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October 28, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE TVwo

THE MICHICAN

DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 193f

SAMMY SQUIRT: ONE FOR YOU AND ONE FOR ME

By Lichty

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TH'S THIS' r
COLUM COLUmIU!
WLSE LS
AT 3 PE t ADVERTrISING AT 3 P. j

. ._ .- .. .. .... 4
- - - - - - - - _ - __.. _ , i _. -... - - - -

-~ H

RIISSELL TO SPEAKi
ON' LECTURE TOi fl
Noted English Philosopher to
Appear in Ann Arbor
en Dc, 2.
The fourth ))d, fis uuderstood,
the last lectur. tou' of the United
States will brin. Bertrand Russell,
noted English philosopher, to Ann
Arbor, Dec. 2, as the second lecturer
on the Oratorical series.
Mr. Russell, who arrived last week
i New York, will remain in this
country for eight weeks, After de-
bating with Sherwood Anderson in
New York on Nov. 1, Mr. Russell will
start for the west coast. He will sail
for England about Dec. 17.
Mr. Russell, who began his philo-
sophic career in 1896, recently was
made a peer of the British realm
and a lord to be legally known a.;
the Right Honourable.
$ov of Drowned Man
:Found in Huron River
The police Sunday recovered the
body of Harry Stimpson, 60, of 603
N. Fourth- Ave., Who was drowned
late Sunday night when he fell into
the Huron river near the foot of
North Main street.
The accident was witnessed by
Frank Malloy who told officers that
he and Stimpson were standing on
the river bank near the dam and
that Stimpson suddenly fell over
into the water. Malloy was found
to be intoxicated and was held in
the county jail. The body was
found by dragging the river, and
was removed to the Staffan Funer-
al -parlors.
The police notified a brother of
Stimpson who lives in Newark, N.J.
Archaeologist to Give
Talk on Greek Vases

STIMSON WELCOMES FRENCH PREMIER

Edmondson Concludes
Speaking Trip in West
Dean James B. Edmonson has
returned from a trip to the west
coast, where he addressed meetings!
of the district conference of Wash-
ington State Teachers Association
during the week of October 19, at
Vancouver, Seattle, Tacoma, Ever-
citt and Bellingham, Washingtol.
lie also spoke before honorary
educational fraternities of the Uni-
versity of Washington on Oct. 23.Y

Bright Spot
802 Packard
Today, 5:30 to 7:30
Soup
Sirloin Steak, a la Creole
Pork Sausage with Corn Biread
Roast Pork, Apple Sauce
Veal Roast, Dressing
Pot Roast of Beef with Noodles
and Vegetables
Mashed or French Fried Potatoes
String Beans, Buttered T .rnips
Corn
33 't

NOTICE '
IDEAL LAUNDRY CO.
204 North Main Phone 3916
Laundry drop box at Barbecue
opposite Angell Hall. 200c
SITUATION wanted by man and
wife as cook and porter or house-
man. Woman good reliable eco-
nomical cook. Will take reason-
able wages. Box A-6. 213
FOR RENT
TWO or three furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; near hospital,
across from Mosher-Jordan halls.
Rent $6. Call at 207 Observatory.
LARGE suite or apartment. Can
arrange for cooking. Also single'
room. 22352. 425 So. Division.
211
FURNISHED APARTMENT-South,
east, and west exposure. Also
double and single room. Steam
heat, shower, garage. 422 East
Washington. Dial 8544. 215c
FOR RENT-Single, one double
roow. Warm and quiet. Students
or business men. Reasonable.
324 Thompson. 214

WANTED
AUTO LOANS-Refinancing. 516
First National. Phone 22001. 156
WANTED-Care of children, 2 to 4
years from 8a. mn. to 3:30 p. mn.
by graduate students wife. For
further information dial 3619.
212
209
STUDENT LAUNDRY WANTED -
Called for and delivered. Phove
4863. 120
WANTED-10 students to wo k
evenings. U usual Pay. In t?
view by Mr. Mages. Second flor,
Union Lobby. 7-8'30. 217
FOR SALE
$150 for good Hudson Coach, driven
less than 18,000 miles by careful
woman driver. 928 Oakland. 207
LOST
LOST-Tri Delta pledge pin. Re-
turn to Betsy Barbour. 21716.
216

!

Premier Pierre Laval (left) of France is here to discuss with Presi-
dent Hoover methods of bringing about a broad readjustment of the
tangled fabric of world economics. He is shown with Secretary Stimson
who welcomed him to the United States.,
'SCHNITZLER'S BEST FIELD IS THAT
OF DRAMATICS' SAYS 0. J. CAMPBELL

Charles Seltman, lecturer in class-
ical archaeology at Cambridge Uni-
versity, England, will discuss "Ath-
enian Vases and their Painters,, at
4:15 o'clock today in the Natural
Science auditorium, it has been an-
nounced.
Students Report Two
Campus Robberies
In spite of redoubled vigilance on
the part of Ann Arbor and Univer-
sity police, two new robberies were
committed during the week-end by
the thieve, who have been operat-
ing around the campus the past two
weeks.
A light fan camel' hair coat be-
longing to Milton Roumm, 820 E.
Jeffelrson was stolen from the Mich-
igan Union yesterday noon. George
Squibb; 700 Oxford Road, reported
the theft from his rom of a GrC'n
watch and a porket buok contaningn
money. -.

knowledge of Austrian Customs
Necessary to Appreciate
Work of Author.
"Dr. Arthur Schnitzler was an
highly interesting satirical{ comedy
writer,"said Prof. 0. J. Campbell,
head of the English department of
the Austrian dramatist and novelist
who died last week. Although Dr.
Schnitzler wrote hood prose, Pro-I
fessor Campbell continued, he is
most important as a dramatist.
Schnitzler wrote in a light cynical
style that had more of sentimental- I
ism in it than cynicism. He seemed
to be ashamed of his fine sense
of sentiment and tried to get away
from it by becoming cynical. "The
Affairs of Annabel," his best-known
work, is, according to Prof. Camp-
bell, an excellent example of Dr.
Schnitzler's style for in it he show-
ed life in the half cynical, half
sentimental way that was his best
method.
His best known works are in the
style of "The Affairs of Annabel,'
added Prof. Campbell, but he also
wrote some plays dealing with the
problems of racial and social pre-
judices.
Of his fictional writing, "Frauline
ilsa," one of a trilogy of novel,, is
the bet, Prof. Campbell said.
"It is ,impossible to determine

what permanent value Schnitzler's
writing might have, but that most
of it deals too much with passing,
light attitudes to be considered as
permanent. Schnitzler cannot be
placed in any particular school of
dramatists," he said, "but he be-
longs more to the light, superficial
Viennese group than any other.
"To really appreciate Schnitzler
you must be able to understand this
Viennese atmosphere, and to under-
stand it, close association with its
creator is necessary," he concluded.
NOW PLAYING

.

,..
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LAST' TIMES To )AY
A R LISS
"Alexander
H~arm4,ton1
A Great American Drama
ADDED ATTRACTIONS
PNINTv TcPT1TM A T

r

Richard
DA-'VI!) MAN J3RCisi
JOHN MACK BROWN
HELEN CHANDLER
ELLIOTT NUGENT
WALTER BYRON
ALSO

I

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