TUB MTCHMAN DATLY
TFI:SINAI*, JA i':' R 12, 192G
TT-JF MICHICAM DAILY TUESDAY, JANUARY t~, t~2G
D'R. GILKEY TALKS
ON. QRIENT SUNDAY-
Tells iuileice People Of I11iiin aveni(
I1lscOve'ed Jesusi AIrist Is An
MILLION DBOLL AI,? ILANF DESTROYED BY BLAST
Slutsser-Liiam berlain .etchings imny a esspsobreasp 11vein than the oils,
And PFaintings Are Commended wh~ere the oils seem touchedwitha
_______________________________ bit mfnelancholy. Purity o color
~~~otli~~~~~~~i a passion ~0 i ane ta Aeicn aewith. Mr. Slusser and
BtlenHave Deoe Attention 1 realisticpanrta mrcn r some of his sketches are of the- ut-
;Art Since %xridutatiioii roiiiSchool content to call their own, especially most lpossible freshness. One can see
OfAeiicuein t hefelo adsp. Hiol that: he is making an attempt to get
izinseawsmos ofwhih ae aongat the esential form. of his subject
The exhib~itioni of paintings a landcps eosvefwhchtre thea sacrifice of some of the
etchings by Jean Paul Mlusser andl hi , earlier efforts, while lacking a surface qualities which are so promi-
:unucl Chamberlains is certainly a i ertaini charm are soundly construct- j ent ii his early work. The sketches
strong affirmative answer to the ques-I ed andl convincingly p~ainited. He ;ar e fro~an places scattered all over the
:oll, "('an college graduates become l painlts xwith a care to realism,; world, most of them coming from fit
real artists?:" Both of these men, are! 11' he has flirted wvith imodlernisnl itj recent three month's trip through
gradunate ; of colleges of architecture,j is not al jxparent inl his landscapes" Sicily and the Aeolian islands.
who, since their graduation some four-I thoug'h it may he ill some of his fig- The etchings, lithographs and pen-
teen or fifteen years ago, have devoted n re work ofa later date, notably in1 cil sketches of Mr. Chamberlain all
hemseives to art. Although possiblyl'tihe "Young; Negro" and in the "Man go to show that his academic years
neither has quite "arrived", their ex-I at a Table", a canvass which he con-' were not spent in vain. Since the
hibit is the most pleasing to the art! siders his most mature achievement time he entered college he has worked
over that has .appeared in Ann Arbor thus far. In these, both the concep- with his pencil, but- it is only within
this winter. tLion of the subject and the way the, the last few years that he has at-
It appears from the work shown; color is laid on show the influence of tempted etching and lithography. Andl
here that MVr. Slusser put in 'is y ears! Cezanne and are ini notable contrast'lIn the latter, he has sought a new
of acadlemic training to good account ; with the earlier work. I medium by working with sharp, brave
and( learned to p~aint in the sound Tihe water colors on the whole aref (Continued on Page Three),
"For the first time Iin1!i centuries.:j
the whole Orient has begunn to miake a" hK:«
a distinction .betweeii Jesuis Christ'I
and the institutionrs which have bor - y ''+ it sr
rowedl his name," Dr. Chairles W. (Il-
key announced to the audience at the; rn
fourth University service Sundayh
night. "India has made a+ startling (dis-x
covery,-has discovered that JIesus . z$t
Christ is not a Westerner, niot a Tor-!
die, that he lived "East of the Suez" f
and is an oriental. The have dis-;o
covered that he is a mxember of ar
despised race, and they take not a
little pleasure in calling our att en-:
tion to the fact."
With such statements as these, Dr+. . h
Gilkey commenced anl address which'~
'was replete with startling statements iInvest igation is1'., li i nw'de (1o01 cause cof(explosU(in id fire iii Iahe ti lion ilil ir d no ,of the (New port
regarding ''the most 'important and; Rosini and Turpentine ii o0 01111 I atX iii l'ii ' i'i (' la.,d inhil i ( I ii ii o0 l tOXcn e il iIleodud niny injured.
siguficant religious fa('t inl the past; Phot o shows part. of tie wrckel~d fcti-,y..
few centuries." Dr. G1ilkey statedI that_____________________________________
mankind had arrived at a spiritual 1 + t\ Ol.-nile reso h
crossroads in the East, and that it est liablities. For aI'ciii nry and a I ,ASI IINGUTO'V. The yric IIIt: otWY1k.-nile res fte
was beyond the power of human wis- quarter, Christianity has becen knjock- !the Smnith hill for riocinal repn'ec. rti[uii ed Stats s Steel corporation on
(orn to predict the possible outcome. 3ing at the,(door of India, blit it, as ion oln the intei'stlate coouiiei'ce coini- I et'°. :1., made plilic Saturday, total-
H-e also added that. Americans can Ibrouighit by western Iiissioiiaries, i msinna apr , dy ylt i .8224tnaiinraeo 5,
gai norea ida o th cols*qiince wetei WIappng, wit wet C senate interst ate conne(A cooniunit ->;84 tons, compiared with the end of the
of tins dislcovery of Ch rist as the true st ring ai'ound It, western haindwritiing ' e;iig'mnh
y ~~~~tee. -rcdn;mnh
symbol of "redemptive love" by thie .9ld western postmark. Therefore,!
eastern peoples, not only in' India. but tlindia braced herself againist it and
in all the countries east of India anicl refused to become thoroughly inter- r -,yyn 0 ~td n , huh ob sra lm "-4"--
south of ,Japan. esedin tthoghto-e ure anum" ,
By reason of his f'our months resi-1hro o e eemd.Nw
they have pierced thr'ough the wrap-!
dense in Ihdia, during "which timee hadnels neveswt eping andl found that what was in the INTERESTING HISTORICAL EVENTS
had numberlesseinterviewsawithteen product at
in all classes of society, Dr. Gilkey tl itllist)tl ret.
was able to adlvance the following '
Do ou now
reasos fo thi conitio:The results of this disco very are
Fis, aata(1adi hohstoo great to be compiassedl by thle prey- ~' that john Hancock, as Presi- We suggest that every college !
(lone Miore to brng Jesus Christ to cuetgerain but there are thgnerio.uee l dent of Congress, signed the student utilize the first opportu-
the people of India than all the Chris-; consequences which are very apliar- i A commission of George Wash- nity for a trip to the National vd
Pio sto isoaispttgtea-+en.today. Ftsthea isf a'the I of the Ameorican armies in the looking atdtheaDeclaratinof 11
though not a Christian nor professing st and alone withouitthaiofllheI,
I Revolutionary War? The origi- Independence, Washington's &
to be one himself. Secondly, the in-, creeds5 and doctrines whlichl have b)een nalommission is at Washing- commission, and other impor ,'.k j
fluence of mission schools and ('0-1 built uip, supposedly to bolster him + ton, D. C., in the Library of tant documents bearing on1"
leges, which have enabled the Ind(ian i upi; secondly, that from now on the l!I Cnres Division of Mannu- American history.
students to establish a (direct contact' Christian church in the Orient is not: scripts, where you may see it at I
with the personality of JIesus Christ. going to take its ideas from western;aynoe faos eIe ab16oasigtn~
Thirdly, a perfectly human trait, that chur'ches of den~omiinationis: thirdly, 1sinaur.Uaks ete m ianofsIl
of delight In scoring off someone else, that a purer, simpller form of Chriiis- The John Hancock is particularly interested in I~
which has been offered to them by tianiity is being bi'ought hack to the (1 insuring college rnen and women and obtdining
the discovery of the true nationiality c ountries which first sent; out illiS- I college graduates for the personnel of the field staff.
and personality of our Lord.F sioAiaries>al naccordling to D.(iky
Speaking of the extent of the, in- Asa1arig remark, Di'. Iike Over Sixty Years '"
fluence which Christ has in India to- gav tostenaessiencoawmesagerromg
dlay, Dr. Gilkey said, "Thre influence thre editor of one of India's greatest Ovsier Twolwing .l-
Tpo Pill\ tars onLFE INSURANCE GCoMPA1tY
ot Jesus is greater than any one can inewspapers to tihe effect: that "if'; on3,500,0 o.cc ivr os~oN. MASSANUct~ iU
determine. Christ is now making the America wishes to hell) the Orient.,e
,greatest strides of his career and we, them exhibit more of the spirit of t/y. Q .nm
of Amcrica andl Europe, are his great- Weu'hitathm.' '-~~ ~' '
"What a difference
just a few cents make !''