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July 10, 1938 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1938-07-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AN DAILY

The Biblical
Scholars ...

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Publishea every morning axcept 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
rlght4 of republication of all other matters herein also
reserved.
itered at the Post,Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Servie, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420,MADIsoN AVE. ANEw YoR*K, N. Y.
CiCASO -BOSTON.. 1.OS ANGELES + SAN FRAMCISCO
Board of Editors
plaaging Editor . . . . Irving Silverman
City. Editor.. . . Robert I. Fitzhenry
Assistant Editors . . . . . Mel Fineberg,
Joseph Gies, Elliot Maraniss, Ben M. Marino,
Carl Petersen, Suzanne Potter, Harry L.
Sonneborn.
Business .Department
Business Manager . , . . Ernest A. Jones
Credit Manager . . . . Norman Steinberg
Circulation Manager . . J. Cameron Hall
Assistants . . Philip Buchen, Walter Stebens
NIGHT EDITOR-ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
,staff and represent the views of the writers
only.

.

It is important for society to avoid the
neglect of adults, but positively dangerous
for it to thwart the ambition of youth to
reform the- world. Only the schools which
act on this belief are educational institu-
tions in the best meaning of the term.
-Alexander G. Ruthven.

A~cad emic Freedomj
In Public.Schools...
A NEWS STORY reprinted in yester-
day's Daily from the New York Her-
ald Tribune contained information of striking
interest to students of this Summer Session. It
told of a meeting of a thousand school teachers
from all sections of the country at a summer ses-
sion lecture at Columbia, in which the question
of' facism in the American public school system
wds discussed. In response to a question from the
discussion leader, "Do we find any of these (fas-
cist) elements in the schools of the United States
today?" practically every member of' the group
replied in the affirmative.
The elements which Professor Newlon, former
president of the National Education Association,
listed as indicative of education for fascism were
"the teaching only of facts supporting an approv-
ed view, the inculcation of fascist ideals and at-
titudes, a \ conditioning of obedience, a lack of
free discussion in the classroom, an autocratic
school administration, a limited library, the pro-
hibition of teachers participating in civic life and
the law that every teacher must pledge loyalty
axld subservience to a controlling group."
Professor Newlon then asked if the democratic
study of critical views and the priesentation of
conflicting ideas and of all pertinent data was a
"general characteristic of the nation's schools."
A large majority of voices, according to the ac-
count, shouted "No." The majority also denied
that teacher participation in development of edu-
cational policy was characteristic of American
schools.
Most of us who have either taught or attended
public schools have come in contact with the
mysteriously stifling shroud which has developed
around academic freedom in those institutions in
America. A .different situation exists in every
school, but in every one there is a measure of con-
trol from above over what goes on in the class-
rooms. The voice of authority is never far off,
and it is even a practice in some places for the
ear of authority to be connected with the class-
room discussion by means of a dictaphone set.
The teacher in any case is under constant pres-
sure to respect certain taboos-religious, racial,
political and social. Thousands of Americans
have received their educations in schools where
the ignoring of the one-sixth of the world which
is .Soviet Russia was legally enforced. Taboos in
education, however, are not usually of the open,
legislatively-enacted type. They are customarily
of. much more subtle brand; the teacher is simply
given to understand that there are certain things
which are not to be discussed. Race and labor
problems are almost always among the foremost.
The chief responsibility for the defects in' our
public school system rests with society in general..
And yet, if people are not educated to an appre-
ciation of freedom of discussion, thorough ex-
amination of data and other implements of de-
mocracy in school, it is .hard to say when or
where they are going to be. A certain amount of
responsibility rests with the teachers themselves.
.Teachers have moral obligation to keep their
own minds, at least in a democratic channel and
not to fall victim to the reactionary mental
blocks fostered by their behind-the-scenes
guides.
Recently we, visited a Michigan high school in
which a teacher of American history mentioned

SIXTEEN SCHOLARS of nation-wide
repute in the field of Biblical study
are meeting in Ann Arbor this week to contribute
to the work of revising, supplementing and add-
ing new materials to the Bible. The project is
expected to extend over a five year period, and
the aim of the group is to preserve the classic
style of the King James version of the Bible while
at the same time making additions.
The task this small body of authorities has
undertaken is of no small significance. It marks
another step in the progress of the broadminded
men who for a number of years have been at-
tempting to rediscover and restore to present
generations the hidden or lost truths contained
in one of the greatest pieces of literature known.
They are attempting to bring the Bible within
the range of the layman's understanding by em-
ploying a modern vernacular,yet they are striv-
ing to retain the poetic sweep and literary brill-
iance of the King James Bible so dear to the
hearts of style lovers.
It is no small task that confronts these men.
They are faced with the practically insurmoun-
table obstacles of a myriad of errors piled up
over thousands of years by faulty, inaccurate
translations; by frequent reediting and infusion
of personal prejudices into the Biblical selections
by later authors; by no definite knowledge of the
original documents and Scriptures which cannot
he approached, it is estimated by authorities, clo-
ser than 200 years from their sources; by the
shifting, changing idioms in languages of modern
people which render translations like the Greek
Vulgate unintelligible to us today as the Hebrew
Scriptures were to the Greeks; and by a lack of
knowledge of the situations in which the Bible
Scriptures were created and the conditions of the
times which gave birth to them.
These men are facing these many obstacles to
a successful completion of their work, but still
they are undertaking the task with the hope that
through their efforts will come a deeper realiza-
tion of what the Biblical fathers were trying to
convey, what the sages of the dim past willed us
out of the treasures.of their minds, revelations of
human experience, and lessons of truth, honesty
and morality unrivaled by philosophers and
thinkers of. today. Their spirit and objectives are
deserving of highest praise.
-Ben M. Marino
Modern 'Quickies'.
Technique *..
FRANKLY, we are amazed. We have
seen three or four moving pictures in
the last three or four weeks, and we are left gasp-
ing for breath.
No, we are not amazed at the poor quality of
the modern cinema. We've become used to that.
But we have suddenly become conscious of the
terrific quantity of downright putrid pictures
that the Great American Public is spending mill-
ions of dollars yearly to see.
But Hollywood is really not to blame, although
it may seem that the one who makes the pro-
duct should be responsible for its quality. The
whole business seems to have started in 1931,
when the "Last Depression" was keeping people
by their firesides instead of in box-office lines,
when some enterprising movie-house owner de-
cided to offer two pictures for the price of one.
The idea caught on, and now it is hard to find
,a theatre, outside of first-run houses, that do
not make the double feature a daily practice. Be-
cause of this, Hollywood producers are forced to
produce just twice as many pictures as formerly
-even more than that, because the number of
movie theaters in the country has increased by
nearly 20 per cent since 1931.
So it really is no wonder that Hollywood stan-
dards have fallen off in trying to keep up with
the demand for more and more pictures. And un-
til Hollywood itself uses' the brains it has at its
.control insteagl of. fitting every pictures into a
mold that has worked more or less well for twen-
ty years, there is only one thing that can be done,
that is for the public to become slightly more
discerning and stay away from the "quickies" in
the proverbial droves. When a good picture comes
along, see it by all means, but do not 'make it a
liabit, as so many Americans have done, of just
g,,oing to the show",, no matter what is playing.

If this is done by enough people, perhaps the
box-office .returns will show Hollywood that aj
few good pictures a year are better than a host!
of "quickies."
-Harry L. Sonneborn
The Editor
Ge'tso ToldO
The Check Situation
To the Editor :
One of the most common topics of conversa-
tion in any retail store in Ann Arbor at this time
of year will follow this general trend: "I would
like to have this article, but before I purchase
it I will have to ask you to cash a check for me,"
and then, this: "Yes, I am a graduate student
. This is my fourth summer here. . . My name
is Joe Dokes . . I am a teacher at.Podunk Cen-
ter, Indiana . . . No, I have no particular re-
ference I can give you, but I can show you my
registration card, if that will help any . . . I am
staying at 424 Blank Street." Then, after a long
pause you hear this: "I am sorry, Mr. Dokes, but
we cannot cash your check for you. Come in
again sometime," which means come in again
when you have the cash.
Now, I don't think I look like a Dillinger or a

Ileem to)Ve
Heywood Broun
More than a year ago I ventured the columnar
guess that Bruce Barton might be a good bet in
the winter books for the Republican nomination
in 1940. It is still an open
race, but certainly the odds
on Mr. Barton have short-
'ened. He is in the fortunate
- - spot of being by nature just
about as liberal as the Re-,
publican party cares to go.
And if there were nothing
else in his favor as a can-
didate he would deserve the
attention of the party lead-
ers because he has a good radio voice. Judging
by the selections made in all recent campaigns,
G.O.P. conventions have paid no attention at all
to this factor.
Governor Landon, for instance, had so slight
an acquaintance with the microphone technique
that it was necessary for him to be coached dur-
ing the campaign. It scan't be done as rapidly as
that, and some leaders never learn. Even after
years of practice Herbert Hoover, as far as my
ear goes, has not mastered the trick.
* * *
Faces Two Handicaps
But Bruce Barton faces two handicaps.
In the first place, he looks too much like John
D. M. Hamilton. Now, even Mr. Barton's bitterest
enemies must admit that he is better than that.
Still, Hamilton has a passion for public appear-
ances, and if both men take to the stump in the
same campaign one should wear the purple
trunks and the other the black, so that casual
spectators, well back of the ring-side section,
can tell which' is which.
Indeed, if Bruce Barton succeeds in capturing
the Republican nomination he might be in a
position to get Mr. Hamilton to make the su-
preme sacrifice.-Mr. Barton is a tactful man, and
he might disarm his fellow Republican by saying
with the engaging smile which he uses so success-
fully, "John, as a personal favor to me, would you
mind very much making no speeches at all in
favor of my cadidacy."
But the most potential handicap to Bruce
Barton is the circumstance that he used to be
a syndicated newspaper columnist and a volu-
minous contributor to the magazines. As I re-
member the output, it was largely inspirational
and extremely sound and worthy in its moral
precepts. But even the most orthodox author
may let his pen slip as he faces the deadline.
Some years ago in a magazine piece Mr. Bar-
ton did eulogize Mussolini in a manner which he
may live to regret in a tight campaign. This ma-
terial was used against him when he ran for
Congress, in the Seventeenth, without apparent
effect, but the Seventeenth is largely silk stocking
and many of the voters there are impressed by
the rumor that the Duce has made the trains
run on time.
* * *
Item From The Past
I do not suggest it as a major issue, but in an
old scrapbook I have just come across an item
by the Republican dark horse which will not
help much with the housewifevotes. "Convic-
tions," he wrote, "are splendid .when they relate
to important matters; they are a public nuisance
when they provoke a row over a petty detail."
And as a specific instance of what he means
Mr. Barton mentions a friend with a taste for
eggs boiled two and one-half minutes. Against
three-minute eggs the man makes violent pro-
test. "This," say the G.O.P. columnist, "is silly,
since thirty seconds can never make much dif-
ference.'
Let Al. Barton stand as silent as he can in his
room some morning and toll off thirty seconds.
He will find it a period of existence at which no
connoisseur of time or cookery can afford to
sneeze. Save in Chicago, three heavyweight box-

ing championships could pass in that span.
Thousands of touchdowns have been made with
no longer than that to go. And elections have
been won or lost with some felicitous or unfor-
tunate phrase requiring hardly one-third as
many seconds. If Mr. Barton has Presidential
aspirations he should buy himself a stop watch
and an eraser.
S
As Others See It
,Up To The French
Alfred Rosenberg,' who edits Hitler's personal
newspaper and shares with Joseph Goebbels the
post of supreme Nazi philosopher, recommends
Madagascar as a home for German and Austrian
Jews. Not only is the land suitable, says Herr
Rosenberg, but it is French territory, and France
started all the trouble approximately 150 years
ago. France "began the emancipation of the
Jews and still does everything for them today."
The remorseless Nazi spotlight thus searches
out a foul blot on the French national people. As
part of their notorious Revolution back in 1789
the French people emancipated the Jews along
with other underprivileged groups and classes.
It is the French who made an end of feudalism
and medievalism in Europe. With other barriers
'and prison walls they knocked down the walls
of the ghetto. This evil course the French still
pursue. France is still the chief refuge of Europe's
exiles, among them the Jews.
-New York Times
the graduate students by initiating a policy

THEATRE
By JAMES DOLL
The Shoemaker
ELIZABETHAN plays other than1
Shakespeare have had almost no
place in the modern theatre. Of
them all only Massinger's A New Way
to Pay Old Debts has had a more or
less continuous stage history from
Elizabeth's day to our own. And
that is not because of intrinsic merit
but because Sir' Giles Overreach is
such an interesting acting part-in-
teresting to the actor if not to the
audience.
Meanwhile a comedy like The Shoe-
maker's Holiday stays on library
shelves; a play by a man who was
obviously a practical writer for the
theatre, who looked at the life about
him and recorded it with a realism
not unmixed with poetry. And most
important of all with characteriza-
tions that will withstand the on-
slaught of the years.
Because Thomas Dekker was in
his day merely a playwright he was
neglected not only in revivals but as
a literary figure as well. It was only
during the middle of the 19th century
that his plays were reprinted even
though Charles Lamb had said that
he had "poetry enough for anything."
His Shoemaker is one of a rather
small group of Elizabethan plays that
treat phases of contemporary London
life. It glorifies the craftsman and
must have delighted the common
man-master and apprentice-who
went to the theatre in such numbers
in that golden age of the practical
theatre.
The unsual combination of lyricism
and vigor as well as the eternally
truthful characters make us believe
that his play gives a realistic pic-
ture of the London of 1600. That
is, when one makes the necessary al-
lowance for the heightened exhuber-
ance necessary to great comedy.
There is vivid detail in the work-
ings of the craft intermixed with
the romantic elemefits that seem
necessary to lofty figures in plays
of the period. To theorists they seem
irreconcillible but in the Elizabethan
method of staging, where one scene
folows another without pause, we
pass easily from an episode of ex-
travagant humor to a love scene
without a feeling of disunity.
And now that the step has been
taken by Whitford Kane and the
Michigan Repertory Players it should
be possible for Ann Arbor to continue
to see other great and playable plays
of the Renaissance. Why can't Ben
Jonson's Epicoene, or The Silent
woman be the next?
Dr. Vandenbosch
By JAMES K. EYRE, Jr.
A Review
Dr. Amry Vandenbosch, of the
University of Kentucky, will appear
as the second speaker on the lecture
program sponsored by the Institute of
Far Eastern Studies. His first ad-
dress, entitled "Recent Political De-
velopments in Netherlands India,"
will be presented at 3:15 p.m. Mon-
day in the Graduate School Audi-
torium.
Dr. Vandenbosch will continue his
group of four lectures during the
week, speaking Tuesday on "Dutch
Economic and Commercial Policy in
the East Indies"; Wednedsay, on
"Netherlands India in World Poli-
tics";andconcluding on Thursday
with a talk upon "A Comparison of
British, Dutch,andAFrench Colonial
Policy in Southeastern Asia."
' A keen student of international law
and a foremost authority on colonial
government, Dr. Vandenbosch is well
qualified to appear in this capacity.
More than a decade ago, he published

a book upon the "Neutrality of the
Netherlands During the World War."
This interesting study received much
favorable comment.
Inhis most recent book, however,
Dr. Vandenbosch has made a valuable
contribution to the field of colonial
government. This work, "The Dutch
East Indies; Its Government, Prob-
lems and Politics," is the result of
long and intensive observation on the
part of Dr. Vandenbosch. Based up-
on original source materials and the.
author's personal experiences, it
serves to portray in able fashion the
colonial policy of the Netherlands in
its East Indian possession.
Of particular interest to the reader
is the manner in which Dr. Vanden-
bosch relates the difficulties encoun-
terd by the Dutch in governing the
huge populace of the East Indies. Ob-
jective and scholarly in contents, the
book presents a clear picture of the
almost unsurmountable obstacles
which a dominant power must over-
come in satisfactorily dealing with a
subordinate people.
In view of recent developments in
the Far East, Dr. Vanderbosch's
statement on the position of the
Dutch East Indies in international
politics are equally enlightening. Thef
strategic position of this Dutch pos-
session in the Pacific has a definite
importance ini the conflicting policies
of the powers in that area.
This book, a rich storehouse of in-
formation, serves to give indicationt
of the quality of the forthcomingC
lectures by Dr. Vandenbosch.
- -Y

lish Bible? The answer is found not A Library Science Supper for fac-
in the immediate present day ap- ulty, students, and their wives and
preciation of the scripture by people usbands will be held Sunday, July 10,
generally, but in the by-products of 6:30 p.m. in the Garden of the Michi-
Bible reading for 400 years following gan League. Tickets (price 45 cents)
the 'eformation. may be secured at Mrs. Smith's desk

The Bible
Editor's Note: The following
paper was written in connection
with the meetings here of the
American Standard Bible Com-
mittee and the Fourth Annual
Conference on Religion through-
out next week.
Some Reasons For Enthusiasm About
The Bible In Current Language
By EDWARD W. BLAKEMAN
Why all this excitement about the
launching of studies which will bring
forth a new translation of the Eng-

We need to remind ourselves that
the Bible is not a book but a library.
After an introduction in Genesis
there follow four other "Books of
Moses" which for the Hebrews and
then for all succeeding readers gath-
ered into compact form the codes
which had brought order to various
early civilizations. To the man who
knows human 'experience and has
some knowledge of the way social
structure comes about, those five
books are a moving picture. He sees
Persia, Egypt, Babylon and Assyria
march across history.
Tikewise, te range of these "laws"
is surprisingly great. Not only re-
ligion but health, family life, gov-
ernment, education, commerce, are
set forth as by the heavy strokes of
artists on a canvas as wide as the
known world. Best of all the pic-
ture in scripture has perspective, col-
or, variety and movement. It is no
dead past. In it one sees the vital
throbbing present of peoples. In it
are the homely activities of chil-
dren and animals set in vivid rela-
tion to vast armies and crushing in-
vasions. Fascinating persons such as
Joseph, Samson, and Ruth in dramas
of pathos, of beauty and of strategy
are here, as well as plots of empires,
subtle -tribal schemes and noble hu-
man enterprises. These events make
the Old Testament a joy and an edu-
cation.
In the wisdom literature of the
Bible are preserved the hidden
thoughts of mystics; the bold tri-
umphs of soldiers; the love affairs
of kings; the subtle plots of fam-
ilies; and the far-reaching flights of
the imagination of the prophets who
spoke for the Deity. Here also, are
recorded the deep sorrows of many
who paid the terrible price of social
minorities or suffered because of mis-
taken confidences in unworthy in-
dividuals. Poetry, blank verse,
heightened style of the devotee in
ritual, as well as heavy prose and
happy song are there-the final form
of years and years of telling from
generation to generation. Symbol,
ceremony, descriptive paragraphs,
tales which stir the emotion and come
freighted with the wisdom of ages,
delight the reader. The Bible is a
literature.
Incentives
Religion, treated broadly, is not a
doctrinal issue. As for the Religion
of Scripture, it is not some "go to
church and behave" limitation set on
human life. The Religion of the
Bible compasses the entire sweep of
man's interest and emotions. It re-
lates those emotions to action. It as-
sociates man with his ideals made
into God's wish. Often in scripture
Religion gives the soul a purging spir-
itual bath in noble deed, or a chal-
lenge to sacrifice just when all the
usurping, narrowing impulses of sel-
fishness have set in. Again and
again some act of God in nature or
the utter undoing of some conquerer
causes the reader to come abruptly
against the stern realities of a moral
order. At that moment the soul in
an appeal to God seems able to open
vistas of power both human and di-
vine. In scripture we see faith rising
from crude fear and supersitition,
moving through magic of various de-
scriptions, emerging with visions and
incantations, immersemi in prophesies
and its counterfeit, lofty devotion and
sound reasoning upon the enduring
experiences of man, of races and of
civilizations.
In the Bible are types of the low-
est and of the highest religions. It is
the range, the univei'sity and the
uniqueness of the scripture as a por-
trayal of values which made the
Bible in any version, and particularly
in the English and German vernacu-
lar versions, a treatise of incompar-
able worth to souls bent on certainty
and assurance.
Several Religions

The Bible is the verbal basis for the
religion of many different types of
individuals and the inspiration of
Arabs, Turks, Egyptians, Greeks and
Russians as well as the Jews, Romans,
Italians, Germans, French and Eng-
lish. If you would see God in nature,
here are parables from the time of
Samuel to Jesus. If romance and hu-
man longing satisfy, then turn to the
Song of Solomon or the Book 'of Job.
Those who see truth best by ceremony'
will study the priestly literature or
read the Psalms as they were read ofr
yore with music, marches and incan-
tation. Commandments on tablets of
stone, partchments guarded within'
the holy of holies and revealed truth
committed from saint to seer are
recorded. Prophets travel besideI
kings to impress the wish of JehovanI

in the Library Science Study Hall un-
til Saturday evening. A special in-
vitation is extended to students in
Courses 271 and 273.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at Lane Hall on Sunday, July
10, at 2 p.m. to go to Silver Lake
for a swim and a picnic. Come and
get acquainted.
University Men and Women on
Monday evening, July 11, from 7:30
to 8:30 in the Michigan Leago- Ball-
room there is to be Country Dancing.
The lessons will include instruction
in Quadrilles, Rye Waltz, Polka, etc.
Everyone is invited. The lessons are
free of charge. First lesson July 11.
Graduate Students in Mathematics
are cordially invited to a tea to be
given by the members of the De-
partment of Mathematics in the gar-
den of the Michigan League on Mon-
day, July 11, from 4 to 6 p.m.
"Renaissance Elements in Luther"
is the subject of Prof. Ernest G.
Schwiebert's lecture in the Main Au-
ditorium of the Rackham Building
at 4:30 p.m. on Monday.
Dr. Amry Vandenbosh of the
University of Kentucky will speak on
"Recent Political Developments in
Netherlands India" in the Main Au-
ditorium of the Rackham Building
at 3:15 p.m. Monday.
Lecture. "What will the Public
Schools do in Adult Education?" by
Dr. Lyman Bryson of Columbia
University at 4:05 p.m. Monday in the
University High School Auditorium.
Suumer Education Conference, Re-
vision of Program: Professor H. Y.
McClusky will discuss the report,
"Human Resources" on Monday, July
11, at 1:15 o'clock in the Auditorium
of the University High School. Pro-
fessor Moehlman's talk will be given
on Thursday.gn
Vagabond King: Final tryouts for
leads Monday, July 11, at 3:30, in
Room 306, Tower. This applies to
those who were included in the
double tentative casting at the last
tryout, and those who have seen the
conductor since the last tryout. There
will be no "Vagabond King" chor.us
rehearsal on Monday. The next re-
hearsal will be on Tuesday, at 5 p.m.
for men and women.
A Graduate Conference on itenais-
sance Studies Luncheon will be held
at the Michigan League (not at the
Union), Monday, July 11, 12:15 p.m.
Professor Ernest G. Schwiebert of
Valparaiso University will speak on
"Wittenberg, the Nursery of the Re-
formation." Make reservations at
the English Office, 3221 Angell Hall.
There will be a ten-minute meet-
ing of all Public Health Nurses on
Monday, July 11 at 5 o'clock, in West
Amphitheatre of W. Medical Bldg.
At that time we will plan for our
"Moonlight Get Together Picnic," so
please be on hand."
Deutscher Verein reception: Stu-
dents of German and faculty mem-
bers interested are cordially invited
to attend an informal reception of the
Deutscher Verein at -8:15 p.m. in the
Michigan League Building, Grand
Rapids Room, Monday, July 11. Ger-
man songs, musical solos, readings,
refreshments and opportunity for
German conversation.
There will be a meeting of the
Southern Club on Monday, July 11,
7 p.m. in front of the Horace Rack-
ham Graduate School Building. Or-
ganization of the club will be com-
pleted and activities for the summer
discussed. All Southern students are
urged to be present.
Lectures in Protein Chemistry: Dr.
Win. C. Rose, Professor of Biochem-

istry at the University of Illinois, will
lecture at 2 p.m., July 11-14 inclusive,
in the Amphitheatre of the Horace
H. Rackham School of Graduate Stu-
dies. The subject of his lectures is
"The Nutritive Significance of the
Amino Acids. The Essential Nature
of Certain Amino Acids."
Faculty Concert. The second faculty
concert in the summer series will be
given Tuesday evening, July 12, 8:30
o'clock in Hill Auditorium, wtih the
following faculty members partici-
pating: Wassily Besekirsky, violinist;
Marshall Bidwell, organist; Joseph
Prinkman, pianist; Hanns Pick, vio-
loncellist; and Hardin Van Deursen,
baritone; Ava Comin Case, accom-
panist, and also an accompaniment

. I

SUNDAY, JULY 10, 1938
VOL. XLVIIL No. 12
Band and Chorus Concert. A pro-
gram of unusual interest will be pre-
sented in Hill Auditorium, Sunday
afternoon, July 10, at 4:15 o'clock, by
the Summer Session Band, William
D. Revelli, Conductor; and the Sunm-
mer Session Chorus, Noble Cain,
Conductor.

I

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