100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 03, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1928-07-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



0ummr x

WEATHER
Unsettled, slightly cooler,
nd propable showers by ev-
utlng.

%Ufrw

MEMBI

~~Iaip

ASSOCIATE

PRESS

IX, No. 9.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1928

PRICE FIE

NAME FIVE SPEIAKERS
AS PART OF LECTURE
SERIES FOR 19282?9
DR. ROBERTS PICKS PROMINENT
MEN FOR NEXT YEAR'S
PROGRAM
DATES NOT YET ARRANGED
Df. Morley, Joseph Dixon, Professor
1)yboskI, Collins and Mallon will
appear here.
Announcements of several lecturers
who will appear on the 1928-1929 Uni-
versity lecture program, were made
yesterday by Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
assistant to the president.
From present indications the lec-
ure series next year will be one of the,
nost varied and attractive that has
ever been presented to the'University
Student body and faculty.
A partial list of some of the prom-
nent men already secured, although
lates for their appearance have not'
ret been set, is representative of the
ype of men that will visit the Uni-
rersity as non-residen lecturers dur-
ng the next school year.
Morely Will Lecture.
To those interested in anthropology
and history, the lecture of Dr. S. G.
dorely, of Carnegie Institution of
Vashington will have a special appeal.
)r. Morely will describe spectacular,
liscoveries of the past spring by the=
arnegle Institution archaeological ex-
editions at Chichen 'Itza and Iaxac-
um in Middle America.
The School of Forestry and Conserv-
tion is instrumental 'in bringing to
he campus Mr. Joseph Dixson of the
luseum of Vertebrate Zoology of the
iniversity of California, who is au-
hority in the field of game manage-

Modern "Parnassus on Wheels" ERMAN BALLOON NOW
On View In Ann Arbor Sunday tOUi VAT TO1DE

Report of Death
Is Unconfirmed

When a Dodge truck painted green verse Cit and back down the east-
and labellled in large black letters ern side of the state to Detroit and
"The Book-Rover" set oqL Sundiay Ann Arbor. The trip will take about
afternoon from the Print and Book two months.
shop on Jeffersoh avenue, the event The truck is of novel design and
marked the first attempt on record ! is expected to be its own best ad-
to follow here at Michigan the example vertisement. It was purchased by
of Parson Weems, the first itinerant the Print and Book shop from two
book, "Parnassus on wheels." Vassar girls who used it last summer
The truck was so" constructed that t .,jtour Pennsylvania and Long Is-
both sides could be raised ta display land with books for sale. It will be
the cargo of some 600 books, fiction, in charge of Mrs. T. L. Harris, who
children's books, dective stories, and a will be accompanied by her husband,
little biography. It will proceed dir- Rev. Harris, of the Episcopal church
ectly to the lake ,;co st and 'then here, until he leaves for England.
strike north, stopping at St. Joseph
and the principal lake resorts. Its
itinerary will depend on conditions --
encottntered and the\ caprice of its IN 111 iiiURAL S TS
occupants, but the general intention
is to follow the lake shore up to Tra- R

UIILI UNL ILl I E VI
HEARD FO INRACE,
MUJNSTER LOOMS AS POSSIBLE

I

WINNER AS ELEVEN BAGS .
REPORTED LANDED
U. S. MAY LOSE TROPHY
If Foreign Bag Noses Out Arm-
Balloon, Gordon Bennett Cup Will
Be Lost To America
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 3-The winner of
the- 1928 J. Gordon Bennett interna-
tion race remains in doubt, pending
a report from the German bag, Mun-
ster, the only balloon not reported
landed.
The other eleven bags which start-
ed in the race from Detroit at '4
p. m., Detroit time, have been brought'
safely to earth late today closely
grouped in sections of Virginia and
West Virginia, with one bag cross-
ing over the northern part of North
Carolina.

I

Roald Amundsen

,{f
MICHIGAN TRACKSTERS
VICTORS IN OLYMPICS
Capt. Ketz And Tolan Take Firsts As
Wolverines Capture Detroit i
Trial Honors

Tennis, and Horseshoe Singles Attract
Largest Number; Handball, golf
and Baseball Included
ENTRIES CLOSE THURSDAY
More than 150 students of the Sum-
mer Session have registered their
names in the various togurnaments,
conducted by the intramural depart-

Whose reported death by an un-
official report from dslo was found
false after definite inquiry into the
affair was conducted yesterday. The
fate of the famous arctic explorer still
remains a rmystery, despite frantic ef-
forts on the part cf both English and
Amerian governments to locate him.

Mallon On Program
Mr. J. J. Mallon, warden of Toyn-
bee Hall, London, will be here early in
the school year to show the similarity
in outlooks of the English and Amer-
ican peoples. Another visitor during
the early part of the year will be
Professor Roman Dyboski of Gracow
University.
Negotiations are being made where-
by Arthur Collins, who is considered
the most distinguished authority in
the field of municipalities in Great
Britain, will be on the lecture series.
The Political Science department is
particularly interested in his coming.
Arrangements for the engagement of
the non-resident lecturers are made
through Dr. Robbins. It is planned,to
have lecturers in whom the various,
colleges and departments within the
University are interested.
NAME NINE MORE
AS 'A' STUDENTS
The list of students receiving
grades of all "A" in the school ot
Education for the last semester has
been released by the Recorder's office.
The list includes the following names:
Jean M. deVries, '28Ed; Mina Gron-
strand, '28Ed; Vivian N. LaJeunesse,
'28Ed; Mary E. Lister, '28Ed; Grace A.
Peters, '28Ed; Al ce E. Damon, 29Ed;
Loraine J. L. Gay, '29Ed; Catherine
E. Hodson, '29Ed; and Maud H. Stuart
St. John, Spec, Ed.
STUDENTS PLAN
CHURCH PICNICj
All Presbyterian students are invit-
ed to attend the fourth of July picnic
to be held at the state fair grounds
a mile west of the city. They are
to meet at the Presbyterian church
at the corner of Huron and Division'
streets at 2:30. The price of picnic!
is 50 cents.

r
r .
t
.
'
-3
i
i
s
,
'C
k
/
2
7
t
e
i

FROSH OWNS ALDERMAN ment, it was announced yesterday by
Paul Washke, director\ of the sum-
Tennis and horseshoe singles have
Four Wolverine track athletes, Capt. mer sports program.
Ketz, Jones, Tolan and Cambell, figur- attracted the largest number of en-
ed prominently in the midwest -Olym- trants to date, a total of 35 entrants
pic trials held at Detroit Saturday and being registered in each sport. The
Sunday. The Michigan representa- horse shoe doubles tounament has
tives won three first places and two number of'participants have enrolled
second places, in the hand ball doubles tourney.
Captain Ketz easily took first honors The golf tourney, which will be
in the hammer throw event with a toss drawn 20 entrants, while an equal
of 153 feet. Cambell took second place played over the University golf course
in the same event with a throw of 146 south of Ferry field, numbered only
feet. 15 entries until yesterday noon, but
Tolan, a member of this year's fresh- this number is expected to be aug-
man team, supplied the sensational mentdd considerably before the en-
feature of the trials when he finished tries close Thursday afternoon.
ahead of Fred Alderman, Michigan Entries in the various tournaments
State's great sprinter, in the 200-metre will be received until Thursday, and
dash. Tolan repeated his victory over all those wishing to enter are re-
Alderman when he finished first in the quested by the intramural department
100-metre race. to do so at once in room 6 of Wat-
Jones, Varsity hurler, forced Morgan erman gyenasit. Those that have
'aylor to break a world's record to already registered are requested to
beat him by mere inches in the 400- call' at the intramural office today to
mnetre low hurdles. By virtue of their note the drawings made to date, and
to start play immediately. Winners
victories, Capt. Ketz and Tolan will in all tourneys will be awarded me-
compete in,,the Olympic finals at the% dal touhas been announced
iarvard stadium Friday and Satur-dals, it has been announced.
lay. The intramural department has an-
day.____tsounced that athletic equipment such
a.s bats, baneballs, Ind horseshoes
DENY REPORT OF will be dispensed free of charge to
AMUNDSEN DEATH any University organization for use on
______outing's 'and picnics. A large number
of athletic articles were to several
(By Associated Press) University groups during the past
DETROIT, July 3- For a brief week-end outinigs and picnics. Persons
pace of time today an unconfirmed or groups desiring athletic equipment
eport was current that the body of are urged to call for it in room 6
Capt. Roald Amundsen had ben found or Waterman gymnasium. -

Margin Close , un
The air line distance covered by ERNIL
the French balloon, Blanchard, which
landed at 11 a. m. at Walnut Grove, !I
N. C., and the United States Army
bag, piloted by Captain W. E. Ketner,
which landed at 12:20 p. M. near
Kendridge, Va., was so close as to-; 1iehd'de'Adtsins Will Speak This
make doubtful which one was out in Ate Adenoon in'amturil Sience
front in the race. Aditorini oa Art
These two bags, according to KarlAA
Betts, scorer for the aeronautical
classics, traveled the farthest air line TO TYPIFY MAIN ARTISTS
distance of any of the eleven bal-
loons down, expressed the belief on Renaissance Italian Painting"~ i
the basis of unofficial calculations that Ithe subjet of a lecture to be delivered
the Blanchard had beaten the Army this afternoon at five o'clock in the.
entry, but said it was a close race. Natural ScieA. Auditorium by Miss
Munster Unheard FromAdelaide X.Adams,nr n the
N Department of Fine Arts. It has been
No message had been picked up from {stated by Miss. Adams tha:t the lecture ,
the Munster, piloted by the veteranjsta s sdest lecturd
ballonist Ferdinand Eimermacher, sity a non-resident lecturers du-
with Karl Bach as aid, but it was aissance Italian painting, but will deal,
bwihed Kar B saidr but Vir waswill not cover the whole field of ren-
believed, to be somewhere over Vir-
ginia or the Carolinas. It was, the specifically with two famous painters'
gina o te Croina. I ws tef the fifteenth century Florentinel,
first to take off in the race. If the schE Agelit o ndra lippo
army bolloon is defeated permanentschol, Fra Angelico and Fra Filippo
arm bos son is tefetendJperant I Lippi. These two will be shown to"
possession of the second T. Gordon typify the two main charaeteri J it-'. o
Bennett trophy will be lost to the i
U the renaissance period, lofty siitu 1,
Unite :, States. The trophy was won deoinadraakndjt s i
in 1908 and again in 1927 by Ameri- devotion and reawakened inte est in
can balloonist and a third consecutive y people and their lives.
win would give the cup permanently These two great artists had many
to the United States. The army bag things in common in addition to being
to te Uite Sttes.Thearm ba contemcoraries: both wvir3 monks,
was the only one of the three Amer- both lived in the same town, Florence,
leans that remained in the race today, and both had the same patron Lorenzo
the other two having been forcedp 'o
g j' de Medici. That these two typ-Nat-R,.
down Sunday. de Medici. That these two typi-
The second French entry, The Land y
j fy th sirit° of the period is best
of Lafayette, piloted by George Blan- shown oy their own lives and char-
chet, with Dr. D. M. LeGallee, Detroit,
asacters. Fra Angeico was a very quiet,
asad addsfl. tin canto r- - - +....,.

1ELIZABETHAN THEAl
VERY COMPLEX S
PRINCETONPROFESS
S1iAKESPEARIAN STAGE MAR
BY, 1LABORATE SETTINGS
SPEAKER AVERS
TRIPLE \STAGE IN VK(
Professor Parrott Says Dramatit
Those Days Had Greater Freed
In Staging Plays
"It is no longer possible to thi
Shakespeare's stage as a bare
form with no stage properties,'
Glared Prof. Thomas M. Parrot
Princeton university, and now t
ing in the Summer Session, spe
at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoo
Natural Science auditorium on
subject "Elizabethan Drama." "D
the last 30 years it has becom
creasingly apparent that we.l
heretofore failed somewhat in our
icism and understanding of ShE
pease because we did not know
theater which conditioned his,drZ
"Intricate machinery, elaborate
tings, gorgeous costumes were c
acteristic of the Elizabethan si
Witness one of Jonson's plays. w
a fountain from which real water
flow is called for, or one of Mars
where - a 'tree up which one of
characters can climb, must be ofn
stage. ,The back of the stage
hung with arras, often elaborE
decorated, and sometimes painte
perspective, though never scener
the modern sense.
Triple Theater
"The Shakespearean theater w
triple one. There was a large d
fold which was the main stage
which could represent any plac
scene; back of this was a small al
or rear stage, equipped with a
fain, which could be set with p
erties; and above this was the gal
or upper stage, also curtained; w
was used to indicate any scene a
from or above the rest of the
tion.
"The absence of a curtain for
main stage prevented a tense cli
at the end of a scene, which
marked a phenomenon in modern
ma. Shakespeare's plays slowly di
ish in dramatic tension at th
"The lack of properties on the r
stage gave the dramatist a 1l
emount of freedom, comparable to1
of the writer for cinema. And y
he wanted to ue properties he ec
use the rear stage.
No Pause Between Scenes
"The 'lack of pause between se
(rendered unnecessary by the fact
tlhre was no scenery to change) 11
rossible swift and unbroken ac
and allowed more of the story t
put into the allotted time. We k
Shakespeare's characters better
haps than those of modern drama1
because his medium permitted hi
tell us more about them.
"The absence of scenery directe
Tention to the action of the drama,
led to an intimate contact bety

i

s
t

in the sea of Norway. This came in
the form of a message to the exchange
telegraph ,company, purported to be
from Oslo, but definite inquiry at Oslo
denies the report. Thus the fate of
the noted arctic and antarctic explor-
er, who went to aid in the search
for General Nobile and his compan-
ions in the dirigible, Italia, remained
a mystery.
Meanwhile Great Britain has taken
a hand in the rescue work. Two large
seaplanes, the air ministry announces,
were being made ready and would
shortly join other searching expedi-
tions in the north.
MUSEUM EXHIBITS'
NOT YET ON VIEW
Although visitors to the New Univer-
sity Museum, located at the corner of
North University and Washtenaw av-
enues, will be welcome to inspect the
new building, there will be no ex-
hibits on display until next fall, ac-
cording to a statement made Monday
by Miss Crystal Thompson, curator,
of the exhibits.

WORK IS STARTED
ON NEWVIADUCT
Work on the new viaduct over the
Michigan Central Railroad tracks and
Depot street, was begun yesterday
morning, and its completion is sched-
uled for about October 15, according
to an announcement by City Engineer
George H. Sandenburgh..
Although the estimated cost of the
viaduct was originally placed at $300,-
000, it is now thought that the total
expenditure will not exceed $250,000.
The contract for the construction of
the bridge was let to the firm of Fer-
guson and Edmondson, of Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania. Of this amount the,
Michigan Central Railroad will pay
$67,000 and the City of Ann Arbor
and the State of Michigan will pay
$91,500 each.
Plans and specifications for the
structure call for a roadway 40 feet
wide and 400 feet in length and two.
six-foot sidewalks. The present bridge
has been closed to traffic until Oct.
15, although arrangements have been
made to permit the use of the bridge'
for traffic on the Fourth of July.,
GOULD LEAVES FOR NEW YORK
TO PLAN POLAR TRIP
Proessor Laurence M. Gould, of the de-
partment of Geogogl, who has been
chosen as geogolist of Commander
Richard E. Bryd's South Pole exped-
ition, will leave Monday, July 9 for
New York.

i
i
i
4
1

AVERY HOPWOOD,
OF CLASS OF '05.
DROWNS AT NICE
NICE, France, July2-A'very Hop-
wood, American playwright was drow-
ned within sight of life-savers and
while the crowd on the beach watched
Sunday night at Juan-Les-Pins otn
the French Riviera.
Hopwood, apparently in good
health, went swimming at 8 o'clock
soon after dinner. He collapsed when
far from the shore and drowned be-
fore help could reach him.
The playwright had been resting
here after a short tour of Europe.
He intended to leave for Paris in
a few days and return to New York
Graduated from University of Mich-
igan in 1905, Avery Hopwood went'
to New York as special correspondent
for the Cleveland Leader and almost
immediately sold his first play
"Clothes" written in collaboration
with Channing Pollock 'and produced
in 1900. He was 24 years of age
at the time, having been born in
Cleveland in 1882. i
on of the most prolific playwrights
From that time orward he was
although he -hed been an infrequent
co'ntributor to the Broa4way stage.
Many of his farces were adapted from,
the invention of diverting if com-
promising situations for his heroines.
His best known plays were "Fair
and Warmer," "The Gold Digger's"
and "The Bat," written in collabora-
tion with Mary Roberts Rinehart.
"The Bat" was one of the biggest mon-
ey-makers ever staged.

pious sort of person given to deep
meditations and reveries. His paint-l
ings reflect accurately his own feel-
ingc, giving the observer a soothing
sense of calm.
Fra Filippo Lippi was a very diff-l
erent kind of man. He cared little forl
religion and pity, and spent muchi
more time roving about'the streets of
Florence and carousing than he didj
at his painting or at the monastery.'

His was' the spirit of the people, and -audience and actor. This had it
his work is real and alive with this gers: it'uggested such artificial
spirit. The paintings of these two as the "asides," and tempted
taken together give us something of' and dramatist to introduce irre
the mixture of mysticism, love of jokes and quips. But however w
life, and beauty that made up the re- criticize Elizabethan drama, it al
naissance. ed in life and in poetic imagine
ortrait of Miss Trowbrdge
Painted By Well Known ArJ
By Eleanor Scribner the Rockford Players she is r
At the head of the stairs leading iiig to the' Bonstelle to take th
.to Sarah Caswell Angell Hall hangs of "Alice " in A. A. Milne's
a lovely portrait of a lovely lady, Sit-by-tlhe-Fire."
Miss Elberta Trwbridge. Miss Trow- That she is an accomplice a
bridge is one of the leading women of was demonstrate by her apt c
the Rockford Players, a charming terization in the short part sh
blonde and a delightful actress. The trays in "The Letter."
portrait was painted by Mr. Harry BASEBALL RESULTS
Solon of Beaux Arts in New York
He is at present on a trip around the (By Associated Press)
world painting portraits of the most American League
beautiful women of the various nat- Cleveland 3, Detroit 7.

--:
'
1 ,

DAILY TRYOUTS

I

Students enrolled in the Sum-
mer Session and desirous of
obtaining practical journalistic
experience may report at the
offlices of The Summer Michi ga,
Daily in the Press building be-
tween 2 and 5 o'clock any after-
noon this week. Practical exper-
I lence is offered both in the busi-
ness and editorial departments

.1
.1
'
1
|I
,

MAY GET TICKETS
FOR OBSERVATORY
Tickets for the nights on which the
Tjniversity astronomical observatory
will be available after July 16 in the
office of the Summer Session upon pre-
sentation of the treasurers receipt.

ions.
Miss Trowbridge came to Ann Arbor
from Detroit where she was with the
Washington Square Players and the
Brooklyn Players, both of New York.
When she finishes her work with

New York 3, Washington 4.
Boston 2, 7, Philadelphia 9,
St. Louis 1, 8, Chicago 7,
Nsationa leanwa

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan