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November 09, 1934 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-09

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I

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Writing

Play Writing
Very Difficult,
Brumm Admits
His Play Will Be Give
Before Annual Meeting
Of Press Club
According to Prof. John L. Brumm'
writing a play suitable for presenta-
tion to the University Press Club of
Michigan is no easy job., And Profes-
sor Brumm, more than any other
man, should know the difficulties
present in the writing of a play ap-
propriate for the convention's meet-
ing this week-end, as "Editors Are
Also People" is the fourth he has
written for Press Club meetings. It
will be presented Friday night.
"Thus far," he reviewed the history
of the situation, "the plays have dealt
with the foibles and eccentricities of
journalists and professors." The first
of the group, "Scrambled Ego," dealt
with soul-complexers and impulse
followers in control of a campus. "The
Mayor's Husband," which followed,
took up the situation of the highly-
cultivated society woman in politics.,
"'Why Print That," given last year,
was a discussion of what might hap-
pen if a newspaper decided to print
nothing but honest advertising.
Fourth Playing
The fourth and latest play, to be
produced by Comedy Club, again takes
journalism for its field. It concerns
a weekly newspaper in a resort com-
munity of 10,000, which is taken over:
by the community to be operated as a
civic enterprise.-
In the ensuing action 21 different1
characters come in contact with each
other in the management of the
paper. Among them are such per-
sonalities as school teachers, printers,
Communist laborites, capitalists, ac-
tresses, parsons, and members of the
D.A.R.
Nelson In Lead
The leads are played by Carl Nel-t
sn as Sol Weaver, the editor, andt
EKelyn Maloy, as "Pretty" Sweet, hisv
reporter-secretary-confidante. Thet
coiedy lead is played by Walter Seif-t
ert, portraying Oscar Taub, the
drunken cobbler who is president of
the school board. In supporting rolesY
are Dorothy Vale as Penelope Ruggles,
the pretty schoolteacher who comesa
out from behind a Victorian dressz
and horn-rimmed spectacles to daz-
zle the audience, Chet Thalman as
the Rev. Simeon Styles, who becomes
managing editor of the communityt
newspaper, and Betty Kelley as Mrs.2
Daxter Cutting, head of the D.A.R.C
Tickets are now on sale at the box
office of the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
-tre.
revasses Haltr
Admiral Byrd's
Tractor Crews
Aspirations Of Expedition
In South Disappointed;r
Rations Problem Vital 1

TIse 'Kingfish', Facing Suit, Discourses On Utopia

Screen Reflectionsj
AT THE MICITIGAN
"THE RICHEST GIRL
IN THE WORLD"
The Richest*Girl in the World" stars
SMiriam Hopkins, and features Joel Mc-
Crea, Fay Wray, Henry Stephenson.
and Reginald Denny. Directed by Wil-
11l am. Seiter.

Nobel Recipient

-

This is a light, breezy story about
the love troubles of a fabulously
wealthy but sensible girl, and it is
wealthy but sensible girl, and it is
There are moments of good comedy.
good drama, and delightful presenta-I
tion. However, it is the sort of Holly-
wood production in which all the ac-
tors are type cast, and in which the..
appeal is directed to every young
American's dream of making good fi-
nancially without any work and hav-
ing love in its lovy-doviest state put'
in for good measure. But it is un-
deniably successful in spite of these
things, and criticizing it for them
would make the critic out an awful LUIGI PIRANDELLO
bromide, because the picture gives no Luigi Pirandello (above), Italian
evidence of being anything but en- author, who yesterday was awarded
tertaining in a gentle, humorous the Nobel Prize in literature.
manner.
The story revolves about the fact!
that this richest girl in the world Y.M.C.A. Representatives
wants to get married, but does not
want to be disappointed in the man, To Hold Annual Meeting
of her choice by having him marry
her for her money. She changes place The presidents and representatives
with her secretary and devises a plan of all the Y.M.C.A. organizations on
whereby the man with whom she is the campuses of the Big Ten schools

Prof. Allen Speaks
To Forestry Group
Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the School
of Forestry anti Conservation, who
served as an emergency conservation
work inspector in the Pacific Coast
National Parks last summer, said in
speaking before tne Forestry Club,
that success in protecting forests in
the parks from fire, insects, and dis-
ease determines their attractiveness.
Professor Allen went on to state
that foresters are making real contri-
butions to park management as nat-
uralists who can interpret forests
sympathetically to visitors and as
planners and executives in fire and
control work.
Professor Allen listed as the attri-
butes foresters need develop for park
work, patience, courtesy, and show-
manship. "The parks," he said, "are
a real place for men with the right
flair and viewpoint,"
of discussions that will deal with the
problems confronting the delegates.
At the meeting Saturday morning
Prof. Robert C. Angell of the sociology
department will be present.
Those attending the conference will
attend the Michigan-Wisconsin game,
the Board In Control of Athletics
having granted the delegates a spe-
cial rate.
The conference will close Sunday
morning with a discussion group led
by Dr. Edward Blakeman.
READ THE WANT ADS

4-

-Associated Press Photo
Immediately after the Supreme Court had ruled that he must face trial on charges of libel for remarks
he hurled at Gen. Samuel T. Ansell (right), Senator Hucy P. Long (left) started lengthy discourses about the
advisability of Louisiana's secession from the union. H, mentioned plans for setting up a "Utopian heaven"
in an indcpendent state. Long had no comment about the libel trial, but General Ansell, shown after he heard
the rews, expressed pleasure at the ruling.
Lt.-Col. D. P. Quinlan, Colorful Band Is RecipientI
Alumnus, Retires From Army Of Honors Even If
_Footballers Aren 't

falling in love will fall for her real
secretary. The trouble comes in when
he does, and the picture is worked
up to an effective climax with the
complications becoming very involved.
Miriam Hopkins, Joel McCrea, Fay
Wray, Henry Stephenson, and Reg-
inald Denny are right in their element
in this picture, and as a result give
excellent performances. Most of the
credit is due to the scenario writers
and the director, because they took
what could have been ordinary ma-

will convene in their annual confer-
ence at 8 p.m. tonight in Lane Hall.
The conference will open a series

By JOHN J. FLAHERTY I
Probably no other alumnus of the
University has led such a colorful life,
or done so many unconventional
things, in so many unconventional
ways, as has Lt.-Col. Dennis Patrick
Quinlin, '94L, who was recently re-
tired from the United States Army.
Born July 24, 1873, in Ispheming,
he was admitted to the University
in 1892. He did not graduate, but
at his class reunion in 1923 was given
an LL. B. degree as of the year he
would have graduated had he contin-I
ued in school.
From 1898 until recently he was in
the United States army, entering asI
a private and advancing to the rankj
of Brigadier General during the1
World War.}
He started seeing active service in
the Spanish-American War, and con-
tinued through the Philippine In-
surrection, the Boxer Rebellion, the
Mexican Border War, and finally the
World War in which he was one of
the three independent commanders,,
General Perishing being another. I
At one time he was broad-sword
champion of the world; he is a 33
degree Mason; has been recommend-
ed for the Medal of Honors, Distin-
guished Gallantry in Action; two sil-
ver stars, citations from War depart-
ment for gallantry in Action; has
been president of the Washington, D.
C. University Club, and president of
thddi ct nnr ir Aictrin Alu i A c'nin -:

army. He had formerly been judge- te
advocate of the Philippines, and while If Michigan cannot point to its, m
there was a personal friend of Quez- 1934 football team as a band of po-j
on and Aguinaldo. tential All-Americans, it at least has ig
In 1927 he was promoted to a full the consoling factor that its two most ta
colonelcy with position of chief co- popular songs have been chosen for H
ordinator of the government, studying All-America recognition. e
systems of economy for application Kenneth S. Clark, writing in this N
tgoenet busns.nehS..Cak rtn inths
to government business. week's issue of the Saturday Evening
Lt.-Col. Quinlan speaks many lan- Post, in an article entitled "Every-
guages, and has traveled all over the body Up!" selects the "Yellow and
world. He has been wounded many Blue" and "The Victors," along with S
times and once contracted the dread- ! 20 other college songs, as membersjs
ed tropical disease, beri-beri. of his two championship teams of di
He has a certain mystical strain, collegiate music. s
and tells many stories of the super- In his All-American team of alma T
natural. One of his favorite ones mater songs, Mr. Clark places the -
deals with an adventure in Mongolia. "Yellow and Blue" along with the h
One Christmas day a Mongolian alma maters of California, Columbia, T
Llama asked him what lie would most! Cornell, Kenyon, New York Univer- c
like to see. Lt.-Col. Quinlan replied sity, Pennsylvania, Princeton, Yale,Im
that he would like to view his home and. Rutgers, as the cream of the
in Manila, and on a panel above tunes that bring the stands to their s
him appeared an image of his home, feet with bared heads.-m
and his wife with a group of friends "The Victors," writes Mr. Clark,
enjoying a garden party. rates all-America choice because, in
his opinion, it is one of the eleven
TOSCANINI MAY RETURN finest light college songs that one
NEW YORK, Nov. 8--')-Word can hear on a crisp Saturday after-
reached here today that Arturao Tos- noon.
canini might return for a season or Along with the "Victors" are rated'
two to the Metropolitan Opera. !the lighter songs of Columbia, Am-

rial and made it into something
uch better.
For the short subjects, the Mich-
an is offering a Fitzgerald Travel-j
alk, in color, about tulip time in
olland which is recommendable to
verybody, and an "Adventures of the
ews Reel Cameraman" which is also
cceptable. It's a good program.
-C.B.C.
Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the
chool of Forestry and Conservation
poke last night before the annual
inner of the State Public Health As
ociation on "Fighting Waste With
he CCC."
erst, Washington and Lee, Georgia
ech, Harvard, Navy, Princeton, Wks-
onsin, Stanford, Yale, and Dart-
nouth.
"These," says the writer, "are the
ongs that hearty singers take to
host enthusiastically."
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4-

LITTLE AMERICA, Antartica, Nov. tion.
. - 6F) - (Via Mackay Radio)-; in
at he~ackthe aio), From 1916 until 1927 he was at-
TIractors attached to the field' ex-'iIFo 96uti 97h a t
pedition headed for the Queen Maude tached to the judge-advocate gener-
mnountain range have struck an im- al's department of the United States
penetrable belt of pressure ridges and
crevasses running irregularly south of TT
80th parallel, blocking their advance. Holdc Funeral
SAdmiral Richard E. Byrd was~
forced Wednesday to make a swift1 S exrvices For
change in the Antarctic expedition s
proposed operations to the south when
Pete Demas, in charge of tractors 2' Frank C ulver
and 3, reported further progress was
impossible except at the cost of pro-
longed searching which would prob- Frank H1. Culver, "5, through whose
ably preclude the hope of extended efforts the recognized date of the
field work. ' University's founding was changed
The tractors cruised to the east but from 1837 to 1817, died Nov. 3 in Chi-
found the belt of crevasses curved in cago.
around them running in a great arc The funeral services, held Nov. 6.
from notheast to southwest. were in charge of the Chicago Uni-
Defeat for the tractors means dis- versity of Michigan Club. A large
appointment for the expedition's as- group of Mr. Culver's Zeta Psi fra-
pirations in the south. The tractors ternity brothers were in attendance.
carried rations and scientific appara- Mr. Culver was born in 1855 in De-
tus vital for the support of the two trdit, and after his graduation from
major southern scientific parties, the the University began the practice of
geological party of three and the pla- law there. In 1881 he became the
teau party of four under Charles Chicago attorney for the Grand Trunk
Morgan and Dr. Bramhill. Railroad, and held that position for
The plateau party was counting on eight years, during which time he
the supplies to enable them to run a, handled many important cases.
series of seismic soundings across the Ralph Snyder, '14L. made a short
south polar ice cap. address at the funeral service in which
he recounted the remarkable cam-
WILL REOPEN BANK paign which Mr. Culver carried on for
LANSING, Nov. 8. -- (P) -The Gov- the changing of the recognized found-
ernor's Advisory Banking Committee ing date of the University, and how
today approved reorganization plans his efforts in this behalf, met with
for reopening of The Liberty State opposition and ridicule at first, finally
bank in Hamtramck. triumphed.

I

o age and mellow tobaccos
just right to give Chesterfield
its milder better taste ..

PRIZING TOBACCO ain
1000-pound hogs-
heads for ageing.

4

FLOWERS
make any event more love-
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memory.
Our quick, courteous serv-

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100'.I.M.MVISIMpl-

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