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November 28, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-28

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

NTO , 29, 1936

tAAPE SIX
600 Students
From Foreign
Countries Here
330 Claim United States
As Their New Country;,

THE' MICHIGAN DAIia

vinE MIChIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1936

Alexander Woollcott Once
i Nationt's Favorite Mali

C:willonneurs To Be
ill ~ ~ F 4(6 I 1 i41T~de~ii
______________ _________________1- . a t I () n ;fl

Reporting, Drama, Acting
And Columning Make Up
Varied Career

Most Are From China Alexander Woollcott, who will pre-
sent the third Oratorical Association
That the University has a cosmo- lecture of the season Sunday night in
politan campus is evident from the Hill Auditorium, bears the doubtful
facts contained in the International distinction of being the heaviest male
Directory which made its appearanceI
Wednesday at the International Din- model in the country.
ner. Mr. Woollcott, known as America's
The directory contains not only the E leading wit and raconteur, won the
names of foreign students but also! title in April, 1934, at the National
students born in foreign countries1 Exhibition of Advertising Art in New
who now are American citizens, or York City where he was selected as
who have established permanenthe most popular male model by the
homes in this country. In this com-t
bined listing of students there is a delegates.
total of 54 countries represented by Known As Town Crier
600 students. Mr. Woollcott's claim to rotundity
Of the 600 students whose names is not his only distinction. During
appear in this directory, 270 still his three years on the "Town Crier"
retain their native residence, and 330 program he became almost a national
retin her ntie rsienc, nd 80institution. Within a few months
now claim the United States as theiriaftisnfithappenc onthe
home.after his first appearance on the
radio his voice was familiar to every-
China has the largest representa- one
tation of any foreign country on Hnehad only to mention thathradio.
campus, with a total number of 160 gone "quietly mad" over a book to
students. There are more native haveutecty mg"ovema too t
born Chinese students on this cam- country go mad too.
pus than in any other school of this The author of those two extraordi-
country. Canada is a close second to nary miscellaneous collections,
China with 159 students listed, but "While Rome Burns" and "The
the majority of these now claim the Woollcott Reader," Was born in
United States as their residence. Phalanx, N. J., 49 years ago. He made
his stage debut at the age of five in
Such countries as Alaska, Albania, Kansas City in the appropriate role
Arabia, Austrialia, Brazil, Cuba, Cy- of Puck in "A Midsummer Night's
prus, Finland, Jamaica B.W.J., Ju- Dream." He was graduated from
goslavia, Norway, Venezuela, Virgin Hamilton College in 1909.
Islands and Wales have one stu- He began his journalistic career as
dent. Africa, Belgium, Bulgaria, Co-
lumbia, Czechoslovakia, Ireland, a reporter on the New York Times
lorea, Mexico, Netherlands, East and in 1914 became dramatic critic
IndeaSpainoaN eelndslistwoof the paper. He later served in this
Indies, Spain and Sweden list two
students each. capacity with the New York Herald
s eac .and the New York World.
Of all thes.. foreign students the WsnWa
Graduate School has the largest rega When the United States entered
istration with a total of 224. One the war, Mr. Woollcott attempted to
hundred and twenty-five signify that enlist in the Army and Navy, but was
they are enrolled in the literary col- rejected. He then joined a hospital
legeg unit and went to Europe where he
The engineering college runs a almost immediately became one of
close third with an enrollment of 120 the founders of "The Stars and
foreign students. There are 17 in the stripes," daily journal of the A.E.F.
Medical School, 16 in the College of At hear, r.Wottco.-
Architecture and six in the School After the war, Mr. Woollcott col-
AfBusiness Administration.t laborated with George Kaufman on
o two plays, contributed to numerous
periodicals and wrote a column,
ARCHERY CLUB "Shouts and Murmurs," for the New
There will be a final meeting of the Yorker.
season of the archery club at Ferry In 1931 Mr. Woollcott had his sec-
Field House at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow. ond fling at acting. He appeared as

r on m w on e ri l
Harold Sigrift in "Brief Moment" at ' the ceremony, Dr. Robbins stressed.
the Belasco Theatre in New York
City. His part allowed him to spend Fcllowing is the list of men to whom
most of his time on the stage - invitations have been extended
stretched out full length on a sofa. jeDeyn Carillon School, Malines, Bel-
strechedout ulllengh ona soa. it: nAr~rtc I'Fees, the Bol T'ower, Mouno-
Mr. Woollcott's lecture will be histiI'k Fia.; Percival Price. Dominion
(cj . Iri ncu ., bhe Peace Tower. Ottawa;
first in Ann Arbor and his only pub- Rber, Donnell, the Peace Tower, Ottawa;
li lecture of the year He no longer C. William Gorham Rice, department of
y H ncivil service, Albany, N. Y.; William Hall
appears regularly on the radio and Miner, organist of Christ Church Cran-
his most recent broadcasts have been brook. Bloomfield Hills; Dr. R. B. Ogilby,
president of Trinity College, Hartford,
confined to literary and dramatic Conn.; G. M. Giannini, New York City;
c Kamiei Lefevere, Riverside Church, New
criticisms. 3 Yck City; F. C. Mayer, organist of West
He was not originally scheduled Pc in. Military Academy. West Point. N.Y..
. Lman R. Flook, superintendent of build-
to appear on the Oratorical Associa- ;in and grounas, University of Chicago; B.
tion lecture series, but was secured H. Handy, Richmond, Va.
R. L. Flowers, of Duke University, Dur-
to replace Bertrand Russell who was ham. N. C.; Frederick Marriott. University
forced to cancel his engagement be- of Chicago, Chicago; Canon Edmund H.
Fellowes. Windsor Castle, England; Selden
cause of illness. S. Dickinson, Detroit: Mr. and Mrs. Welton
- _ --- ~- --~---

Fisher, Jr., Wilmette, Ill.; Alfred B. Con- of the school of music. the University of of Baldwin-Wallace College, Chicago.
table, Jr.. Ainn Arbor; Ernest M. Skinner., llino is, Uib:.na, 111 :. Iova i e o. Edward 13. Gammions, carillonneur at St.
of the Shinner Organ Co., Methuen, Mass.:directol'raof thre stma:.n Sholo usc . .-n tas.ra icfroeder,
h rle, N. Bodv, of the Pittsburgh Musical Rcester, N. Y.: Harold I1. Ar i:-, dnn e leur. Lva State (olege, Ame., Ta.;
I Piosburgh; James T. Quarles, of thew college of filn arts Syrlacue U.i vc ; Harlid B. Simoncd., etrillonieur, Si Chry
t~he University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.; -it' ,~rucu c. N. Y.;D.( , 1J!. Otn' C rh hiao ema rhr
I ;i.t, ii.. Id. b irthottU , d the school of fine University of North lCarolinraC apl H :ill, catill';lneut of Ille Norfolk County Me-
ts, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.; N. C.; Arthur Poister. Rrslands, Calif. mnial. SImcoe. Ontario, Arnold Somerville.
Philip G. Clapp, of the department of Ni soa X'cuce Rus.n.'i, of 1he n ;.il ar- carillonneur, St. George's Church, Guelph,
music, the University of Iowa, Iowa City, !hivs. WiliI1on . D. C.: M,. H. M. Ontario Frank L. Johnson, carillonneur of
Ia.; Charles H. Mills, director of the school Nornaball, the Bok Towe:, Moutain Lake. St.. Paul's School, Concord, N. H.; victor
cf music, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Fla.; Burnet C. Tuhill. Sothwestern Co- VanGeyseghem, carillonneur of the Caril-
Wis. lege, Mep1is. Tenn': Dr. '. Terti h Noble, In School. Malines, Belgium: Mrs. Dor-
De. H. W. Stopher, director of the School New Y.m City; H brt Brown, De roi: othy Birhardl Mulroney, carillonneur of
of Music, Louisiana State University, Ba- Paul Young,. Greenburgh, Pa.: Ruc'ph 'Trinity Church Springfield, Mass.; Ernest
ton Rouge, La.; Frederic B. Stiven. director IGanz.. presi-ident te Chicago Mu c l I. Paons Cica -carillonneur.
.-i

GfActivities

0 u

F

________ You Can Do Better Here ---_--
MUSICAL GIFTS arc good the year around.
Quality and Prices Right.
53 USIC "OUS
533 E LIEUTY PUONE GO'

I will hew great windows for m Soul. - EILA WHEELER WILCOX

r

I I

i

Top Off the
Thanksgiving Week-End
by Dancing to Music by the Invincible
Charlie Zwick
at the
SILVER GRILL
TONIGHT

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Masonic Temple, at 327 South Fourth Ave.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, Minister
Miss Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant.
10:45 a.m. - "The Purpose of God." First of
an Advent series. Sermon by the Minister.
Student Choir.
5:30 p.m. -Westminster Student Guild.
Supper and social hour followed by a Dis-
cussion on the subject "Is God Knowable?"
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division
Services Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
Reading Room, 206 East Liberty
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
East Huron between State and Division
10:45 a.m.-Mr. Sayles, Minister, will speak
on "Life's Great Alternative." In series
on Sermon on Mount.
Students' class at Noon. Guild House.
Students' general meeting, 6:00 , p.m. David
Brown, Grad. will speak.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Corner State and Washington Streets
Rev. Charles W. Brashares, Minister
9:45 a.m.- Student Class at Stalker Hall.
10:45 a.m. -"It is Happening Now" sermon
topic.
6:00 p.m. Stalker Hall. "A Physicist Looks
at Religion," by Prof. O. S. Duffendack.
8:00 p-.m. -A Play "Death Takes the Steer-
ing Wheel," Church Auditorium.

HILLEL FOUNDATION, B'NAI B'RITH
Oakland and East University.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
Popular Concert - 3:00 p.m.
Tea and Social - 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Open Forum--8:00 p.m. Prof. Wm. Wor-
rell will speak on "Recent Events of
Palestine."
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Cor. Third and Liberty Streets
Carl A. Bauer, Minister
Sermon at 10:45 a.m.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
South Fourth Avenue, near Packard
Rev. T. R. Schmale, Pastor
Services at 10:30
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Corner Washington St. and Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
Morning worship - 10:30
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
East William at South Fifth Avenue
Rev. Henry O. Yoder, Pastor.
10:30 - Church Service. Sermon: "The Ad-
vent Call to God's Work."
5:30 - Lutheran Student Club in Zion Luth-
eran Parish Hall. Prof. A. D. Moore will
be the speaker.

The
Michigan
League

$1.00 includes food

I

I i

I, ._ -
--7--.

4mericas'

A//W rtarij even
60 yard dashes ... passes. and punts ...
touchdowns ... performance! That's
how America picks 'em. By wire and
air-mail, fans rush to the football ex-
perts the tip . . ."Here's another sure-
fire All-American."

And when you pick the all-star

cigarette eleven, it's performance

again

- it's what a cigarette does that counts

T-H-E-Y S-A-T-I-S-F-Y
Eleven letters that spell all the good
things a cigarette can give...mildness
... a pleasing taste and aroma ... a
blend of mild ripe home-grown and
Turkish tobaccos rolled in pure ciga-
rette paper
the essentials of a

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