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January 24, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-24

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SATURDAY, TANUARY 24, 1931

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

"" , - , PAG!

Review of Recent

xhibitions

Reveals

Active Season in

Ar

L'rll i|U|U 0
OF FAMOUS AJORKS
t'hree Organizations Take Lead
in Bringing Exhibits
to Ann Arbor.
SHOW SELECTED PRINTS
Fite Arts Division, Art Socicty.
School of Architecture
Assist in Work.

AGENTS SEIZE UNLICENSED RADIO,
ARREST TWO IN NEW JERSEY RAID

Convention Program
for Alumni Council
Features Luncheon

EX-KAISER, MELLOWED BY 72 YEARS,
FINDS PEACE IN RELIGION, STUDY
Concentrates on Aviation and four subjects: aviation, theology,
the War Guilt Question; archaeology and the "war guilt"

The second day of the American Has Never Flown.
Alumni Council convention will
open at 9 o'clock this morning in DOORN, Holland, Jan. 23.-Once
Starkweather hall, Ypsilanti. The the proud ruler of a mighty empire
meeting will be significant in car- I --now a mellowed aging man spend-
rying out the second feature of ing his time wood-chopping, hiking
the convention program, that of and studying.
presenting several fundamentals in This is the former Kaiser Wil-
the field of alumni work which is helm, who will pass his seventy-
t second birthday here January 27
expected to be of benefit to both w th simple observances.

question.

i

By Jerry E. Rosentha, '33.
Apparently one of the mnust activ
art seasons in recent years is no
in its making, a review of the exhi-
bits which have taken place in Anl
Arbor during the present semester
indicates. It is also clearly shown
upon investigation that there are(
three organizations connected witha
the University which have been
particularly instrumental in bring-
ing about such a season.
These three organizations wich
ave been active in this line are the
University division of fine arts, the
Ann Arbor Art association and the
1chool of architecture.
'Te first one, the division of fine
arts, has sponsored four exhibition
dl ing: this s amster, the last of
fich is closing today. The initial .
cxhibit of the season, one of French -Associae Fress Photo
and American paintings, took place Federal agents in a raid at Newark, N. J., seized this unlicensed radio
last October and was singularly suc- station which they charged was used in connection with rum-running.
cessful in that it acquainted many Two men, Fred Simpson and Fred Webster, were arrested. An officer
with the virtues of the two methods is shown looking over the equipment
of art.
An exhibit of small American -
sculpture followed this exhibition
in November and also proved to be
popular due to the curiousness of N N AT rO NW - R I
the examples shown. Examples of ANN ARNS-BRIFS
etchings and engravings done by
the French engraver, Decaris, and
Samuel V. Chamberlain was the ....d at...
third on the list and was further ST E * he
poplarized by aa lecture which T E A LFR hreC niae
Chamberlain gave. The last exhibit MAKES AUTO PAR IT Three petitions announcing can-
PSonsor Print Exhibits. NNdidacies for city offices were filed
The division s al sponsored New Product Necesssates Added yesterday with the city clerk.
several other exhibits during the Employment of Workers. Philip O'Hara, a resident of Ann
year, some of them having been Arbor for more than 20 years, an-
prints and photographs of famous The announcement yesterday that nounced his candidacy for the Re-
works. These have been mostly of the Hoover Steel Ball company has publican nomination for city asses-
interest to the students taking art started production of a new ball sor in the spring election.
courses, bearing tie rod end for automobile The petition of William Ager, of
The Ann Arbor Art association, to steering gears was seen last night the fourth ward, was filed with the
which numerous members of the as an aid to Ann Arbor's unemploy- city clerk. He seeks the Republican
faculty belong, has sponsored two ment problem.. nomination for alderman.
exhibitions during the past semes- Cone W. Lighthall, vice president ______
ter. The first one took place last and manager of the Hoover com- IAuditsSherfsFees
November and included works only pany, said that by June 1 the con-
of those living in Washtenaw coun- cern will have recalled a working The sheriff's office received $7,-
ty. This exhibit aroused consider- force of from 500 to 600 employees, 036.99 in fees from justice courts in
able attention due to its originality bringing the total working force 0Wahtenaw county during the fiscal
an ups.up to average. At the same timeWstnwcuydrighefca
The other exhibit, which will an additional 150 will be needed, year, 1930, the county board of au-
close tomorrow, is one including it was said. ditors announced yesterday.
works of those who took part ingtheI The paent for the bearing is Of this amount, $3286.54, repre-
forty-third annual competition at owned by the Baker Wheel & Rim senting costs, was returned by Jus-
the Chicago Art institute. Accord- company, of Detroit. This firm, tice Bert E. Fry. A total of $2,153.65
ing to reports from the officers of Lighthall said, had given its pro- was received by the sheriff from
the organization, the exhibit has duction schedule to the local com- Justice Jay H. Payne, including $200
proven of great interesthto Ann pany. The tie rod end is being mar- in fines.
Arbor art enthusiasts. keted for all except two makes of Other fees returned included
Held Water Color Show. cars Arrangements to include those from courts in Ypsilanti and
Designs dealing with architecture these cars are pending, it was said. Saline.
have been the dominant exhibits in
the showings which have taken ONDERDONK WILL LEAD OPEN FORUM
aThe school of architecture has held IN DISCUSSION OF 'HOWTO END WAR'
two such exhibits, one in December --
which included examples of colors Architect Has Unusual Basis of international in 1925 at London, an
and one which is going on now Analysis for Quesaons organisation which numbers among
which consists principally of per- nf War ando Peaesitsosnpaontrsschr igurs aso.g
spectives of residential buildings of War and Pace. its supo'Arsdsuch figures as H. G.
rendered in water colors by Fred-iWells, Jane Addams, Dr. Judah
erick Crowther. Born in New York City and edu- Magnes, and the scientist, Einstein.
All the exhibits held by the first cated in Vienna, Austria, summar- The international peace organiza-
two organizations mentioned have izes the story of the early life of tion, which supports the theory that
been shown in the galleries of Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk of the "war is a crime against humanity,"
architectural school's exhibits have school of architecture, who will lead has branches in 21 countries of the
been hung in the exhibit s roo an international forum on "How To r-
of the latter buiding and on roomthe End War" at 3:30 o'clock Sunday
corridorwalls.rAllofdthe are free afternoon in the conference room Dr. Onderdank is also prominent
corridor walls. All of them are free in the ield of architecture, having
to students, while all except the at Lnee.ences undergone while written, several years ago, the vol-
Ann Arbor Art associations are working in Vienna during the World ume entitled "Ferro Concrete Style,"
free to the publc, war as an American under Spansh the first comprehensive survey of
- -- protection have given him unusual the influence cf reinforced concrete
-p o o v vm basis for analysis of the question of on modern design ever published in
n 1lish He is also the author of

the veteran and the newcomer.
The session will be followed by a
luncheon at the Union, at which
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will be the guest of honor.
Yesterday's program, also at
Starkweather hall, carried out the
first feature of the convention plan.
In an address by William Albee on
"Direct Mail Possibilities" the vari-;
ous alumni secretaries were en-;
lightened as to a "field that is of+
interest to every alumni group.
Following this meeting was a
banquet, after which Mrs. and Mrs.
0. J. Stahl and Mrs. and Mrs. T.
Hawley Tapping entertained all
delegates at the Union.

The pressure of the World war,
and the years of exile since have
brought many changes in the for-
mer ruler of Germany. Before the
war his features were sharp, his
mustache dark and pointed, and
his face bespoke ambition and
power.
Today his face shows traces of
age. His whiskers are grey and
some of the fire has gone from his
eyes.
But despite his 72 years the ex-
kaiser still is in good health and
his mind is keen.
The day is well-filled for Wil-
helm II. During the last year he
has concentrated his study upon

Although he never has flown in
an airplane, the ex-kaiser keeps a
close watch on aviation develop-
ments. Every ocean flight is close-
ly followed by him.
When he isn't studying religion
and archaeology, or bending his
thoughts toward proving that Ger-
many wasn't responsible for the
World war, the former monarch
chops wood, works in his garden or
takes a hike.
While he formerly worked at the
woodpile only during good weather,
Wilhelm now takes his exercise
daily. Recently he provided himself
with an oil-skin outfit that defies
rain and snow.
And looking like a North Sea
ship captain at work at his wood-
pile, the former ruler presents a
striking contrast to the Kaiser Wil-
helm of pre-war days.
Iowa's bill for operating its pub-
lic school system has increased 500
per cent since 1900, according to
the state superintendent.

Viceroy Lord Irwin
Decides to Release
Gandhi From Prison
(By Associated Press)
NEW DELHI, India, Jan. 23. -
Viceroy Lord Irwin, it was under-
stood here today, already has made
a decision to release Mahatma
Gandhi, the imprisoned Nationalist
leader. Only the details of his re-
moval from Yeroda prison, Peona,
so as to avoid a public demonstra-
tion, remain to be arranged.
The Mahatma was arrested last
May 4, more than a month after
he had led a group of All-India
National congress volunteers from
Allahabad down to the sea at
Dandhi, where they manufactured
salt in defiance of British law.
He had hoped for arrest earlier,
believing his incarceration would
align divergent elements behind
him in the passive war for inde-
pendence but for many ,weeks the
British government arrested his
aides and left him alone.
NORTHERN ILLINOIS - An an-
nual ice-carnival will be inaugu-
rated here soon.

Each able resident of Ann Arbor can help your committee

to bring aid to the 2,000 fellow

citizens

who have either

a

reds.ced or no incom-e.
The Mayor's Committee for Unem-
ployment Offers the Following Sug-
gestionS-
1. Does your cellar need cleaning up? Do you have any odd jobs
that could be done around your home by a man who really
needs and deserves work? There are 685 registered unem-
ployed men who have an average of 3 dependents each..
2. Are you planning any constuction work? Is there an oppor-
tunity to employ a skilled workman or to do contracting
work at the present time that would give men employment?
A contracting job started now may bring an income to some

destitute ranmy.
The committee has

at present registered among it's

skilled

men-

3 2 Carpenters
29 Painters
and

21 Concrete Workers
3 Bricklayers
other trades.

a
3

many

What's
Going
On
THEATRES
Lydia Mendelssohn-Play Pro-
duction presents "Rebound," by
Donald Ogden Stewart; 8:15 o'clock.
Majestic-Marion Davies in "Thel
Bachelor Father" with Ralph For-
bes and C. Audrey Smith.
Michigan-Ruth Chatterton in
"The Right to Love."
Wuerth-"The Widow from Chi-
cago with Alice White and Neil
Hamilton.
GENERAL
Skiing and Tobagganing--Party
for women students; 2 o'clock, Wo-
men's Athletic building.

war and peace. He was the only g
American of a party of architects numerous pamphlets and magazine
to go to the Austrian boundary to articles.
draw plans for the reconstruction Cirwlre
of shelled buildings, being permitted jChildwelfarelegislation will be
to work because of his acquaintance I sponsored in the 1931 general as-
with the professor in charge of the sembly by women of North Caro-
party. He received his doctor's de- lina.
gree from the technical university
of Vienna, and cane to the Uni- CROSLEY AMRAD BOSCH
versity of Michigan in 1925. SHOP
Dr. Onderdonk's activities in the WE SELL
interests of international peace also WE RENT
included his being a delegate to the Wt 2E SER.ICE
world conference of war resisters T 2-2812 615 L. William

0

3. Fire wood is being cut by and sold for the unemployed. Give
an order now though you may not use it all until later in the
year. An order may brig food, to a needy family.

III

Sand 25c Per Bag
Wood $3.80 Per Cord

1
I''

Delivered

E'Iltli I I 1 ltll/tltltl i 111111 111111 I Il 111111 i 11 01 l0illltlltltt illll l
LANE H ALL TAVERN
j The Choicest of Wholesome Foods

If You Can Help in Any Way
'Suggested-PHONE 2-1931

i

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