SHOWS IN EXHIBIT
Department of Fine Arts Opens
Showing of Chamberlain,
Gallery Will be Open to Public
Daily until 5 O'Clock;
Works of two of the world's fore-
most etchers and engravers are be-
ing shown in the exhibit, which
opened yesterday in the west gallery
of Alumni Memorial hail under the
auspices of the department of fine
The two men whose works are
being displayed are Samuel V.
Chamberlain, who was formerly a
member of the faculty of the ar-
chitectural school, and Decaris,
winner of tha Pri: de Rome, the
highest award for etching and en-
graving, given annually by Ecole
des Beaux Arts in paris.
Won Guggenheim Fellowship.
Chamberlain has on display many
of the works which have brought
his fame. I\is sketches of scenes
in both England and France have
aroused considerable comment a-
mong art circles and have tended
to rank him among the best etch-
ers in the world today. Chamber-
lain is a winner of the Guggenheim
fellowship for study in etching and
engraving. Although he is a mem-
ber of numerous American art so-
cieties and has done a great num-
ber of works in America, he has
now taken up permanent residence=
Works Include 16 Engravings.
Not much is known of Decaris#
except for his work in the last few=
years The works which he hast
shown in the exhibit include 16 en-
gravings, which are to be used in
a book to be published soon, and
four etchings which have beenc
shown in European galleries'
The exhibit, which is the depart-
ment's third offering of the year,
will continue until Dec. 16. Thef
gallery will be open daily until 5c
o'clock and will be free to the pub-f
Admiration of Russia's amazing
industrial regime, to step from con-
ditions of the 17 century to those of
the 21 century, was voiced by Prof.
William Clark Trow, of the School
of 'Education, in his speech on Rus-
sia, before the Men's Education
club, Tuesday night in the Union.
Russia has been handicapped, he
stated, by loss of men, by famines,
and by having a naturally back-
ward and superstitious people. More
soldiers were. lost by Russia, up to
herpeace treaty with Germany than
by any other country. Since then,
she has also had several bloody
revolutions and a civil war as well
as one of the worst famines in the
history of the nation. The indus-
trial class, that is now considered,
the elite, is uneducated and super-
stitious because it has only been
released from serfdom for approx-
imately a century.
'TTJ A1R Tr, TTTf I A XT
TN A "T 7 tr
"12._1V1 ~1 H 1 U AlN LDAILY THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4;1930
CLrARK An/7D AM CA^®,a "v'l aR- - __ -
F , ASADR TJ MEXICO
PRESENTS CREDENTIALS TO kUBIO
. r: rJ
PLANS TO l ENLARGE
I - - -
Psychopatic Department Will
Occupy New Two-Story
Plans have been completed and
contracts made for the two new
additions to University Hospital, it
was announced yesterday by Dr.
Harley A. Haynes, director of the
A two-story structure surmount-
ing the main portion of the Hospi-
tal and a new iwo-story buildingI
on Catherine sireet for the psycho-
pathic department are planed.
The additional two stories to the.
hospital are intended for the sur-
gical treatment of tubercular pa-
tients. The 1929 state legislature
appropriated $330,0GO for the new
psychopathic building and $250,000
for the hospital extension. Work on
the hospital addition will begin
Jan. 1 and will be completed for
occupancy by next fall. Each floor
is to accommodate 50 patients. The
plans of Albert Kahn, architect,
Rave been accepted.
The psychopathic building will
house 90 patients. Fry and Kasurin,
local architects, are rapidly finish-
the plans. Work is to start March 4
and the building will be ready for
use in September.
WINTERhDISCUSSES PAPYRI COPIES
What's OF GREEK POEMS IN JEROME TALK
Going States That Newly Found Works ment, in the fifth Jerome lecture
of Homer Prove Knowledge yesterday afternoon.
in Egyptian School. "The readers are often separated
-_Ep n co from modern readers by time not
- -= -===-= ----- -- - '"The papyri copies of the works by intelligence," he said.
THEATRES of Greek poets which have been' Enumerating the works of spe-
PMajestic-Rube Goldberg's "Soup discovered in great numbers since cific authors which have been dis-
,, . ,1891, besides giving us new facts in covered, Professor Winter mention-
to Nuts," with Stanley Smit, regard to the old writers and un- ed that Homer was a great favor-
Charles Winniger, Frances McCoy covering obscure new ones, serve to ite; portions of his epics covered
and Ted Hreaiy. indicate the book tastes of the with notes or scholia proving that
Miuhiga--Spencer Tracy in Up Greeks in Egypt," declared Prof. he was studied in the Egyptian
th ,, J. G. Winter, of the Latin depart- schools.
!the River. - ----- _
Wurth - CorrineC Gi Lth in
"Back Pay;" Wiiliam Coviiir, Jr., in i
Lecture -- William Hard, Wash-
ington correspondent, on "Whatj
Makes Politicians That Way;"
sponsored by the Oratorical asso-
ciation; 8 o'clock, Hill acuditorium.
Open Forum -- Harold Emrmons,
former Dolice commissioner of Dc-
troit, on "Corruption in Municipal f
Government," 4:15 o'clock, room D,
Alumni Memorial hall.
E 'hibi--Etchings and engrav-
ings by Chamberlain and Decaris;
open daily until five o'clock, west
gallery, Alumni Memorial hall.
Bargain S at
2:30 fe r 7:010, 9:00
--___ LAST TIMES TODAY-
DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM
Corinne Griffith in "Back Pay"
William Collier Jr. in "College ouette
J. RubIen Ca I l ), ine United Sties ambassador to Mexico, who
succeeded Dwight W. Mofrow, recently elected senator from New Jersey,
is shown presenting his credentials to President Rubio.
FOUNDALS Browning Drama Given
LOAN DRiVE DA TE by Theater Arts Club
Hillel Group Will Collect Funds Guests of the English and speech
to f$ S'tudents departments attended a perfor-
-d mance of Robert Browning's dra-
ma, "In a Balcony," at the Labora-
Opening of the second annual tory theater at 4:15 o'clock yester-
Hillel foundation loan drive is day afternoon. The performanceI
scedu3Lf D. Js o was given by the Theatre Arts Club
mon, 31L, general chairman, an~ of Detroit, and was produced es-
nounced last night. This year's pecially for students in English and
quota has been set at $1,000. speech classes at the University.
The purpose of the fund is to aid I "In a Balcony" is one of the few
students through temporary finan- ) dramas which Browning did not
cial difficulties, Since the fund is write with the theater in view. It
not intended to support students was originally intended for reading
during their college careers, loans only, and was produced for one of
are not made to freshmen. The the first times in history at Detroit
foundation administrative board in last week by the same company
charge of the fund, under the which gave it here yesterday.
chairmanship of Osias Zwerdling of
Ann Arbor, will distribute the loans TYPEWRITER
after examination of the apph- REPAIRING
cant's school record and personal
character. All makes of machines.
Last year's quota was surpassed, Our equipment and per-
$Lst yagsenotaiwas su.asserd-'sonnel are considered
$1,150 having been raised. Accord- among the best in the State. The result
ing' to statistics released yesterday of twenty Years> careful building.
from the director's office, 42 stu- <tn ya c re b i.
dents borrowed $1,220 from the J 0. D. MORRILL
fund up to Sept. 1 this year. 314 South State Phone 6615
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t a t1fte holuder to,
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