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March 04, 1923 - Image 11

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-04
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' DORO-lY CANFIELD latest noavels is felt the vivacity whch l 1lllinriIIIIiiiftriiiiiillitttnrlTttimljgjggjggj ;IlitiitllItlllrlitifil;:-
(Continued from Page One) s the kevnoe of hr ,character. While . ,
scholarly achievements the mss ey atten~ding~ fist to the tlings of home New VictorRecords -Fr March 1923,
of. several tongues, and neighborhood, she possesses
Miss Canfield's first work of fiction, boundless breadth of interest an1( N \X T \d ~ A T U
o str-elnentitled' "Gunhild"abundant enjoyment of life. Naturally- ' ''-
or ~~~~~~O str-e'n,.-~~,v N . SAXLE-I
relates an episode which has its hearty and. buoyant, she is yet dis- - -
sources in Norway; "A Montessori cririnatin.as to the things 'inwhich =.
Mother" reflects her acquaintance with people may feel gratification and take =,":POPULAR SONGS Iay h r m .M nes r a e l au e B t b y n -s c p nta I ~nro ieial ml a h nE n r i -~ n . B r -
personal friend. She has recently tion and discrimination, she is abtove Sunset alley Peerless 'Quartet
translated Papini's "Christ" from the: all vivacious, and joyous. - 18989 Price, 75cIW
Italian; and "Home Fires -in France" . Carolina -n the Miornng American Qjuartet
and "The Day of Glory" war sketches, MAGIC HAND IN THE = TFoo, Toot, T1ootsie,Goo'boye Billy Mutrray-d. S alle
weepbihdi911(n 99a teN A A T=1906 Price, 75c -
wee ubihe i 198 n 119a te E R AS 'I'm Just a Little Blue Helen Clark-Lewis dames _
conclusion of several years' residence (Cniudfo=aeTre Down by the Old Apple Tree Billy Murray-Ed Smale
and labor' in. the war-stricken areas. = 100i Price, Thec
Many Ann Arbor people ,remember the beivtrug h attatte r hen Youand I Waere Yong aggie Blues <.
vivid letters written from France in _irpeetd h ethsbe
those years, to relativ~s and friends misled by anti-Turkish propaganda, ' .Come on Mone Mi1ss Patrcla with The Virgiians 2
here, and by them generously circulat-. and;'the atrocities enacted by Western - 1901) Price, Thre
e .civilization have failed to reach light, DANCE RECORDS
'Dorothy Canfield is immensely inter- whereas evey act that they have cof 2=iBees Xne;-Fox Trot The Virgiians 2
ested inx life, and the question of what mitted has been exaggerated and given - Peggy Jear-Fox Trot ' The Great Whte Way Orch. _
is the best kind of living. Tier na- to the :hungry public. Such is their2 19000 Price 75c
tliral philosophical bent, supplement- personal conviction.= Who Did YouFool After All?--Fox Trot The Virginians =
edb hrexesietrvls av p- I tepoiiclfil te dn ~=Rose of the Rio Grande-Fox Trot The Virginians
edb eretnsv tavlhaea- Intepoiialfedthydnyta 19001 Price, 75C
parently stored up in her mind corn- Kemal Pasha's machine guns have La Palona-Fox Trot International Novelty Orc. '
plexes of impredsions which have defeate the Greek arn. It has3 been -0 ole Nb1i International 'Novelty Orch. =
madte her hesitant between becoming a powerful national enthusiasm prov- 19002 Price, 75C
a philosopher and educator and an okled by the "plunder of Turkish ter- =I 2 Ivy (Cling to M1e)-Fox Trot Paul Wlitena-iiad Orh.2
cluertaining story teller, or to attempt ritores by European rascals." Per-2 I Gave You l p Just Before You Threw Me Down-Fox Trot
-Paul' Whitenan nd Orh. .
to combine both services in one. Fol- lbaps, the greatest single point in the 2103Pie h
lowing "Gunihild"', which was un- struggle is the control of teSris Parade of the Wooden Sldiers-Fox Trot Wl'hitemana and Ore.2
important, appeared several' years If the 'Straits are to be a neutral zone, = lr. Gallaghler and 31r. Sean-Fx Trot Whiteman and Orch.
later "The Squirrel Cage", a story of they would allow a foreign adminis= 19007 Price, 705e -
interesting American people which; tration into the Turkish country. undei I1= Wlen All Your Castles Cone Tuibin Down-Fox Trot
won its author considerable recogni-! that- pretext. -The Danube is alo.a _Zez Cofrey ad His Orcetra =
tion. Next followed "A Montessori neutral river, yet it enjoys especial . The ILoiely Nest-Fox Trot Paul Whitean sand (wecn.
Mother" alid two other cognate works, 'jurisdiction. "Ileri," a Constantinople 19008 P-o To ZzCofeyad i ric hesta -
"Mothers and Childrein" and "Self- paper presents, thoroughly the Turk - D'"Bab leesl- - Trot Theznrey. andt His ayOrchestra =
Reliance", devoted to the education: ish viewpoint. "It is not our signa 19009 Prc, 5
and training of children, and to their' ture -but our good will that "'ie'powers VOA ADPSTElN1'LRcO S
own self-education,. Following this' should wiln in order to semi a the free - _SirCA AarrySRULander 2ORD
collection of instructive essays ap- domn of the Strals A peace imposed= It's a Fine Thliiig to sing iraryCade
Peared the two works of fiction by by force cannote lasting and just. Sa5rdy1Ngh Price, $1.50
which the authoress was best known Besides that, the system of defense!=2'Not a Sparrow Falleth Mlerle Alock
until her two most recent novels. They elaborated today, may become an an- 2lIy Task M lerle Alok 2
were the collection of -rural character iachronism " tomorw, for .. military' - 45343 Price, $1.00 =
sketches and tales entitled "Hillsboro+ technique progresses rapidly. In other { lMoonlght Sonata lvKinadMleQurt2
People", and "The Bent Twig", which worde, _it is only the, recognition of Hymn- to the Madonna Luy harsh and ale tuaret 2
atter work reflect~s much of Miss Can- Turkeys legitimate rights in t~he . ScedHadSrru94,Trnty -re
field 's own girlhood and her experi-! Straits that can secure a lasin ,' Jsacreiveadrrude Triny ( uartet 2
ene sacollege student, as well -as peace." 1004 Price, 7C -
includes in a delightfully told story . There are other legitimate,demands 1S Gems from Blossom Time" Vi3ctor light /pra tio'mpay =
=Gems from "The ?Yankee Princess" Victor fight Opera Company .
many enlightened ideas upon public; that the Turkish press puts forth. 2 pi'cge, $1.252
education, and sage philosophical "The capitalists deprive us of our in- 1 aFoz 1elDsie-vrur,5r71Vco22~m or Ochsr
views upon the complexcities of life dependence.' They* hamper our pro- 2LaoraDlesi-OrtePrt I- co Ya-oYOceti
in, general. "Understood Betsy", pub- 'gress and our development. Enaro- 3721 price, $L5#
lished while -the author was abr oad inj pean,s themselves recognize this fact. = Reniisenes of IIrelad-art I Arthur 'ryors Band =
1917, is a story of little children, writ- Is it unjust therefore, if we ask the Remlitisces of reland-'art II Arthur ryor's -,Band 2
Price, "75c
ten for little children. ' restoration of our independence? We = 18997=
"The '3rimming Cup", 1921, sign- !are asking only the minimum without 2MThcBlakbid-Reld(onld and Aarcordeon)
alizes a. grateful return to home life which our national existence is im - = Mede fI~hRes1 8(codo ihliaedondoanJ: aimeryS
in. America, after the labor and strain possible,," Mele o IisRel9N.98(corPoritcPinoehnJ75iC e
of several: years as -a 'war worker in We now have the immensity of the -198F
France, and reflects something of theI situation To sumrz Uh factors 2 RED SEAL RFCORDS 2-asinRssa
instability of socia and domestic re- of 'this strife, the "resent prbemi= Song of the Volga Boatmen FEODOR CHALIAppolmis_863Pies, in uss-an5
lation wih has- characterized tedeotesulbreso nln, to = M88IO6D3PGrice, Baritone
whc de'o h tubres fEnln, o2Blue Bels of Scotland EPT D OOric , B rton
timessic the' universal upheaval'th contrari~ness in the Policy of,- 66126 rIce, $.25
wrought by the ar. "Rough Hewn", IFrance, to .the- cupidity of Italy; it is E Waltz in A Major-
the author's latest work, weaves into due to the failure in recognizing Rus- MISCHA ELMAN, Violinist (Piano Accompaniment by Jose Bonime) 2
an interesting story the philosophicalI sia and in stopping Christian Massa- = 64iaMadScee-PrtP riceto $1<2
GreCast on duMyoGravempro eFlower)- Don lzetti
however varied or even tragic, the ing of the Turk, and the wrong atti- AMELITA GALLI-CURCI, Soprano-In Italian -- 2
hand of a protecting power is to be tude that proaganda has caused the = 6125 Prie, l2
traced leading us ultimately into right Wt to asum toward te Moslem Anr- dene-U l all' a.. 1)t z g O'er th -
'waays, netting us at last the conscious- Nation; above all, it is caused by the-2 Azure Fields) G2rdn
mess of knowledge, and happiness,rlne slto fteUie BENIAMINO GIGLI, Tenor-In Italian TM5
Dorothy CansoletioisosurpriUingly - Prie, -
' ooh afedi upiigyStates. Such are-the conditions, that = 74793 luai- cille 2
local in her attachments. She may are rapidly leading the situation to a ORVILLE HARROLD, Tenor_
be said to be provincial by preference; drsi$1.75. ie n ie ni Mjsy
for no onecol be more widely tray- 7479 - re $1.75
cidtanse od e ompoia The 'United States therefore cannot _ Christ the Lord Is Risen Today _
retain her policy -f inertness muchW LOUISE HOMER, Contralto-
in acquaintance and in interests sup-logrShisertohepwrf 87354 Price, $1.25-
haP or y eer ieen Atedho ithsher dstng heisehenrtangl oedrdi ficltes Tn hauser-Dich, teure iHalle ( Oh, Hall of Song) agner
portedtes nanlddifclte MARIA JERITZA, Soprano-In German
husband in reforesting some owned; and also being listened to. She can 66124 -~c 12
land. They have set out some .tens bring about a compromise between Kimllarney-HANS KINDER, Violoncellist ihael W. Bale 2
o t ou n s of tn ev r r e s England and France; she =can lead the - 66120 Price, 1. 2=
way tootheandsgofttinyof ussia; and 2Pale ]Moon-F RITZ KREISLER, Violinist Logn-F. Kreiser 2
spaced six feet apart, literally cover-'27 Price, $125=
ing a mountain side with a future then she can both flood Turkey with = b61-i ~ GdM l-ONMCRAK eo
I~kbo ibr h itetwhapthe Missionar-y that Mr. Bliss has said I "'~~~ Price, $L25=
schol wichshehas ndued er s the idea in tearing down the hatred 2 alse in A Flat (Op. 42)-IGNACE PADEREWSKI, Pianist-Chopin 2y
betmn heEas ad wst an bing' 7496PrCe, $1.752
community to maintai-n at the foot f -btenteEs ndwsadbig-RchmaninofR -
the mountain, is one of the most inter- about a settlemret cf the Straits' ,prob-- S'eeade (p. 3,S No. 5) r -Ci3~T2v3F ins
esigrural schools in theUted er, by amening the demands of -=EGI AHANNF, Piai '$1"«
eureytingn ts ofwe ner mst612 rie $.2a
States, and is a model which manyTre ta n aeowrter ut Dace of the Flutes (Manse des Mrlitons) (From "Cass
educators travel miles to see. i be neutralization oP- them and the ad-Niet'NitrcrBaltTscbrakowsky
As a writer Dorothy Canfield is isino only merchant shirs into= STOKOWSKI and PHIL-4DELPHIA ORCHESTRA
generally regarded by the public and the Black Sea.66::8Prie,1.5=
bcrtc-as one of the foremost pre- ,,, =

besides having written several texts - (Cont'nued from -Page Two) -E , 1--0 S 1 N _
and philosophical essays, she has long perity, it:{ ay- vanish £roin politics, as,= ~ ~
held a place on the state board of. similar moverlients have done in the- fT CTi-
education in her present home state. past. At precent, the tendency of the m u i OS'-.
Her travels and experiences and broad' farmer to vote for -radical or progres- - 10 So. Main St.
knowledge and enlightened views area sive- candidates indicates a desire to,
such that, though not a professional pretest against existing .conditions. 1 3rveo l h ui eoyCnetSlcin tor
lecturer, she can scarcely spea ,.t,- Actuallythe ;fa=nor orhaslittle faith -400 P M, reewCofnallth"feryMusic 'elmoyCestSlcinsa.u
~~~~~~ : .n .-out compelling imm ediate and fsscin- in Politics, and in trying to workP oureto ce t. v ry o Y eco e
at nteest -- Unerlingher two has; own econo-mic salvation. ttit1i111i 81N1llil1i111t1111i1111i1liiiIilllf1I 11

14 Sr ianit


Arthur Schnitzler's Fidelity



In this country, the custom ofjudg- ROBERT LODCKE form, in this countr:
;"Ing art by its conformity -to conven- for you know Dr.
tional morality ha-s prevented a very: Austrian. Before t
widesprea-d recognition of Dr. Arthur theplays.pbise.
Schnitzler as the playwrightiahndd
playwight nd ;I"The Road to th
-splendid story-teller that he is. He Ifl eghnvlh
is one of the mbst subtle of living! lated into English
European writers. Yet,, because there Knop2 has facetioi:
hovers ovrer most of his work that black oards with
which the Pilgrim Fathers would have } I (That for those wh
considered a poisanous :miasma from mthterdae
the most morbid s'wami'rs of life, his Aao
work is little known ii this country' Wergenthin.a He is
Americans cannot stomach whatand, freenomhestosiy
seems to- them an undue- prowling fe rmrsos
Through - unpleasant subjects; evenhiin anadhs
thouh itis i thereal of he eothis ! brother and has
thouh i is n te relm f-th erticas a career; in whi
psychology"-and unusual ituations ( met with a rather
that cifer an -author the -best chancesI of success. But i
for 'displaying the delicacy of his art.' more or less earned
And it is in this that Schnitzler ex-- being an aristocrat
cels.ji ambition is not m
For the most part his work is laid ini- ' sporadic nthusiasn
and about Vienna, anl, even there only ---- pieces of work wh
on the stras'en frequented by the very h imlofiih
upper stratum of Viennese society- { pany that lhe frequen
not the elegant high society, but one( mythical sextette'.
authentically based on old culture.'i This trait of leti
The streets are plain and the houses finished seems, how
rather monotonously gray on the out- mai trait among hi
side. But within these" houses await !hmae uhr
the surprises of this old culture. ItI - himnself. It is the
is. here in pleasant 'at. homnes' that - Vienna. Melodies c
problems of politics, music, art . andsto-e thuhtl
letters'ar? discussed.. It is-here thatorahecldton
work abounds, are lopsidedly carried i AIHUR SCHNITZLER onon.Oe-
the lve afairsin whch Scni1zlr'sves appiig on
on; always there is one deeply in love By Halsey Davidson - again when be anm
while the ciher trifles according .to
the dictates of his (or her) wrhim- the same magazine published one of ing", published last spring-.by Thomas were riding on a rol
iNios of us surprise strange in- f his short novels, "Doctor Graesler". Seltzer, was the first of Sehnitzler's {!Th ey whixted thro
pulses in our conscious minds, at il believe 1hat "Casanova's Homecom- work that hes been published, in book down and upaa
times, but drive- them away- foi- con-___________________________________- George managed
vention's sake. In fact, so rapidly doI grotesque motif in
we drive them a-way that we retain " evyryhmcnl
but faint inklings of them, until we Dr t yCn l l His life tin Vienna
read of such characters as those of f most usatisfactory.
Schnitzler's. Their moral code is not _____________________ fn ish his embryonc
ours; and so these strange impulses ! himself and the comr
more often remain to be transformed CHARLES T. ANDREWS { and one or two sy
into action or speech. It is this dis- i I were forged to spen
play of ourselves, in part, which makes their time, fran
Schnitzler a preeminent artist. No i Near the New York state line in fessor at the University of Kansas,-Shtzesa,"s
matter whether he has two gentlemen SotenVemnwhrierl 3vr at Lawrence-the authoress's birth-
aeofgonprsnsamound or ai found their tone tc
of the seventeenth century fighting a araoIrudpeet place-chancellor of the University of 'tod familiar, now to
swod delstippd sarkofallther rolling slope, where the verdure isi,
slordhdu, tefippdntarkofellowmitherhayonfihinclr adwieNebraska, and president of Ohio State :facetious, now too
clohin, n te finly ellw istofhouses-stay white for a -long time; University; and in his latter yearsI one of them seeme
early morning, or a mother an ldwhrruanegbsiwitoss I was librarian of Columbia University; unembarrassed wi
daughter of modern Vienna discuss- ivwe frrlneigtoehboithe housaes-in NwYr iy osqetyrsaclnedwt
ing the eligibility of certain youngi vearlnerytone hasherDotyandfaeelNedYrkgrew. pConseqenatly Tcarelyhisineeswt
very neighboryintindeed, hnnbeend!Dorothy Cafited nigrewusithe at- denhisintres
weitsl inTht iatlyconecedisiutdfrsvrlgnaiosptJess
gratst the homne of the Canfield family; and especially of the college faculty; and ! knowledge and tale
value,.namuti lp u few miles Ithis~ atmosphere is breathed through' met at the Ehrenber
He is best known in this country onamuti lpiu much of her fictionpriual that t be en carryigoan
Ifrom- the old Canfield homestead is patclal inInl
for his -"Affairs of Anatol", which hasth hoefMr.DohyCnid carefully written nove, "The Bent Fraulein Else, whi
been rather brilliantly paraphrased Fihrjnw among the neighbors i Twig." The subsequent authoress at- her singing.
by G-ranville Barker. It consists otIfise,(nw tended college at both Nebraska and This love affair,
landhpublic-spiritedlcitizenaasgwellbas Ohio State, being graduated from the the story, weaves in
tiween Anatol, a young man of wealth 1an ulcbyrtdciieaswl si latter institution in 1899. Five years many discussions
and ultue, ad vriou womn. Echy her broader reputation as novelist,
and ult reand a ri us om e . E a h iedu ator tr vel erand cca ion l cc- ~later she received the degree of Ph.Dth m usic and Zionism .
is but an exquisile moment in which tuecr, rvler n ccsoa ( from Columbia University, and in 1921. tion, especially, is t
Aaoobyhi nussA arge ote I the degree of D.Litt. from Middlebury discats'ion, for a g
proportion of all of his work hasga soetwee milo es, ih aee College in Vermont.,+ characters are Jews.
characterissimilarftoiAnaric butndif- It will be seen that Dorothy Canfield'j psychology of the Je
ferently named and of different ages,.hre.itneofhsoi enn is above all else a scholar and a phil-+ by the boo, keeps ti
We see him in, "Playing at Love", in ton, is the country home of the ope. Sei mst xenvly ororesiag
which he is- stripped of his super- fmiadehresidEncelindAnneArbohdur- educated. Heir to a superior :intellect1 upermost in their
fici'slilfy by the tragedy ensuing .-a maandthe bestrradiionanNewingladnam ngrthooldrur-
ing most of the past year and a half. n h ettaiinlNwEgadaogteodrog
frivolous love affair,' on one side of It is out of the circumstance that these refinement, rectitude, and patriotism, brought out Eby ane
which 'wva~-a serious passion while he ptraIriin n coatccurda aei
on he th r b t a de ire for di erson artists are "neighbors" in. Verm ont,,-h r p t r a r i i g a d s h l si u r d a a e i
on ththaththebueopleeofrAnnoArboreareoto education were teimrpered by the member of a cycling
In, "Casanova's Homecoming", lie is behaffre the p lsue of he rbraringo - Bohemian tastes of her artist-novelist!1 to getGog
an old man, living and -sustaining a DrtyCnil pa nHl ui mother and by the prevalent cordial j friends, one of wh
sumrprising virility on the memories DrtyCnfedaek nHl u irfteoe, noihdWst n hIwakdi h
torium Tuesday night. For this em- ai- fteoeuplse es;adrTeJwakdi h
of an earlier splendor.. ?inent novelist does not lecture regu- ; they were further broadened and en-j tian Socialist or Nat
Altouh mstofSchitlers or larly. It happens that she will visit, hanced by extensive travel and re- was answered that t
has been in the form of plays, the most the West to deliver the William Vauh- sidence Nin the eastern states and in tinction. ut that "in
successful in this country being, "Pro- an Moody commemoration lecture at, Europe. She seemed to revolve ac- Josef, the Jew, reto
fessor Bernhardi" he has written the University of Chicago, and we are tively among hese n thrre widely it Is perfecty'obvioi
short stories, 'short novels and one fortunate in having her stop with us separated worlds. In Europe she was .is not tainted by a s
full length novel which :has, at last, while in the neighborhood.. especially at home in France; where one notices that a mi
been translated for us. Several oee Dorothy Canfield will feel at home a number of relatives 'reside; but sheJ ish - question In Aust
his short stories have been published in the presence of a university audi-, visited other sections of the continent 1umies political din
in the Dial during the last few years. 'eace, for her father, Dr. James H. and isles, and gradually added to her-' entirely a new- strai
Atd-wring= the past summer mnths - anfield, was- for. many years- a pro- (Continued on P'age Eight) (Continued on

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