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May 13, 1937 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1937

A Sixth George Mounted The Mighty Throne OEf England

When King George is crowned king of England he will h.e the sixth of his name to rule over the world's
mightiest empire. IIere he is with his predecessors. Top row, left to right: George I, king from 1714 to 1727;
George IL, who succeeded to the throne in 1727 and died in 1760; George III; ruler during the American
Revolution and the Napoleonic Wars, 1760 to 1820. Bottom row, left to right: George IV, king from 1820 to
1830; George V, father of the prese'nt king and ruler from 1910 to 1936; George VI; who ascends the throne
abdicated by his brother, Edward VIII.

ight and, she added :
"I sometimes think that the wife CaltLo Impresses Art1sts,
rho stays at home and carries on
El the work in the household, should
e paid a definite salary, for sheuoubt It erac l
arns it without any question."
.The remarks were made in a radioO
iscussion between Mrs. Roosevelt Brarnwell Fletcher And vinced that marriage and the stage
nd, Miss. RoseSchneiderman, sec- A go very well together. "It works nice-
iA~~ Mis RoseHelen Chandler Arrive l"M.Fece ad hywr
etary of the state labor department AY," Mr. Fletcher said. They were
nd president of the women's trade For Dramatic Season married two years ago, but the wed-
nion league. ding trip was delayed at the time
By MARIAN SMITH because Fletcher was to appear in a
house Estimates Flood Despite Bramwell Fletcher's con- radio broadcast the next evening.
viction that "the carillon tolls at least However, the stage has tended to
Relief May Cost Billion 14 times at eight in the morning," Mr. bring them together and it was there
WASHNGTO, Ma 12.tom)TheFletcher and Helen Chandler, Dra- they first met.
WASHINGTON, May 12.-(iP)-The matic Season artists expressed their hPrefers Stage
[ouse FIood Control Committee esti- T
iated today that satisfactory na- admiration of the recently erected To them, the stage offers much
n tower.more excitement and pleasant ex-
ional system of control projects
'ould cost "billions of dollars." Miss Chandler and Mr. Fletcher, periences than movies, although they,
The committee recommended known off stage as Mr .and Mrs. frequently appear in screen produc-
[ouse adoption of a resolution to di- Fletcher, were impressed by the car- tions. Miss Chandler said that al-
act the secretary of war to draw up illon. so thoroughly impressed in fact, though she preferred the stage she
prograxi of flood control, develop- that they will attempt to have the would rather do a "good movie"
vent of hydroelectric power, water. chimes sMopped at 8:15 p.m., while than a "bad play." Her career has
,nd soil conservation. the play "Tonight at 8:30" in which taken her from stage to screen and
they will appear is being presented. back again-her first stage appear-
The bells, they believe may disturb ance being at the age of eight. Her
diii~n3,Tt I'fl the audience. Miss Chandler stated first roles, as she grew older, were in
s that the bells made her feel that tragedies but she has recently been
Grg St te she should be dashing off to class doing more comedies. The change
Georgi St a1with the other women students. was quite sudden but she stated that
Arrives From Hollywood she finds comedies "more intriguing."i
Forester iss Chandler has just arrived in In speaking of the play they are
Ann Arbor, after a cross country hop giving in the Dramatic Season, Mr.
from Hollywood, where she was mak- Fletcher stated that it was both mod-
Frank Heyward, '29F&C, has re- ing a picture. Rapid travelling and ern and sophisticated. Noel Coward
ently been appointed State Forester the immediate start of rehearsals and Gertrude Lawrence opened the
i Georgia, Prof. Dow V. Baxter of have prevented her from seeing much play in New York, and this will be
he forestry school disclosed yester- of the city or campus but she stated the first time any other cast has given
ay. she is anxious to see Ann Arbor. it. Miss Chandler and Mr. Fletcher
Heyward graduated with a B.S.F. Both Mr. Fletcher and Miss Chan- have been appearing in several of
egree in February, 1929 after hav- dler were enthused about the Dra- Coward's plays but they are all of
ig done work at the Georgia Insti- matic Season program and Fletcher the more sophisticated type, sincej
Ite of Technology and at the College stated that he thought the Dramatic they do little singing or dancing to-
f Engineering here. While in the Season was the niost important sum- gether.
[niversity, Heyward's chief interest mer engagement out of New York. Return To Coast
ras in forest soils. He completed a Their appearance in Noel Coward's Mr. Fletcher, in commenting on the
Ludy on the effect of forest planta- first cycle of "Tonight at 8:30" will Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, stated
ions on soils at Saginaw forest in mark the first they have played these that he found it the "cleanest the-
onnection with this subject. roles. atre" he had ever seen.
Heyward was a member of the local Miss Chandler and Mr. Fletcher Miss Chandler, who was educated
hapters of Sigma Xi and Phi Kappa are practically the only married at the Bannet School in New York,
'hi. After receiving his degree, he couple, with the exception of Lynn said she could tell that the League
id further work at the University of Fontanne and Alfred Lunt, who con- was a student building as soon as she
alifornia. Following this he -be- stantly appear together in the same entered. She has found all her needs
ame connected with the United cast. So far, they have been cast fulfilled within the building, but
tates Southern Forest Experiment together in six plays in the two years stated that it confined her too much
tation in Lake City, Fla. of their marriage. Both are con- to one place.
Followingthis engagement Miss
Chandler and Mr. Fletcher are plan-
ning to return to California
lassified Director
r I A.S.C.E. ELECTS OFFICERS
SStudent officers of the American
LAUNDRY Society of Civil Engineers elected at
Place advertisements with Classified a meeting last night in West Engi-
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241. LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned. neering Building are Roger Frazier.
The classified coiumans close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion. Careful work at a low price. Ox '38E, president; Lee Widman, '38E,
Box numbers may be secured at no - vice-president; Wilson Hardleben,
extra charge. WANTED '38E, secretary; William Chase, '38E,
Cash in advance 11e per reading line SPANISH TUTOR, graduate student treasurer. A short talk was presented
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing, line for three or more insertions, preferred. Contact Leonard Borin, by Prof. Lawrence C. Maugh of the
(on basis of five average words to line) 928 Forest Avenue. Phone 2-1767. -
Minimum three ifnes per insertion. 502 civil engieermg department.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line 5
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion. CLOTHING WANTED TO BUt': Any
fro thedsont if pai ithin ten days old and new suits, overcoats, at $3, Watch Repairing& ,
$5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS, ~ALER'S
FOR SALE TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, H L E S
DIAMONDS and musical instru- Jewelry
EAVING TOWN, must sacrifice ments. Phone Sam. 6304. 78x State and Liberty
solid black walnut dining set; nine LOST AND FOUND

EVENING RADIO-
PROGRAMS
CKLW-1030 Kilocycles
P.M.
6 :00-String Ensemble.
6:15-News and Sports.
6 :30-Childs and Delbridge.
6:45-Pleasant Valley Frolics.
7:00-Music and, You.
7:30-Guy Lomardo's Orch.
8 :00-Ici Paris.
8:30--EdeFitzgerald Revue.
9:00-The Witch's Tale.
9:30-Henry Weber's Musical Revue.
10:15-Freddy Martin's Orch.
10:30-Leo Reisman's Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Benny Goodman's Orch.
11:30-Henry King's Orch,
Midnight-Bob McGrew's Orch.
12:30-Joe Sanders' Orch.
1:00-Weather Forecast.
WJU -750 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson Sports.
6:15-Dodge Program.
6:30 Alexander Woolcott.
6:45-Boake Carter.j
7:00-Kate Smith.
8:00-Major Bowes Amateur Hour.
9:00-Your Adventure with Floyd Gib-
bons.
9:30-March of Time.
10:00-Poetic Melodies.
10:15-Wismer Sports.
10:30-Mummers present-Marked Hours.
11:00-Headline News.
11:15-Harry Owens' Orch.
11:30-Eddie Elkins' Orch.
Midnight-Marvin Frederic's Orch.
12:30-To be Announced.
WWJ-920 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Tyson's Sports Review.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6 :30--Bradcast.
6:40-Odd Facts.
6:45-Sports Review.
7:00-Rudy Vallee.
8:00-Maxwell House Show Boat.
9:00-Music Hall.
10:00-Amos n Andy.
10:15-Evening Melodies.
10:30-Northern Lights.
11 :00-Northwood Inn Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
12 :30-Weather.
WXYZ-1240 KilocyclesI
P.M.
6:00-Easy Aces.
6:15--Ray Sinatra Orch.
6:30-Harry Heilmann.
6:45-The Factfinder.
7:00-Roy. Shetld's Music.
7:30-Lone Ranger.
8:00-Al Pearce.
9:00-The Green Hornet.
9:30-Willie Morris-Ed. Nell.
9:45-Michigan T. B. Assoc.
10:00-WPA Detroit Civic Orch.
10:30-Eddie Varzos Orch.
11:00-Sammy Dibert.
11:30-Don Ferdi's Orch.
Midnight-Lowry Clark's Orch.
Hostelers May Form
Branch House Here,
(Continued from Page 1)
quickly as he or she prefers. Bi-
cycling has proved the most popular
form of transportation thus far, it
was announced, although many al-
so walk or ride horseback as well as
canoe on some of the more watery
routes.
The price for staying at the hostel
is 25 cents per night and the hours
are bed at 10:30 p.m. and rising at
6 a.m. It is the custom for the hos-
teler to prepare his own meal.
Isabel and Monroe Smith are in
charge of the American Youth Hostel
movement, which has its headquar-
ters at Northfield, Mass. They are
planning to bring a group of New
England hostelers to canoe through
parts of Michigan this summer.

Britain Cheers
New Sovereign
In Gala Fete
All Bit Edward In Royal
Family Watch Historical
r wpePale And Parade
(Continued from Page 1)
Australia, New Zealand, and the
Jnion of South Africa, of the British
possessions and territories and the
Indian Empire. He was also priest,
titular head of the English church
i md pledged to defense of the faith.
By his side was 37-year old Eliza-
beth, born a commoner but with her
own crown of gold and pledged to rule
with him over Britain's half-billion
subjects.
Thus on the day and at the hour
set for Edward of England, George
accepted his brother's discarded
mantle.of kingship.
And all his family save Edward
watched the glorious spectacle, while
at the same moment a new dispute
arose over the exile's marriage to
Wallis Warfield, the American born
commoner that Britain would not
lave as queen.
Wait All Night
/ The great day of pomp and ritual,
the 36th coronation of a British sov-
ereign within the abbey walls since
William the Conqueror came in 1066,
began at early dawn. Thousands had
waited the night through for the first
possession.
The nobility in velvet and ermine
and carrying their coronets began
their entrance to the abbey at 6 a.m.
beneath cloudy skies.
Promptly at 8:40 a.m., the great
gilded gates of Buckingham Palace
opened and the first of the procession
noved toward the abbey-a chain of
royal limousines in one of which rode
American Ambassador Robert W.
I Bingham and special envoys James
W. Gerard, General John J. Pershing
and Admiral Hugh Rodman.
Crowds Cheer
The great crowds cheered. Church
bells pealed. At the abbey annex,
footmen lowered the steps of the
royal coach and the youthful Duke
of Norfolk, Earl Marshal of England,
welcomed their majesties.
They were conducted into the ab-
bey, calm and serious, to be met by
the venerable archbishop.
Up through London, through lanes
of cheering folk, among them 50,000
Americans, the procession wound-
i spectators hung from streamered gir
ders, perched on rooftops, huddled
against the rain in huge tiers of
grandstands.
Through six miles of streets, up
Northumberland Avenue, past Char-
ing Cross, into Trafalgar Square,
I down narrow Cockspur Street, Pic-
cadilly, Regent Street, to Oxford Cir-
cus and Hyde Park and back to the
palace.
Soon French windows opened over
the main archway of the palace yard.
The King and Queen, others of the
family, stepped forward to receive
the cries of their subjects:
"God save the King."

At present the quiet of Patterson
Lake is broken only by the recurrentI
blows of a hammer or the buzz of
hand-saws as preparations are be-
ing completed for the 17th season of
summer camp for those fellows in
Ann Arbor, Detroit and Hamtramck
whose parents would find it difficult !
Judd Declares
Schools Need
N 1ewProgram
Many intellectual forms are needed,
today in our secondary schools if the,
education we offer is going to be
broad, Prof. Charles H. Judd, head,
of the department of education of.
the University of Chicago, said yes-
terday, speaking at the second an-.
nual convocation of the School of Ed-
ucation in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.a
"We have not given training for
the common life of the~ individual,"
he said. "The secondary. school today
nust teach people to discriminate be-
tween important problems. We are
faced with new political problems,
and a new kind of thinking has tot be
induced."
Professor Judd pointed out that
our secondary school system has been
under revision for the past 30 or 40
years, and that today, more than
ever, it needs people with new ideas.
Professor Judd was introduced by
Dean James B: Edmonson of the ed-
ucation school at the convocation
which was held honoring students
who are candidates for the teacher's
certificate.
1937 Dramatic Season
DON'T MISS THE-
GALA OPENING
Monday at
8:15 P.M. 3
HELEN CHANDLER
and BRAMWELL
FLETCHER
in the first group of
NOEL COWARD'S
Ton ight A1
8:0

Eats, Boats, Fishing Popular
At Poor Boys Fresh A;r' Camp
Things liked best: "Eats . . . boats to send to cpun for even one week,
fishing . . . the cook . . . dogs much less four--those boys between
Wally Watt . . . cabins . . ." the ages of 10 and 15 called "under-
Things disliked most: June Alder privileged."
. cookies . . . " Every file in the office of the camp
The above were snatched from one director, George Alder, contains elo-
of the most human documents ever quent testimony for the utter need
penned-a report by a boy after hav- of such an organization. Letters
ing spent his allotted time at the from thankful mothers and fathers,
University Fresh Air Camp at Pat- letters from the boys themselves.
terson Lake. Photographs of the group in Cabin

M
F
4Y
l

10, of the boys at mess, poised for a
dive into the cool water, or the nature
study class. There was the letter
from one boy in Detroit who wrote
his letter of gratefulness to "Dear
Mrs. Sigma Phi-"
Fraternities and sororities al'e ex-
pected to cooperate 100 per cent, as
in the past, to aid in raising the
$2,000 set as a quota of the "bucket
brigade."
President Ruthven has said: "This
cause, as no other, has gained the
sympathy of all connected with the
University. That it has been success-
fully carried on for such a period is
a great satisfaction to the Univer-
sity of Michigan and its friends."
The camp includes 180 acres of
wooded virgin timber, and the camp
itself will this summer accommodate
more than 300 boys, chosen by teach-
ers, and social workers. They are to
be selected partly on the basis of de-
linquency risk, social need and fi-
nancial status.
All day tomorrow volunteers will
be stationed at strategic parts of the
campus to enlist the support of every
student in a cause to once again give
300 boys a chance at "Eats . . . boats
. fishing . .. Wally Watt . .
I-.'

4

LEARN
TO DANCE
Social Dancing taught
daily. Ter-.ace Garden
Dancing Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
2nd Floor

I
I

- comprising "Hands
Across the Sea," "Still..
Life," "Ways and Means"
Box Office NOW Open. a
N 'ights at: 8:15-75o, $1.10
3:15 - 50c and 75c.
Phone 6300

New
MARCH OF TIME
Other Features, Too

A

Anno uncing
The.MA
GARGOYL.E,
featuring:
Michigan's Next Football Season
Campus Chatter
A Delightful Short Story
The Gargoyle Aquarium.
A sinister Preposterous Person
OUT TOD AY!

I

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;r

II

II

BOOKS
on MUSIC and the OPERA
MAY FESTIVAL LIBRETTOS

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