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November 05, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-05

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PAGE-'?OUYR" -- - - 4


WEDhNESDAY. NOVEMRrnT5. 1930 ~~1 .

-fk& i y 11 V Y i dlYlidi llL t1 . 1 iNF*J 1


04 f ir tgatt Dail
Published every morning except Monday
luring the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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'
in thie 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, $4.00; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. May
oard Street.
Phones:Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
Telephone 4925
Chairman Editorial Board
City Editor
Frank E. Cooper
News Editor................Gurney Williams
Editorial Director...........Walter W. Wilds
Sports Editor............... Joseph A. Russell
Women's Editor............Mary L. Behymer
Music and Drama ......... William J. Gorman
Assistant Ciy Editor......Harold0. Warren
Assistant News Editor......Charles R Sprowl
Telegraph Editor.......George A. Stauter
S. Beach Conger John D. Reindel
Carl S. Forsythe Richard L. Tobin
David M. Nichol Harold O. Warren
Sports Assistants
Sheldon C Fullerton J. Cullen Kennedy
Robert Townsend

M A C D O N A L D, HOOVER, and
MUSSOLINI are all embarrassed by
the existing situation. Only Premier
TARDIEU has gained in the eyes
of his constituents, the French
leader having been assured of con-
tnuance in office by the leaders of
the legislative factions of the cham-
bers, rather unusual in view of the
customary instability of Gallic min-
istries. Even the French socialists,
in view of France's divided coastline
and widely separated colonial pos-
sessions, demand a substantial nav-
al superiority over Italy.
But MUSSOLINI has talked vehe-
mently of Rome's greatness, and,
much as he might like to back down
in face of France's definite stand
and Italy's economic and financiaS
distress, the Fascist leader fearsI
such a step would be di'sastrous toj
his vaunted prestige.
TARDIEU'S offer to grant Italy's
wishes in other matters in return
for Rome's recognitionn of French
naval claims was answered by an
outburst of bellicose verbosity on
the part of Mussolini, (which he
probably repents now).
With condi'tions as they are, we
cannot but feel that a serious situ-
ation has been aggravated by the
warlike mouthings of MUSSOLINI,
the purpose of which is to distract
the Italian electorate and overcome
domestic discontent with the Fas-
ci'st regime. It's an old trick, and a
dangerous one.

- - - --
JAND DRA I\A About Books '
THIS AFTERNOON at 4:15 i il Galswfarthy. C h a r 1 e s Scribner's
Auditorium, Palmer Christian in ons. Price X2.53.
the weekly organ recital, the pro-
gram i cluding Bach's "Far'ins I Displaying a degree of the ten-
and Fugue" in C linor and Vor- acity that characterized his Forsyte
spiel and Liebestod frum Wagner': family in the "Saga," Mr. Gals-
Tristan and Isolde. worthy in ists on clinging to these
THIS EVENING: Raymond Mojn, property-sensitive Forsyteans for
appears in piano recital in the further material and has presented

I r-u-----




School of Music Aui itorium to ire-
gin at 8:15.
Alexander Brailowsky will make
his first Ann Arbor appearance Fri-
day night in Hill Auditorium in the
third program in the Choral Union
series. Brailowsky, the student ofI
Leschetizky, is recognized the world
over as one of the four or five out-
standing virtuosi of the keyboard.
Distinctly the musici'an with a
"temperament," the poet pianist.
his recitals are always stimulating.

Walter S. Baer, Jr
Irving J. Blumnberg
Donald '. Boude=
Thomas M Cooley
Grorge Fisk
Morton Frank
Saul Friedberg
Frank B. Gilbreth
Jack Goldsmith
Roland Goodman
fames H1. Inglis
Denton C. Kunze
Powers Moulton
Wilbur J. Myera
Lynne Adams
Betty Clark
Elsie Feldman
Elizabeth Gribblt
3mily G. Grimes
Elsie A, Hoffmeye
Jean Levy
Dorothy Mager
Mary McCall

Parker Terryberry
Robert L. Pierce
an Wn. F. P per
Sher M. uraishi
Jerry E. Rosenthal
George Rubenstein
Charles A. Sanford
Marl Seiffert
Robert F. Shaw
Edwin M. Smith
George A. Stauter
Alf ed R. Tapert
Iohn S. Townsend
Robert D. Townsend
Margaret O'Brien
Eleanor ,Rairdon
Jean Rosenthal
Cecilia Shriver
Frances Stewart
r Anne Margaret Tobin
Margaret Thompson
Claire Trussedl
Barbara Wright


Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising.................Charles T. Klint
dvertisi.,=....... ... .Thomas M. Davis
Advertising ...........William W. Warboys
Service...... .............Norris J. Johnson
Publication ..........i*obert W. Williamson
Circulation..............Marvin S. Kobacker
Accounts.................Thomas S. Muir
Business Secretary ............Mary J. Kenan
Harry R. Begley Donald W. Lyons
Vernon Bishop William Morgan
William lrown I1. Fred Schaefer
Robert Callahan Richard Stratemeier
William W. Davis Noel D. Turner
Richard 11. Hiller Byron C. Vedder
Erle Kightlinger
Marian Atran Mildred Postal
Helen Bailey Marjorie Rough
Josephine Convisser Ann W. Verner
Dorothy Laylin Mary E. Watts
Syiva Miller Johanna Wiese
Helen Olsen

Editorial Commentj
(From the Daily Princetonian)
An occasional undergraduate riot
is probably inevitable, but when
such a swelling of college spirit as
Wednesday's mass meeting prc-
duced takes possession of the Cam-
pus, there are germs of something
more than "saying it with cushions"
in the air. It is unfortunate that
ninety-nine out of a hundred at
once forgot the object of the rally
and made an excuse for riotng
out of what started as a sIncer

The average

riot is in itself

harmless and, from the unAer-
graduate standpoint, good within
limits, but it is a superhuman task
to keep one within bounds. Wed--
nesday's did get out of hand.
Destroying property and insulting
officials, however amusing at the
time, are wholly regrettable. Rock-'
ing cars and buses seldom wins
friends for the University among
the occupants of those cars and

' f y
Leonard Liebling's deseription of
him is typ cal: "If to his courageous
independence there be added deep
musical knowledge, wide resources
in tone coloring and high and1
warm-blooded flights of fancy, you
have a fairly conplete estimate o
the tall, slim, dark-laire young
Russian who bent over the pian u
yesterday to offer some radc-ai, con-
vincing interpretations." The range
of music to which he is able to
apyhis brilliant tchnicwi e is evi-
denced by the program which he
has built for Fr lay night:
Toccata and Fu'gae in D Minor...
. Bach-Buso ai
Pastorale and Capriccio... Scarlatt
Sonata, Op. 27 (.Moonlight) . .... .
-.-.-.- . -.-.-.-.-.-.-. Beethover
Adagio Sostenuto

Night Editor-JOHN D. REINDEL Campus Opinion
Contilmo 'a2 kd o cl ,~ie if
Infning themsekes to I l t hMat Soo
NFIED INDIA wr possibleAnonymu ; omi
India's two warrng factions, the """ "r"iis will " (S1s' o' d.KTIe
n tom co n wuSanr s ill, ho"ver
Hindus and the Moslems, who have 1.e rerde s cOn Iential. upon re-
for some time been in constant "(.C, n s! Letters publi"cl hn,1 idit be
tO s e as expressin the eitorial
conflict, have been united on the opinin of The Daly.
eve of the Round Table conference------ - --
to settle the question of India's sta- To the Editor:
tus in the British Empire, accord- In view of the controversy con-
ing to a report in the London Times. cerning the playing of charity
Before this time, India has been games in the Big Ten, why would
split by the constant friction be- it not be feasible to stage a charity
tween these two great groups. To game between the University of
these major dissensions have been Michigan and the Northwestern
added the petty bickerings of the university, either at Soldier's Field,
factions throughout the country, Chicago or here at the Michigan
factions which differed in language, Stadium in Ann Arbor on Thanks-
in racial descent and in religion., giving Day. It would be sure to
Because of the Moslem hatred draw a huge crowd since both teams
and fear of the Hindus, it was as- are apparently headed toward a
Fumed in London that they would deadlock for the conference charin-
throw their support on the side of pionship. With only the conference
the English, i'f only to defeat the title as the outcome of the battle
ambitions of the Hindus, and it as the incentive, a tremendous
was on this split that the leaders of crowd would be attracted, and add-
the conference were depending. ed to that the fact that the game
But such a union, regarded as an would be for charity, perhaps either
impossibility a few weeks ago, will stadium could be filled to capacity.
be of immense significance in the A number of years ago North-
coming Round Table conference. western conceded the championship
Moslem and Hindu delegates alike to Michigan after winning by a 3-2
have determined to present a solid score in deep mud, because Michi-
front to the demands of the mother gan had played a stronger schedule
country and in the face of their that year and admittedly had a
combined opposition, England will, stronger team. This year, Michigan
without any doubt, be forced to and Northwestern play schedules of
concede on- some points. Whether corresponding strength but the high
the British must go all the way and scores by which Northwestern has
grant dominion status to India or been defeating her opponents per-
whether they will be able to quell haps will give her a stronger claim
the rising tide of opposition to Eng- to the title provided both teams re-
land's policy with a few concessions mained unscathed during the rest
of a minor variet'y remains to be of the season. However, both teams
seen. apparently play a different type of
Whatever the result, India has game. Michigan gets the lead and
learned the necessity of co-opera- holds it without taking any chances
tion. Her warring groups have been at getting more points than neces-
joined by a common interest in sary while Northwestern piles up as
their status in the Empire and Eng- many points as possible.
land will be forced to recognize This proposal is based on the sup-
their demands. position that the two teams tie for
the championship of the Big Ten.
THE LION ROARS Even if one or the other t e a m
Whether Ambassador Gibson's ef- should lose a game the calibre of
forts to conciliate France and Italy the two are such that undoubtedly
on the naval question will have any the outcome would be a financial
effect is doubtful, but it is clear that success insofar as charity is con-I
the anxiety displayed by the Amer- cerned.
ican and British administrations Perhaps this extra game between
over the outcome of the ditspute en- Northwestern and Michigan would


in his latest work, "On Forsyte
'Change," a group of short stories
delineating various episodes of that
Englishn middle class clan. Although
this book has appeared after the
"Saga" and "The Modern Comedy,"
it is intended to fill the gap be-
tween these two works. New idio-
syncrasies in the characters of the
individual members have been pre-
sented, and new details to their
already complex lives have been
In the "Saga" it had been the
habit of all the Forsytes to go to
the "exchange," Timothy's house,
where Juley, Ann, and Hester lived.
It was merely necessary for some-
one to report an incident here, and
immediately, the news began to
radiate, until, very shortly, every-
one knew th tidings. Similarly,
this volume broadcasts the tales of
certain members of the clan, which
have undoubtedly for many years
been kept secret.
Although it is possible to read
this book without having the other
two works as a foundation, the
characters will appear much more
realistic if the other two volumes
are read. Still, the episodes, because
of their brevity, do not necessarily
need the basic circumstances for
they arc merely accounts of certain
av entes.
Mr. Galswortlhy in writing such
chronicle, has added another
'avrel to his already great collec-
ion. He apologizes for having to
write agaifnabout the Forsytes, but
- sue h' interesting fare, no
ipologies ire necessary. "On For-
ytr 'tc can truly be recon-
icl :ded as one of the greater books
of this in-utrn contemporary, and
idds a pleasing touch to his chron-
1-Ies of the great fanily of Forsyte.
One of the most attractive and
ignificant books on the fall list
-f uJors than Cape and Harrison
'mith i "Five Masters" by Jseh
Wood Krutch. Mr. Krutch until
last spring, when he was granted
enoe of the Guggenheim traveling
1llowships, was the brilliant dra-
matic critic of The Nation. He won
-n'_ething like wide attention with
'he publication of Te Madern
Temper, an acrimonious account of
he departure of all the fair illu-
ions and a conf-ssion of complete
Yet, as Burton Rascochaes pointed
,ut, Mr. Krutch still has the curio-
rity and the interest in his intelli-
ence to make a somewhat ex-
hiaustive examination of five novel-
sts. Mr. Krutch has chosen for
tudy five men whose work, to
xuote his foreword, "not only had
a powerful influence in determin-
ing the direction taken by subse-
ruent writers but which also repre-
,ented a break with tradition suffi"-
.mently brusque to be called a muta-
ion." The novelists studied are
3occacio, Cervantes, Richardson,
tendhal and Proust.
Mr. Krutch's method of study is,
as he confeses, "a mingling of bio-
grapny, criticism, psychology and
iesthetics." His justification of this
method is interesting: 'A 'pure'
ritical method is not required in
'reating a form of art which is not
tself "pure," which is, as I have
always considered the novel to have
been, merely tending to detach
itself from autobiography a n d
document and merely tending
towards pure art." From such a
method, Mr. Krutch hopes that

there will issue simultaneously a
theory of the novel and indications
of the history of its development.
The Modern Library Series con-
nues its competent handling of
large classics. Two of its recent is-
sues are Cervantes' Dan Quixote and
Goethe's Faust. Both bear attrac-
tively designed book-covers, are
.omplete and yet manage to escape
being bulky.
Both masterpieces appear in what
is generally regarded as the most
aompetent translations: the OzlJ
revision of Peter Motteux's transia-
'ion of Cervantes, andtthe Bayard
Taylor translation in- the original
metres of Goethe. Hershell Brickell
writes an introduction to Cerv-
antes; and Bayard Taylor in a
preface explains the principle that
guided his translation of Goethe.

and let one of our fleet of cars pick up
your bundle today and see what satisfaction
the VARSITY and IVORY SOAP offers
Fifth at Liberty

Dial 4219


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Our plant is completely equipped with
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egre15 £CUO
Presto Agitato
yflaicde in C Minor
Waltz in A flat Major
Two Etudes
Nocturne in F sharp Major
, Scherzo in B fiat Minor .... Chopir
Poeme in F sharp Major.. .Scriabin
Ritual Dance of Fire......DeFalla
s La plue que lente ..........Debussy
Hungarian Rhapsody No. 6.... Liszt
Saturday evening of this w,eek, Mr
and Mrs. Michitaro Ongawa will
appear in the Merndelssopn Theatre
in an evening of Japanese songs
legends, dances, and short plays.
These artilsts have appeared in most
of the little theatre and educational
institutiqns of the country. The na-
ture of the various numbers on the
program, some sof which are in
English anyway, is carefully eluci-
dated by Mr. Ongawa and by the
annotated program.
The first part of the program
consists of a variety of ancient
dances, humorous sketches, songs
accompanied on Japanese tnstru-
ments and a costume sketch. In the
t second part, a traditional mystery
- comedy of ancient Japan, "The Fox
f Woman," is presented.
P rIss notices have unanimously
extolled the opportunity these art-
isis present of realizing the strange-
ly different drama and music and
poetry of Jai1an, ipon the pietur-
esquc variety of the program. The
New. York H-Teid . o mi e n t s:
"Something refreshingly novel weas
offered at Town Hall last evenine
C by Michitaro Ongawa and his wfe.
They had an ever present sense of
hnour, which was deliciously naive
' and therefore seemed all ten more
spontaneous. Nothing binds people
of dif erent races together like mu-
tual laughter, and it i-s refreshing


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