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March 15, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-15

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NEWy Donald C. Bolles,I
NEW YORK-Hard work is the
only road to success in the banking
world Gates W. McGarrah ever
Over it he traveled for 40 years
Local Art Association -Sponsors from performing menial tasks in a
Regulr MothlyExhiit country bank to a high position in
Re ular" Monthly Exhibit WalSre.I...
of Faknous Works. At 67, when many men are con-
tent to shift the bulk of their
PRIZE WINNERS SHOWN heavy burden to younger shoulders
he is continuing on the road ;of -
Collection Includes Paintin s hard work as a director and prob-
by Euene Higins and I able Chairman of the Bank of
!International Settlements.
Davenport Griffin. McGarrah, who resigned as u.u.
chairman of the Federal Reserve
Thirty-six paintings, from the Bank of New York, and Leon
forty-second annual exhibition of Fraser, New York atorney, are theI
American painting and sculpture, American directors.
at the Art Institute of Chicago, are When McGarrah counsels young:
now on exhibition in the west gal- men he advises hard work, good
friends and travel as a winning
lery of Alumni Manorial hall. These combination, with patience, loyalty,> A
paintings form the regular month- and promptness as fundamentals: $ .°.."..,:.
'y exhibition of art works sponsor- of conduct.
ed by the Ann Arbor Art associa- His friends and associates will
tion. tell you that those have played a
The exhibition came to Ann Ar- prominent part in his success
bor from Beloit, Wisconsin, where coupled with an inordinate amount.
It has been shown at Beloit Col- of common-sense, dogged determi-
lege. From Ann Arbor, the group nation and shrewdness. .
bf paintings will go back to Chi- During the World War he
cago. After the yearly Exhibition performed many important tasks..
of American Painting and Sculp- Most notable was his direction of I
ture, at the Chicago Art Institute, the money pool organied by the
the exhibition is divided into sev- greater New York banks to direct __ _ _ _ _
oral smaller exhibitions and these the flow of credit in 1917 and '18.
are loaned out to the various art He was chairman of the ex- Like his colleague, Leon Fraser
groups throughout the country. ecutive committee of the Chase is no stranger to Europe. Fraser,
Several prize-winning paintings National bank when the Federal who is only 41, was counsel for the
are includede. A painti entitled "The Reserve board asked :him to 'be- financial experts who drew up the
Storm," the workof Eugene Hig- come chairman of the Federal Re- Dawes plan and as active in its
gisreceiv the NrkorEan Wi serve bank of New York, in 1927. operation. He was again called to
gins, received ther Norman Wait H ac dPr}i 12 hn h ae
Harris Bronze Medal, wvhich carried He 'accepted. Paris in 1928 when the Dawes
with a cash award of $300. The In 1924 he became American rep- plan was revised. He was the gen-
$200 Mr. andaMrs. Augustus Pea- resentative on the advisory council eral counsel of the American dele-
body prize went to Davenport Grif- of the Reichsbank, established gation.
fin, a teacher in the Chicago Art under the Dawes plan. Fraser leaves the practice of
Institute, for his landscape, "Deep He -satiated his love of travel in law here. Born in Boston in 1889,
Woods." . that capacity, making 67 trips he is a graduate of Columbia uni-
"Tearing Down," by Saul Ber- i across the ocean in two years, and versity. He becomes a reporter,
man, was awarded honorable men- 'in addition, became familiar with then a lawyer and teacher. En-
tion for an architectural subject, European banking and economic listing as a private in the army he
while "The Roundhouse," by Harry problems of the old world. became major judge advocate and
Gottlieb, was granted the same re- In becoming affiliated with the overseas was first assistant judge
cognition for a landscape painting, world bank he is expected to re- advocate, Service of Supplies. He
Anne Goldthwaite, a well-known sign from the Reichsbank council. received several decorations.


etcher, and one of the foremost of
the American women painters, has,
contributed a portrait called "Se-
ma." "Portrait of the Artist's Son"
is another of the collection, this
done by John C. Johansen, a very
popular portrait painter.
Many landscapes are shown, in-
cluding "The High Road," by Glenn
0. Coleman; "Silver Quietude," by
John E. Carlson, a landscape paint-
er of note; and North End," by
Jonas Lie, one of the Scandinavian
Robert Spencer, of the New Hope
School of Landscape Painting, has
contributed another landscape,
painting, entitled "Derelicts.",
Samuel Halpert, a teacher of
painting in the Arts and Crafts!
School, at Detroit, exhibits a do-
,mestic scene called "The Kitchen."
These paintings may be seen
daily from 1:30 to 5 o'clock and '
Sundays from 2 until 5 o'clock.
Indian Nationalist
Leader Inaugurates
Independence Move
(By Associated Press) ~
NAWAGON, India, March 14 --
Mahatma Gandhi, Indian National-
ist leader, left here at dawn today
with his 79 devotees for their third
day's march to the salt fields at
Jalapur in inauguration of the,
movement for Indian independence.'
They arrived shortly at Vasna and'
intended to proceed to Matar,
where they will halt for the night.
In an address before the villag-
ers at Nawagon, Gandhi congratu-
lated the eight head men who re-
signed as protest against Vallabhai
Patel's imprisonment. He exhorted
them to manufacture and to wear
homespun cloth and to volunteer as
civil resistance workers.
His exhortation for severance of
government connections als o
brought about resignation of police
head men at Vasna and Mahalal.
The villagers vowed in Gandhi's
presence not to fill the vacancies.
Gandhi and his associates are
journeying from Ahmadabad to
Jalalpur on the Bay of Cambay,
where they will manufacture salt
in violation of the British govern-
ment monopoly. The action is ex-
pected to be the first definitely se-
rious move in a campaign of civil
disobedience to bring about com-
plete Indian independence.
Mayor Leaves for Trial.
CALCUTTA, India, March 14-J.
M. Sengupta, mayor of Calcutta,
who is under arrest on a charge of
sedition, left his home in a motor
car procession today for the docks,
where he embarked on the steam-
er Sirdhana for Rangoon. He must
answer the government's charges ,
there. I
Scores Injured When
FIme Smnepn Manila I

_ _ .._.. ._._. . ... j

TECHNIC P.EPARESobservatory Adds
CHEMIAL NMBER SpeCtrohelioscoj
to ItsEquipi

Pe ,

Ansel, '31E, Announces Article
on Military Explosives' by
Col. H. W. Miller.
Featuring the article. "Military.
Explosives" by Col. H. W. Miller, of
the mechanism and drawing de-'
partment of the engineering col-!
lege, the chemical number of the1
Technic will appear on the campus,
Thursday morning, it is announced
by L. Verne Ansel, '31E, editor.
A paper on "Architectural Con-'
struction in Earthquake Regions"
has been prepared by Prof. W. H.I
Hobbs, of the Geology department,
"Garages and their Development"
will be discussed by Louis Kamper,1
architect; and a paper on "Motori
Fuel Research" has been written
by Prof. George Granger Brown, of
the chemical engineering depart-;
ment. A feature on the "Paper In-'
dustry" has been prepared by Ward!
0. Wheeler, '30E.I
The frontispiece, a drawing of
the Paris Gun which has been de-
scribed by Colonel Miller in his re-I
cent book, is the work of -Theodore'
Rogvoy, '27A, former member of,
the Technic staff. John J. White,+

Purchase of a new spectrohelio-
scope by the University observatory
was announced today by Prof. W.
C. Rufus of that department. This'
instrument, which is sometimes
called a "Hale" due to the fact that
it was invented by Prof. Hale of
the Mount Wilson observatory, is a
very valuable machine for it allows
the observer to see the sun in the
light of a single element, such as
Hydrogen clouds are often suck-
ed into the sun spots, which are
whirling vortices in the atmos-
phere of the sun's surface, at a
great velocity and the spectrohelio-
scope permits the observer to
watch the changes that take place.
Qualifiers of Indoor
Interscholastic Meet:
(Continued From Page I)
Stump (Sidney), Smith (Lakewood),
Freese (Toledo Scott), Kahler
(Redford), Zapalski (Detroit West-
ern), and Roe (Detroit Northwest-
em). Best time 2:07.5.
50 yard dash-Hart, Perrota and I
Smith (Froebel), White (Lakewood),
Wagner (Ann Arbor), Watson (De-
troit Eastern). Best time by Wat-
son :05.7.

'32A, prepared the cover design. 440 yard dash - Breshanan
* (Grand Rapids Central), Stone (To-
Nine members of the ;Technic ledo Scott), Schatte (Monroe), Wil-
staff will attend the annual con- son (Northwestern), Dykas (North-
vention for college engineering eastern), Feister (Froebel), Hershey
publication editors which will be (Western), and Martin (Oxford).
held next November at Boulder,IBest time by Dykas of Nortlheast-
Colo., it is announced by Ben C. ern, 53.7.
Landale, '31E, business manager. 65 yard low hurdles T- Ward
The convention will last three (Northwestern), Mullins (Froebel),
days with several members of the Zimmer (LaGrange), Malmberg!
staff taking part on the program. (Waukegan), Lillig (LaGrange),
It has not been decided who will Scwenger (Detroit Central). Best
attend the meeting, as part of the time by Ward, :07.5. This estab-
reservations will be filled by stu- lishes a new record, the previous
dents selling the most subscrip- mark by Beatty of Northeastern,
tions next fall. 880 yard relay-Froebel High of
Gary, Ind., Detroit Northwestern,
McClusky to Speak Lakewood, and Toledo Scott. Best
time by Froebel, 1:33.1. This es-
on Tolstoy s Works tablishes a new record; the previous
mark by Columbus East, 1:37.
Pole Vault-Wonsowicz and Div-
Prof. H. Y. McClusky, of the ich (Froebel), Hull (Grand Rapids
Psychology department, will speak Central), Ramsey (River 'Rouge),
on Tolstoy's 'My Confession" at Myers (LaGrange), Lasky (Ham-
4:30 o'clock Tuesday in room 231 tramck) and Moore (Northwestern)
Angell Hall. Qualifying height, ten feet, six
This is to be the second lecture inches.
on this subject to be sponsored by 12 pound shot-Fundis (Detroit
the Tolstoy league this year. It is Northwestern). Daniels tCass).
expected that Professor McClusky Zimmer (La Grange', Mallard
will present a slightly different (Froebel). Turrell (South Lake)
viewpoint from that given at the Best effort, Fundis of Northwest-
Ilast talk. ern, 44 feet, 8 1-4 inches.
. __._____.__._. ..Running High Jump-Ward
- 4' *E * . * . _ i;Northwestern), Hague (Northeast-j

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