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May 17, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-17

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DA LY----- _--


Published every morning except Monday
during the Taivirsity year by bi. Board in'
Contgl of Student Publication.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republication of all news dis
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
erthis paper and the local news published
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.os; by small,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building May
' ard Street.
Phon&es:Editorial, 4925; Business, ,ra24.
Telephone 4925
Editorial Chairman.........George C. Tilley
City Editor.............Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor........ ....Donald J. Kline
Sports Editor......Edward L. Warner, Jr
Women's Editor ........... Marjorie, Fo0ler
Telegraph Editor.......Cassam A. Wilson
Musi and Drama........William J.RGoran
Literary Editor... ..... Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor.... Robert J. Feldman
Night Editors-EditorialBoard Members
Frank E. Cooper Henry J. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L. Slos
Charles R. Kaffman Walter W. Wild
Gurney Williams
Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Manley
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Aelen Bare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Maryl ~ Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckhaa
Arthur J. Bernstein Hugh Pierce
S. lachCongr 'ictor Rabinowit
h. Beach Conger John .D. Reindel
'thomas M. Cooley cannD.e Roerts
Helen Domine oseph* ARussel
Margaret Eckels sephARuwiscl
Cathterine Ferrin" Ralph R. Sach
Carl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprow
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Ginevra Ginn Jane Thayer
Tack Gold smith Margaret Thompson
Emily Grim es Richard L. Tobin
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7. 1ul2n Kennedy Harold O. Warren, Jr.
Lan Levy G. Lionel Willenas
Russel E. McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimiii
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ernice Glaser-," Dorothea Waterman-
Anna Goldberger Joan Wiese
Hortense Gooding
SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1930
Night Editor: HAROLD O. WARREN
The hard-won London naval
treaty is at last before that superb-
ly nationali'stic/ body, the United
States Senate. Secretary of State
Stimson at the head of his fellow

Stimson constantly reflects the ex-
treme difficulty with which any
sort of an agreement was reached.
He admits that our delegation had
to overlook the qutestion of naval
bases when considering Anglo-
American parity. He admits that
it also had to overlook the compar-
ative size of merchant marines, as
well as that of cruiser gun size. In
order to come home with a treaty
at all, Secretary Stimson and his
naval experts had to agree that a
squadron of United States cruisers
mounting 6-inch guns, other things
being equal, could fight a draw
battle with a British squadron of
equal tonnage mounting 8-inch
guns. The Senate will decide be-
fore ratifying whether essential
parity is guaranteed us despite
sacrifices which our delegation
made, or whether, perhaps, the
mere fact of the treaty's existence,
is worth these sacrifices.
There are, of course, certain
psychological advantages to follow
prompt ratification. The United
States would regain a measure of
diplomatic grace in the eyes of the
Old World; we would repair to:
some extent the resentment arous-
ed by our high-hat policy of splen-
did isolation. We would help lay
strong foundations for the perpet-
uation of "naval building holidays,"
and we would be doing our bit toj
keep alive the waning enthusiasm
for 'disarmament.
History proves, however, that
these intangible considerations
weigh little with our Senate, whichk
is hard-headed and close-fisted to
the last ditch in international af-
fairs. Our senators vote not for
ideals but for cold, hard things like I
parity. If actual parity with GreatI
Britain is provided by the London!
treaty, they will probably ratify it.
If not-and they look sharply into
things of this nature, we can trust 1
them not to ratify simply because
Secretary Stimson worked hard to!
bring some sort of a treaty home
from London, or because the ad-
ministration needs an accomplish-
ment "to view with pride" for fall
election purposes.
Former ambassador Dwight Mor-
row undoubtedly has his eye on the
presidency, hoping to run on the
Republican slate in 1936, or so one

usic and rama


Festival Concert

We are pleased to announce to the public, as well as
to our many friends that Mr. Albert Bovenkamp, consid-
ered one of Ann Arbor's best chefs, is now with us.
Mr.i Bovenkamp will be glad to meet any of his many
friends. He will serve a special $1.00 Dinner Sunday
from 11 a. m. to 8 p. m.

Pictorially, Ruggiero Ricci was quite as exciting as everyone expectedI
him to be. A small study in black and white, his slight body charged I
with energy and swaying with impatient zest, making music by the
grace of God one wanted to feel but obviously with his fleet fingers
nonchalantly tuning his violin in his rests, at all times in perfect
poise-a few feet from him Frederick Stock, to most of us symbolic of
a stern, grave musical intelligence, following the boy's music eagerly'
and carefully-behind him two or three score of grown men, their
faces mingling awe, admiration, despair and joy. The beautiful picture
alone probably would have stirred the ejaculatory incoherence that was
the audience leaving Hill Auditorium yesterday afternoon.
But musically, Ricci was much more exciting than everyone expected
him to be. The sheer accuracy of his musical intuitions-as well as
the phenomenal technique that translated them--should have squelched
forever, as it did mine, any superciliousness, the 'oh yes, a prodigy, a
boy who plays violin well' attitude.'
There was more than lovely, charming child animation in Ricci's
temperament. It had burning vitality and real feeling. Beethoven's
music-with intentions all pretty clearly defined and little introversion-
proved an unexpectedly fine vehicle for the child. Ricci, not old enough
to be a virtuoso in the sense of the supreme trickster, or to realize how
widely exhibitionism is accepted, was at all times genuine in feeling.
One couldn't credit him with taste (the word has a connotation of
acquiring with years(. Musical divinations, probably inexplicable, were
prompting technique. He modelled a melody not with the self-conscious-
ness of a man like Zimbalist intellectually comprehending its quality,
but with a feeling for its inevitable form (the rondo theme in the last,!
rmovement for example). His phrasing had spontaneity and genuineness;
he attained precision without insisting on it with too studied emphasis
like ai older violinist undoubtedly would. All his nuances and inflections
were sensitive rather than mechanical. In the cadenzas he was more
conscious of his own playing, hence slightly less satisfactory; but bril-
liance of his technique carried him through, as it does so many. His
slow movement-because of the sweetness rather than the depth in
his tone-was rather more lyrical than contemplative; which is descrip-
tion rather than criticism.
All in all, the wunderkind:s blazing intuitions proved more exciting
than Zimbalist's complacency and pedantry in the Brahms concerto
last year. Zimbalist had taste. Some five thousand people, I think,
think Ricci has genius.
The children's chorus, as usual, proved enjoyable. They consistently
fail to get any enthusiasm or vitality into tleir attacks; but they are
accurate always and precise. Miss Higbee has definitely perfected the
intonation this year, probably at the expense of some of the eagerness
that proves so attractive. The Mozart Cradle Song was the best of
the shorter numbers. Miss Strong's Symphony of Song proved a capable,
humorous setting of some of A. A. Milne's whimsy from When*We Very
Young. Miss Strong's orchestration seemed definitely more interesting
than her choral writing which was conventional.
The Chicago Orchestra, diminished, gave a fine rendering of the
fourth Brandenberg Concerto. Stock's Bach (though Delamarter con-
ducted, one can safely assume it was Stock's Bach) is quite more pure
than Stowkowski's. There is ┬░no rhythmic surging, no striving for
emotional overtones. Stock's reverence. I think, pleases less people
than Stowkowski's virtuosity; but very probably the minority includes
all the important people. Mendelssohn's concertino for flute was played
precisely who unmistakably were taking a malicious delight in the

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delegates is busy explaining to
Senator Borah's committee on for-
eign relations why the Senate
should ratify. The Secretary is of
course anxious that the ratification
should be accomplished; it would
lend prestige to his stewardship of
the State portfolio, and above all it
would lend the color of accom-
plishment to the administration of
his friend, President Hoover. As
regards accomplishments, t h e
Hoover administration is to date
The burden of Secretary Stim-
son's argument is that the London
treaty finally assures the United
States of naval parity with Great
Britain. He is wise in pressing that
point. If he can establish it to the
satisfaction of 64 senators, it will
constitute a well-nigh overwhelm-
ingly argument in favor of ratifi-
cation. Should he perchance fail
to establish it, the long-heralded
offspring of his London labors will
certainly pass to that cheerless
Senatorial limbo where the League
of Nations now reposes.
]Except for this alleged parity
with Great Britain there is no con-
crete achievement of the treaty on
which Secretary Stimson can rea-
sonably base a demand for ratifi-.
cation. The London deliberations
failed to provide the reductions in
total naval armament and the con-
sequent savings that the Rapidan
agreement foreshadowed. They
failed to their intended compre-
hensionsiveness when France and
Italy went home without signing
anything. They eased up on the
5-3 ratio between the United States
and Japan to the annoyance of our
West coast in general and Senator
Nirm m Thncnn in nanri lr Mrf

would. judge after hearing his late
speech to New Jersey voters. In Fourth Festival Concert
1858 Lincoln lost the senatorial A REVIEW
seat to Douglas, but thereby gained
himself the highest political posi Ravel's malicious bon/ mot, cruelly stirring an excitement without.;
I reason, the most annoyig kind, proved a marvelous climax to an
tion in the United States two years evening that had triflea with excitement until then. One had had
later. Perhaps Mr. Morrow will be Fingal's Cave and the curiously inconsequential music to The Betrothal
able to get both. by DeLamarter and then the grand theatricalism of both Mr. Bonelli
After the New Jersey Anti-saloon and Miss Giannini. All this it had been possible to savour, while feign-
league issued an ultimatum de- ing excitement. Then came Ravel, doingcleverly and scientifically what
d a grand style aria only pretends to do. Ravel takes a hint about
ow, otherwise threatening to ru monotony from accounts of Oriental torture methods. Waves of nervous-
a candidate for the Republican ness emanated from a quite unprepared audience; people feeling the
nomination in June against him- necessity of talking or moving the body in self-defence, fighting the
self and ex-senator Freylinghuy- rhythmic oppression. Excitement, of a genuine terrifying sort, was
sen speculation was rifei as to aroused in spite of the very popular prejudice against it. One felt the
whether Mr. Morrow would adopt presence of Ravel leering at Massenet, Gounod, Verdi, Puccini. It was
a modification stand, and thus get apleasant feeling; artificiality deserves to be sneered at occasionally.
many votes which would otherwise This is clever music. Stock managed the slow cumulative evolution into
many oteswhichwould otherwisern the final growls with surprising feeling. Though Ravel's composition
go to the other candidate for nom can make no claim to permanence, one can permenently refer to the
ination, Mr. Freylinghuysen, on a Bolero Festival Concert.
wet platform; or whether he would Bonelli, is, of course, a great baritone. He has voice, musicianship,
come out as bone dry and obtain dramatic talent, and superb confidence in his own virility. A good
the support of the Anti-saloon share of his genius lies in the direction of declamation, a talent for
league. In that case he might lose violence. His Iago then became properly magnificent-Bonelli giving
the nomination, for New Jersey is the strength and the orchestral background the vileness, which in com-
politically a rather mdist state. As bination gave, an un-Bradleyan lago. His first encore, the Dio Pesante
it is, Morrow has nicely straddled from Faust, was very effective and his final Barber magnificently jocular.
the issue by declaring that he is Bonelli colors his voice with amazing significance; he gives a rich aria
against the Eighteenth Amend- which everyone enjoys. A sensitive, vocal account of the text is sacri-
ment, which statement should ap- ficed for the communication of excitement that one can savour. Bonelli
peal to the wets, and that he ad- is operatic, magnificently so.
vocates placing enforcement back One's remarks about Giannini are liable to be similar. Her position
in the hands of the sovereign and her talent in her field are similar to Bonelli's. Her voice is dis-
states, which ought to pacify the tinctive in timbre, flexible, but primarily impressive. It is rich and
drys. Coupled with the fact that luscious. One suspects her voice to be diconcertingly unhomogeneous
local pride should get considerable in the different registers. She effectively disguised this by her dramatic
votes for Mr. Morrow, it is quite intelligence and her vitality of temperament, making the variety of
possible that he may get the nom- color seem subtly expressive. She sings warmly, lusciously; and her
ination in June, and still not have vocalization is so flawless that the artificiality doesn't become apparent.
jeopardized his chances to run for Her phrasing is intended to be and is alluring, a subtle histrionic trickI
the Presidency in 1936 by an out- that no'soprano has practiced so effectively here in some time. She
and-out wet or dry stand. sings Mdadme Butterfly, her last one-a bold, quite uncorrect thing to
0- - do. Her-voice enables her to do it. She is operatic, magnificently so.
0-" --o The orchestra rendered the Mendelssohn Overture very splendidly.
Editorial Comment The Beethoven Pastoral music, though well played, seemd to be in very
bad taste in that particular frame. The final Wagner was played mag-
- nificently. It was a magnificent evening. Bolero was exciting.
(From the Columbia Spectator) WILLIAi J. GORMAN

Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
Rev. Arthur W. Stalker, D.D., Min-
ister; Rev. Samuel J. Harrison,
B.D., Associate Minister; Mr.
Ralph R. Johnson, Student Di-
rector; Mrs. Ellura Winters, Ad-
visor of Women Students.
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Dr. Stalker.
12:00 M.-Three Discussion Groups.
6:00 P. M.-Wesleyan Guild Devo-
tional Meeting. Speaker: Rabbi
Fink of the Hillel Foundation.
8:00 P. M.-University Convoca-
tion, Hill Auditorium.
On East Huron, below State
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister for
9:45 A. M.-The Church School.
Mr. Wallace Watt, Supt.
9:45 A. M.-University Group at
Guild House. Mr. Chapman.
10:45 A.'M.-Church Worship. Mr.
Sayles will preach.
5:30 P. M.-Friendship Hour.
6:30 P. M.-Devotional Meeting.
(Evangelical Synod of N. A.)
Fourth Ave. between Packard and
Rev. Theodore R. Schmale
9:00 A. M.--Bible School.
10:00 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon topic: "The Racial Fellow.
ship of Pentecost."
11:00 A. M.-German Service.
7:00 P. M.-Young People's
3 d1


Huron and Division Sts.
Merle H. Anderson, AMinister
Mrs. Nellie B. Cadwell, Counsellor
for University Women.
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon: "The Singing Man."
12:00 Noon-Student Class, Prof.
H. Y. McClusky, teacher.
5:30 P. M.-Social Hour for
Young People.
6:30 P. M.-Young People'sMect-
ing. Lcader: Joseph F. Griggs.
Sunday Morning Servim
of the
bre~adcs s;from
The Detroit Citvic Ths.r
11t:30A.M.Eastern Stand. Tise
1030 AM. Central Stand. T"Im.
(Beginning Jan. 9, 1930)
.seing forth de Primdples by whirs,
an may unfold within his life tl*
Health,.Peace and Prosperity w hick
God has provided.
11 :05 P.M. Eastern Stand. Tim
10:05 P.M. Centmi Stand. Tm
Rev. John Howland Lathrop
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sunday Evening, May 18
at 8 o'clock

State and William
Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, Minister
Sunday, May 18, 1930
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon 'topic: "Making the Sun
Stand Still."
5:30 P. M.-Congregational Fellow
6:00 P. M.-Fellowship Supper.
6:30 P. M.-Talk by Prof. LeRoy
Division and Catherine Sts.
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
Rev. T. L. Harris, Assistant
8:00 A. M.-Holy Communion.
9:30 A. M.-Holy Communion.
(Student Chapel in Harris Hall.)
9:30 A. M.-C h u r clh School.
(Kindergarten at 11 o'clock.)
11:00 A. M.---Morning Prayer. Ser-
mon by Dr. F. J. Foakes-Jackson

Hill Auditorium


Every Man for Himself
As he has done so many times in
the past, Dr. Butler made a plea
in his Richard Cobden lecture at
the Royal Society of Arts in Lon-
don yesterday for the development
of an "international mind." He
rightly pointed out that the aboli-
tion of tariff barriers between na-,
tions would be an important step
toward this goal. In view of this
fact it is a bit disheartening to
! reflect on the tariff bill now under-
crniiicr , . a :r2i " iy n - ~r - n -


Overture to Egmont .... Beethoven
Symphony No. 2 in E Minor Opus!
27 .............Rachmaninoff
Allegro Moderato.
Allegro molto.
Allegro vivace.
Concerto in E flat major... Mozart
for two pianos and orchestra.
Arant cnn mnmto.

Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
Rev. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 A. M.-Sunday School.
10:30 A. M--Service with sermon
on "Light that Cannot Be Ob-
scu red..

409 S. Division St.
10:30 A. M.-Regular Morning
Service. Sermon topic: "Mortals
and Immortals."
11:45 A. M.-Sunday School follow.
ing the morning service.
7:30 P. M.-Wednesday Evening
testimonial meeting.


(Missouri Synod)
Third and Wst Liberty St.
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
9:00 A. M.-German Service.
10:00 A. M.-Sunday School.
11:00 A. M.-English Service. Ser
mn,. "'-T. r 1.C-.r - I-




I 1.

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