THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, FEB, 20, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
iqw, Member 1937
AssoC d$Cole a Press
Role "ate DiU
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CHICAGO BOSTON .NSAN FRANCICO
LOS ANGELES - PORTLAND SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ............FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.......MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
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.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department:, George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano adiFred 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 MANAGER.........JOHN R. PARK
SSO CIATEBUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGbR .......JEAN KEINATH
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Eu-~
chen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson. Newton
Ketcham. Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Wom~en'sBusiness 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 Aheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
lack Staple. Accounts Managd: Richard Croushore, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager;tHerbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ifid Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR.: ROBERT WEEKS
1931 England finally was compelled to abandon
payments. The insolvency of the Credit Anstalt
was the superficial cause. The outflow of gold
caused largely by our tariff policy was the deep-
"The depreciation of sterling which ensued
caused such a drastic decline in prices here, par-
ticularly in exportable farm commodities, that
we, too, abandoned gold, depreciatedI the dollar
in terms of gold and foreign currencies and
resorted to a managed money.
"For the moment there appears to be stability
of exchanges. But it is probable that the end of
depreciated currencies is not in sight, and that
permanent stability will not be attained untl,
among other things, the course of public policy
runs strongly in the direction of a freer interna-
tional movement of goods.
"Thus those who seek stability of exchanges
abroad and a sound currency at home must
acquiesce in a reduction of our tariffs. They can
not enjoy the former without accepting, the
With regard to the effect of high tariffs on war,
Mr. Douglas says:
"One of the sources of the present threat to
peace of Europe is the prevalence of economic
nationalism, barriers to trade, encouraged as a
matter of national policy. It would be straining
the point to contend that barriers to tradealone
are responsible for the explosive international
political situation across the seas.
"Unrealistic provisions of the Treaty of Ver-
sailles; the ravages of inflation induced by gov-
ernment wartime expenditures, and deep-seated
national jealousies all directly and indirectly con-
tribute to make a highly inflammable political
"These might, however, slowly have been for-
gotten had the nations which are the centers of
the trouble been able to obtain through peaceful
channels of trade the raw materials which they
needed. Unable to purchase raw materials be-
cause of lack of gold on the one hand and be-
cause other countries prohibit the importation of
their produce on the other, they are being driven
to synthetic economic self-sufficiency.
"This sort of policy, whether voluntarily select-
ed or involuntarily imposed, is impossible in a
"Its operation demands a government of un-
restrained power, for to beeconomically self-suf-
ficient food must be rationed, and only a gov-
ernment of unrestrained power can do this; re-
strictions must be imposed on the uses to
which certain commodities can be put, and only
a government of unrestrained power can do this;
to be effective the freedom of the press, of speech,
of educational institutions, even of religion, must
be abridged if not wholly withdrawn.
"And, what is more, the standard of living must
fall. As a matter of fact, it has fallen, for when
a people cannot. buy with their produce the
things which they need, they endure, if indeed
they do endure, a scarcity made up, if, in fact,
it can be made up, by far more costly or far
less effective substitutes manufactured by chem-
ical synthesis or grown under wholly unnatural
conditions. People whose standard of living is
thus progressively depressed'cannot longbe held
in leash. Eventually, in desperation, they will
break their bonds and attempt to obtain by foree
that which through peaceful channels of trade
other nations have prohibited to them, Europeis
rapidly approaching this precise condition today.
"If a war is to be prevented, nations must be
given an opportunity, by peaceful and natural
intercourse, to obtain the things necessary at
least for a reasonable subsistence level. This
is wholly impossible as long as all the implements
of economic warfare-quotas, exchange, restric-
tions, excessive tariffs, depreciated currencies-
are prevalently employed.
"To some it may appear that war abroad is of
no significance to us at home, that an assurance
of our neutrality is all that is important. For
them, it is suggested that even if we escape active
participation it is certain that we cannot escape
from the economic consequence, of hostilities.
Thus neutrality is not enough to isolate us from
the fearful effects of a war. Prevention is the
only security. To avoid war there must first
be economic peace. The Secretary of State is
endeavoring to travel in that direction. It may
perhaps, be too late to be effective. It is not too
late to try."
*: * * *e
We are in receipt of an announcement that a
dramatic portrayal of the Hull Reciprocal Trade
Agreements will be broadcast 10:30 p.m. Monday
over WSM (650 kilocycles). The material has
been prepared by Dr. D. F. Fleming of Vander-
bilt University, and is presented under the spon-
sorship of an insurance company.
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 uponrequest. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving 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.
University Bookstore Next?
To the Editor:
Whether or not the cost of living in Ann
Arbor is higher than in any other university
town in the country is not likely to be proved.
We do have, however, at a school where at least
two-thirds of the student body is dependent on
outside work in order to gain an education,
extremely high living costs.
The housing problem, increased as it is by
the displacement of private rooming-houses by
University expansion, is being tackled by the
Men's Dormitory Committee, with the approval
and aid of the University.
The price of food has seen a noticeable rise,
By Bonth Williams -
LAZY SPRING tDAYS and muddy weather in
the middle of February are the height of fu-
tility; if nothing else they conjure up the picture
of a sandy brown oval surrounding a green in-
field. Crowds and color and tension.
All of which serves as a reminder that the bob
tails which have been sunning themselves in the
warmer climes while the rest of us froze and lost
our shirts trying to figure out how they felt,
are getting set for the big tests of the winter
The Wieener Cup at Hialeah and the Santa
Anita handicap on the sun-kissed shores are the
feature attractions of the horsy gentry ere the
stage is set at Churchill Downs.
Famous as a handicapper of slow horses, I con-
sulted with Colonel Bob Henoch, now posing as a
barrister, and together we issue these surmises
for the benefit of those sportsmen who love
to watch the races so much that they don't care
Out on the coast where they do things in a big
way, the field is set for the third running of the
$100,000Santa Anita. As nearly as I can figure,
the only thing really big about it is the size of
the. purse. The field of probable starters, so
starred with great racing names in the past, this
year is made up of a group of just ordinarily good
hides who are out to cut the melon.
Azucar, far from the horse he was when he
took the first running of this great event, is en-
tered but may not start. Top Row, A.A. Baroni's
crack racer, who last year knocked down half
the field with Wayne Wright in the pilot house
as he walked off with cake, will not run this
SEABISCUIT is our choice for the Santa Anita
with Rosemont, winter book favorite, Red
Rain, and Indian Broom all dangerous. It's the
kind of a race, however, where there is no one
outstanding entry, such as Discovery was last
year, and with the horses so evenly matched,
there is more than a good chance for a long dog
to come -from nowhere and pick up the loose
Just why it is that this year owners have
steered their prize mounts Florida way instead of
to Santa Anita, may be a bit hard to figure out
when one hundred thousand iron men are wait-
ing for the man with the fastest pony.
Colonel Wiedner has, however been generous
also in announcing his purses, and as a result
many of the best handicap horses have been kept
in the 'gator country picking up fat purses every
day, and biding their time until the running of
the rich Weidner Cup.
Colonel Henoch and I have our $2 on old
Whopper to eat the oats after this one. The
big fellow worked a mile in 1:51 the other day
with his handler almost pulling his head off;
that's good enough for us. Brevity may be dan-
gerous if he recovers the form he flashed last
winter, but at this writing that possibility seems
For Children And Others
The Children's Theatre of Ann Arbor
presents A PLACE TO PLAY, adapted
by Russell MacCracken, '34. from Fer-
enc Molnar's novel THE PAUL S'TREET
BOYS. Directed by Sarah Pierce; scen-
ery by Oren Parker. At the Mendel-
ssohn Theatre: last performances are
at 1:30 and 3:30 this afternoon.
SATURDAY, FEB. 20. 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 99
By JAMES DOLL " Notice: Attention of all concerned,
and particularly of those having of-
IN SPITE of the mass of good fiction fices in Haven Hall, or the Western
for children--both contemporary portion of the Natural Science Build-
and from the past-there seem to be ing, to the fact that parking of cars
comparatively few satisfactory plays in the driveway between these two
for children. The best are for very buildings is at all times inconvenient
small children and do more to keep to other users of the drive and some
older children away from the theatre times results in positive danger to
than to escourage future play-going. other drivers and to pedestrians on
A Place to Play, is for that reason' diagonal and other walks. You
very exceptional. It is thrilling the-th are respectfully asked not to park
atre for anyone-especially for boys arerespectf ased ot o ark
the same age as its characters-that there and if members of your family
is, the same age as the actors playing call for you, especially at noon when
it at the Mendelssohn this week. traffic both on wheels and on foot is
T'hese boys might be the same heavy, it is especially urged that the
group that are so important in Sid- car wait for you in the parking space
ney Kingsley's Dead End or in But adjacent to the north door of Uni-
For the Grace of God. But they are versity Hall. Waiting in the drive-
portrayed more lightly here and way blocks traffic and involves con-
bound into a plot that all children fusion, inconvenience and danger,
like to play. There are two "gangs" just as much when a person is sitting
-the Paul Street Boys, who control in a car as when the car is parked
the lumber yard as a place to play, empty.
and Redskins who would like to have University Senate Committee on
it. They get into fights for it-a kind Parking.
of war based on the precedents they
get from the adults who carried on Monday, Feb. 22, being a legal holi-
the same kind of battle amplified to day, classes will not meet, and of-
affect so much of Europe. Theilr us- fices, clinics, and University. build-
ing the terms of diplomacy and of ings will be closed, with the excep-
war makes the play a satire on the tion of the Library.
people who run real wars. Molnar
took these pompous phrases and gave Library Hours on . Washington's
them to children for the same pur- Birthday: On Monday, Feb. 22, the
pose that Anatole France gave hu- Service Departments of the General
man follies to penguins in his Pen- Library will be open the usual hours,
But don't think the play at the 7:45 a.m. to 10 p.m. The Study
Mendelssohn is as weighty as this Halls outside of the main building,
sounds. It is, on the surface, great and the Departmental Libraries will
fun and full of excitement. A great be closed.
deal of this is due to the superb way C
that Sarah Pierce has directed this Chora Un n embes:Member
gang of boys. She has done more of the Choral Union whose records
than made them follow a routine. are clear will please call in person
They have been made to catch the for their pass tickets for the Artur
spirit of the battle so that everything Schnabel concert, at the School of
they do seems entirely spontaneous. Music, Tuesday, between the hours of
It would be unfair to single out any 9 and 12, and 1 and 4. After 4 p.m.
of the actors for special mention be- no tickets will be given out.
cause here as in all good ensemble
playing the smallest parts were al- Notice to Seniors L.S.&A.: Friday,
most as important-and every bit Feb. 26, is the last possible day de-
as well acted-as, the leads. linquent seniors may pay their dues,
More people shouldeawrite plays which are one dollar. There will be
like this or dramatize such good ma- a table in the front of Angell Hall
terial. It will help to make children from Tuesday, Feb. 23, to Friday, Feb.'
appreciate the stage as much as they 26, where those not having done so
do the movies and will appeal to will have their last chance to pay
adults as well. The play was a fine these dues.
climax to the work Miss Pierce has Mh eym t
Might they be reminded that all
done this season as director of the .
Children's Theatre seniors failing to pay this fee will
CTforfeit the right, among other things,
to have their name printed in the
- ---- Senior Announcementnbooklet pub-
lished by that class; nor will these
T E r EENsame people be allowed to purchase
Please cooperate with your class.
Arnold Gross, Treasurer.
AT THE MICHIGAN
MORE THAN A SECRETARYc
ADORE THAN A SECRETARY is cademic otices
more than a poor picture, but not English 102, the Modern Novel, will
a whole lot more. It has situations meet today at 11 am. in Room 1025
every now and again that are good, Angell Hall.
and now and again the lines pack a J. L. Davis.
hearty laugh and have definite pep.
But on the whole the picture is flat History 11, sec. 31, Wednesday and.
Exhibition of oil paintings by Karl
Hofer, Alumni Memorial Hall, Feb.
1-21, 2-5 daily including Sundays.
Events Of Today
The Outdoor Club will hold a
mixed splash party this evening at
he Intramural Building. Any stu-
dent interested is invited to attend.
The group will meet at Lane Hall at
S.C.A. Members and Friends: Don't
forget the informal dance at Lane
Hall this evening from 9 until 12.
Music by Jacob's orchestra. Refresh-
ments and novelties.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Ptresident,
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
On The Tari.. .
A PPEARING before a subcommit-
tee of the Senate Finance Com-
mittee, this week, Lewis W. Douglas, former Di-
rector of the Budget, presented an argument in
behalf of Secretary Hull's policy of reciprocal
tariff agreements in a manner worthy of Ed-
mund Burke. We recommend that you look at
the full text of his statement if you can, but
because many of you may not, and because
this view supported by the authority of Mr. Doug-
las deserves widespread consideration, we "pre-
sent here some of the arguments voiced in the
"The paternalism of our post-war policy, ex-
pressed, up to 1932, principally in the form of
special tariff privileges, is one of the important
causes of our present difficulties and of- the diffi-
culties which impend," declared Mr. Douglas.
"Freedom of trade everywhere has been accom-
panied by freedom of institutions. Thus those
who believe in the freedom of institutions-bus-
iness, education, religion, speech-should ap-
plaud and support the efforts of the Secretary of
State. They go to the very source of our present
troubles. They should be continued."
Mr. Douglas considers the effects of a policy
of excessive protective tariffs under six heads:
(1) On monetary policy;
(2) On agriculture and the apparent existence
of agricultural and industrial surpluses;
(3) On monopolistic practices and the distri-
bution of wealth;0
(4) On the growth of the public attitude that
the government should distribute a great variety
of special'privileges to favored groups;.
(5) On the centralization of and increase in
governmental power as a remedy for the exist-
ence of private power which rests upon' special
privilege and as a consequence of the dispensa-
tion of government favors;
(6) On the organization of the State for and
threats of war.
Limited by space, we present here Mr. Douglas'
arguments on the first and the sixth counts.
With regard to the effect of high tariffs on mon-
etary policy, he says:
"The United States emerged from the World
War as a great creditor nation. Our foreign
debtors, public as well as private, could not pay
us except in gold or in goods. It was only by
these two methods that they could buy the
dollars necessary to service and reduce their
"By our tariff policy we made it impossible
for them to meet their obligations by importing
As Others See It
Athletics Vs. Scholarship
(From The Daily Northwestern)
TECHNICALLY SPEAKING, there is no such
thing as an athletic scholarship at North-
western University. If one were to go to the.
athletic office at Patten gymnasium and ask for
an application for such a scholarship, he would
be toid that a financial grant of that nature did
not exist. Nevertheless, each year thousands
of dollars are spent drawing outstanding high
school athletes to Evanston, and full scholar-
ships, are given them as long as they continue
to win letters. Grades mean little, but if the
all-state prep star fails to deliver the goods ath-
letically speaking, he soon finds himself on his
On the other hand, freshmen entering with
high scholastic records are almost without ex-
ception given scholarships for only half tuition,
and must attain very high averages each semes-
'ter in order to keep them. A student ranking
in the upper one or two per cent of his graduating
clasp is usually offered $150 with a "take it or
leave it" attitude, while a bruising tackle or
fullback from the same school, far below his
classmate in scholastic ratings, is readily given
the full $300.
Thus, the rather startling conclusion may be
reached that Northwestern, presumably argedu-
cational institution, values athletic above scho-
lastic ability in its students. We do not say
that our university is the only school guilty of
this view. That would be ridiculous. But we
do say that Northwestern should spend less
money in the intercollegiate race for athletic
prestige and more money in the effort to give
needy and worthy students the education they
an-hour minimum, toward which the League
has led the way. As a point of convenience, and
at no little saving to the students availing
themselves of it, the University operates a
chemistry store. Where then can we cut our
Perhaps at this time we are aware of a
certain definite drag on the old purse -that
is the purchase of books. Twice a year we invest
in an expensive lot of texts; twice a year we
attempt to sell the used ones - gaining for our
trouble practically nothing. Every examination
because it moves too slowly and ob-
Jean Arthur is an efficient business
school teacher whose pupils go out
and find romance in various offices
about the town. George Brent is the
dynamic editor of "Body and Brain"1
who practices his principles of eat-
ing raw carrots. The two get to-
gether, with Miss Arthur's being Mr.
Brent's secretary-his efficient sec-
retary and nothing more, try as she
may. She saves the magazine from
suffocating both itself and its read-
ers by introducing bathing-suited
girls to its illustrations, and she in-
fluences the editor to realize he is a
human being. But Mazie, an unbe-
lieveably dumb peroxided secretary
is the recipient of the advantages of
Brent's transformation. Ofcourse,
when the pendulum swings him away
from his hard headed business and
fanatical health principles, it swings
him clear away, and Miss Arthur is
called in for the rescue work, amid
complications and a happy ending.
Jean Arthur has turned into a good
smart "comedienne" despite her
background of sweetened ingenue
roles It is not her fault the picture
does not click. Neither is it George
Brent's, and the dumb bleached "oth-
er" secretary turns out some hilarious
moments. The casting is not at fault,
and frothier stories have been morel
entertaining-which all boils down to
the fact that the direction lacked
pep, and the cutter did not use her
Your Hit Parade, a traveling road
show, is also on the bill of fare. It is
about an hour of glorified girls in
Hiawatha costumes, a trained seal, a
danseuse, a couple of microphone
comedians, and tap dancing with
lassoes. It is neither Ziegfeld nor
Major Bowes-it is simply another
Over 9,000 To Date,
Registration fQr the second semes-
mi- tntallnA 0 9A .ip- .-, vPC1+ rri
Saturday at 10, will meet in Room
215 A.H. second semester.
Choral Union Concert: Artur
Schnabel, pianist, will be heard in
the ninth Choral Union concert
Tuesday evening, Feb. 23, in Hill
Auditorium, at 8:15 o'clock. The
public is respectfully requested to be
seated on time as the doors will be
closed during numbers.
Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Tower, Sun-
day afternoon, Feb. 21, at 4:15 p.m.
Faculty Concert Postponed: The
faculty concert announced for Sun-
day afternoon, Feb. 21, has been
postponed one week to Feb. 28, at the
same hour, 4:15 p.m. Instead Mr.
Pratt will give a carillon recital at
Union Coffee Hour, 4:30-5:30 p.m.
laily, small ballroom, Michigan
Union. Men students and faculty
nembers are cordially invited.
Life Saving, Women Students: The
[Afe Saving class will meet on Tues-
day at 8:30 p.m. at the Union Pool.
Any student interested is invited to
Deutscher Verein: Meeting Mon-
day, Feb. 22 at 8:15 p.m. in the
Michigan Union for an evening of
dancing and entertainment. Re-
reshments will be served. Everybody
nterested, especially members, are
invited to attend.
The Graduate Education Club will
mleet in the University Elementary
Library Tuesday, Feb. 23, at 4 p.m.
Mr. Harry Nesman of the State De-
partment of Public Instruction, Lan-
sing, will speak on "Proposed Legis-
Cation Affecting Education in Michi-
gan." All graduate Education stu-
dents are urged to be present.
Suomi Club: A meeting will be held
Sunday, Feb. 21, at 3 p.m. in the
Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Polonia Circle: There will be an im-
portant meeting of Polonia Circle at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 23, at the
League. All Polish, students are in-
Graduate Students: The Graduate
luting Club will meet at Lane Hall
Sunday, Feb. 21, at 2:30 p.m. for a
rip to Scio for hiking, horseshoes
3,nd hilarity. All graduate students
re invited to attend.
Sigma Rho Tau and Stump Speak-
er's Society picture for the 'Ensian
will be taken Tuesday evening, Feb.
23, at the Union. Picture will be
aken at 8 p.m. Members please see
he notice in the reference room.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Very important
meeting Sunday, Feb. 21, at $ p.m.
in the Michigan League. Every mem-
er must be present.
Hillel Players: All those interested
in working on scenery for the Hi lel
play, "They Too Arise," come to the
Laboratory Theatre Sunday, Feb. 21
at 2 p.m.
Harris Hall, Sunday:
There will be a celebration of the
Holy Communion at 9:30 a.m. in the
ghapel. Breakfast will be served
following the service,
The speaker at the Student meet-
ing at 7 p.m. will be Mrs. Helen Gib-
son Hogue, Mental Hygiene Counsel-
lor of the Highland Park Public
Schools and author of "Untying
Apron Strings." All students and
their friends are invited to attend.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Services of worship;
8 a.m., Holy Communion
9:30 a.m., Church School.
11 a.m., Kindergarten.
11 a.m., Morning. prayer and ser
mon by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
Stalker Hall, Sunday:
9:45 a.m., Student Class led by
Prof. Geo. Carrothers. Subject to
be considered: "How to Read the
6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Prof. Preston Slosson will speak on
"Intelligence or War," Fellowship
Hour and Supper following the meet-
All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited to at-
tend both of these meetings.
First M14ethodist Church: 10:30 a.m.
Morning worship. Dr. C. W. Bra-
shares will preach on "The Christian
First Congregational Church, Sun-
day. Allison Ray Heaps, minister.
10:45 a.m.; Service of worship, ser-
mon by Mr. Heaps. Third in Lenten
series, Subject "Teach Us to Pray."
6 p.m., Student Fellowship. Mr.
Heaps will speak on "Religion and
Mental Health" with special reference
to the book by Dr. Link on "The Re-
turn to Religion."
6 p.m., Ariston League. There will
be a short business meeting followed
by a discussion on "February's Hall
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Capt. John D. Craig, noted
deep sea diver and photographer,
will speak in Hill Auditorium,
Thursday, Feb. 25 at 8:15 p.m. on
the subject "Diving Among Sea Kill-j
ers." The lecture will be illustrated
with his Motion Picture Academy
prize-winning films. Tickets are now
available at Wahr's State Street.
University Lecture: Prof. Alexan-
der R. Hohlfeld, of the University of
Wisconsin, will lecture on "Richard.
Wagner, Dramatist," in English) on'
Monday, March 1, at 8 p.m. in Na-
tural Science Auditorium. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Prof Alexan-
der R. Hohlfeld, of the University of
Wisconsin, will lecture on "Der ir-
dische Ausgang der Faustdichtung
Goethes," tin German) on Tuesday,
M nrf A.h 9 v qv4 -1 N oIn,',,1 C,-.