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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 10, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

N a

tional Scholastic Exhibition Ger man Elections
Held Ahi.tecture BuligShow Hostility To
Von Papen-Pollock

Comstock Pleased With
Opportunity To Serve

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The National Schoolastic Exhibi- student in Ann Arbor who has an ex-
tion of High School Art is now on hibit in this collection. He attends
display in the Architectural building, Ann Arbor high school. His contrib-
to continue until November 17. ution is a linoleum cut of a dope
Brought here under the join auspices fiend. For this work he received hon-
of the School of Education and the orable mention in competition with
College of Architecture, this unusual all the other entrants in the United
display, gathered together from every States.
part of the United States, is the col- Great progress has been made in
lection of the finest High School art high school teaching in recent years,
in the country. Over 10,000 pieces and the scope of such instru-
were submitted from High Schools tion is widening due to a better un-
scattered throughout the United derstanding of the function of art in
States, from which a national jury life and industry. The subjects
selected 198 items as the best. The taught are those in which sound in-
exhibit consists of premiated high troductory instruction can be given
school student work in the field of by well staffed and well equipped
design, jewelry, metal work, pictor- high schools, to at least furnish a
ial arts, pottery prints, sculpture, background for the student. It is in
textiles, and wood. such schools that special capacity in
Good Free Hand Sketches the arts should be discovered and
Among the exhibits is an excep- those students demonstrating it en-
tionally fine free hand sketch drawn couraged to go on to advanced train-
from imagination without the use of ing and general education to prepare
erasers or corrections. It might be a for a career in. the art field. In this
scent in some fairy city. There is exhibition recognition is given to stu-
also a series of three flowing exotic dents from every state in the Union
drawings entitled "Musical Composi- and from cities in Michigan.
tion," inspired by fragments from Michigan Prize Winners
Lveher's Overture "Freischiitz." An- Among the prize winning and hon-
other group of drawings, which en- orable mention students from Michi-
tered in the Carnegie Museum con- gan are the following: From Detroit
test, show the evolution of design and vicinity: Dean Thomson, first
from nature to necklace pendants prize in metal; Leroy Wambaugh,
and textile prints. One of the series second prize in metal; Alice Foege,
first shows a drawing of a fish then third prize in metal; Nicholas Cich-
a ring, the shape and design of which onovich, honorable mention for jew-
has been inspired by a fin; a pend- elry; Sara Broudy, honorable men-
ant, also inspired by a fin; and a tion for pictorial; Louisa Kowalewski,
decorative design of a fin and an honorable mention for pictorial; Arlo
eye. Lobsters, butterflys, and other Lashbrook, honorable mention for
natural life furnish material for sim- pictorial; Ben Glicker, honorable
ilar design. There are portraits, mention for textile design; Kathleen
character studies, fantastic and real- Smith, honorable mention for Amer-
istic drawings and paintings of all ican crayon; Elizabeth Bates, second
sorts. There is metal work, jewelry, prize in design; Ben Fortuna, second
sculpture, as well as pottery in the prize for prints; George Daigle, first
collection. It is a complete and in- prize American crayon; George Van-
teresting exhibit of art. huyse, second prize American crayon;
Edward Martens, Jr., is the only Edythe Smith, second prize drawlet;
.._.-and Michael Vizzini, first prize in
Preposition At End Of jewelry.
Sentence Is Good Usage From Grand Rapids: Peter Das-
wick, Bellows Award; Scholarship Al-
NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 9.-"A ternate. From Saginaw: Theodore
preposition is a good thing to end a Flack, honorable mention in black
.entence with," says Dr. Barnes of inks. From Ann Arbor: Edward
the New York School of Education. Martens, Jr., honorable mention in
Professor Barnes accussed "gerund- prints.
zrinders" and "grammar-racketeers" Such wide recognition as is now
of "manufacturing empty, theoreti- beginning to be given to creative abil-
,al distinctions while ignoring the ur- ity among students in the formative
gent problems of colloquial speech, period, will tend to produce in this
which comprises ninety-nine per cent country skilled arts craftsmen as well
of our language." as painters, sculptors and architects.

.-- -

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(Continued from Page 1)
sections of the country rallied to the
banner of National Socialism. One-
third of the hall in the new Reichstag
will be filled with 'brown shirts'
pledged to fight the government and
reaction, and to work for Adolf Hit-
ler.
"The small gain registered by the
Nationalists is of no significance,"
i Professor Pollock declared. "TheyE
continue to be a small group in Par-
liament and they have not made the
great inroads into Hitler's strength
which they had hoped for. The Com-
munists on the other hand have
gained about 600,000 votes and now
constitute an effective opposition
protesting against the present atti-
tude and policy of the Government.
The chances are that the Commu-
nists have secured votes from both
Socialists and Hitlerites because they
offer the clearest contrast and the
most certain opposition to the von
Papen Cabinet. This Communist gain

I

LANSING, Nov. 9.-(/P)-Gov. Wil-
ber M. Brucker sent a telegram at
10 a. m. today congratulating William
A. Comstock, Democratic governor-
elect.
At the same time the Democratic
nominee, issued a statement thanking
the people for the "opportunity to
serve during this crisis."
Mr. Comstock's statement in part
follows:
"I have fought for clean govern-
ment and tax reduction at a time
when overwhelming obstacles have
been encountered. I am eternally in-
debted to the people ;of my state for
the opportunitylthey gave me to serve
as governor during this crisis. I shall
never be able to commend sufficient-
ly all who have toiled with me in the
public service nor to thank adequate-
ly all who have worked unselfishly
in my behalf."
may well be pondered," Professor
Pollock concluded, "for now that the
Nazis have begun to lose votes, thus
demonstrating their vulnerability, it
is possible that the Communists will
have their inning."

i

Oratorical Association Lecture Course
presents
WILLIAM BUTLER YEATS
Distinguished Irish Author
TONIGHT
8 P. M.

YLou'll Cheer
r'/ . th
iQ
For the Michigan League Ballroom
is featuring TOMMY ROBERTS '34,
in his inimitable dances. The same
good music, with MIKE FALK con-
ducting, the same perfect floor,
and the new lounge arrangement.
It's smooth . . and you'll like it.
THE
MIBCHIAN LEAGUE
"BALLROOM

Admission 50c and 75c Tickets at Wahr's
HILL AUDITORIUM

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AT LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

ALSO FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY
NIGHTS

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