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March 04, 1923 - Image 8

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DOROTHY CANFIELD latest novels is felt the vivacity which
(Continued from Page One) is the kenoe of her character. While
scholarly achievements the mastery attending first to the things of home=
of several tongues. and neigiborhood, she possesses
Miss Canfield's first work of fiction, boundle's breadth of interest a n d
or story-telling, entitled "Gunhild" abundant enjoyment of life. Naturally
relates an episode which has its hearty and buoyant, she is yet dis-
sources in Norway; "A Montessori criminating as to the things in which
Mother" reflects her acquaintance with people may feel gratification and take=
Italy, where Mine. Montessori was her pleasure. But beyond such penetra-
personal friend. She has recently tion and discrimination, she is above
translated Papini's "Christ" from the all vivacious, and joyous.
Italian; and "Home Fires in France" - ____ __
and "The Day of Glory" war sketches, MAGIC HAND IN THE
were published in 1918 and 1919 at the NEAR EAST
conclusion of several years' residence
and labor in the war-stricken areas. (Continued frm Page Three)
Many Ann Arbor people remember the believe, through the fact that they are
vivid letters written from rance in misrepresented. The West has been
those years, to relatives and friends mesled by anti-Turkish propaganda,
here, and by them generously circulat. and the atrocities enacted by Western
ed. civilization have failed to reach light,
Dorothy Canfield is immensely inter- whereas every act that they have com-
ested in life, and the question of what mitted has been exaggerated and given=
is the best kind of living. Her na- to the hungry public. Such is their
ural philosophical bent, supplement- personal conviction.
ed by her extensive travels, have a- In the political field they deny that
parently stored up in her mind com- Kemal Pasha's machine gns havec
plexes of impresions which have rlefeate ti Greek army. It has beets
made her hesitant between becoming a powerful national enthusiasm prov-
a philosopher and educator and an oked by the "plunder of Turkish ter-
etertaining story teller, or to attempt ritories bh European rascals." Per
to combine both services in one. Fol- has, the greatest single point in the
lowing "Gunhild", which was un- struggle is the control of the Straits.1
important, appeared several years If the Straits are to be a neutral zone,
later "The Squirrel Cage", a story of they would allow a foreign adminis-=
interesting American people which tration into the Turkish country under?
won its author considerable recogni- that pretext. The Danube is also a
tion. Next followed "A Montessori neutral river, yet it enjoys especial?
Mother" and two other cognate works, jurisdiction. "Ileri," a Constantinople
"Mothers and Children" and "Self- paper presents thoroughly the Turk-
Reliance", devoted to the education ish viewpoint. "It is not our signa-?
and training of children, and to their tire but our good will that the powers
own self-education. Following this should win in order to secure the free-=
collection of instructive essays ap- doi of the Straits. A peace imposed
peared the two works of fiction by by force cannot be lasting and just.
which the authoress was best known Besides that, the system of defense
until her two most recent novels, They elaborated today, may become an an-=
wee the collection of rural character achronism tomorrow, for military=
sketches and tales entitled "Hillsboro technique progresses rapidly. In other
People", and "The Bent Twig", which words, it is only the recognition of
latter work reflects much of Miss Can- Turkey's legitimate fights in t he
field's own girlhood and her experi- Straits that can secure a lasting
ences as a college student, as well as peace."
includes in a delightfully told story There are other legitimate demands
many enlightened ideas upon public that the Turkish press puts forth,
education, and sage philosophical "The capitalists deprive us of our in-
views upon the complexities of life dependence. They hamper our pro-
in general. "Understood Betsy", pub- gr'ess and our development. Eno-
lished while the author was abroad in peans themelves recognize this fact.,
1917, is a story of little children, writ- Is it unjust therefore, if we ask the
ten for little children. restoration of our independence? We
"The 3rimming Cup", 1921, sign- are asking only the minimum withoutt
alizes a grateful return to home lit ewhich our national existence is irn-
in America, after the labor and strain ps sible."
of several years as a war worker in We now have the immensity of the
France, and reflects something of the sitation. To sunmnarize the factors
instability of social and domestic re- of this strife, the present problem is
lation which has characterized the due to the stutborness of England, to
times since the universa. upheaval the contrariness in the policy of
wrought by the war. "Rough Hewn", France, to the cupidity of Italy; it is
the author's latest work, weaves into due to the failure in recognizing Rus-
an interesting story the philosophical sit and in stopping Christian Massa-
conviction that in all our experiences, eres; it is due to the improper educat-
however varied or even tragic, the ing of the Turk, and the wrong atti-
hand of a protecting power is to be tude that propaganda has caused the
traced leading us ultimately into right West to assume toward the Moslem
ways, netting us at last the conscious- Nation; above all, it is caused by the
ness of knowledge, and happiness, prolonged isolation of the United
Dorothy Canfield is surprisingly States. Such are the conditions thatc
local in sher attachments. She may are rapidly leading the situation to a
be said to be provincial by preference; drastic terminus.
for no one could be more widely trav- The United States therefore cannot
ested than she, nor more cosmopolitan retain her olicy of inertness much
in acquaintance and in interests sup- longer. She is heir to the power of
ported by experience. At home she adjusting these entangled difficulties
has for years been engaged with her and also being listened to. She an
husband in reforesting some owned bring about a compromise between
land. They have set out some tens England and France; she can lead the
of thousands of tiny evergreens way to the recognition of Russia; and
spaced six feet apart, literally cover way she rnton f Russi
ing a mountain side with a future thense can bots flood Turkey with
taresa of timber The little township the Missionary that Mr. Bliss has said
school which she has induced her istlial in tearing down the hatred
community to maintain at the foot of between the East and west, and bring
the mountain, is one of the most inter- about a settlement of the Straits' pro-
esting rural schools in the United le, by amending the demands of
States, and is a model which many Turkey that in case of war there must
educators travel miles to see. be neutralization of them and the ad-
As a writer Dorothy Canfield is ssttn sstonly nerehattshiseit
generally regarded by the public and the Black Sea

by critics as one of the foremost pre-
sent-day tovelists. As an e ucator n on
besides saving written several texts {t e'nt'nstsd teem iage 'Two)l
and philosophical essays, she has long P rity, itmay vanish from politics, as
held a place on the state hoard of similar movements have done in the
education in her present home state past. At present, the tensency of the
Her travels and experiences and broad farmer to vote for radical or progres-
knowledge and enlightened views are sive candidates indicates a desire to
such that, though not a professional procest agatnst existing csnditions.
lecturer, she can scarcely speak w -Atual, the farmer has little faith
out compelling immediate and f in- in p litics, and it trying to work out
ated interest. Underlying her two ls se' eoeanomic salvation.

New Victor Records For March 1923
In a Corner of the World All Our Own Edna Brown-Henry Burr
Sunset Valley Peerless Quartet
= 18999 Price, 75c
Carolina in the Morning American Quartets
Toot, Toot, Tootsie, Goo'bye Billy Murray-Ed. Smalle
19006 Price, 75c
Pm Justa Little Blue Helen Clark-Lewis'James
Dorn by the '0ld Apple Tree Billy Murray-Ed. Smalle
1900 Price, 75c
When You and I Were Young Maggie Blues
Miss Patricola and Billy Murray with The Virginians
Come on Home sMiss Patricola ith The Virginians
1010 Price, 7e
Bees knes-Fox Trot The Virginians
Peggy Dear-Fox Trot The Great White Way Orch.
19000 Price, 7Vc
Who Did You Fool After All-Fox Trot The Virginians
Rose of the Rio Grande-Fox Trot The Virginians
19001 Price, 75c
La Paloma-Fox Trot International Novelty Orch.
0 Sole Mo International Novelty Orch.
19002 Price, 75c
Ivy (Cling to Me)-Fo Trt Paul Whiteman and Orch.
I Gate You Up Just Before You Threw Me Down-Fox Trot
Paul Whiteman and Orch.
19003 Price, 75c
Parade of the Wooden Soldiers-Fox Trot Whiteman and Orch.
Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean-Fox Trot Whiteman and Orch.s
- 1901)7 Itrice, 7ie
cien All Your Castles Come Tumbling Down-'Fox Trot
Zez Confrey and His Orchestra
The Lonely Nest-Fox Trot Paul Ithiteman and Orc.
19005 Price, 7ac
Dumbell-Fox Trot Zez Cobfrey and His Orchestra
Baby ]line Eyes-Fox Trot The Great White Way Orchestra
19009 Price, 75c
It's a Fine Thing to Sing Sir Harry Lauder
Saturday Night Sir Harry Lauder
5x180 Price, $1.10
Not a Sparrow Falleth erle Alcock
My ''ask .Merle Alcock
45343 Price, $1.00 -
Moonlight Sonata Olielio' and M1ale Quartet
lymn to the Madosnna Lucy Marsh and Male Quartet
11194 Price, $1.50
0 Sacred Bead Surrounded Trinity Quartet
Jesus Lives! Trinity Quartet
19)104 Price, 7e
Gems from "Blossom Time" Victor Light Opera 'olupan
Gems from "The Yankee Princess" Victor Light Opera Compa y
3.5722 rice, $121
La Fora Del Destino-Overture, Part I-Victor Symphony Orchestra
La Forza Del Ihestln-Overture, Part II-Victor Symphony Orchestra
35721 Price, $1.25
Reminiseenees of Ireland-Part I Arthur Pryor's land
R-emininlseccs of Ireland-Part f Arthur Pryor's Band
= 1997PrIce, Ve
The Blaekblrd-ReeI (Violin and AMcPrdior)
Michael Redumomid and Marty Perry
Medley of Irish Reels No. S (Aeordion with Pianon) Jhn J. Kimmel
18995 Irice, Vie
Song of the Volga Boatmen FEODOR CHALIAPIN--Bass, in Russian,
58663 Price, $1.71
Blue Bells of Scotland EMILIO DE GOGORZA, Baritone
66126 Price, $1.2
Waltz int A Major -m Bimel
MISCHA ELMAN, Violinist (Piano Accompaniment by JIsef onime)
- 6829 Price, $1.2
Lucia-MadScene-Part II (Spargi damaro ptanto- onizetti
Cast on My Grave a Flower)
AMIELITA GALLI-CURCI, Soprano-In Italian -"
66125 , Price, $1.21
Andrea Chenier-Un di all' azzurro spazi (Once 0'er the Giordano
Azure Fields) Glrdu
74793 Price, $1.7
Ride On! aide on In Majesty! MilimanEville
74795 rce $1.71
Christ time Lord Is Ilisen TodayhMER Contralto
LOUISE HOME, Contra$l.o
7354 Price, 121
Tannhauer-Dich, teure Halle (Oh, Hall of Sng) Wagner
MARIA JERITZA, Soprano-In German
66124 Price, $1.23
hillarney--HANS KINDLER, Violoncellist Michael $. Ba12 s
66120Price, $1.21
66120 1 an-.resr
Pale Moon-FRITZ KREISLER, Violinist L ai$-F. I ,resler
66127 rc, T1.1r
Jesus, My Lord, My God, My All-JOHN McCORMAC, Tenor
66122 Price, $121
Valse in A Flat (Op. 42)-IGNACE PADEREWSKI, Pianist-Chopin
74796aPrice, $1.71
- 74796Rachmninoff
Seremiade (01. 3, No. 5) Hcuin _it
=Price, $1.23
- 66129 '
Dance of the Flutes (Dancse des Mirltons) (From "Casse schaiko-sk
Noistie "-Nutcrcker Ballet T -
6612 Price, $1.2 -

110 So. Main St.
IaIilv review of all the Music Memory Contest Selections at our
r:s1 y p. +. Free Concerts. Everybody Welcome.
lEttlitili1 lltlilt ltlllttl4i1~ltillliM o m ultflllll lll iHlli 111111fii

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