THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1937
Spain-Bound Ambulance Here Today
Of Hauptmann 's
One of the outstanding collections;
of the works of Gerhardt Haupt-
mann. German playwright, is being
exhibited in the show-cases in the
Prof. Fred B. Wahr of the Germanr
department is the owner of the col-l
lection. It is distinguished becauseE
'it includes every 'first edition ofj
Hauptmann and several rare editions.
One is illustrated with wood cuts by
Gordon Craig, considered one of the
best examples of book workmanship
in modern times. Hauptmann's'
translation of "Hamlet" is displayed,
and there are several etchings andl
engravings of the playwright. !
Of particular interest is an originalj
drawing of the bookplate used in Pro-j
fessor Water's collection, which was
done in 1925 by Halfey Davidson, '25.
Copies are highly prized by German
collectors, and Hauptmann himself
has asked for the drawing.j
The collection is being displayed in
conjunction with a banquet at the
League Monday night on the occa-
sion of Hauptmann's 75th birthday.
At the banquet 70 Hauptmann admir-
ers voted to establish a society for
the study of his works, and Dr.;
Wahr was chosen president. This
%Gerhardt Hauptmann Society will
meet three times a year to discuss his
About Santa Clausj
Dr. Dafoe Reveals
Santa Claus had better watch his'
step this year. according to Dr. Allan'
R. Dafoe, in an interview in New York,!
because there are some skeptics al-'
ready among the Dionne quintuplets.-
One or two of the sisters "have a'
little doubt," Dr. Dafoe said, because'
last Christmas they pulled at Santa's'
whiskers, and they came off. The
quints thought Santa looked more
familiar without his beard.
Union Dance To Feature To Present Second
Ballet Pair On Saturday Play Performance
John Heyboer and Margaret
Strouse. ballet dancers from Sagi- The second performance of "The
naw, will be featured Saturday at 'Comical Adventure of Master Peter
the regular Union dance, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Richard Fox,
'39, of the Union Executive Council.
This couple, which has appeared
throughout the state and was recent-,
ly featured at Michigan State Col-
lege, will present its act at 10:30
p.m., during the intermission.
Heyboer and Miss Strouse are con-
sidered the best ballet dancers in
Michigan, it was stated.I
Pathelin" will be given at 8:30 to-
night at the Llydia Mendelssohn
Enacted by the Hampstead Play-
ers, an amateur troupe consisting of
faculty members and townspeople.
the play is a paraphrase of an old
French farce, by Harold Whitehall,
of the English department.
MUSIC SCHOOL BROADCAST
The School of Music program,
under the direction of Joseph Brink-
man, Associate Professor of Piano,
will be broadcast at 3 p.m. today.
Professor Brinkman will be assisted
in this program by students from
the School of Music. Myron Wallace
Dr. Dafoe listed among the sisters'l
assets one half million dollars in I
bonds, but said it would be ten years HALL TO TALK IN PITTSBURGH
or more before they could become Prof. Robert D. Hall of the geog-
millionaires, as their expenses will be raphy department will address the
greater from now on. University of Michigan Club of Pitts-
Today they are not only self-sup- burgh at 7:30 p.m. today. He will
porting-and it costs from $1,600 to speak on "The Political and Econom-
$1,800 a month to maintain them, ic Setup in China and Japan."
their nursery and staff-but they con-
tribute $100 a month to their fam-
ily and have a tidy half million in
Gale Sondergaard (above) is pointing to her name on ,the am-
bulance that the Motion Picture Artists' Committee is sending to Loyalist
Spain. The ambulance is bringing the picture "Heart of Spain," to be
shown here today at the Union.
wi sper o moucan r om an
Their Influence on French Life," and Pub Is Franker In Co batin
James O'Neill will, discuss the "FreeFr n e
Theatre" or January 12.V
"Romain Rolland :everai Aspects enereal sease Fuller Claims
of His Work" will be the subject of
Prof. Anthony Jobin, who will talk R
on January 26. Abraham Herman Recent state venereal disease leg- Hugh Johnson on te disea es was
will speak on February 23 on "Amer- islation and NBC permission for a banned by the NBC. Tuesday thej
ica Seen by Some French Writers," broadcast Tuesday night on the so- i corporation changed its stand and
and on March 9 Prof. Warner Patter- cial diseases reflect a growing public; permitted Dr. Morris isibein, editor
son will lecture on "Vincent Voituresd
Precieux Poet." Prof. Rene Talamon willingness to meet frrnaly and com- of the American Medical Journal, to
will give the concluding lecture of the bat the disease problems, Prof. Rich- give a carefully worded address on
series on' March 23, speaking on "The ard C. Fuller of the sociology depart- the subject.
Theatre of the Comedie Francaise, ment stated yesterday. This new attitude by public and
Yesterday and Today." The- state bills, however, he de- communication officials may go fur-
The annual French play will be clared, seem to be more the result of ther toward a successful fight againstJ
given by members of the French club ,efforts by a few leaders in medical 'the diseases than the legislation!
and French classes on April 29. As yet and related fields than of a general alone, Professor Fuller said. It will
the play has not been selected. 4 public demand for such legislation. open the way for more discussion by
All of the lectures will be given in This leadership is backed by a fa- the public and will help organize and
Room 103 of the Romance Language vorable but rather passive public win public support for the campaign.
Building, starting at 4:15 p.m. The opinion. Thle practical results of the new
play will be held in the Lydia Men- A venereal disease program for the bills will rest on their reception by
delssohn Theatre, starting at 8:15 state as set up at the last legislative the public. If accompanied by in-
p.m. session includes an act requiring ap- telligent discussion and a program of
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
DURHAM, N. C.
Four terms of eleven weeks are given
each year. These may be taken con-
secutively (graduation in 31, years )
or three terms may be taken each year.
(graduation in 4 years). The entrance
requirements are intelligence, charac-
ter andmat least two ears of college
work, including the subjects specified
* *,.~ ..VSl
" v N" '$ji
Expert Inecto Hair Tinting
by Miss Bell.
for Grade A Medical Schools. Cata-
logues and application forms may be
THANKGIVIG CHAPERobtained from the Dean.
LANSING, Nov. 17.-(P)-A state __aine___ r__m__he__ean. _
department of agriculture survey in- -~-
dicated today Thanksgiving dinners Read Daily
would be less expensive this year, al- _edD-y Classifed Ads
though the price of turkey is higher. -
BLUEBIRD HAIR SHOP
5 Nickels Arcade Phone 9616
plicants for marriage licenses to pre-E
sent certificates showing that they
have had negative reactions to ven-I
ereal disease tests. Last Friday thev
state health department announced1
a program for the free distribution;
of drugs to combat syphilis to physi-t
cians throughout the state.N
"Such legislation is the result of a
growing awareness by the publicr
that veneral disease problems can bea
settled by cooperation with medical I
specialists," Professor Fuller said,
"but there is no groundswell of pub-E
lic opinion demanding a state pro-
gram. The public so far is mainlyc
breaking down the old taboos andi
reticence on discussing venereal dis-t
ease questions. Where formerly dis-c
cussion was only undertaken in scien-
tific and medical groups, now it goes
on in schools and is being more]
frankly received by the public as a
"Leaders in the state legislation
are mainly social workers, medicalk
men, and public health men, workingv
with the help of educators and pro-4
fessional men in the communities."'
The radio question presents itsa
own problems, Professor Fuller de-
clared, because radio discussion of
the problems reaches the familys
group, where as yet people are notS
willing to discuss the questions free- I
ly. Last week a talk by Generalt
To Hold Foreign
Local Groups Plan Annual
The annual Thanksgiving dinner!
for foreign students will be given next
Wednesday night at the Union, it was
Speakers will be Dr. Ernest B.
Price, director of International House
at the University of Chicago,. Dean
Henry C. Anderson of the engineer-
ing college, and Miss Sarah Chakko,
graduate student from Lucknow, In-
dia. Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, chair-
man' of the political science depart-
ment, will preside, and hosts and
hostesses will be deans and adminis-
Local organizations cooperating
with the University in giving the din- I
ner are the Rotary Club, Student Re-
ligious Association, the Union and
League, the School of Music, and
student groups of various churches.
About 380 attended the function,
expanding educational information
and facilities for disease treatment,
they should be a successful step to-
ward meeting present disease prob-
lems. They will cut down the disease
among married persons and will help
to bring people face to face with
veneral disease questions.
Many people will probably obtain
marriage licenses in other states in
an effort to avoid the examination,
Professor Fuller stated, mainly from
a feeling that their personal rights
are being infringed. This was the re- f
sult of first requirements for vac-
cination, but in this case public opin-
ion has gradually come to accept
these requirements as needed and
Foresee Early Settlement
Of City's Relief Complaint
An early settlement of the trouble
between the city and ERA officials
which threatened the possibility of
400 relief clients in Ann Arbor being
dropped from state relief Dec. 1 now
Manchester and Scio township
supervisors have received similar
complaints from Howard L. Preston,
Washtenaw County relief adminis-
trator, who warned that relief would
be stopped in their townships Dec. 1
unless deductions in the payment of
ERA bills is explained.
Did You. Know,-
NOT SOAP NOT 0Oi
Billowy Suds Banishes
Cloudy Film Leaves
Your Hair Shining Like Silk
HAT this year marks the hundred and
sixtieth anniversary of THE DECLA-
Ironically enough the LIBERTY BELL
that rang forth the birth of a new nation
was cast in Whitechapel, London, in the
year 1753 by Thomas Lister.
Due to un-
usual brittleness it was necessary to twice
recast it. Contrary to general opinion the.
bell did not crack while pealing forth the
glad tidings of Independence but while toll-
ing a knell for the death of Chief Justice
Marshall in 1835.
The young nation of 1781 was founded
on individual initiative and endeavor. It
has become the world's most prosperous
country by adhering to this principle that
the Liberty Bell heralded from its brazen
throat one hundred and sixty years ago.
T HE MICHIGAN DAILY believes that in-
dividual initiative and effort as coordi-
nated by its heads is the cornerstone of effi-
cient service. It seeks to apply wherever
possible individual attention to the needs
of its readers and advertisers.
Since 1890 The Daily has been an integral
part of the University life. In that year
it became a student publication under the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
'Its size and prosperity has grown with that
of the University and Town until today it
stands as one of the best college papers in
the country. The Daily is proud of its
University, proud of its Town, and cher-
ishes the esteem in which it is held.
The Michigan Daily invites an inspection
of the unusual facilities it offers in the way
of news and advertising.
727 N. Univ.
pop%- A 040 0 04 owa m 141 o pq OR - A A PAI oft 14
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
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r~iThv ir-t~rtRtt zt4.