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May 09, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-09

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TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1939

Winter Talks On Arts Of Today
At Opening Of Sculpture Exhibit
Institute Head Cautions mencement week in the Concourse of
Athe League. The exhibited subjects,
gainst dolization ranging from dancing figures to great
Classical Antiquity horned owls, were modeled by stu-
dents from several schools and col-
The present ''me, Prof. John G. leges in the University. Several works
Winter, head of the Institute of Fine by Professor Fairbanks are also be-
Arts, stated at a banquet opening the mg shown.
tenth annual exhibition of sculptures Alice Frayer, '39, one of the stu-
in the League, is propitious to the dents exhibiting at the League, has
appreciation and development of art. received a scholarship to the Penn-
Former times, Professor Winter sylvania Academy of Pine Arts, it was
continued, are too often idealized. announced.
Such structures as the Parthenon or Students exiibiting samples of their
such works of art as the famous Venus work are: Ruth W. Allen, "Prayer";
de Milo are known to all, but we tend Barbara Bolton, '40A, "The Rhine
Maidens"; Alice C. Frayer, '39, "Su-
zanne and Jeanne Morton," "George
R. Swain," "Portrait Statuet of My-
self," "Spirit of the Snows" and "Re-
lief Study"; Dr. R. L. Gibson, "Mrs.
Gibson," and "Relief Study"; Richard
P. Grossenheider, '40, "Great Horned
Owl"; William R. Grove, Spec A,
Others shown are: Edward G. Mar-
tin, '40, "Betsy's Boy," "Mrs. A. L.
Grady," "A. Nathan Annas," and
"Male Study"; Mrs. Agnes McLean,
i 7.

Nation's Miners Walk Out And Leave Coal Mines Lying Idle
WYO. . W.
1 t2 30,000a
U3d 7COO. O A!
AR Z, NNf KS. lA
OKA. ARK. 2,000
L '0 4.00 s. AAGA,
20 /4
TEXAS J,_0__
This map shows the states in which miners have left their work on orders of John L. Lewis. Shaded areas
indicate those places where most men are idle.

Dr. Arie Tells Of Nazi Terror
In Austria To UJ.A. Audience

A story of Nazi terror directed at
religious and political minorities, of
suicides, after the Hitler seizure of
Austria, of friends suddenly "disap-
pearing" in the midst of a big city,
was told by Dr. Manfred Arie, former
presiding judge of the Vienna Court
3f Appeals, Sunday afternoon in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Dr. Arie
is touring the United States under
the auspices of the United Jewish
Speaking on the sixth day of a local
U.J.A. funds campaign among Jewish
students, faculty members and towns-
people, Dr. Arie described the day-
to-day fear under which "non-Ary-
ans" and political opponents of the
National Socialists lived. He spoke of
crowds of people who were "refugees"
within their own country waiting be-
fore foreign consulates for passports
to other lands and for temporary
assistance, after they had been ex-
pelled from public offices and from
professional life.
Dr. Arie, a professor of criminal

law in Austria's capital, appealed to
the people of America to give mater-
ial aid to those "who are suffering
in Europe."
Officials of the local drive, part
of a national effort to raise $20,000,-
000 in 1939, announced yesterday that
2ontributions may be sent to the
Elillel Foundation; to Prof. Jacob
Sacks of the pharmacology depart-
ment, who with Mrs. Rueben L. Kahn
is chairman of the faculty campaign;
to Sam Grant, '40, student chairman;
or to Osias Zwerdling or S. J. Both-
man, town leaders.
The Ann Arbor drive, of which Dr.
Isaac Rabinowitz, director of Hillel,
is general chairman, began May- 1
and will last through Wednesday, May
10. The proceeds of the drive will be
divided among three national agen-
cies, the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, the Unted Palestine Appeal and
the National Coordinating Commit-
Try A DAILY Classified



to forget the squalid mud huts in
which most of the population of
Athens and Rome lived. Most Rom-
ans, he stated, were far more inter-
ested in the painted advertisements
of the popular gladiatorial, battle.
"Dumb clucks," he pointed out, "are
not confined to our era."
Speaking of the University, Profes-
sor Winter indicated that it has al-
ways lead in the field of art, and
that it should strive to encourage any
trend in furthering the arts. The stu-
dent, he concluded, should not expect
opportunity to be handed him on a
silver platter.
The difficulty of arranging pro-
grams of study for the artist was
mentioned by Dean Clarence S. Yoa-
kum of the Horace Rackham School
of Graduate Studies. An attempt is
being made, he indicated, to formu-
late a program to further the develop-
ment of aesthetics and a study of the
motor skills and psychology involved.
The banquet formally opened the
tenth annual exhibit of sculptures by
students of Prof. Avard Fairbanks of
the Institute of Fine Arts. The ex-
hibition will be open daily until com-
Upjohn Fellow To Speak
A meeting of the Washtenaw Coun-
ty Medical. Society will be held at
6:15 p.m. tonight in the Michigan
Union. Dr. William D. Robinson,
Upjohn Fellow in the clinical research
of the department of internal medi-
cine of the University Hospital, will
speak on "Indications for Therapeu-
tic Use of Vitamin B."



George R. Swain by Alice C. Frayer
Spec A, "Study of a Fountain," "Lau-
rie," "Judy," and "Ceres"; Tristan
Meinecke, '42, "Professor Meinecke";
Phyllis E. Melnick, "A Dancing Fig-
ure"; David H. Miller, "Shoshoni,"
and "Winter Prayer"; Dorothy I.
Munro, "Aiding the Blind"; Robert
B. Shilling, '40, "Ruth Allen," "Aban-
don," and "Lady at the Well"; Ed-
ward Sonnenschein, '41, "Composi-
tion"; Katherine Tiihonen, Grad.,
"Leif Erikson" and "Pellervoinen";
and Evelyn B. Wynne, "Brunhilde"
and "Dorothy Rosabel."
Pine Fabrication
Shown In Movie
A sound movie, "The Fabrication
of Yellow Pine," is to be shown at
7:30 p.m. today in Room 231 Angell
Hall under the auspices of the Ex-
tension Service's Building course.
The movie will be open to all inter-
ested and forestry and architecture
students are especially invited. The
film was made and distributed by the
Western Pine Association.




N eatly L aundered


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"in the Student Bundle"
RISP, CLEAN SHIRTS ore the first requisite
personal appearance of the well - dressed U


of neat

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of:the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
1 1:00 A.M. on Saturday.

,man. And at this low price, you cannot afford to go the
least unkempt.
Not only is the saving available on shirts, but on ALL
your laundry. We strongly suggest that you use the Student
"ROUGH DRY" Bundle, in which Shirts, Handkerchiefs,
and Socks are completely finished to please the most criti-
cal . . . Underwear and Pajamas are washed and folded
ready for wear-all at the modest ra'te of ten cents per
pound, with charges for extra finished laundry marked ac-
Why pay for delivery charges alone in express to your

(Continued from Page 4)
norum on Rhizoctonia solani and oth-
er soil fungi.
Frances Wynne: The relation of
hormones to the formation of peri-
thecia in Neurospora.
James McCranie: Papers on Allo-
myces a'nd Blastocladiella.
Dorothy Novy: The dual pheno-
menon in imperfect fungi.
Chairmen: Professors L. E. Weh-
meyer and F. K. Sparrow.
Wyvern will have a meeting at 4'
p.m. today in the Undergraduate of-
fice of the League.
Tau Sigma Delta initiation and ban-
quet will be held today at the Michi-
gan Union at 6:15 p.m. Informal.
W.A.A. Announcement: All members
of the Women's Athletic Board meet
at .Barbour Gymnasium at 5:45 p.m.
today if they are planning to go to
the dinner given by Dr. Bell.
Archery Club: There will be a meet-
ing of the Archery Club this after-
noon at 4:15 on Palmer Field.
Christian Science Organization;
R15 n m. .Tagume Chanel Students.

Ruthven will be at home to students
on Wednesday, May 10, from 4 to 6
A Graduate Luncheon will be held
on Wednesday, May 10, in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the League, cafe-
teria style. Professor R. C. Angell,
who has just returned from a tour
of Germany, will give a brief talk
which will be followed by a question
period. All graduate students are
cordially invited.
A.S.M.E. The next regular meeting
will be held Wednesday, May 10, at
7:30 p.m. in the Union. The program
has been arranged by the Detroit
Senior Section. The guest speakers
will include Mr. Max Benjamin, Pres-
ident of the Detroit Section; and Mr.
Sabin Crocker of the Detroit Edison
Company. Mr. Crocker will speak on
the subject, "What Lies Ahead After
University Club: The annual meet-
ing and election of officers will be
held in the club quarters in the
Union, Friday evening, May 12.
Camp Craft Classes: Both Camp
Craft classes will meet at 4:20 p.m.
at the Women's Athletic Building on
their respective days this week.

come when it costs only a few cents more to
his highly satisfactory service.
Phone 9495
White Swan Laundry

make use of

Phone 4185

3 Shirts
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pa i rs of Socks
2 Suits Underwear
2 Bath Towels


1 11111 a

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