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October 16, 1924 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-16-1924

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ThURSDAY, OCTOBR 16, 31921

WISH ARGHITEGTC

hurchill Looms As Premier I OF OPLAYS AILED
As LaOr Government Weakens S
TO STATE -~~ HHSGOL

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Several hundred high schools in the
state will soon receive copies of thet
revised list of representative plays
from the best in both classic and con-1
tnporary drama, suitable for high
school production, which are now
printed and ready for circulation a,*
part of the regular program of the
University Extension service. There
has been a steady demand by high
schools for the list. .
The bulletin of plays is prepared by
the Library Extension service under
the auspices of the University Exten-
Iion division. The list is designed to
help high school play producers to
select suitable dramas for presenta-
tion. Each year, a great many high
school teachers in Michigan secure
this list and take a play from it for
a senior play or some such occasion.
While the plays are especially for high;
school students, they are also used by
clubs and other organizations
throughout the state.
The first list was printed by the
Extension division several years ago.'
High schools about the state gave
hearty approval to the plan and conse-
quently the list is revised and re-
printed each year. Between four and
five hundred schools now receive the
list. Its esliecial values lies in the fact
that the plays are chosen with ref-
erence to thought content, literary
merit, and dramatic value from the
view point of high school casts produc-
ing them. The list includes historical
and costume plays, character plays
and plays where the main interest
,enters in the 'lot, with a view of of-
'ering a variety of titles sufficient
to meet the needs of the conditions
in any school.
The Library Extension service has
two copies of every play listed. Any
person interested in selecting a drama
for school or club. production may
borrow for inspection any of the titles
in the list.
natives in combination against the
laborites, and restore the two party
alance in England. Whether he can
to this or not no one knows.
But there can be no question, it is
"greed, that Churchill, as soon as he
-eturn:. to Parliament, will get a seat"
n the Cc. sy tive front bench. Then
.t will be surprising if he does not
rapture leadership of the party and
>rofit by the fall of the Labor party.
vuhich now appears inevitable.
Stockholm, Oct. 15.- The Swedish
cabinet headed by Premier Ernst
Trygger resigned yesterday. The king
requested the ministers to retain of-
lice temporarily.

Auto Accidents Responsible TRISTOIY FALLL
For Increase In FatalitiesB
Washington, Oct. 15.-Automobile 12 per 100,000 population in 1922 to
accidents in increasing numbers are 17 in 1923. New York, Oct. 15.-A leapo
largely responsible for a total in- Automobile accidents are also found ;tom a second story windowo
crease over the former year of 3,148 to be one of the causes of death on the j home tonay took the life of Mrs..
highway fatalities in the United States increase in New Jersey, which, along Smith Woodruff, author and
during the year 1923, according to with di ,ses of the heart and influ- wright, declared by Penrhyn
the recent report of the Department euza, arcount for the jump in the laws, the artist, to have beeno
of Commerce.. The total numer of death rate of this state from 1,218 1e most beautiful women i
deaths from highway accidents for per 100,0()0 population in 1922 'to baod, Lis notelWoodru, hei
the past year is 22,621. 1,288 in 1923. and, is a not,- lawyer and sc

LB
or fall
of her
Helen
play-
Stan-
one of
n the
irtus-
ientist.

i ATgc XTr rv7~tyefs -1, - -- , I,^-- n

An increase of 2,776 deaths in the iirs. woouruti, wHo was born at
estimated number of fatalities from Selma, Alabama, 3G years ago suffered
automobile accidents, along with a for several years from nervous dis-
slight increase in deaths from .other NELSONU & W IUT OIM EJo'rders and for two years of the time
causes, brings the 1923 death rate nriwas totally blind. It was while blind
up to 20.4 per 100,000 population in that she wrote "The Lady of the
comparison to 17.6 in 1922. Even the' Lighthouse," the best seller of 1913,
total of 1G,452 deaths charged againstI and gave the royalties to the New
the automobile do not tell the whole Under the auspices of the University York association for the blind.
story, as deaths resulting from colli- el Later her"Mr. Dr. Man," appeared,
sions between automobiles andrail- bureau, Prof. J. . Nelson and the proceeds went to the city of
road trains and between automobiles of the engineering English department j Birmingham, Alabama, for the build-
and street cars are chxarg .o the; "and Prof. T. E. Rankin of the rhetoric ing of a children's hospital. In 1918
heavier vehicle, thus raising the esti- department will give a series of five one of her plays, "Hurrah for the
mate to 18,788, or 3 percent of all 'tures in conteninrary drama be- Girls," was produced in New York and
highway fatalities. fore the Battle Creek Woman's club the returns went to the committee for
Although the 1923 death rate for during the months of November and devastated France.
Washington given in the same report .){tobC1'.
shows a slight decrease from 1922, . The subjects to be discussed are as
the department accounts for this by tollows: "Educational Value of Ama-BIIIPtI
the decrease in deaths due to - teiur Dramatics," by Professor Nelson, B
enza, diarrhea, and enteritis. Duri OCtober 17; "Pioneers of American
hsam d death rates ro ama," by Professor Rankin, Octo-
the same period the dher 24; lecture recital of "Yellow
Jacket," by Professor Nelson, October
;"f)rama of t florroxw," by Profes- PIresident Marion L. Burton leaves
SWRISH CABINET IIRN sII R l in, November 7; and Shaw's today for Kalamazoo where he will
"Androcles and the Lion," by Profes- deliver the main address of the cere-
orNloNovember 14. . mOni(e5 at 7:3.1)0 'clock tonight de ii-
h'imse talks on modern drama will eating the new Central High school
heOf unusual interest on account of of that city. The subj. .ct for his ad-
Stockholm, Sweden, Oct. 15. -The t h difering points of view of the dress has not been announced.
Swedish cabinet tendered its resig- two eakerM, Professor Nelson speak- Others who Will speak on this occq-
nation to King Gustave today in con- !ig from the standpoint of a producer sion are Hrlert Lee Ste son, presi-
sequence of divergent views between ci lays and Professor Rankin from ident-emeritus of KaLsmazoo college,
it and parliament on the question of the poin' of view of a teacher of con- and George 1. Taylor, nmayor of the
disarmament. temporary drama. city.

brains, originality and hard work
Politics is his profession. His reap-
pearance in the political field thi<
time, in the Conservative camp, has
created enormous interest through-
the nation.
Genius for Making Enemies
Churchill has a genius for getting
into the political limelight and mak-
ing himself a storm center of heated
controvers-. lie makes enemies all
of the time and in all directions, and
the more he makes the better pleased
this stormy petrel of British politics
appears to be.
Ever since the Lloyd George ad--
ministration went down to detfaat
Churchill has upheld the viewpoin ,
that socialismn and constitutionalisin
are the only real o)pposing forces in
present day politics. iHe fought hard
to line up the Liberals and Conser-

Earnest Trygger, the premier, and
his ministers were asked by the Kin-
to retain office for the present. A ler
the resignation had been tendered
Premier Trygger declared that as
under the decision of the Geneva con-
ference, a general conference on dis-
armament would be summoned for
next summer. It was his opinion that I
It would be injurious for the country
for parliament to undertake a sol -
Lion of Sweden's defense question at
the present time.
A majority of Riksdag members,
however, did not seem to share his,
view, the premier added, and the leg-
islative body would settle the defense
question shortly.
automobile accidents increased from

Tonight
lgxcellenttlloer a.d Music

MMEM

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