PAGE FOUR -1
T THE MICHIGAN DAI[LY
SUNDAY, APRIL 3, 1932
__SCREEN REFLEC__ _ _ _S___Music and Drama a
Published every morning except Monday during the University
year ty the Board in Control of Student Publications,
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association. AT THE MAJESTIC Anothe orc of the faculty con-
The Associated Press is exclusiely entitled to the use for re- cUb vA4l
publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise"certs will be given at 4:15 o'clock THE DAY OF
credited in this paprer ds pTrein. The Lost Squadron thls afternoon with the Univsity * REST.
E t te red h P tt Offii n+ Ann Ar hn r hU i hi' *L nO4O inl,
f OUNTAINPENS TYPEWRITING
Parker, Sheaffer, Waterman,
Conklin, etc., $1.00 and up.
A large and choice assortmant
314 S. State St.,., Ann Ar'hor.
r y U an. neay y ne i
or own shop by co=tent
operators at mode rates.
6.D. M 0 R R I L L
314 State St.,Ann Arbor.
xrceatteYost ,)j ce at Lnn Aroor, !icnigan, as secona
class matter. Special rate of postage granted by Third Assistant
Based upon a serial by the same name which re-,
cently ran in a popular weekly magazine. "The Lost
oymphony orchestra along with
several outstanding student soloists We didn't find out till
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50 Squadron" is an airplane picture based upon the
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, post-war activities of three inseparable American
taking part. Helen Van Loon, so-
prano; Romine Hamilton, violinist;
and Virginia Hamister., pianist. will
aviators and their faithful mechanic who do stunt be the soloists.
Telephone 4325 flying for a movie production company. As has been the custom with the
The owner and director of the company, a' Ger- concerts in the past, admission will
RINHAID L.E E BINR man, ruthlessly risks the lives of the flyers for the be open to the public. The pogram,
News Editor .................................. David M Nichol sake of thrilling camera shots, in the end finally as announced by\David M. Mattern,
Cit ditorc.. ...............e................ Ca For eding one pilot to a sure death. The director is director of the orchestra includes:
later killed by the surviving aviators. Concerto for String Orchestra,
Sports Editor ............................Sheldon C. Fullerton! No. 3, G Major by Bach; Allegro
Women's Editor ......................... Margaret M. Thompson Richard Dix, as the leader of the flying trio, plays
Assistant News Editor .......................... Robert L. Pierce the part of the big brother and self-sacrificing hero from Concerto No. 20, D Minor for
NIGHT EDITORS admirably. Minor plot complications involving a piano by Mozart which will be play-
prank B. Gilhreth J Cullen Kennedy James Inglis former sweetheart of Dix, played in mediocre fashion ed by Miss Hamister; Irish Rhap-
Roland' A. Goodman Jerry E~. Rosenthal sody, No. 1, Opus 78, by Stanford;
Karl Seirfert George A. Staute by Mary Astor, add zest to the picture especially Aria,"Charmant biseau" fro
after the marriage of the latter to the directorA
Sports Assistants of the m tothirt o. "Pearl of Brazil" by David, sung by
Briaz W. Jones John W. Thomas Charles A. Sanford The director of the movie within the movie isMiss Van Loon; Paganini's Concer-
none other than Erich Von Stroheim, well-known toM-C
REPORTERS to for Violin with Mr. Hamilton and
heimbre A.I~ncr h W.I'rtclard any moviegoers who like war pictures. This time he
Stanley W. Arnhei Fred A. luber John W. Pritchard I .ithe Allegro molto Vivace from the
Donald F. Blankertz Harold F. Klute Joseph ievihan is a very convincing villian but at times his part
Edward C. Campbell lohn S, Marshall C. hart Scliaaf seems over-played.Symphone Fathetique No. 6, by
Thomas Connellan Roland Tdartin Brackley Shaw Tschaik k
Robert S. Deutsch llenty \leycr Parker Snyder Joel McCrea and Robert Armstrong take the roles aikowsky.
Albert L. Friedman Albert 1:1. Newman Clcn R. Winters of the other two flyers, McCrea as the lover, and *h* i
1?. leronie Petiit
Armstrong as the brother, of Dorothy Jordan. All In the annual spring band con
a, iriArrCarver Prudence roster Margaret O'1rin three do nice work, Dorothy Jordan taking all laurels cert to be given Tuesday night in
Beatrice Collins Alice (;ilb'ertt Thx'rly Stark, till audiceworkiumrohJanodLa Ruegall14,rea
Louise Crandall Frances Manchester Alna Wadsworth from Mary Astor, who seems to have slipped from her Hill audiorium, Jan La Rue 14, a
Elsie Feldman Elizabeth Mann Josephine Woodhams high niche since the advent of the noise reels. pupil of Nicholas D. Falcone, direc-
BUSINESS STAFF The climaX of the picture is admirably handled tor of the band, will appear as so-1
CHARLES T. KLINE Telephone.T .21.2.4 Business Managei even though final shots ooze into the melodramatic. Icist. He will play the difficult sec-
NORRIS P. JOHNSON ..................... Assistant Manager The entire picture is well managed however, and and and third movements from Von
Department Managers contains no weak spots with which so many current iLeber's "Second Concerto" f o r
Advertising ..................................... Vernon Bishop cinemas are arrayed. "The Lost Squadron" is thrill- Carl La Rue, ten in th.
Advertising Contracts ................... ........ harry R. Begley Cr aRe sasueti h
Advertising Service.............. .......... Byron C. Vedder ing, interesting, and highly entertaining. E. J. P. UniveLt Hih soon h
Publications ....................... ........... William T. Brown Unversity High school.
Accounts ..s.a... a............................ Richard Stratmeir -* *-
Women's Business Manager ...............~....... Ann WV. Vernor j _____________________________________
o'clock Saturday night that the
powers that manage the Michigan
Daily wanted a Toasted Rolls Col-
umn for the Sunday morning pa-
per, so we had to,use a lot of ma-
terial that we didn't write our-
selves. We even had to coerce Os-
car the Wonder Horse away from
his game of Contract (at a fortieth
of a cent per point) to write a nice
long contribution, which is below.
The third instalment of "The Secret
of Treasure Mountain" appears to-
day. We are ever so sorry about
not printing Part III yesterday.
but we had to devote our entire
time to the Junior Girls' Play.
THE SECRET O F TREASURE
By John Clarke.
Synopsis: Jack and his Uncle are
on their way to Treasure Mountain.I
Jack has been gone to the spring
five minutes when his Uncle hears
him cry, "Uncle, come quick!"
"Kashua Alar Rasu, bring my
gun," shouted Jack's uncle who by
now was halfway to the spring. He
heaved a sigh of relief when he sawI
Jack about one hundred yards away!
from the spring bending over some-
Jack looked up and said, "Look,
Uncle, I've found a dead man."
"What?" cried his Uncle, "a dead
man! Are you sure his heart isn't
"No," said Jack, "it isn't, and he
was killed by a knife jabbed in his
"Jack, search him and see if you
can find a card or anything to
identify him," said his Uncle. Jack
at once went through his pockets.
The contents were a pistol, a knife,
two funny shaped keys, $219. aj
packet of calling cards, and last of
all a funny looking packet of yel-
to Remember after You
Snap the Shutter...
Gilbert E. Bursley
Arthur F. Kohn
Ierna rd Sclacrke
D onail A. Johnitsoni, II
7 )cao 'Itirmer
Allen Clark Gralton W. harp -'v'"Lyon
Robert Finn Bernard it. Good
Lorna Beers, "The Mad Stone," E. Dutton
D~onna Beclker Virginia Nl comb 11 ('1(1specmcr
Maxine isehgrund saroline 7toshr Rathryn Spencer (A Review by Prof. N. E. Nelson)
Ann Callmneycr HeleniiOlson lRathryn Stork
Katherine Jackson IIclcn Schmude ('hire tIxgrk
Dorothy Laylin \lav Seefried 'ilary E1lizaleth Watts "The Mad Stone" is the first writing for the Hop-
wood awards to be nationally published; for that
reason the University should be interested in the
NIGHT EDITOR-JAMES H. INGLIS author and her work. Although this is Lorna Beers'
third novel she is still essentially an amateur, not
SUNDAY, APRIL 3, 1932 having to write for the market, but rather to please
, _ __ -- herself, and still very much in the mood to learn and
improve. The continued intellectual and artistic
The Democratic growth which produced successively "Prairie Fires,"
"A Humble Lear," and "The Mad Stone," should make
her in the next ten years an important figure in the
Tariff Proposal American novel. "Prairie Fires" was a story of the
Dakotas during the great years of the Non-partisan:
W ITH the passage by the Senate of the Demo- league. Published when the sociological novel was
cratic tariff bill, which would take from the riding high, it was accordingly well received, ac-
President the power to adjust customs duties with- claimed especially by Robert Morse Lovett in the
"New Republic." There still exist people who ,think
out the action of Congress, a return to the ponder- the novel should be a sugar coated sociological thesis.
The complete programs for the
six concerts, included in the Ann
Arbor May Festival, which will take
place Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, May 18, 19, 20 and 21.
have just been announced in full.
Distinguished soloists from the
world's outstanding opera compan-
ies, oratorio and concert singers,
and instrumentalists, as well as dis-
tinguished ,ensemble groups, will
participate. Two American prem-I
ieres of important works will be
provided and an older work, "The
Creation" in connection of thea
YOUR experience in pic-
ture-taking has taught
you what to do before you
snap the shutter. Here's
something t1'bear in mind
after your pictures have
Inexpert photo finishing
can spoil the best picture
you ever took. A mistake in
developing can never be rec-
tified. Hence, if you would
obtain the, finest results
from your picture-making,
itisimportant thatyou place
your exposed films in the
hands of people who know.
The experts in our photo
finishing labor)tory are
there because of their expe-
rience and skil. Working
with efficient equipment
and up-to-date method;,
they give your films every
chance for success.
In addition to the superior
results from our photo fin-
ishing, you will like'our
prompt delivery. Always
sendyourexposed films to us.
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAY
FRANCISCO BOYCE CO.
719 North University
200th anniversary of the composer low papers. The calling cards iden-
Haydn, will be presented, while tified him as Jaspeir A. Goldmen,! -
sparkling and attractive selections Vice-President of the Amsterdam
have been scheduled for the chil- Diamond and Emerald Works. The
dren's chorus. Five conductors will packet of yellow papers told the
participate in the programs which clue to the secret of Treasure
are as follows: Mountain.
"Well, we have a clue now," said
First Concert, Wednesday Evening, Jack's Uncle, "but we also know
May 18. that more people than us are trying
ous legislative methods of the Senate and House the author is expected to make a "study" of the early Ruth Rodgers, Soprano; Freder- to get the treasure."
is threatened for all tariff regulation. lumber industry, the Dutch immigration and the ick Jagel, Tenor; Chase Baromeo, "In three days we'll be there,"
Although the bill will, in all probability, be coming of the automobile. Enthusiasm for this sort Bass; Gitta Gradova, Pianist; Pal-said Jack, "and then we can find
vetoed by the President, its possible passage of thing is evidently sputtering out; the novel is now n-ir Christian, Organist; Chicago out who else is looking for the
focussed on the human being, his actions and exper- Symphony Orchestra; University treasure."
would constitute a distinct disadvantage in that ience, no longer is half or more of the book devoted Choral Union; Frederick Stock and (To Be Continued)
1ll the facility of timely revision of the customs to "the cultural life of the community." When 1 Earl V. Moore, Conductors.
rates under the Republican fle:tble tarik would be read the second novel "A Humble Lear" it seemed "The Creation," Haydn, an Ora- In Part IV of "The Secret of
lost. It is not difficult to predict that, should the E to me that the author had not only turned her atten- torio for Soli, Chorus, Orchestra Treasure Mountain" Jack's Uncle
proposal now before the House for action on the tion from background to the human center, but that and Organ; Concerto for Piano- has a nari w escape from an Afri-
she had grown in imaginative power and feeling for forte, No. 2, C Minor, Opus 18, can death. Don't miss this thrill-
changes made by the Senate be accepted, any structure. "A Humble Lehr" seems to me one of the Rachmaninov-Gitta Gradova. ing chapter!
rapid revision of tariff rates to make accommoda- best novels written by women in the United St tes. Second Concert, Thursday Evening,
tion for changes in commercial activity would be It is the story of a strong natured (but not "st rk") May 19. Dearest Johnny:
farmer who finds that when he has divided his land Goeta Ljungberg, Soprano: Uni- Although this is the first letter
impossible. GeaLugeg orn;Ui
The present seems a most unwise time for a among his sons he is thenceforth a nuisance, and versity Choiral Union; Chicago you have received from me, (you
finally a dependent. His character is masterfully may even call this "fan" maill)
move of the type embodied in the bill. Supposing drawn; he has real "innards" and he exerts a thrust Symphony Orchestra; Frederick (OK, we will. J.C.), I will certainly
for the moment, that from every other standpoint Steck and Gustav Holst, Conduc-
upon the life about him. The minor characters are write you more often in the futre.
the proposal were acceptable, at a time when busi- brilliantly done-Alphie, drawn with a bright cruel Overture "Carnaval," Glazounow: We ?) have been having a large
ness is certain to become more active and foreign malice as no man could draw a woman, is as amus- Aria, "Suicidio" from "La Giocon- debate among ourselves a s t o
in~ a minor character as any I know in recent whether Charles --- - looks
commerce to increase manyfold, which, without ;n io hratra n nwi eetda," Ponchielli-Miss Ljungberg. WhtrCare ok
Amerien fiction. The technical problems of structure da" ,poncel , S L rungr.yI more like a seal rather than a w-
doubt, will be the case within the next year or two, are handled with deceptive ease: one character after "Symphonic Psalms, Stravsky As the vote favors the seal
facility of revision and the ability of making revi- another drives his buggy or shifts his chair about horal Union. d118-15 I wish you would refer the
Aria, "Du bist dc' Lenz" fromn -5,I ihyuwul ee h
sions without undue delay are absolute essentials the stove in the general store until the whole coun- "Die Walkure," Wagner -- M is s matter to your column readers. You
to a correctly operating tariff. tryside has sprung up around us; they are not there Ljungberg may also reach me through said
to illustrate the stultifying effect of life on the farm; Fjugue alGge Bc-Hit column.
The Democratic bill, proposed in an obvious I some of their gusto for the animal delight of living is Fugue a la Gigue, Bach-Holst;c Respectfully,
attempt to decrease the power of a Republican communicated to the reader, and their earthiness Ballet from the opera, yThe Perfect MARTHA WASIINGTON
Fool Host--Conducted by Gustav MRH AHNTN
president, seems a most ill-timed piece of political provides a setting for a central figure when he rises *ht*
maneuveringin their midst.,AFn a r- Dear Miss Washington:
"Mad Stone,' which won a Hopwood award, I Thanks a lot for the letter. It's
formance in America), Holst-Uni-
cannot think is equal to "A Humble Lear," but it versity Choral Union, Conducted by abouttime somebody was gettg
shows a commendable ability to grow, to develop Mr. Host. ambitious enough to write us a let-
E TA CENnew points of view and new powers. ItArefleits, Itr h ogeebestod" from "Tristan . your let-
think, the tendency of the recent novel to organize and Isolde," Wagner-Miss Ljung- ter slightly because Charles --
itself around the moral life of the individual. The berg. has gotten a lot of publicity already
HORROR.theme is not "Look what becomes of a fellow withbg and he might not like it.
such an heredity in such an environment," but Hs JOHNNY CHUCK.
(From the Daily Princetonian) "Given such a fellow in such a situation, what is Dvorak.--__ F
If the governments of the world expect to arouse he going to do about it?" "Mad Stone" is not a Third Concert, Friday Afternoon.'1 Activity); Aria, "Un di' all' azzurio
the youth of their nations to an enthusiastic militar- problem novel: should the effete lady from the May 20 spazio" from "Andrea Chenier," Gi-
.oEast run off with Louis Ludlow? It is the story Mina Hager, Contralto; Orches- ordano-Mr. Gigli.
ism ever again, they were short-sighted in permittig of how Ludlow's character is appraised with cool t'al Accompaniment; Children's S y m p h o n i c Poem. "Sirens,
camera men on the battlefields of the World War. and deadly accuracy by the irrational but essen- Festival Chorus: Eric DeLamarter Gliere; Aria, "O Paradiso" from
We have read a good many books on the War and tially sound standards which women have devised out and Juva Higbee, Conductors. "L'Africana," Meyerbeer-Mr. Gigli.
we thought we knew what it was like, but we were of their age-long experience in picking males. Lud- Concerto, Bach; Selections from Emperor Waltzes, Strauss.
low's sick ego changes its tune from arrogance to Operas by Gilbert and Sullivan: Fifth Concert, Saturday Afternoon,
humility, and when Ollie goes back to her husband The Magnet and the Churn" from May 21.
seen to be appreciated: for, now that we have seen in the East Ludlow is making some attempt at self "Patience"; "Carefully on Tip-toe John Charles Thomas, Baritone:
a few of them, we realize that the stories were piti- integration. The person who reviewed "Mad Stone" Stealing" from "Pinafore"; "Tit- Chicago Sy mph o n y Orchestra;
fully tame. for the New York Herald-Tribune ilet us charitably Willow" from "The Mikado"; "When Frederick Stock, Conductor.
"The Horror of It," a small collection of photo- suppose he had not read the book overlooks this. Foeman Bares His Steel" from "The Overture, "Wallenstein's Camp"
graphs of battle scenes and hospital cases, picked the real stuff of the novel, and sees only what the Pirates of Penzance"-Children's d'Indy; Symphony, No. 2 in B fiat.
up through devious channels, is the best pacifist ordinary run of fiction prepared him to see, the story Festival Corus. d'Indy; Aria, "Di Provenza" from
propaganda ever devised. It is an effective challenge I of an illicit love. He naively confesses his disappoints 'Aria, "Salve Regina," Pergolesi- "La Traviata," Verdi; "Romance"
to the tin soldiers of the world who are forever ment that the affair gets no further than a kiss. But Stock-Mina Hager. from Suite Opus 19, Dohnanyi; Ar-
shouting of the need for war as a stimulus to patriot- ithe important event in the novel is not the lovely Suite, "Children's Games," Bizet; ia, "Vision Fugitive" from "Hero-
ism and a spur to manliness. We cannot describe lady's "yielding herself" to the fallen preacher, and Aria, "Non Piu Mesta" from "La diade,' Massenet-Mr. Thomas.
these pictures. It is impossible for us to portray in the author does not take us into the bedroom, though Cenerentola," Rossini-Mina Hager. Sixth Concert, Saturday Evening,
words the effect we get from a photograph of a rot- the reviewer might have ,guessed that Ollie did not j Cantata, "The Spider and the May 21.
tinR skull attached to a disembowelled body: but if I invite nLdlow to the honiis that night tor on tinnip +I Flyv" Prnthernoe-Childrn'sFen Vti- ~ 14- ,..