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July 16, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1929-07-16

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TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1929

fai 4 ga&It a i t
Published every morning except 'Mondayj
during the University Summer Session by
the Board in Control of Student Publications.

of the
to be

rest of the world never again
drawn into war, all eyes
be centered on Manchuria

for it is there and not in their own
minds that the destiny of world
peace will be decided in the next I
few years.
_____ n-

The Associated Press is exclusively en-- U
titled to the use for republication of all news THE MUSEUM OF ARCHAEOLOGY
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news rub- Institutions here in the Univer-
lished herein.
S - sity seem to spring up almost over
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,at kn.e
postoffice as second class matter, night, and it takes only a matter
Subscription by carrier. $1.50; by mail of five years of building to make
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street, the campus well night unrecogniz-
Ann Arbor, Michigan. able. Within the last two years
there has been an addition to the
EDITORIAL STAFF University's buildings in the forml
Telephone 4525 of the new museum on Washtenaw.
With its three wings and rotunda
LAWRENCETR. KLEIN it admirably accommodates all dis-_
LADireCE owad I plays necessary for the study ofr
Editorial Director....s...... Howard F. Shout
Women's Editor ...........Margaret EckeJs anthropology.
City Editor...................Charles Askrea This year the opening of the
Music and Drama Editor.. R. Leslie Askren
Books Editor...........Lawrence R. Klein Summer Session was marked by
Spor% Editor...........S. Cadwell Swanson the opening of another of Univer-
Night Editors sity Museum, that of Classical
Howard F. Shout Walter Wilds Archaeology. This latest of all the
C. Cadwell Swanson Harold Warren museums is unique in that it rep-
Pen Mano Assistants ; resents the life work and tireless
Pens Nlastin Led: 1 is effort of one individual in collect-
Doro thy aMgee aiat lEing the displays. It is the culmin-j
Paul Showers tion of 36 years of work, about 34f
- of which were personally due to the,
BUSINESS STAFF energy of the late Prof. Francis W.-
Telephone 21214 Kelsey. Starting in 1893 with af
fragment of a Roman lamp given1
BUSINESS MANAGER by Pere eDlattre, founder of the!
LAWRENCE E. WALKLEY Musee Lavigeri dee Saint Louis de
Assistant Busiiiess AManager-....Vernor Davis Carthage, the collection in the pos-
Publications MNanager ..... Egbert Davis session of the University has in-
Circulation Manager............Jeanette Dale creased to approximately 15,000
AochoBrytnt icreased to approximately 15,000
pieces. -
The Museum which is housed in
Night Editor-HOWARD SHOUT Angell and Newberry halls is one of
- the most important of its kind inj
TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1929 the country. It outranks any other{
--- - like museum in its size, the remark-
SERAJEVO AGAIN? able preservation of the exhibits,,
The Soviet government has given 'and their variety. So far the ap-
China three days in which to arbi- preciation of its contents has been
trate, or at least to prepare for confined only to a few people who
arbitration. At first glance the have been in-the-know, but it is-'
hoped that in the future the dis-
Russian demands have the appear- plays may come to be as well known
ance of vicious belligerence with as those in the Museum of Anthro-
no desire for peace evident, but ology and may take their place in
when the high-handed way in the lives of the student body as
which the Chinese have acted is valuable and prized commentaries
considered and the extreme meth- on life as it was and is today. k
ods they have taken to enforce Ancient things have come to be
their rights the Soviet ultimatum looked upon with a sort of con-;
seems the only possible action they descension by the people of the $
could have taken. They have made present generation. Few stop now-
three demands: the first, that an which once were extant and the
arbitration conference be called adays to wonder at the civilizations
immediately to settle all questions mob passes up any mention of suchk
concerning the Manchurian rail- a wonder as a sign of doddering old f
way; the second, that the Chinese age. They no longer realize that
authorities immediately cancel all the present era is little different
arbitrary orders regarding this fron that of the past, in both phys-
railroad, and the third; that all So- ical and mental and spiritual
viet citizens who were arrested by achievements. Human nature is
the Chinese, be released immediate- unchangeable, and what once was
ly. These all seem very natural crude has merely had the rough
expectations and represent an edges chipped off through the en-
urgent desire for a settlement of suing centuries.
disputes coupled with a determina- It is the duty and purpose of
tion to enforce all the rights of the museums so to present the life of (
Russian republic. the past that it is akin to that of j


o 0
Music And Drama
o 0
TONIGHT: Concert by mem-
bers of the Faculty of the
School of Music, in Hill Audi-
torium, beginning at 8:15 o'-
clock, precisely.
Another of the series of Faculty
concerts will be presented tonight
in Hill Auditorium by members of
the faculty of the University School
of Music. The concerts presented
have been of a uniformly high
standa d, and the artists appear-
ing tonight have demanded wide
recognition for their talent and ar-
tistic integrity.
Mrs. Maud Okkelberg will appear
in a series of piano solos, and Mr.
Ottis 0. Patton, tenor, accompan-
ied by Miss Louise Nelson of the:
Piano faculty will give a number
of lyric selections. Mrs. Okkelberg
has earned herself a splendid re-
putation both locally and through-
out the state for her solo and en-
semble work. Mr. Patton, graduate
of the school of Music several years
ago and from the Literary college
this June, is one of the outstand-
[ng pupils of Theodore Harrison
and will be remembered for his fine
work in previous Faculty concerts
as well as on the May Festival plat-
form. Miss Nelson has earned her-
self leave of absence from the fac-
ulty for the coming year to study
and travel abroad.
The program is as follows:
Sonata, op. 22 .......... Schumann
io rasch wie moglich
Mrs. Okkelberg
E lecevan le stelle (from La
D Primavera.. . Tirindella
Viene Amore Con Me ... Carnevali
Mr. Patton
Memento Mori (fox-trot tra-
gico) Mario Castelnuovi Tedesco
Romance (Rag Caprice) -
-Darius Milhaud
Chanson Tcheque ... Tcherepnive
Danse des Elfes ...... Sapellnikoff
Mrs. Okkelberg
Ah! My Beloved.........Stickles
ro a Hilltop-................Cox
Blue are her eyes ......... Watts
I'he great Awakening ... Kramer
Mr. Patton
Tomorrow the Michigan Reper-
ory Players present Martin Flav-
n's study of the moon-madness,
'Children of the Moon" in Lydia
VIendelssohn Theater, under the di-
ection of Valentine B. Windt.
The Flavin play will be a test for
iramatic writing and for director.--
al ability in drawing from the cast
he powerful emotions that a play
entering around insanity requir-.
s. It is scarcely a hot weather
lay if frothy things full of light
hatter and bouffant gowns are



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Very probably this action which
the Chinese have taken toward
their northern neighbors is the cul-

the present. They are designed to e
awaken a consciousness of the mor- p
alities outgrown and to question the! c

Phone 21548



mination of the feeling that has curent ones. In short, they are not the sort for a heat-gripped audi-
been rising since the expulsion of merely ornate ice boxes in which to ence, but Flavin has fashioned a
20 so-called anarchists from posi- stow outworn curiosities but tang- bitterly gripping play out of the
tions under the 'old. Nationalist ible texts, an acquaintance with I story of hereditary insanity in the
regime. and study of which will produce a Atherton family and for power of
However, no matter what the broader, more tolerant and cultur- dramatic writing the piece stands
source of the trouble, the situation ed outlook on life. out distinctly from the series that
cannot but be viewed with alarm is scheduled for the summer.
and apprehension by all the nations The story, briefly, concerns the
of the world. International amitye t distortion of human life under the
of scourgelof hereditaryntaintias
and understanding has been hold- scourge of hereditary taint as
ing a precarious perch even with AMERICAN UNIVERSITY found in the Atherton family, mo-
all its bulwarks of peace propagan- (From The Butler Collegian) ther, daughter, and grandparent.
da and disarmament conferences. In continuing the dissertation on But the mother Laura is addition-
The gretest danger lies in the im- strides that have been taken by Ox- ally the victim of a mother-love
minent possibility that other na- ford and Cambridge universities complex-a theme which Sidney
tions will be drawn into the dispute over the American system of edu- Howard has classicized in "The
which has so far been confined to cation, with their six century start Silver Cord"-and her jealous sug-
the two nations aforementioned. on these early American institu- gestions to her daughter Jane bring
China, in addition to being a great tions, we can say that there is a about almost tragic results.
and powerful nation (despite its strong possibility of accelerating Introduced some eight years ago
internecine warfare), is also the our educational evolution with the to Broadway, "Children of the
scene of the commercial activities innovation of a tutorial system in- Moon' had a brilliant run of a full
of almost every nation on the globe, stead of waiting for leisurely and year. In London it commanded
For this reason, any flames of dis- wandering time to accomplish this similar attention, and in Chicago-
sension whatsoever occurring with- task. where only "home-boys" and gor-
in its borders must be watched "'The present system of recitations, geous musicals last more than two
carefully so that the conflagration the daily accounting of the prep- weeks-the run was extended to six
is not permitted to spread into the aration of the student, embodies in weeks.
sections devoted to the interests of it something of the mechanical, Director Windt, who is staging
these outside nations. China is to- something which any iron man, if the play in order to release Pro-
day a potential source of a new well greased, could do. Certainly, fessor Wallace for some of his teach-
world war. It must be carefully absorbing a few scattered facts for ing duties, is faced by the extra-
guided and nursed along until it the space of two hours, that is, just ordinarily difficult problem of in-
achieves a secure government and long enough to place them on pa- terpreting emotions that frequently
a peaceful, satisfied people. per, is not the road to worthwhile mount to hysteria through neces-
Of course, the Chinese Eastern knowledge. This dull repeating is sarily immature amateurs. A sim-
railway episode cannot entirely be the manner in which a parrot yilar problem, though in an entire-
compared to the Serajevo affair ex- might learn a sentence. The par- ly different play, was faced by Paul
cept in the latent possibility that it rot has the mechanical capacity to Stephenson when Comedy Club
will involve more governments than memorize a few disconnected sen- produced Clemence Dane's "Gran-
the Chinese and the Soviet. How- tences, but his power of assimila- ite." Mr. Windt's solution of the
ever, the score or more imprisoned tion and application is nil. In like problem will differ widely from
Russian citizens might be likened manner, the average undergradu- j Stephenson's in which the most
to the grand duke and duchess ate's ability to assimilate and tofminite detail of nuance and move-
whose assassination began the 1914 apply is at an astounding low ebb. ' ment was "set" and fitted in, al-
horror. The well-meaning professor does most mechanically, with the gen-
China has answered the Russian;that; he not only teaches the baby eral scheme of interpretation, but
ultimatum by marching her troops how to walk, but he keeps on prop- the skill Mr. Windt has shown with
toward the border, and the Soviet ping up and dragging along in the I the emotional type of play dur-
are answering this demonstrtition ruthless pursuit of "culture," the ing the past year gives great pro-
by a similar mobilization. In spite able-bodied and fairly able-minded mise of success with the Flavin

Alll Work





Against Fire


Ran for Five Years on Broadway










EVERY human heart holds the secret of its
success. The greatest love drama ever
written. Made into a supreme motion picture.
Jean Hersholt, Charles (Buddy) Rogers and
Nancy Carroll heading the master cast.






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