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January 20, 1931 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-20

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1931

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE TIRM

Recently~~~~~~~~ --.uatdGvrnro klhm-IIID-f- 1 ll~l

tHREE REQUISITES
11-es-yterian Minister Discuss-s
Man, His Lack of Complete
Structure.
UNEMPLOYED TREATED
Assistant Rector of St. Andrew's
E piscopal Church Ordained
to Priesthood.

Commences Ref orm Program ton StateLaws U III Jl U II~
CAST FORCOMIEDY
Many Veteran Actors to Appear
in Play Production's
Rebound'
s.Valentine B.Windt director of
rta rProduction, announ ced yes-
4 ; fitrday the cast for the next pro-
ction, "Rebound." by Donald Og-
dnc'' Stewart, which will open to-
ioriow night at the Lydia Men-

BELKNA SIEC

lP ATTENDS1
BANQUET

STUETINTEREIST I C! qV
I ESTISHOWN

1I

Bishop Herman Page, of the{ ,
Michigan diocese, spoke Sunday on I
"The Ministry," at St. Andrew's
Episcopal church. 'Ihe occasion of
his talk was the ordination of th e
ReV. Duncan E. Mann, assistant to
the Rev. Henry Lcwi;, to th pri0s L-
hood of the chutrl sW Alex-
aider Mann , « ua > A
andr Mnnof the Pit ;burgh dio-
cese, conducted the odination cer-
Bishop Page, in his sermon, spoke
particularly of the qualifications for.{
the ministry in the present day. {
Ie laid special stress on t h r e e Associated Press Photo i3
points: first, the intellectual ability William H. "Aiiaiia ill" Murray,
of the man; second, his personali- New governor of Oklahoma, photographed at his dosk in the state
ty; and lastly, his ability at the capitol building, Oklahoma City, shortly after his inauguration. le
work of organization. went into office with his "dander up" and launched upon a program of
Anderson Cites Tragedy. drastic reform in state laws.
"Man: Half Built Against the --- __--___
Sky, was the subject chosen by
ty waRev.Merle H. Anderson, pastor BROWN ADDRESSES LIBRARY CLUB
of the First Presbyterian church. ON FOREIGN. LLEGEY' LIBRARIES
"The most tragic thing in human
life is an incomplete structure," the Professor Describes Collection at Paris. He then went to Geneva
Rev. Anderson said, yet human where he studied the library of the
life gives considerable evidence of 1 of Ibsen s Manuscripts League of Nations, which, he said
being unfinished." In three impor- at Oslo, Sweden. "has one of the finest collections of
tant phases, the speaker claimed, ..__
books and documents for the study
the human person is unfinished: Prof. Everett Brown, of the poli- in international relationis." In the
first, his search for knowledge; sec- tical science department, addressed Orient, he described the library of
ond, his accomplishments; and, the Ann Arbor Library club last t h e Tokyo Imperial university,
third, his character. night on "A Peripapetic Bibliogra- which has been entirely rebuilt
"In spite of the common experi- pher," describing the various libra- since its destruction in 1923 by
ence of failure," he stated, "we feel ries he visited on his trip around earthquake and fire, and the Ori-
made for happiness and success. the world last year. ental library. The latter contains
We have a sense of an inexhausti- Professor Brown first visited Ger- the famous Morrison collection, de-
ble capacity." He spoke here of man officials in Berlin, while gath- voted principally to China but cov-
Victor Hugo who thought it impos- ering information on the publica- ering other countries in the Pacific
sible that a mind of his calibre tion of official documents. He then area.
should be destroyed. visited the Deutsche Buecherei at "This library," stated Professor
Rev. Marley on Unemployment. Leipzig where a collection is being Brown,"grew largely out ofeshe
"The divine Providence plans for made of all books and periodicals hobby of a newspaper man of col-
the completion of the unfinished printed in Germany since 1913. He lecting books and documents relat-
lives," he concluded. then went to Scandanavia, where ing to the history of China. The
At the Unitarian church, Sunday, he saw the manuscripts of Ibsen's other Tokyo library, that at the
the Rev. H. P. Marley spoke on "The plays, which were presented to the University, is an excellent example
Church Looks at Unemployment." Oslo library in Norway by Ibsen's of how nations and libraries can
He stressed in particular the spe- widow. He also visited the library cooperate in replacing books."
cific ielief measures which may be of the University of Uppsala in
expected from the unemployment Sweden. BsU
conference sponsored by J e w s, Professor Brown also studied the 1DUCATOR PLANS
Catholics, and Protestants which is libraries of the British museum TOUR OF EUROPE
to be held in Washington, Jan. 26 and the House of Commons in Lon-
t hW g a don and the Bibliotheque Nationale
and 7. 1 a+{f~~a.v f i

dolssohn theatre, and will play
througih Saturday night.
Ths;e included in the cast are
Eug.ene Chapel, '32, who played
in "Olympiae;" Harry Allen, grad.,
',ho was seen in "Holiday;" Jose-
ubino Timberlake, '32; Edward Fitz-
gerald, '31; Evelyn Gregory, whol
took part in "The Whiteheaded
Boy" and "The uardsman;" Gur-
ney Williams. '31; Irving Cooper,
'31, who played in "Romeo and Jul-
ict;"' Joyce Wingerd, '33: Fred
L f.yon, '32; Davis Beers, '32; Harold
Seder. '1; and. Janet Woodman-
see, '32, who played in "The Old1
Ladyv Shows Her Medals."
"This production is the most am-
bitious undertaking attempted by
Play Production so far this year,"
said Windt. "The sets are very lav-
ish, and one carries out modernis-
tic treatment in the latest modern-
istic design. The sets were all made
by the stagecraft class under the
direction of Harry Allen."
The play was written for the
same cast originally that played
"Holiday" in New York. Tickets are
on sale at the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre every day after 10 o'clock.
Hobbs to Give Speech
Before Chicago Group
Prof. William H. Hobbs, of the
geology department, has been in-
vited to deliver the annual address
before the University of Chicago
chapter of Sigma Xi, national hon-
orary scientific society, on Feb. 25.
Professor Hobbs has not yet decid-
ed upon the subject of his address.
r-,

Explorers' Society Holds Annual
Meeting in New York.
Prof. Ralph L. Belknap, of the
geology department, Sunday re-
turned from the seventeenth an-
nual banquet of the Explorers' club,
which was held last Saturday night
at the Hotel Biltmore, New York f
City. Professor Belknap became a !
member of this organization
Through his work in three Univer-
sity expeditions to Greenland dur-
ing the summers of 1926, 1927, and
1928.
The banquet, which was attended
by approximately 500 persons was,
addressed by Prof. Lawrence M.
Gould, of the geology department,
who served as second in command
on the Byrd Antarctic expedition,1
and who is now on leave of ab-
sence, as well as by Frank Buck,'
noted collector of wild animals for
circuses and biological gardens, and
Roy Chapman Andrews, famous ex-
plorer,
Prominent Financier
Dies in Grand Rapids
(By Associated Press)
GRAND RAPIDS, Jan. 19.-Dud-
ley E. Waters, 68, prominent Grand
Rapids banker and one of the city's
largest real estate owners, died here
today in a hospital following an
illness.1

Brown Predicts Current Events
Awards Will Attract
Large Numbers.
"Many students are showing an
interest in the New York
Current E v e n t s contest," Prof,:.
Everett Brown, of the political sci-
ence department, who is in charge
of the contest which will be held
March 4 this year, said yesterday.
"The interest shown by the sopho-
mores and freshnen is espe i ly
gratifying, for they start reading
the news and follow it up du
the rest of their college ear
Professor Brown pointed out that
all of the prizes for the contet ai
open to underclassmen as w-ll a;
upperclassmen, except I he (
prize which is reserved for undeJ~r-
classmen only.
Professor Brown will be in his
office in room 2032 Angell hall to-
morrow afternoon from 1:30 until
3 o'clock to confer with any stu-
dents who may wish to inquire a-
bout the contest. He has specimens
of questions given on preceding ex-
aminations and will be willing to
make suggestions in respect to pre-
paration for the contest.

THElATRES
Ma jesti,-- "The Prinlcess and tthe
Plumber" with Char les Farrll nd
M1chg s- nTwelvetrecs in
Wu'iet--"'Africa.
GENERMAL.
Three Art xiis- pndiy
Ihm on "Transformations in In-
sects," 4:15 o'clook, room 2116, Na-
tural Science building
RoL inld Table T'k Pro arter
Goodrich on L Ae West Virginia
strikes; 7:30. MiciigauI league,
Ru-EP3A I RIN G
HALLER'S
State Street Jewelers

J

C]

He told of the work that is being I
done by the Federal Council of
Chuiches from their offices in Chi-
cago and gave examples from the
contribution of the church organi-
zations in aiding crises in the past.
STAFF CONTINUES
SALE OF TECHNIC
Distribution of the January num-
ber of the Michigan Technic, stu-
dent publication of the engineering
and architectural colleges, will be
continued today in the halls of the
West Engineering building.
The honor system has been a-I
dopted this month to the distribu-
tion of the magazine, and student
subscribers may sign for the issue
at the desks in the halls.
Leading the list of the articles
in this number is a discussion of
the "Cathode Ray dscillograph," by
W. Herbert Bixby, Grad., who tells
of the adaption of this instrument
to research in surge voltage in
power transmission lines.

St. Mark's Approves
Prize Honoring Lewis1
(Nv Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Jan. 19.-The a-k
warding to Sinclair Lewis of the
Nobel prize in literature meets,
with the approval of the congrega-
tion of St. Mark's-in-the-Bouwerie.
At th'e close of a debate on the
merits of American candidates Sun-
day night, Lewis got 88 votes, Ed-
ward Arlington Robinson 61, Eu-
gene O'Neill 31, and Theodore Drei-r
ser 21.1

P-rof. Albert m. Crittenden, of the
Latin department, will leave Ann
Arbor Jan. 29 on a trip to Europe,
during the course of which he will
spend two or three months of study
at Rome. Mrs. Crittenden, and
their daughter, Faith, who is a stu-
dent at the University High school,
will accompany him.
Professor Crittenden plans to
proceed directly to Rome, where he
has made arrangements for resi-
dence. After completing his work
there, he will tour Italy and Sicily,
and then proceed north, visiting
Germany, Holland, and other coun-
tries before sailing for home.

On your radio tonight. . . is-
ten to Lorna Fantin, famous
numerologist. She'll tell you
how names and dates affect
success in business, love or
marriage. A real radio thrill.
WWJ AT 9 o'clock To-night
Eastern Standard Time

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