THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Literary Magazine To Print
By FlanaganAnd Allen
Poetry Is Included1
Featuring the prize-winning en-,
tries in its recent short-story con-
test, the year's fourth issue of Per-
spectives, campus literary magazine,
will be distributed as a supplement in 1
Wednesday morning's Daily, accord-!
ing to James Allen, '40, and Harvey
Swados, '40, co-editors.
The appearance of the stories of
Dennis Flanagan, '40, and of Eliza-
beth Allen, Grad., in the magazine
will enable them to fulfill require-
ments of a national college-writers's
contest sponsored by "Story" maga-
zine. Flanagan's story is entitled
"Burglary on Locust Street," and
Miss Allen's is "Waiting."
Two Win Honorable Mention
These two manuscripts were select-
ed for submission to "Story" from 35
manuscripts entered in the local con-
test. Also included in the magazine
will be two stories awarded honorable
mention--"Shy," by Alvin Sarasohn,
'41, and "Doyle Press, 1940," by Shir-
ley Wallace, '42. Lack of space will
prevent the publication in this issue
of "Still Life, With Dreams," by Co-
Special Poetry Portfolio
A special poetry portfolio will in-
clude the offerings ofreight student
poets. These are: John Malcolm
Brinnin, '41, Georgia E. Christlieb,
Grad., Howard Moss, '43, James
Green, '40, Agnes Stein, '40, Charles
Miller, '41, Gwenyth Lemon and Nan-
The lone essay in the magazine will
be "Gallantry in Hell," by John Ar-
thos, instructor in the English de-
partment. It is a discussion of the
poetry of W. H. Auden, leading Eng-
lish poet, and of the lecture, "A
Sense, of One's Age," by which Auden
aroused much puzzled comment here
Miss Dorothy Maynor, 29-year-old soprano, is tal king with Eugene Ormandy, conductor of the Phila-
delphia Orchestra, after a rehearsal during which th e members of the orchestra stood up and cheered the
Negro singer. Both Miss Maynor and Mr. Ormandy will participate in the May Festival, May 8-11.
Large Crowds ToAttendMayFestival
"The Grapes of Wrath's" US High-
way 66 will look like a deserted alley
compared to roads leading into Ann
Arbor early this May according to
the ticket sale for the forty-seventh
annual Music Festival, May 8-11.
Dr. Charles A. Sink, president of
the University Musical Society, said
yesterday that reservations for tickets
to the four-day festival have come
from as far west as Colorado, as far
south as Louisiana, as far east as New
Jersey and as far north as Wiscon-
sin and the Upper Peninsula.
The multi-colored license plates
that will stream into town have
kept regular pace with the growth of
the music festival as an annual af-
fair. There are still some who can
recall the early years in the 90's when
2,200 people tramped through the mud
of State Street frofl the railroad sta-
tion to crowd rickety University Hall
Auditorium for the opening orchestral
selections. In those years transpor-
tational facilities were limited to a
few horse-cabs and a special inter-
urban train service, which during the
festival, ran east to Detroit and west
to Kalamazoo. When the festival was
transferred to Hill Auditorium in 1913,
the train tracks were laid along E.
Liberty into N. University and out to
Washtenaw, so that during the con-
certs empty cars might be kept in
front of the Auditorium.. It is a ques-
tion whether the practice facilitated
transportation: it was often as much
as your life to venture on the street
five minutes before the first note.
With the adoption of Hill Auditor-
ium as permanent festival headquar-
ters, the housing problem started to
compete with that of transportation
and traffic protection. There was no
Union and no League, and the old
Cook House, now the Allenel Hotel,
couldn't take care of the entire crowd.
The overflow; including soloists and
orchestra-men, was usually accepted
into private homes.
The problem is less complex now
even with the increase in attendance.
Most of the soloists and members of
the orchestra stay at the Union and
the League, but a few, of whom Gio-
vanni Martinelli, Metropolitan tenor,
is most notable, still prefer the Allen-
Rabbi Framii Will Present
World Affairs Analysis
Sunday At Foundation
Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the phil-
osophy department will present the
fourth in the semester's series of
weekly forum talks at 8 p.m. today
in the Hillel Foundation discussing
"Religion and World-Wide Move-
In his talk Professor Sellars will
describe the effects of such move-
ments as Nationalism, Socialism and
Fascism on religion and the agree-
mnents and differences between these
Inovements and religion itself.
Speaking on "The Peace That Shall
Follow This War," Rabbi Leon Fram,
religious director of the Temple Beth
El in Detroit, will aalyze the com-
ing world situation at 10:30 a.m. Sun-
day in the Foundation, following the
regular reform services.
A graduate of the University of
Cincinnati and the Hebrew Union Col-
lege, Rabbi Fram is well-known
throughout Michigan, being a mem-
ber of the Commission on Jewish
Education of the Union of American
Congregations, director of the Temple
Forum and President of the League
for Human Rights in Detroit.
In addition Rabbi Fram has been
active in labor problems serving as
chairman of the Detroit Committee
to investigate labor problems in De-
troit under Frank Murphy and as a
member of the committee of three
chosen to study and arbitrate the sit-
down strikes of 1937.
High School To Give
"The Pied Piper of Hamlin," a
three-act opera by Anna Beiswenger
and Joseph Clokey retelling the well-
known folk story, will be given by
students of the University High
School at 8:15 p.m. today and tomor-
row in the school auditorium.
Directed by Everett Ewing of the
Music department, the production is
assisted by Helen Byrn, '40M, Jeanne
Burt, '40Ed, June Madison, '4Ed,
Doris Barr, '40, and Roy Rector, '40
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