New Exhibit To Back-To-The-Farm' Movement
Feature Works Brings Log Cabin Its Old Fame
S 71 01A..X I1 LUV CHICAGO, Nov. 29.-P-(A)---More log
cabins have been built this year than
at any time since "Abe" Lincoln was1
PaIIi s From Fraui' e. a rail-splitter, Harry R. O'Brien of
Germany, America Wi 'IColumbus, O., told a group of agri-
cultural engineers today.
Be ShIOWIl Next We' It is part of the "back-to-the-
farm" movement, caused by unem-
Forty-four works by six a-tists ployment.
representing three different countries, An agricultural writer, O'Brien+
will be placed on exhibition in the said he had seen new log cabins
galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall from the Ohio river to the wilds of
from Monday, Dec. 5, to Sunday, Ontario and that they extend as far
Dec. 11. The division of Fine Arts west as Kansas and Oklahoma.
is sponsoring this exhibition which "Since 1930 millions of jobless have
has been arranged by the College left the cities," he declared. "Most
These works, coming from differ- y
ent countries, will give an oppor- Faculty Men
tunity for a better understanding of
different phases of the modern art WT11 A 11
movement. There will be canvases W A ddress
from France by Paul Carlemagne
and Roland Oudot; from Germany .E.A. M eeting
by Karl Hofer and Max Pechstein,
two prominent artists in Germany's
artistic movement, and from America The High School principals' de-
by Alfred Maurer and Morris Kantor, partment of the Michigan Education
the latter having attained excep- Association will hold its annual meet-
tional prominence during the last ing in the Hotel Olds, Lansing, Dec.
two years. land 2.
Thirty-four large color reproduc- The first part of the program will
tions of works by modern masters, consist of 15-minute speeches dem-
principally of the French school, will onstrating the viewpoints of the par-
be on display in the smaller galleries. ent, the farmer, the laborer, and with
Works by such men as Ceganne, Re- comments on the philosophies and
noir, Gaugin, and Picasso are in- issues raised in the foregoing discus-
cluded in this collection. These paint- sions.
ings are a recent acquisition of the Dr. George E. Carrothers, professor
Division of Fine Arts and form a part of education, will give a report on
of the permanent collection of the the North Central Association in the
Fine Arts Library. Critics are unani- second part of the program, and
mous in praising the excellence of Marshall L. Byron, instructor in Uni-
these prints, in their accurate re- versity High School, will talk on
production of the color and the ac- "The General Shop."
tual quality and spirit of the original Otto W. Haisley, president of the
paintings. Michigan Education Association and
principal of Ann Arbor High School,
Psychologist Tells will give an address at the banquet
on Thursday evening.
Co-eds To Go Slow Friday morning will be given over
to a meeting of the Michigan High
In Getting A Man School Athletic Association.
Following speeches presenting the
ON 29. (Bigpoints of view of both the larger and
MADISON, Wis., Nov. -( smaller high school, there will be an
Ten)--Beware, ye co-eds! Don't get election of officers for the following
your man too soon! term.
According to Prof. Kimball Young, r
of them made homes on marginal
lands, where there were many vacant
houses. For many, it was a return to
the places they left during the in-
dustrial boom starting with the war."
O'Brien deplored the economic sit-
uation that forced families to live in
abandoned houses or to erect hur-
riedly some type of rough shelter. In
Oklahoma, he said, the dugouts used
by pioneer settlers are again appear-
The structures and power and ma-
chinery divisions of the American So-
ciety of agricultural Engineers met
here today to discuss technical prob-
lems. O'Brien and other speakers
urged co-operation between engi-
neers, lumber companies and other
groups in aiding the construction of
adequate and economical homes.
A member of the Ohio State Uni-
versity faculty, O'Brien said an-
other type of "back-to-the-land"
movement has been under way, al-
most unnoticed, for 15 years. This
is the tendency of city persons, in-
cluding laborers as well as "white
collar" workers, to move their homes
to small tracts of land within com-
muting distance of metropolitan cen-
Such families, he asserted, are no
better prepared t h a n apartment
dwellers during times of economic
Type Of Troop
Hikes and weekly meetings will
constitute the fall program of a new
Boy Scout troop which will hold its
first meeting at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow
in Lane Hall.
Wallace F. Watt, Boy Scout execu-
tive in Ann Arbor, will be present
and will attempt to acquaint the
boys with their student leaders and
the advisory committee. Although
,here are other Scout troops in the
,ity, this troop which is being spon-
sored by the Student Christian Asso-
ciation is the first one in which only
students and faculty will take an ac-
The advisory committee is com-
posed of three men from the Univer-
sity, Mr. Herbert P. Wagner, chief
accountant, Prof. Jackson A. Shar-
man of the education school, and Dr.
Frank Lynam of the Health Service.
The student leaders are all Eagle
Scouts and have had experience in
Scout work and management of boys.
The students who will direct the
activities of the new troop are Bruce
Klein, '35E, Carl J. Holcomb, '34F&C,
James Merry, '36, and Willard Hilde-
(Associated Press Photo)
The drive for the Speakership nomination is reaching a feverish
pitch as Democrats ponder the organization of the House in the new
Congress. Rep Henry T. Rainey (below), floor leader, and Rep. John
E. Rankin (upper left), chairman of the veterans' committee, are al-
ready in the field, but formal announcement in behalf of Rep. John
McDuffie (upper right), the party whip, is soon expected by his friends.
Day and Evening Classes
State & William Sts.
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