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July 25, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1928-07-25

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Fair and moderately cool.

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Alt ipun



VOL. IX.No.27.

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Statement Of Police Chief Alleviates
Sting Of Insinuation Which
Blaihes Catholics
(By Associated Press)
MEXICO CITY, July 24.-The Union
of Revolutionary parties, in which the
agrarians are rperesented, has decid-
ed to petition President Calles to
eliminate all members of the labor
eliminate all members of the Labor
party from the administration.
The union was not satisfied with
the resignations of Luis Morones,
minister of labor; Celestino Gasca,
chef of ordinance supplies, and Ed-
uardo Moneda, who withdrew from
the government after agrarian leaders
had asserted that labor leaders were
the "psychological authors" of the
assassination of Gen. Alvaro Obregon.
Deputies Under Fire
The union also decided to request
the Obregonista blocs in both houses
of congress to expel the Laborite dep-
uties and senators. A committee was
appointed at a meeting Monday to find
a means to obtain the dismissal of
those state governors who were either
members of the labor party or were
guilty of "serious outrages."
The meeting was characterized by
a radical change of attitude on the
part of the agrarians, who instead of
threatening civil war counseled ser-
A statement by Police Chief Gen.
Antonio Rios Zertuche was regarded
in some quarters today as possible
parziv a o y tor an O fii Diu lt& a-
ment withdrawing the sting of the
recent assertion that the Catholic
clergy were to blame for the assass-
Clergy Exculpated
The statement said that the clergy
were co-operating in investigation of
the slaying. Last week Gen. Zertuche;
announced that "responsibility for the
crime lies with the Catholic clergy."
It was thought today that this first1
assertion might be modified to apply
to some individual or group instead
of the clergy as a whole.


IN CALIFORNIA sociatedPressAsillatedPr
STANFORD, Cal., July 24-Arrange- fILL FEAlIUflE
m ents for his fishing trip in far nor-
thern California and an inspection of
the War Library which le donated c NCER IH
to Stanford University, occupied much
of the attention today of Herbert Hoo-
ver, Republican presidential c(andi- ARTISTS TO PLAY NUM

THE A ReveB tatnBe


I l uL


Between times he did some work onJ
his acceptance address and received
callers who included Louis Mayer,
motion picture producer, Mayor Jam-
es Rolph Jr., of San Francisco, and
Mrs. Worthington Scranton, Natianal
Co mittee woman from Pennsylvana,
who assured him that Pennsylvania
would be found in tho Rpnlit



Both Soloists Possess Wide Renown
As Result Of Proficiency
At Piano, Organ

I Three factors combined to make last
evening's performance of "The Vik-
ings" a memorable event. First of
all must come the great climax of
light and color attained by Thomas
Wilfred on the Clavilux during the
fourth act, when the souls of Sig-
urd and Hjordis rose to the sky while
the black horsemen paraded across
the clouds in the last march of he
(ead. Secondly and no less effective
was Katherine Wick Kelly's noer-
ful impersonation of Hjordis. The
diabolic Nordic woman lived in her
interpretati ) at,,the eves of all the
audienuo ; :'h fl('r strikn'. first en-
entrance unil the close of the per-


.« u LU1til ae tepum Can I
nn raEa ah As the third offering in the summer
column in November and that Wash- series of concerts sponsored by the
inigton and Oregon would give him
sustantial majorities. g mUniversity School of Music, a veried
!program of instrumental music will
~h -be presented at 8:15 o'clock tonightj
in Hill auditorium by Maud Okkel-
berg, pianist, and Philip F. LaRowe,
'25, organist. The concert is open to
IIIfl [OPIOf the public, and it is expected' that
many summer students will take ad-
vantage of this opportunity to hear

A viators Plain To Rest Several Days
Before Attempting Journey
To West Indies
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, July 24.-The ministry of
marine announced today that the
flight to New York of the French sea-
plane La Fregate, (the Frigate-Bird),
now at Horta, Azores, has been post-
poned for several days. Lieut. Paulin
Louis Jerote Paris wants to overhaul
the motors of the machine.
Radio messages from the plane dur-
ing the flight to Horta from Brest
said that all worked well throughout.
It has been reported, however, that
the flyers and difficulty with one mo-
tor shortly before they reached Horta.
es, July 24.-Three French airmen1
who hope to complete a round-trip
between Brest and New York by sea-!
plane, waited today while minor re-
pairs were being made to their plane.
Their plane, La Fregate, was hoisted
on the breakwater so that it could be
groomed or the next leg of its flight
to Bermuda. If they find their fuel
supply sufficient on reaching there,
the flyers, Lieut. Paulin Paris, Relief
Pilot Marcel Marot and Radio Oper-
ator Louis Henri Cadon, will continue
on to New York without stopping.

rwaa u . , v+ a.u a. yE.ava a.u aaa tiJ vv as c:wa


two well-known artists.
Mrs. Okkelberg hassbeen teaching
piano at the School of Music for about
twenty years, and has gained wide
acclaim as a pianist both with or-
chestra and in recital.
Mr. LaRowe graduated in organ at
the School of Music and was for some
time a member of its faculty. He
now lives in Tulsa, Oklahoma, but is
here doing special work in music this
Tonight's program is divided into
four groups, and each performer is to
appear twice. Bach is represented by
two compositions, a fuge for piano
and a sonatina for organ from the
cantata "Gottes Zeit ist die allerbeste
Zeit." A symphony from Handel's
"Saul," arranged for organ by Gull-
mant, will be played by Mr. LaRowe.
Mrs. Okkelberg is to play two com-
positions b y Rameau-Godowsky,
"Tambourin" and "Elegie." She will
also play Robert Schumann's melo-
dious "In the Night." Cesar Franck's
Choral in A minor orf organ will be
interpreted by Mr. LaRowe.-

Selected By President C. C. Little
Chairmanship Of University
College Committee


Following a consultation with the
deans of the various schools pnd col-
leges, President Clarence Cook Little
announced the appointment of Lewis
M. Gram, professor of structural en-
gineering, as chairman of the execu-
tive committee of the University qol-
Provisions for the executive com-
mittee were part of the University
college plans passed by the Board of
Regents at its spring meeting. Al-
though no chairman was appointed
at thlat time, subsequent confirmation
of Professor Gram's appointment was
received from the Regents by Preni-
dent Little. The new chairman pre-
sided at a meeting of the committee
yesterday 'noon at the Union.
Considerable assistance in the work
of the executive coimmittee of the
University college is being given by
Prof. C. S. Boucher, dean of the col-
leges at University of Chicago, where
a university college plan is in opera-
tion. Professor Boucher delivered an

formance. All the 'aerceness and
power of the she-devil, atnd all thej
struggle that went on within her bar-
baric soul in its effort to reach a
fuller happiness were clearly por-
trayed in Miss Kelly's performance.
She was best perhaps in the banquet
scene, where she provoked ThorAf
beyond endurance, then laughed at,
his useless death and at Ornulf's
grief, but was magnificent in every
.act of the play. It was a gripping and
tremeindous piece of work that she
treated her audience to last evening.
The third factor was the power of
the Ibsen drama itself. In "The Vik-
ings" the passions and emotions of
these primitive souls are brought into
play in a gripping story. One should
not look for careful shades of char-
acter here. Instead we have the two
great conflicting passions that rule t
Sigtird'es life; his fine friendship for t
Gunnar and his love for Hjordis, com- t
bined with the character of this she-.C
devil make up the play. The char-
acters are primitive men, in whomr
these emotions 'are foremost, and one
would not be satisfied were mytholo- I
gical heroes more clearly defined. One t
thing in the play seems difficult to
reconcile. This is the tragic discov-
ery, at the conclusion, the Sigurd is
a Christian, and that he and Hjordis I
are destined to be separated for ever.
Christianity is totally out of keeping
with the whole spirit of the play, aind
its introduction weakens the galn
effect. c
The performance of the Rockfordv
Players, though generally satisfactory,
at times lacked finish. Miss Kelly v
excepted, no one distinguished him-
self by ;great acting. On the other
hand no one was poor. The illusion
of reality was not quite attained, and
at times the slowness became op- z
pressive. The magnificence of MisszA,
Kelly's performance and the glorious u
climax of the last act however, mores
'hin irda up for the defects in the o
(By Associated Press) m1
MEXICO CITY. July 24--F'o- thue
second tune i as many days M ex.;- a
i City today witnessed one of the e
most inpre:sive demonstration., in its
history when the body of Captain 01
Emil- Carranrza, Alexico's Goodwill ti
Fryer, was laid to rest in th his-
oriic Rotunda of Dolores Cemetary
here former presidents and states- n
men and illustrious Mexicans are bur- w


Teacher Should Find Way To Bridge
Cap Between Experience Of
Author And Pupil
"The most modern movement in the
teaching of English is the division of
the subject matter iinto piases and
the discovery of a definite objective
or aim r each phase," said Dr. Nor-
ma D. Solve in her lecture "Modern
Tendencies in the Teaching of Eng-
ish," delivered in the auditorium of
he University High school yesterday
"The first phase of English teaching
s reading. And by that I mean util-
tarian reading, or the teaching of
comprehension in proportion to the
experience o fthe child. This is one
of the modern objects and should be
continued through high school. We
hould teach the pupil to understand
what he reads, for in that way it
will be mare useful to him in after
lif e.
"Realize Experience
"The next division is literature
Here our main objective is the reali-
ation of the literary experience.
Much of the success in this depends
pon the teacher. There is neces-
arily a gap between the experience
f the author of the selection and the
xperience of the pupil. The teacher
must seek some way to bridge this
ap and bring the experience within
ie realization of the child. Before
ne can do this it is necessary to de-
id whether to emphasize such ele-
.ents as activity, emotion, or the
haracters in crises. We should use
nyv aid needed to vitalize the experi-
nce, such as pictures, and dramati-
atiop. One big aid to this is to give
he child a background of the feeling
fthe author when he wrote the selec-
"Grammar Changing"
"The division of language or gram-
nar is constantly changing. Here
e have two schools. One says that
rammar and puncuation depend upon
nomnon usage and should be taught
,s such. The other says we must
ave rules and authorities are we are
1 sea. The ideas of the first school
ave not as yet been incorporated in



I G I V E N WAR V61IV 1V a4ddress before the committee last
week in which he outlined the details
(By Associated Press) I of the University c Allege a's it oper-
EAST LANSING, July 24-Potato ates at Chicago. Dean Boucher also
growers of the state are warned by attended the meeting of the commit-
H. C. Moore, potato expert at Mich- tee yesterday noon.
igan State college, of the advisability
of anl early spray of bordeaux mix- French citizens ewhMake out in-
come taxc reports are required to read

Exa MEiiodern l intinga
On Exhibition In General Library

An exhibition entitled "Fine Modern
Printing" has been put on display in
the General Library, illustrating
some of the choicest printing that has
been done. Several of the books have
been loaned by Regent James Beal
for the exhibit. The material repre-
sents the work of many presses, in-
cluding the Kelmscott, Dove, Danial,
Village, and the work of Bruce Rog-
The Kelmscott Press, founded by
William Morris who created a new era
in fine printing, adopted the heavy
faced type and returned to an almost
forgotten style of decoration. In di-
rect contrast to this ornate embellish-
ment is the ;Dove Press. The type of
this press is modeled on. that of
Janson, but is systematized and less
irregular. The characteristic quality
of the books is their entire absence
of decoration except the plain but
beautiful initials. These are usually
colored in vivid tones. The Dove Press
has been said to approach very close
to absolute perfection in press work,
composition, and page placement.
The colophen was adopted by the
Dove Press. This page at the end;
of the book gives all the information
usually found on a title page. Many
of the books printed by the Daniali
Press were the writings of friends of
the Rev. C. . O. Danials, the founder.
The editions were limited to a few
copies. The first issue was in 1874 1
but the Press was unknown outside
a small circle until the Kelmscott had
established the vogue for fine print-
The printers mark of the Danial is
a representation of Daniel in the
lions den. The mark of the Golden
Cockerel is a (mall gold cock. The

Peah Tree Press so called from the
the name of the cottage which housed
the press is a spreading fruit tree.
The Village Press has the anchor
with two dolphins. This press is the
most important American private
press, and was founded by Mr. and
Mrs. Goudy. Mrs. Goudy sets the
type for most of the books and binds
many of them. Mr. Goudy designs
and casts the type.
Since the inauguration of fine print.
ing the Riverside Press in 1899, Bruce
Rogers has become known as one of
the leading designers of printing type
and ranks among the first type-
graphers in the United States today.
His customary mark is a thistle in
the form of the Aldine anchor with
his initials. One of his works on dis-
play is Drinkwaters Proserphone
which is unusual with gold initials
and medallion. Another of Roger's
works is Geofroy Troy's Campfleury.
In planning this book which occupied
the printer's time for twelve years,
each page of the original manuscript
was photographed and the designs on
the photograph worked over to elimin-
ate imperfections in early printing.
This book was the center on the
Graphic Arts Exhibit in New York.
(By Associated Press)
American League
New York 5, Boston 3.
Only games scheduled.
National League
St. Louis 2, Brooklyn 1.
New York 6, Pittsburgh 3.
Cincinnati 5, Philadelphia 1.
Chicago and Boston not scheduled.;

ture as a control measure against 126 columns of tax law information
leaf hoppers, flea beetles, early blight before they begin.
and late blight, the most cmmon in-
sects.and diseases affecting the Mich- Incandescent Lamp
igan crop.
Thorough spraying with bordeaux As Inefficient
I mixture has increased yields on an
average of nearly 60 bushels to the "Incandescent lights such as those!
( acre, Professor Moore says. Spray- that are used today are very ineffi-
ing should be begun when the plants cient," was a statement made byI
are 6 inches high and then repeatedIProf. Ora S. Duffendack in a lecture
at 10 day or two week intervals, five deli.era. fveo'lck
applications usually being sufficient deivere at five oclock yesterday
afternoon in the west physics lecture
during the season.rom
ROCKFO RD TROUPE duenheiefficiency of these lights is
du o the fact that they give back -
TO PLA Y "MER TON" 'in the form of light only about five
per cent of the energy used in heat-
"Merton of the Movies," considered ing the filaments to the required
the greatest satire on moving pic- amount," he explained. "It is neces-1
tures ever written, will be presented sary to heat the incandescent light;
by the Rockford Pliayers at 8:15 to a very degree, about 2,500 degrees,,
oclock tomorrow night at Sarah Cas~ - centigrade. This heat acting on the
vell Angell hall, opening a sched- tungsten filaments produces the white1
ule of five performances. light that is a characteristic of the
The original story, by Harry Leon incandescent lamp."
Wilson, ran in the Saturday Evening Professor Duffendack began his lec-
Post, and was later dramatized by ture by demonstrating several types
Marc Connelly and George S. Kauf- of the early electric light. First he<
man, known for their successes which showed several t
include "Dulcy," "To the Ladies," lam Tiseliht is made b l asiow
'Beggar on Horseback,"- "Helen ofgg
Troy N. .,"and ther. ja current through a gas-filled tube,"i
Troy, N. Y.," and others. the lecturer stated. "The light givent
The rode of Merton, created in off by these tubes is not satisfactory.
the original production and later play- In the first place it is colored, and not
ed in motion pictures by Glen Hun- V


s Characterized
By -Local Professor

"Although the blow lamps of the a suitable text-book.
type that was first invented were "The last division is that of com-
never developed due to their disad-1 position. Here our new objective is
vantages, the general inefficiency of c ear and adequate communication,
the present-day incandescent type, ! We must teach the child written and
and the fact that it has been develop oral composition in such a way that
to the highest degree possible has led he can 'learly communicate his ideas
to new investigations into the possi- to the group to which he is speaking
'ilitiestof the earlier lamp he explain- our writing. Discussion of the com-
ed." It has been discovered that the~ positions by the entire class aids
use of neon and certain other gasesI greatlyI d iscovering if the aims has
in tubes gives a fairly strong light at( been realized.
low voltage, but with the same dis-
advantage of being red or blue in
color. These lights are being widely GUERNSEY IS BI
used today for advertising purposes, TO FOREIGN POST
but, until a way is is found to produce
a white light with these gases, they Prof. Martha Guernsey of the psy-
will never replace the present type. chology department has been invited
However, experiments are being con-
ducted at the present time in the re- o give the guest series of four le-
search laboratories of several com- tures in genetic psychology next vear
panies, and discoveries may be made in Vienna, Prague, and Innsbruck, ac-
whereby these lamps can be brought cording to a letter received last week
into greater usage. They are used ',from Europe. This is the second time
today as light-beacons on fying-fields,;a woman has been asked to fill this
and in many factories."
Miss Guernsey spent last year work-
TO FETE LITTLE ing in genetic lsychology under fam-
ous authorities in Germany and Aus-
President Clarence Cook Little is tria. She has published recently ar-
to be the guest of honor at the third ticles on 'A Genetic Study of Imita-
of a series of special teas, to be given tion" and on "The Genesis of Rhythm
tomorrow afternoon from 3 to 5 and Its Bearing on Gestalt Theory."
o'clock. The tea will be held at the A third, dealing with spatial percep-
field house and all campus women are tion as observed in premature, norm
urged to take advantage of the oc- al, and idiotic infants, is soon to be
casion to meet President Little in- published in both English and Ger-
fornialy. man. Miss Guernsey will give an ii-
Dean Edward H. Kraus and Mrs. lustrated lecture here August 7 on
Kraus, and Miss Beatrice Johnson "The Social Revolution in Austria,"
will also be guests, based on her observations abroad

ter, will be taken by Robert Hender-
son. Marvel Garnsey who has gain-
ed favor with local audiences will
take the part of the Montague Girl,
while Katherine Wick Kelly will be
seen in the role of Mrs. Patterson.
William Youngs, of the Cleveland
Playhouse, will p ortray the character
of Jeff Baird and Roman Bohnen, will
play Mr. Walberg, the producer. Sig-
mund Rosenblatt, the director, will
be portrayed by Tom Denton who
has had considerable experience in
the motion picture industry.

very bright, and it lasts but a short
time. For these reasons lamps of
this type were not developed to a
very great extent."
"The electric light as we know it
was developed in the last century,"
he continued. "A carbon filament was
first used, but the light jroduced by
heating this filament was yellow, and
not of sufficient intensity to be sat-
is actory. Through the experiments
of the General Electric company, the
incandescent lamp was discovered and

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