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August 17, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-08-17

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

ick . .

P ERHAPS MORE than any one
thing the mixers, suppers, bridge
and dancing lessons sponsored by the Michigan
League were responsible for making the 1934 Sum-
mer Session the social success that it was. Many
students participated in and enjoyed these activ-
ities. Few realize who was behind them, responsible
for their success.
Each summer the University is faced with the'
problem of acquainting students with each other,
of entertaining them, of making their stay here
enjoyable. This problem is more difficult in the
summer because most of the students are either
new or have been away for some time, and be-
cause of the short period in which to work.
Although it is really not their responsibility,
University officials have taken it over and handled
the problem well. The most credit for this, no
doubt, is due to Miss Ethel McCormick, Social
Director of the Summer Session.
Iatimately acquainted with the situation here,
as a result of her many years experience, she is to
be congratulated for the manner in which she has
conducted League activities this summer.

E"~ stt
byin

of her valuable qualities is an aptitude for
things done with the least amount of
effort. And another is her ability to get
s to co-operate with her'in all she does.
e is an immense amount of work involved
zection with the different activities of the
Student aid is vitally iecessary. The Uni-
is fortunate in having a person at the helmI
hom students enjoy working.

The efficient manner in which social activities
have been conducted this summer is a tribute to
Miss McCormick and her unceasing effort to make
your visit here one to be long remembered. 4
The Theatre

" " '

HAPPY LANDINGS!
WE CAN'T GET very sentimental over the close
of Summer Session - not with a month's vacation
to look forward to. But, oh, how that month will
fly. Most of the Repertory Players will then return
to teaching school, or being taught - one or
the other. Here's what the future holds for some
of them.
* * * *
JOHN LEE DOLL is returning immediately to
Buffalo, N. Y., where he teaches school, and Louis
Pliss, who lives near there, is accompanying him
. . . Mary Pray will be in Detroit and at Duck
Lake near Albion during the next month, return-
ing to enter graduate school in the fall - - -
Bill Halstead has to finish his Ph.D. thesis next
year . . . he's done everything else . . . Charles
Harrell goes to Kansas City, then comes back in
the fall to finish up.
th*- * * *

4 Sum-
n many

4-A I

pointedu
former HOWARD FETTES, electrician, is going to Point
of the Hope, Canada, where he will study in an Ar
uis new School for two weeks . . . Oren Parker goes home
summer and then to the Fair . . . Nancy Bowman returns
e prob- to a teaching position in Pittsburgh . . . Virginia
in this Frink will visit her parents, who have moved tc
ases of Montreal, then return here in the fall . . . Emory
r. Hop- Horger and Jack Armstrong leave this morning
possible for the wilds of Texas where both of them teach
rsity as school, stopping off at the Fair en route.
ummer JSOME OF THE OTHER players who plan to
mt year. return here in the fall are Frank Funk, Goddard
r cam- Light, Sally Pierce, Carl Nelson.. . . to mention
yoming. only a few . . . Barbara Van DerVort has a po-
inspec-- sition with the University . . . Frances Man-
ach of chester has received an invitation to work at th
ally ac- Cleveland Playhouse next year but hasn't decided
te indi- as yet whether to accept it . . . she, incidentally
people held an informal house warming at her new
nenting place at Oxford and Hill last week-end.
e with
h as he CLARENCE MOORE, who played in some of/ th
ncts of earlier summer productions, has received; an
ned an appointment in the Bureau of Investigation at
Washington'. . . after graduating from Law
ved the School in June he took Civil Service examinations
* * * *
possible THE SEASON may be officially over, but that
He d doesn't mean there's no work left to do . . . Sally
i works Pierce and Jim Doll, in charge of properties, are
ig prn- having a busy time returning the various props
o busy to their respective owners.
*obs * * *

and writes a letter saying as much. His pals, PhysCis To Send M get Bloon
Durant and Mitchell, intercept the letter and sub- -ALY F FITIAL
stitute one of their own, much more fervent in
nature. BULLETIN
Alice soon embarks for Los Angeles, expecting'
to meet and marry Lew there, but when she ar-
rives he knows nothing of what has been going General Motors Excursion: People
on and complications arise. But Durant and Mit- interested in securing the pictures
chell are right in there, and more than meet taken at the General Motors Proving ;
the situation -not, however, until after a lot Grounds, which they ordered from
of humorous and almost tragic incidents have oc- Professor Coe should call for them at
curred. the Summer Session office, 1213, An-
Lew plays the role of the fresh sailor to perfec- gell Hall.
tion. Miss Faye is very charming and attractive, Unvrt Women: The lists of ap -
and you'l no doubt enjoy her singing immensely, proved residences for 1934-35 are
And Eddie and Peanuts roll them in the aisles with now available at the Office of the
their better-than-ordinary, slap-stick antics. Dean of Women.
For all-around, light comedy this fills the 1kill.
-C.A.B. Summer Session Faculty: All sal-
ary checks are to be called for in the
MAJESTIC REVIEW Business Office after examinations
" H AUhave been completed and grades re-
ported. Checks not called for will be
Jen......................Jean Muir banked at the end of the month.
Stan.................Donald Woods
Ed..................Russell Hardie Social Directors; Sorority Chaper-
Marart.'....'.'.''il'Lory ons; Househeads; University Wom-
en: All residents of approved Uni-
George.. . ........ . .... . . . .Arthur Hohl versity houses, dormitories, sorority
Being unfamiliar with the novel "As The Earth houses, and League houses, must be
Turns" we are hardly qualified to judge how out of their rooms by Saturday noon,
strictly the movie version adhers to the original August 18. a z Nil
plot, but we can say with authority that the cinema Assocate
The Intramural Sports Building Dr. Arthur H Compton (left), University of Chicago
is very worthwhile and worthy of your patron- will be closed for the summer on Prof. J. H. Benade of Lahore, India, are shown inspectin
aged ' Friday, August 17th, at 6 p. m. Lock- ments of a new type of midget stratosphere balloon which
Based on a simple story of New England rural ers must be vacated or renewed on or end aloft, unpiloted. From reactions of its instrument
life, it holds your interest throughout, and does before that date. . radio, they hope to learn more about the stratosphere.
what few movies do - gives one food for thought.
A thesis is set .up in the very beginning - "do Candidates for the Teacher's Certi
what your heart is set'on doing"-and the de- ficate: The fee for the Teacher's Cer- Etr eIe
velopment of the plot carries this out. tificate must be paid by the end of the
This thesis was applied particularly to the summer session. Blanks for this pur- . Dag hNwb
choosing of a vocation. The intimate family life pose may be secured in the office of - IS Pred itedvDigf.b
of three groups was portrayed, along with the the Recorder of the School of Edu-til
separate problems of each individual member. cation, 1437 U.E.S. s
Some were happy in their surroundings and others C.I Davis, Secretary BiU
were wretched. Attention of All Concerned: Name- Just an incorrigible r
On the one hand we had Jean Muir, Donald ly faculty, administrative and clerical Perkins Names Workers' ties have decided with
Woods, David Landau, and Russell Hardie who staff members and students, is re- or thew Watt.
were born to the simple life and were happy on the spectfully- called to the following ac- President For Advlsory ,It.isn't a case of 1
r farm. Tlhey asked nothing more than to live by tion by the Regents. Labor Board school or anything 1
I the soil. Students shall pay in acceptable all, he's 100 years old
Clara Blandick and Dorothy Appleby were city funds (which shallanotinclude noteBs Matthew is in Pitts
brel ndboh f he hte rra lfe Teyunless the same are bankable) all ' (By Associated press)
bre and both of them hated rural life. They amounts due the University before The United Textile Workers of route across the co:
they can be admitted to the final ex- America today gave mandatory in-
comnplaints. aminations at the end of either se- structions to its executive council at route. He says somes
Although there is one main theme, there are a mester or of the Summer Session. No New York to call a general strike in ter several attempts t
number of minor stories, each of which is almost office in the University is authorized the cotton textile industry on or be- "I sit myself dowr
s a plot in itself, to make any exception to this rule. fore September 1. Along comes a car.
The characterizations have been drawn realis- Any specific questions that can be A general walkout would affect like a lift?' And then
tically from the lives of rugged New England foreseen arising in this connection 500,000 workers. off again."
pioneer types - and all of them seem human should be taken up with the proper Secretary of Labor Perkins today This time, Matthe
beings who live and breathe on the screen. authorities at the earliest possible mo- announced the appointment of stop off on his wa3
t Jean Muir is especially good in the role oppo- ment. Thomas F. McMahon, president of Coast and see a 70-
site Donald. Woods, Warner Brothers' new star. Shirley W. Smith the Unitecd Textile Workers, as a Champaign, ill. tHe
The main story centers around their love, and member of the Labor Advisory Board a s vis c
Exhibition of Water Colors: A col- of the NRA. er daughter," Mrs.
ends when they become united after misunder- lection of water colors painted during, de soon of New Oxford, Pa.
standings have separated them for a time The announcement was maMtthew claims P
st n h. f tthis summer by Professor Valerio's after the vote authorizing the gen- hi thpla,adF
If this is a "bunkless" film, we want more of class is now being shown in the era strike. The two developments birthplacead
them. It can almost be compared to "Little Man, ground floor corridor of the Archi- wd to h no relation his birthdate.
What Now?" in its effectiveness. For one who likes tectural Building. The public is cor Th ab at B dHe, remembers fig
a serious film with a lesson to be learned, "As The dially invited. Open daily from 9:00 e of the big battles dun]
Earth Turns" is ideal. It serves -as a fitting finale to 6:00 excepting Sundays. Washingtontoday orre a o including Gettysburg
toteaa sre elect,'on in the Minneapolistruckers'wrsvieheclc
. elctjn pwarservice, he collec
totelca censeason. -...Istrike.
to__he_______screen__easn._-_.A.B. Library Service After Summer ecihkn sion which supplies t
Yo: hen ib eh The date for the election has not and--" on his trve
School: In the interim between the_________
close of the summer session and the yet been fixed, but Lloyd Garrison,
clos ofthe ummr'sesio andtheboard chairman, said it would be held
. A ste s e It opening of the fall semester the Gen- "aspeedily as possible."
eral Library. will be closed evenings, asS
but service will be maintained in the A strike of Chicago bus drivers
i THE COUNTRY WEEKLY EMERGES Main Reading Room, the Periodical began at dawn, but the buses con- N EWPORT
A few years ago the editor of the country weekly Reading Room, the Medical Reading uedny 35 of 8 e Compy alsTRUNKS
newspaper was considered one of the poorest paid Room and the Circulation Depart- Portage Lake 14
individuals in the country. He had to write, "set- went from : am until 5:00 p fm. -
up," print and deliver his weekly edition and then gt 7the exceSptenmber he week of
go about collecting for it. Often his income lagged I building is closed completely while ex-
far behind the expense of printing and distribu- tensive repairs are in progress. Grad-
tion- uate Reading Rooms and Study Halls T11 li
But today it is a different story. The country both within and outside of the maip
weekly editor is finally enjoying the fruits of hon- building will be closed until the ope- You Are Invited.
est labor. The journalistic "under-dog" for years, ing of the fall semester. All depart-
he is nowadays, even in times of depression, coming mental and collegiate libraries, with to the
t into his owni. Or so it would seem if one may trust the exception of the Transportation
Library, are also closed duig hsPR an
the testimony of several editors, both daily and iral. during this
weekly, who convened reecntly. S. W. McAllister,
The question "Should the young journalist work . Associate Librarian A ua S e
on a city daily as a reporter, or should he somehow
raise the capital to buy or lease a country weekly?" Automobile Regulation: The re- .

s put to fifteen members of the University Press strictions governing the summer ses-
Club, returned fifteen answers in favor of the sion use of student automobiles will C massi
country weekly. This result is the more surprising be lifted at 12 noon Friday, August Eddie Bob
as ten of the editors questioned were daily editors. 17, 1934. LA.U.GBHTO.N & WOODRUFF
One of those to whom the question was put, Mr.
Fay Beach, of the Fenton (Michigan) Indepen- PLAN INVESTIGATION
, dent, a weekly, said that the weekly field seems to WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.- (om) - No Advance in Price!
be the most remunerative in the entire realm of High postal officials disclosed tonight
journalism today. that post office inspectors had been ' * ***
"I don't mean that many of us are actually sent into Michigan to investigate Dvu hitmore Lake Road
getting rich," he said. "Mighty few of us are. But charges that assessments- had been Drive out Wimr aeRa
considering the immense overhead of most city levied on postmasters for political or (U.S. 23) to Grandl River (U.S.
dailies, those of us who sit back in our easy chairs other purposes. 16), Turn Right one mile. C .
and publish a paper only once a week certainly C sh F
seem to have the edge financially. We don't earn T . p E W R I T I N
so much, but we don't have to put out all we do " I"GRA HI ...Admission 40c at Mkhigan's
earn to pay expenses, either." rcmpty n flaty done in - DSt Beautiul summer 1a1caa L
Mr. Beach pointed out that the ebuntry editor Our' Sholarc t AT
who is also a linotype operator is among those eaTo s 0 reIaLes,
most likely to be making money as he can thus ' - , R ',1 a 0
save the expense of an additional hand. C_________ _S1.__ ___
If an alert young man could acquire a paper __
which had been mismanaged throughout the entire
50 years of some hard-shelled editor's association reter Movie . . . . MICHIGAN . . . . Seaon Maynard
with it, Mr. Beach said, he could probably put it Today and Tomorrow
over with a bang. Mn. Beach holds that stagna- LEW AYRESd dALICE FAYE
tion. is the ever-present menace of the country AROIT ILnR"
weekly: It is entirely too easy to fall into a routine SEAD
manner of news-presentation,, and folks yin rural Sunday LESLIE HOWARD
communities are entirely too likely to accept poor "OF H UMAN BON DAGE "
news presentation as a matter of course. Thus theEUYI U-
paper may easily become a task hastily accomp-
I lished and sloppily done in general. Youth is the Matinee & Evening MAJESTIC ATTEND
one cure for this ill, according to Mr. Beach.nRNy . ...IGT E
The problem of what to do with a jonrnalistic E
, education often confronts university graduates Jean Muir "AS T HE EARTH,.TURNS" AD
nowadays. If one had a liking for the simple life ASTE EOM R THTUR
and could bear with whatever inconveniences the ALL-STAR COMEDY CAST
small town or village imposes, he might find there " HOL LYW OOD PAR TY'"
a medium for the spreading of his literary wings. _
J t~ a~ri3r2nf'7n F it-] - -# ++ii-1^ l T-:.. 9. T1 r R I r r I.^1n -TxirnTc~, h trI,.m

e

1.
s much
f Prof.
ho took
er that
on his
t plans

WHICH is all for today and the summer ... may
prosperity be yours, peace be with you, etc., etc.
. . And now we cover the typewriter, clean out
our desk, and leave for points far, far away. Adieu,
au revoir, auf wiedersehen, hasta la vista, fare-
well and goodbye. -.A.B.
Screen Reflections
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars very
good; two stars good; ne star just another picture;
no stars keep away flom it.
MICHIGAN REVIEW
"SHE LEARNED ABOUT SAILORS"
Larry................. . Lew Ayres
Jean ..................... ......Alice Faye
Eddie ...................Jack Durant
Peanuts...............Frank Mitchell

ew position
h~e wrote for
he compli-
lone -by 'his

Session for
seeing and
of the Col-
ssor in the

an

We don't see much reason for bothering with a
review today with everyone packing up and leaving
town, but for those few who remain and have
inclinations to celebrate, we can think of no more
fitting entertainment than the rollicking "She
Learned About Sailors," now showing at the
Michigan.
It's the sort of show the doctor ordered for
post-examination blues. If you think you flunked
the last one, Lew Ayres, Alice Faye, and the.inimi-=
table comedy team of Mitchell and Durant will
make you forget all about it. They're really funny,
and even if you've seen all the recent navy pic-
tures (of which this town has had more than its
share) they won't bore you.
The activity opens in Shanghai when the navy

years of con-

to make us
t news. Our

*1i I I*'i

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