'QU$T 1, 1930.
TICS RUMP R MOMOAN DAILY
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DflhTI~C | IIITITIT" DONOR INSPECTS
rUL IIUJ II iIUIL GIFT TO LEAGUE
Miss Katherine Ilgenfritz, Class
MEETS TO of 1892, Views Garden.
Prominent European, American
Students Attend Tenth
300 LEADERS ENROLLED
Diplomats, Admirals, Economic
Experts to Investigate
(By Associated Press)
WILLIAMSTON, Mass., July 31.-
The tenth annual session of the in-
stitute of politics convened here at
Williams college today with promi-
nent Americans and Europeans en-
rolled for investigation and discus-
sion of current international prob-
Addresses by Prof. C. De Lisle
Burns of University of London, who
will conduct a round table of "An-
alysis of Western Civilization," and
by Prof. George H. Blakeslee of
Clark university, leader of the
round table on "the far eastern sit-
uation," were scheduled as features
of the opening session. The program
also called for an address of wel-
come by Dr. Harry Garfield, presi-
dent of Williams college and chair-
man of the institute of politics.
To Hold 30-Day Meeting
Admirals, members of the diplo-
matic service and economic experts
representing the United States,
England, France, Germany, Japan
and Soviet Russia are numbered
among the 300 leaders and mem-
bers enrolled for the institute's 30-
Their program of round tables,
conferences and lectures includes
studies of the problems of Russia,l
India and Nationalism, the Far
Eastern situation, Pan-American
problems and sovereignty in the
Arctic and Antarctic.
Lord Percy to Speak
Among the prominent Europeans
who will give lectures and addresses
during the session are Lord Eustace
Percy of London, former president
of the board of education in Great
Britain and member of the British
diplomatic service for eight years;,
Dr. Paul Mantoux of Paris, director
of the Post Graduate Institute of
International 'Studies of Geneva
and advisor Of the French delega-
tion at the London naval confer-
ence, 'Dr. Walter Simnos, former
chief justice of the supreme court
of Germany; and Admiral Sir Rob-
ert W. Richmond, K. C. B., former
commander in chief of the East
Indies naval station.
Timing its discussions to current
events the institute will devote its
first general conference on Friday
to "Domestic and Foreign Prob-
lems of Russia."
"It seems like fairy land to re-
turn to Ann Arbor after a year's
absence, and see the remarkable
transformation that has taken
place from a barren, desolate plot
of land," said Miss Katharine Il-
.genfritz, '92, as she sat amid the
lovely surroundings of the garden
In the Women's League building on
the occasion of the faculty-student
tea yesterday afternoon.
The shrubbery surrounding the!
League building was given last year1
to the organization as a gift of Miss
Ilgenfritz by the Monroe Nursery-
I. E. Ilgenfritz Sons Co., founded in
1874. The landscape being the worky
of Ray Bassett of Monroe
"I can scarcely believe that so
much has been accomplished in a
single year. It is a source of great
satisfaction to me, and forms a
beautiful background for teas and
social functions for the women of
the University. As the University is
growing yearly in every respect, so
will these trees continue to flourish
and bring a sense of beauty and
happiness to those who can enjoy
them," she concluded.
on Stage Experience
Roberta Byrum, who plays lit-
tle four-year-old Mary, daughter
of Ruth and Robert Mayo in Play
Production's current offering of
O'Neill's farm-darma, "Beyond the
Horizon", sat on the arm. of a
chair, giggled infectiously for us,
and munched gum drops.
We ventured a question -about
games. "I don't like hop-scotch
no more because I don't like to
hop," announced Roberta with de-
'cision. On the other hand "Pris-
oners' Goal" appeared to be her
favorite pastime, for Roberta likes i
to run. She also likes "Bluebird
In and Out of the Window," or
"Johnny I'm Tired".
Acting is not Roberta's sole ac-
complishment. She does trapeze
work and acrobatic dancing, pre-
fers producing little home plays
(in which she acts and designs the
costumes) to playing house, and
also goes to summer school.
As for "Beyond the Horizon",
Roberta does not care for the play
because there is so much fighting
in it, which illustrates how real
the acting of the other players may
appear to a very little girl.
There was more to learn about
Roberta, but after all, reporters
and interviewers pale before the
greater importance of gum-drops
which have a tendency to spill on
the carpet or costumes which one
is designing for a forthcoming
An English motor driver during
the World war, who recently won
the rifle shooting chamnpionship of
the British Empire. Miss Foster de-
feated 99 crack shots of the English
air, naval and army forces. Her vic-
tory was the first won by a woman
UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS--Grag-
ory G. LaGrone, aged 17, of Com-
merce, Texas, is the youngest grad-
uating student of the university,
and recently received a scholarship
for the highest average in four
By Helen Carrm
If, with my puerile mind, (That! precipitated their commotion with
-to my face, mind you), I may ven-i Andy (Charles Moyer) before it wa4
ture to lead "Beyond the Horizon" ready to be precipitated. James
gently but firmly over the burning Mayo, during the argument ahd
coals I shall be slightly appeased prior to his inevitable stroke, which
for having passed a very miserable was doubtless the hand of God,'
two hours viewing it at its first trembled only in the head and
performance. knees, the trembling advancing
At least half the blame for such with the rage. That the stroke ar-
a presentation can be placed on rived in time leads me to believe in
the director. Director Hickman ob- miracles and such.
viously miscast the most responsi- Charles Moyer's interpretation of
ble role, that of Robert Mayo, by the role of Andy was unreservedly
choosing for it Kenneth Boyle. The good. It was done with a sincerity
latter made an apparent attempt to and honesty that immediately
do his best, but that best was not gained for him the admiration and
adequate for the interpretation of sympathy of the audience. As a
O'Neill's Robert Mayo. O'Neill's matter of utmost truth, Mr. Moyer;
lines, unless spoken with an un- and little Miss Byrum saved the
conscious awareness of their heavi- day for "Beyond the Horizon." Be-
ness and an even more subtle light cause of them it is worth seeing.
skepticism behind them, become Miss Yealy's interpretation of
melodramatic and absurd. Kenneth Mrs. Atkins was doubtless due to
Boyle's rendition immediately led the director. His understanding of
me to believe that he had studied Mrs. Atkins was not an- ideal one.
under that great elocutionist, Ma To my mind-and so to a multitude
Schmaltz. of theatregoers-Mrs. Atkins spelled,
Bertha Dee Thompson, as Ruth the comedy relief. But .with her
Atkins, gave us a rather adequate sharp, brassy voice hurriedly throw-
performance, barring Act I. ing out information to us, she be-
Uncle Dick Scott and J a m e s, came a source of irritation and
and George Masselink respectively, nothing more.
, L A S S IiE
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. Dail 9387.
WANTED-A small apartment with
kitchenette. For married couple;
to be occupied for the next
school year. Location preferably
on East side. Reply Box 333.
28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33
FOR SALE-$50.00 - Ford Tudor
Coach, Model T. Excellent con-
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Clean upholstery. Phone 5035.
FOR RENT-Completely furnished
apartment; double and single
rooms, showers and garage. Be-
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FOR RENT-Upper apartment-6
rooms, bath with shower. All
modern conveniences. Southeast
section. Phone 5929.
LOST-Kappa Kappa Gamma key
with name on back. Call Eliza-
beth McRae, 7891. 27P 28
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar Street
LOST-Has anyone seen Andy?
Toy Boston Bull dog, dark brown,
white breast, white between the
eyes, screw tail. Young master
very anxious for his return.
Notify 1335 Hill St. Reward.
LOST-Black leather note-book.
Reward. Dial 7210.
WANT ADS PAY
years of study.
A specialty for
BO O K S-Mid - Summer Fiction
Have just received a large shipment of brand new titles at
WAHR I University
IV A ~ SBookst"ore
Prompt service. Experienced operators.
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615
...on the tra(
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