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December 03, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-03

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THE MI~CIAN DfAILY

YYRDHn flRILflURU
GOES TORECEIVERS
Disaster Is First Major Rail
Casualty of Present
Depression.

Robinson Directs 'Whiteheaded Boy'
With Irishmen, Not Students, Now

Teaching Field Still
Open, Says Carrot hers
There is still a great demand for
real teachers, said Prof. George E.
Carrothers, director of high school'
inspection, in a radio talk yesterday{
addressed primarily to high school
seniors throughout the state.
The teaching field is crowded
now, said Professor Carrothers, but
so are all professional fields. One

Cornell Professor Will Offer
Two Speech Courses at
Summer Session.
Dr. Harry Caplin, professor of
classics at Cornell University, is to

Daily Official Bulletin Sunday, Dec. 6, at 4 p. m. A
ance is required at all meetin
(Continued from ]Page Eight)
Junior Girls' Play Finance Corn- Phi Delta Kappa: The fall
mittee: Meeting at 5 p. n., in Con- tion and banquet will be held
course of League building. Michigan Union Saturday, E
The initiation ceremony wil
COMING EVENTS place at 4 and the banquet wi
low at 6 p. m. The price is $]
Uxiversity Lecture: Friday, Dec. servations may be made by w
4, at 4:15 p. m., Natural Science au- to the Secretary, F. G. W,
ditorium. Prof. Peng-Chun Chang, University High School.

ST. LOUIS, Dec. 2.-(I)-Failing
in last-minute effort to obtain fi-
nancial aid, the Wabash Railway
Co. today was in the hands of re-
ceivers-the first major business
casualty in railroadcircles sinc
the stock market crash and subse-
quent business lull.
Unable to meet its operating ex-
penses in the face of drastic cuts
in freight revenue, the road con-
sented Tuesday to the appointment
in federal court of two receivers,
Walter S. Franklin, St. Louis, new-
ly-elected president of the system,
and Frank C..Nicodemus, jr., New
York, assistant general counsel of
the road.
The receivers were named on pe-
tition of the T. J. Moss Tie Co.,.
which claimed the road was "com-
pletely insolvent" and based its ac-
tion on a claim of $49,651. The
road likewise defaulted on large
interest payments.
The automobile industry, from
which it derived much of its rev-
enue by hauling automobiles and
parts from Detroit, w a s partly
blamed in rail circles for its plight.
This falling off in automobile man-
ufacture and the use of trailers to
haul new automobiles on the high-
ways by Detroit nanufacturers cut
drastically into the road's revenues.
Before accepting rec ivership the
Wabash management made strenu-
ous efforts to obtain aid from the
Pennsylvania railroad, its present
owner, its New York banking af-
filiations and from the government,
but met with refusals on all sides.
The failure also cost the road
any benefit it might have gained
from the interstate commerce coi-.
mission's plan for a national rev-
enue pool to help weaker roads.
Gross earnings of the railroad
for ten months ending last Oct. 31
were said in the bill of complaint
to have been $11,290,000 less than
the same period of 1930 and that
the liabilities of the company ex-
ceeded the book values of its as-
sets by more than $6,000,000.

reason is the return of many teach- be a member of the speech depart-

of Nankai University, Tientsin,
China, and at present a member of
the Department of Philosophy at,
the University of Chicago: "Tradi-
tions and Technique of the Chinese
Teatr."

ers to their profession after having
spent several years in the business
world. Also, many schools have cut
down on their teaching stalls which
has lowered the total number of
teachers now employed.
"The profession needs courageous
men and women now a's never be-
fore." said Professor Carrothers.
directing dramatics in Flint.
"The Whiteheaded Boy" will come
to the Mendelssohn theatre next
week' with a group~ of players in.
whose repertoire it has been for
nearly 20 years.
The Abb>y Theatre, of Dublin,
Ireland, is one of the foremost
theatres of its kind in the world, it,
has been stated. It has maintained'
a following of important play-
wrights and actors since- its organ-

ment during the 1932 Summer Ses-
sion, it was announced yesterday by
Prof. James M. O'Neill, department

Lennox Here Two Years Ago.
A year and a half ago, Lennox
Robinson, here as guest director of
Play Production, produced out of
native collegiate talent his own
best-known comedy, "The White-
headed Boy." There was much lisp-
ing of Irish brogue from the actors
that Mr. Robinson cast in his play,
and thosed'on the inside' swore that
Play Production had 'gone Irish'.'
again, and this time has brought a
whole troupe of Irish actors, the
Abbey Theatre players. They are
showing "The Whiteheaded Boy"
(with three other plays) with all
the geniality of Irish disposition
that Michigan tried so hard to imi-
tate in their production.
"The Whiteheaded Boy" at Mich-
igan had in its cast some of our
favorite players: Tennent, Todd,
Adams, Gregory, and Holden were
in the production. They have all
gone now, excepting Todd. (The i
campus is eagerly awaiting to see
her in a show this season.
Florence Tennent, '30, who played
1rs. Geoghegan, the favoring moth-
er who makes all the family give up
for her darling, her "whiteheaded
boy," has long left us. She played
last in Play Production in Somer-
set Maugham's comedy, "The Con-
stant Wife," in the 1930 summer

session. Charles Holden, '29, the
selfish son, is now director of stage
design in the State Normal college
of Iowa. Evelyn Gregory, the "sweet
little Delia" of the production, is

head.
He will offer two courses to grad-
uate students, one on the theory of
speech composition and debate, em-
phasizing the medieval period, and
the other seminar in rhetoric and
oratory of the classical period.
Dr. Caplin for many years was a
member of the department of
speech at Cornell. Later he turned
to ,instruction in Greek subjects
and has continued ever since. For
the past few years, in connection
with the classics, he has conducted
advanced courses in classical rhet-
oric to graduate students in public
speaking.
He also has been a holder of a
fellowship granted by the Guggen-
heim Foundation. Under this grant
he spent a year abroad studying
medieval rhetoric.
Professor O'Neill, in commenting
on the courses, said Dr. Caplin com-
bines in a unique way a knowledge
of Latin and Greek with an appre-
ciation of the needs and problem:
of the graduate student.

Public Lecture: Dr. P. C. Chang.,
Exchange Professor at the Univer-'
sity of Chicago, and Dean of Tsing
I Hua University, will lecture on "The
Meaning of the Crisis in the Far
[East," Friday, Dec. 4, at 8 p. in., in
the Natural Science auditorium un-
der the auspices of the Chinese
Students Club. The public is invited.
College of Pharmacy: Next Tues-
day, Dec. 8, at 4:15 p. in., in Room
300, Chemistry and Pharmacy bldg.,
Dr. Myron Heyn and Mr. W. H.
Blome of Frederick Stearns and
Company, Detroit, will speak on
Newer Medicinals and Patents in
Relation to Medicinals. Students of
Pharmacy are urged to attend this
meeting. Others who may be inter-
ested, are cordially invited.
Shop 4 Students: The trip to the
Cadillac Motor Car Company sched-
uled for Friday afternoon, Dec. 4,
has been postponed indefinitely.
Section I of Shop 4 will meet as
usual in Room 1300 East Engineer-
ing building. A. P. Gwiazdowski.
Triangles: .Meeting in the Union

All-Campus Forum: "The Chun
and the World Economic Cris
will be held Sunday, Dec. 6, at
p; in., in Natural Science audito
im, under the auspices of V
H Foundation. Prof. RoyI
Sellars will act as chairman, a
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher, Rab
Bernard Heller, Rev. Henry Lew
and Rev. H. P. Marley will spew
No charge. Public is invited.
Cosmopolitan Club regular me
ing Saturday, Dec. 5, at 8 p. m.,
Lane Hall. Prof. Jones will leetor
Short musical program. Membe
please be prompt. Usual nomin
fee will be charged non-memhber
Alumnae and former women sti
dents of the University of Michig
living in.iAnn Arbor are invited
a reception and tea in, honor
Mrs. A. G. Ruthven, Mrs. Bea
Conger, and Miss Marguerite Ch,
pin at the home of Mrs. Jam
Inglis, 2301 Highland Road, Satt
day, Dec. 5, from 3 to 6 p. m.
Wesley Players: Meeting chang
to Friday evening at '7:15. It
especially important that everyo
be present.
Hofse of Representatives of t
League will meet Dec. 4, at 4 o'clv
in committee room of the Leagu

-vri 5 ts. inc i a t 111g. L,.7its V nra 1-
living in Ann Arbor, having made ization early in the century, and
her last success (a howling one) in has developed a realistic technique'
"The Well"-a commedia del' Arte I which is individually its own.
play-last spring..
The persistent love of John Duffy, MOUNT HOLYOKE-Eight stu-
Esquire, for Aunt Ellen of the Geo-idents already have been given free
hegans brings about a very amusing tuition at Mount Holyoke college,
concoction of Irish humour. Mildred;where authorities refuse to turn
Todd, '32, still on the campus, was away upperclasswomen whose par-
the Aunt Ellen; and Robert Adams, ents are unable to pay their tuition
'30, who played Mr. Duffy, now is because of the depression.

i
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incomiteromofth La

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BR A

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-there's something about
it that fairly breathes
PERMANENCY.

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beca

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theyre

fres

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That's because such fresh cigarettes retain natural
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Camels are the fresh cigarette- everyone knows
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We would never dream of parching or toasting

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The Camel Humidor Pack protects a fine cigarette
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nothing to freshen a cigarette that is dried-out or
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If you smoke for pleasure, see for yourself what
freshness means in mildness and flavor -switch to
Camels for just one day-then leave them, if you can1

R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY
Winston-Salem, N. C.

a

R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company's Coast-to-Coast Radio Programs
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