely of students.
-New York Season-
By JAMES DOLL
IN SOME WAYS it is better to do
the New York theatres during
Spring Vacation than at Christmas.
Fewer plays are running now but the
proportion of important shows often

seems to be higher. Anyway there are
enough to keep one busy every eve-
ning and matinee.
High Tor, the third play of Max-
well Anderson's to be produced this

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
university. Copy received at the offe. of the Assitan.t to the President -
unti 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1937 Deadline for Hopwood Manu-
VOL. XLVII No. 137 . scripts: Students planning to com-
-pete in the Hopwood Contests are
urged to read the Hopwood bulletin
President and Mrs. Ruthven will carefully. The date for the close of
be at home to students today from the contest is on page 7.
4 to 6 p.m. R. W. Cowden.
To the Members of the University The Automobile Regulation will be
Council: The next meeting of the lifted for the Spring Vacation period
Council will be held on Monday, April from 12 noon on Friday, April 9,
19, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1009 Angell until Monday morning, April 19, at 8
Hall. a.m.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secy. J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students.

College of Architecture, Midsemes-
ter Reports: Instructors are request-
2d to report any student whose work
is unsatisfactory. Cards for this pur-1
?ose may be obtained from the Of-
L'ice of the College of Architecture,
-oom 207 Arch.. or from the Regis-
trar's Office, Room 4, U.H. These
:ards should be filled in and returned
;o the Office of the College of Archi-
tecture not later than April 7.
School of Music, Midsemester Re-
;orts: Instructors are requested to!
report any student whose work is un-

The George Davis Bivin Founda-
tion Prizes in The Mental Hygiene of
Childhood: The University of Michi-
gan announces the establishment,
through a gift of the George Davis
Bivin Foundation, Inc., of several
prizes for graduates and undergrad-
uate students for the encouragement
of research and study on problems
concerned with the mental hygiene
of childhood.
Awards of $20, $10 and $5 are of-
fered for papers submitted by ad-
vanced undergraduate students. A
prize of $50 is offered to graduate stu-

-

7atisfactory. Cards for this purpose dents for a master's or doctor's thesis
nay be obtained from the Office of or a comparable special study.
;he School of Music, 108 S.M., or The following conditions govern
rom the Registrar's Office, Room 4 the awards:
J.H. These cards should be filled 1. In order to be considered for
n and returned to the Office of the the award for the current year, pa-
School of Music not later than April pers must reach the chairman of the
7. committee, 2509 University Elemen-
tary School, not later than 4 p.m.,
School of Forestry and Conserva- June 10, 1937.
tion, Midsemester Reports: Instruc-{ 2. Copies of all prize-winning pa-
tors are requested to report any stu- pers are to be sent to the Secretary
lent whose work is unsatisfactory. of the Foundation. All rights to the
Cards for this purpose may be ob- manuscript, however, remain with
tained from the Office of the School the writer.
>f Forestry and Conservation, 2048 3. Awards may be withheld if, in
N.S., or from the Registrar's Office, the judgment of the committee, no
Room 4 U.H. These cards should be papers of sufficient merit are con-
filled in and returned to the Office of tributed. The committee also re-
the School of Forestry and Conser-
vation not later than April 7. serves the right to adjust the amounts
when papers of equal merit are sub-

Faculty, College of Literature, Sci- mitted or if such division will better
Qnce and the Arts: Cards for mid- serve the purposes of the grant.
semester reports have been sent to 4. The following committee has
departmental offices. Midsemester re- been designated by the Graduate
ports are due not later than Friday, School to administer the award: Pro-
April 9. More cards may be had at fessor Martha Guernsey Colby, Pro-
ms off ice. fessor Howard Yale McClusky, and
These reports should name those Professor Willard C. Olson (chair-
students, freshman and upperclass, man)
whose standing at midsemester time C. S. Yoakum, Dean of Graduate
is D or E, not merely those who re- School,
ceive D or E in so-called midsemes--
ter examinations. Academic Notices
Students electing our courses, but
registered in other schools or colleges History 12: Lecture Groups I, II
of the University should be reported and III. A make-up examination for
to the school or college in which they the midsemester in all sections of
are registered. History 12 will be given at 4 p.m.,
W. R. Humphreys, Asst. Dean today in Room B, Haven Hall.
June Graduates in L. S. & A.:
Architecture, Education, Forestry and Concerts
Music should fill out 'grade report Graduation Recital: Albert Zbin-
cards in 4 U.H. April 5-6-7. These den, pianist, will play an interesting
grade report - cards will insure an ,program in graduation recital at the

early report from your instructors in
June. June seniors failing to fill in
these cards will run the risk of hav-
ing their grades reported too late forl
graduation. Combined curriculum]
students do not fill in these cards.
Students, School of Education:
Courses dropped after Friday, April
9, will be recorded with the grade of
E except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances. No course is considred
officially dropped unless it has been
reported in the office of the Regis-
trar, Room 4, University Hall.

Students,
The final

College of Engineering:
day for the'removal of in-

completes will be Saturday, April 10.
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts who have
not received their five-week progress
reports may obtain them in Room
102, Mason Hall, from 8 to 11:30

season has just been awarded the a.m. and 1:30 to 4 p.m. according to
prize of the Drama Critic's Circle for the following schedule: -
the best new play of the season. This Surnames beginning R through Z,
was the second annual award of the Monday, April 5.
Circle. Last year it went to Mr. Surnames beginning G through Q,j
Anderson's Winterset. The prize was Tuesday, April 6.
instituted to express the critics' dis- Surnames beginning A through F,
satisfaction with several of the more Wednesday, April 7.
recent Pulitzer Prizes. This year's
prize play is a fantasy in verse, with Juniors in the College of Literature,
a background of Hudson River folk- Science, and the Arts: April 20 is the
lore, but like his other two plays of, final date on which to make applica-
this season, The Masque of Kings and tion for admission to any of the
The Wingless Victory, it might be de- Combined Curricula. Applications
scribed as a kind of parable related should be filed before Spring Vaca-
to important problems of the world tion, on blanks which may be ob-
today. The leading parts are played tained in Room 1210 Angell Hall. It
by Burgess Meredith and the English should be remembered that this is
actress, Peggy Ashcroft. It was pro- a separate application, not to be
duced by Guthrie McClintic with set- confused with the application for
tings by Jo Meilzinger. Martin Beck candidacy to a degree.
Theatre; matinee Wednesday and Pre-medical students should bear
Saturday. in mind that application for admis-
The Masque of Kings, was produced sion to the Medical School doesnot
by the Theatre Guild with Henry constitute application for admission
Hull, Margo, Pauline Frederick, and to the Combined Curriculum.
Dudley Digges. It deals with the
problem of monarchy as seen by The University Bureau of Appoint-
Prince Rudolph the son of the Em- ments and Occupational Information
peror Franz Joseph. Shubert Theatre, has been notified of openings for
matinees Thursday and Saturday. college men and women to work on
The Wingless Victory closes this boats for the summer, young wom-
week but Katherine Cornell will con- en for waiting on tables and young
tinue for at least three weeks more men for work in the commissaries.
with Shaw's Candida which she re- It is required that they have some
vived for alternate performances with talent for entertainment of the
the Anderson play. Shaw himself- guests. The final date for accepting

School of Music Auditorium, today
at 8:15 o'clock, to which the general
public is invited.
Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Tower,
Thursday afternoon, April 8, at 4:15
>'clock.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. Arthur A.
Allen, Professor of Ornithology in
Cornell University, and Ornitholo-
gist in the New York State Experi-
ment Station, will lecture on "Hunt-
ing with a Microphone" on Tues-
day, April 20, in Hill Auditorium at
8 p.m. The. lecture will be illustrated
with sound films. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Professor Preston W. Slosson Lec-
ture on Current Events, Wednesday,
April 7, 1937 at 4:15, Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Events Today
Luncheon for Graduate Students
today at 12 o'clock in the Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League Build-
ing. Prof. Howard S. Ellis of the
Economics Department will speak in-
formally on "The Present Political
Situation in Austria." This will be
the last meeting of the year.
Chemistry Colloquium will' meet
today at 4 p.m. in Room 303 Chem-
istry Building. Prof. Frederick F.
Blicke and Prof. Hobart H. Willard
will speak on "The Preparation,
Structure, and Analytical Applica-
tions of Tetraphenylarsonium Com-
pounds."
Students of the School of Dentis-
try: An assembly will be held at 4:15
today in the Dental School Amphi-
theater. The address will be given
by Mr. H. V. Barbour of the firm of
Douglas, Barbour, Desenberg and
Purdy, attorneys and counselors, in
Detroit. The subject of the address
will be "Dental Jurisprudence."
A.S.C.E. Members: The annual
Spring Banquet will be held tonight
at 6:30 p.m. in the Union. Profes-
soe Ralph Aigler of the Law School
will discuss the Supreme Court. All
membrs agre rvo'd bto attnd

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan