DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 41, November 13, 1939
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
Large (1000x1000 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night - - - RI-3606 VOLUME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1939 NUMBER 41 UniversityTo Receive Sea Ideas SH0RT CUT T0 charity rt Gallery Tomorrow Sought By Greeks rs. Fisher Present ew Building Formal Ceremonies By Dr. von KleinSmid To Begin in Bovard The Elizabeth Holmes Fish-r art gallery will be formally resented to the university in inaugural ceremonies at 10 i a.m. tomorrow in Bovard auditorium. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will conduct the program. The presentation of the gallery and art collection by Mrs. Walter Harrison Fisher and its acceptance by Dr. von KleinSmid will highlight the event which will include an address by Roland J. McKinney, director of the Los Angeles County museum, and musical numbers by the Southern California symphony orchestra. INSPECTION WILL FOLLOW During the afternoon there will ; be an invitational inspection which I will be followed by a formal reception in the evening. Thereafter, 1 the three galleries will be open to the public from 2 to 4 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Visiting exhibits of the Percy A. Rockefeller collection, the California Art club, and the California Society of Miniature Painters will feature the celebration. They will remain through December, according to Miss Winifred Poingdstre. curator, who Ls in charge of special hours for study groups. |COLLECTION OBTAINED To be shown for the first time outside of New York city, the Rockefeller collection of 37 portraits of early American heroes of consti-tution-forming days is considered to be an outstanding example of the early art of this country. Included ln the collection are 14 paintings of George Washington and members of his family by Gilbert Stuart, Charles Wilson Peale, and others. Among other well-knovft works <nre •'Benjamin Franklin” by Greuze. Abraham Lincoln” by William K. F. Travers, and “James Madison” by John Trumbull. MASTERS WILL REMAIN In Mrs. Fisher’s permanent collection are portraits and landscapes from British. Dutch. French, and Flemish schools of the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries. “Earl of Moray” by Raeburn, considered the mast outstanding of Scotch artists, and “Sir William Boechev” by Charles Dowding will be shown for the first time outside their original collections. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid ... presides at opening Indian Airmen Defeat Trojans For Coast Title Northerners Sweep Last Two Events For 28-16 Victory White paper streamers, released by Stanford aviators a half mile above Gardena valley airport, spelled defeat for the Southern California flying team last Saturday in their Pacific coast championship meet with the Indians. Stanford broke an 11-11 deadlock in the “paper-straffing” event' and went on to a 28-16 victory when Oliver Sweningson clipped the fluttering target twice in 21 seconds for a first place and five points. Stan Smith of the Trojans performed the operation in 22.9 seconds for second place and three points. REDS TAKE FINALE In the finale Stanford’s Martin, Sharp, and Borntraeger earned 10 points by taking first, second, and third when they “spot' landed” 5 feet. 5 feet 8 inches, and 16 feet respectively, from the chalk line. Arch McGregor of the Trojans placed fourth. The Trojans started well when Shapiro took the first event by “supply dropping” his bundle 2 feet from the center of a large white circle at an altitude of 500 feet. Sharp and Sweningson of Stanford took the remaining points with drops of 24. 30. and 50 feet away from the mark. TROJANS SCORE In the second event, Stan Smith and Doug Bothwell of SC took first Invitational Tea Marks Inauguration Board of Women Councilors at SC Will Be Hostesses The auspicious dedicatory ceremonies for the opening of the new Elizabeth Holmes Fisher gallery on the SC campus tomorrow will be marked by an invitational tea and inspection from 2 to 5 p.m. with a formal reception scheduled from 8 to 10 p.m. Recently completed, the three galleries will permanently house outstanding works of 17th, 18th. and 19th century masters which in addition to the gallery are gifts of Mrs. Walter Marrison Fisher of Beverly Hills. COLLECTION BROUGHT WEST Art lovers will find unusual interest in the group of thirty-seven portraits in the Percy A. Rockefeller private collection, never before seen outside of New York city and which Mrs. Fisher brought west for the SC celebration. Works of members of the California Art club and the California Society of Miniature Painters are also included in visiting exhibits which will remain through December. HOSTESSES NAMED Receiving with Mrs. Fisher and Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid at the art gallery receptions will be members of the board of women councilors of SC including: Mesdames James Harvy Adams. Marion W. Ashdown, Dillon Bronson. A. E. Carscallen. O. H. Churchill, Frank W. Davey, Frank E. Eckhart, Lyman Farwell, Robert Ladd Gifford, May Ormerod Harris, N. B. Herman. W. I. Hollingsworth, William L. Honnold, William F. Howard, Robert S. Ingraham. Matilda J. Murdock. Claudia Olm-stead,«John Parkinson. Nicholas E. Rice. Willoughby Rodman, Robert Carman-Ryles, Roland M. Taylor, Frank C. Touton, A. Stephan Vav-ra, Jerrold F. Walton. Gurdon W. (An Editorial) The Community Chest drive, which has fizzled through five days of pitiful collections, reopens this week for the benefit of the committeemen who apparently enjoy observing its agonizing throes of death. But the committeemen and chairmen are “butching” the job. They stumbled uncertainly through the past week vainly seeking a “short cut to charity,” and evidently today will resume their clumsy fumbling with the reputation of the university they volunteered to serve. Even this rebuke is too mild an excoriation for the magnitude of blundering which it upbraids. The drive chairman—who as the responsible head of the campaign, bears the principal brunt of complaints—has made the common yet faulty assumption that appeals confined to campus fraternities and sororities constitute full coverage of the Trojan student body. Only the Greeks were given the belated opportunity to contribute what is yearly “expected” Soon members of SC’s Greek of them, fleet will be singing this old 1 Apparently the committeemen made the disastrous as- YWCA Dance Tonight To Benefit Needy Canned Food or Monetary Contribution Required for Admission to All-U Event In order to benefit both the needy families of Los Angeles and the Community Chest, either canned foods or a monetary contribution will be required as admission to the all-U dig tonight in the women’s gym. All the food collected will be distributed by the YWCA, sponsor of the dance, to poor families of the city for Thanksgiving November 27 Set As Homecoming Decoration Date “Yo down! ’ Ho! Blow the man sea chanty as they polish up the brass and make ready for full dress review on November 27. All house decorations for Homecoming must be completed by noon on this date. Preference will be given to the first house to turn in an idea. Should the judges decide that a pair of proposed decoration themes are too similar, the first one submitted will be approved. For this season it is imperative that all sumption that SC students are not human beings. They reasoned—we might presume—that Trojan students, being different from all other humans, do not have to be coaxed slightly to contribute even to worthy charities. And obviously they also believed that 7000 students would roam the 38 acres of the campus in daily search for the elusive sales (man) (men) who secretly bore the “I Gave” tags. Thus far, the Chest campaign is a dismal failure, primarily the result of incomplete campus coverage, which in turn is an outgrowth of faulty management. Perhaps this week we are demanding too much from the ability, sincerity, and interest of the student chairmen when i , v u ... ^ , xt we solicit mild conscientiousness and an honest effort to pro-plans be submitted before Novem- . .. ... . , H , ber 15. in order that fraternities ?uf results superior to those of the rumored campaign of and sororities may complete their. as week. S.M.G._ work by noon on November 27. OUTLINES REQUESTED House representatives are asked j to have complete outlines of their [ j proposed ideas turned into the I alumni office as soon as possible. Decoration plans, based on some j idea or theme suggested by "Ship Ahoy! Sail on with Troy!” tne 1939 ' Homecoming slogan, will be exam- j j ined and acted upon by a student I committee in cooperation with the I i alumni office. Bill Sangster sparkles at fullback Community Chest Campaign Extended Additional Week Trojans Crush Indians, 33-0 Before 50,000 Lansdell Leads SC Toward Rose Bowl In ‘Worst Beating' dinners, Virginia Conzelman, chairman of the affair, declared. All money taken in from the sale AU girls interested in earning activity points are asked to meet with Virginia Conzelman in the women’s gymnasium at 3:30 p.m. to help decorate for the all-U di*. of Coca Colas at the dance will be turned over to the Community Chest drive, it was also announced. COLLINS TO PLAY Music for the dig will be provided by Jacques Collins and his orchestra. The affair will begin at 7:30 pm. and will continue until 9:30 o’clock. In order that both Greek men and women may attend, fraternity and sorority houses are requested to adjourn meetings early. In addition to the food collected at the dance, baskets will be issued to all sorority and fratemity houses as well as the dormitories to be filled. These groceries will be distributed along with those collected at the door. Betty Tronsen. assistant chairman, said. BASKETS OBTAINABLE “Others who are desirous of contributing may obtain baskets in the YWCA office in the Student Union lounge,” she added. The women's gym will be decorated with crimson and gold streamers and balloons. Trojan Amazons will be in charge of the refreshment booths. OPEN HOUSE PLANNED November 27 has also been declared “Open House” day for the social organizations. Alumni and friends of the Greeks will be honored guests during the afternoon and evening. Plans of the individual houses have not been announced as yet. Student chairmen in charge of street decorations and promotional work have already completed first arrangements. Displays, based upon the Homecoming slogan will soon appear on the campus and in downtown store windows. By JACK GILLEAN Stanford’s football team has With Friday’s contributions falling short of the $600 goal ^eri kicked around a lot this sea-set by Community Chest officials on the SC campus, the year- son °reg”"' °re*on ^tate-ly Chest campaign will extend through this week, Frank Scott. mgton' drive chairman announces. A total of $103.50 was turned into the Chest office Friday 1 afternoon, and this amount is a ,----; nearly $150 short of the assigned quota. Three Greek houses turned Prof. Searles To Head Forum Tomorrow "Modernism has become perhaps Wattles. Frederic T. Woodman, and most widely held Christian position in the liberal Protestant churches today,” said Prof. Her-Also assisting as hostesses with bert L. Searles. referring to his Dean Man- Sinclair Crawford will subject for tomorrows wives of university officials in- forum in Bowne hall, at 4:15 p.m. Miss Bertha Rose. DEAN CRAWFORD TO ASSIST over 100 per cent checks Friday. One sorority, Phi Mu, and two fraternities, Alpha Rho Chi and Kappa Alpha were responsible for the donations. The campus Chest officials have decided to extend the final deadline until November 22, although this week will be primarily a tag drive with Greek contributions slated to be turned in on or before the 22nd. The three contributions received Friday brings the total number of houses which donated to 18. The donations rrom the men and women's dormitories will be tabulated thus afternoon. Paul Johansing and Doris Martin are in charge of the respective groups. Scott said that the results of the drives in the law. medical, and dentistry schools will be totaled and included in today's contributions. “Because many of the appointed salesgirls have failed to turn in their tags and money for the past week, they are requested to report to the religious office before noon Crowd of 5000 Attends Bonfire With an estimated crowd of 5000 persons watching, the largest bonfire ever to be constructed by SC students was burned Friday night to celebrate the Stanford football game. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity captured the silver loving cup awarded for the organized group which secured the greatest number of points for gathering wood, building the fire, and clean-up work, with more than 19.000 points. Kappa Alpha took second place with 16.000. while j Pi Kappa Alpha and Phi Kappa Psi placed third and fourth respectively with 14.000 and 12.000, points. Each worker was awarded 25 j points for every two hours of work. ! and 100 extra points for special j projects. The pyre, which was constructed of everything from railroad ties to and Santa Clara did it. and the Bruins of UCLA tried to | do it. But the most thorough kicking around was done Rose bowl-bound Trojans job of by the Satur- Dr. Ehrensperger Will Lead Forum On Dramatics Dr. Harold Ehrensperger. English professor at Northwestern univers- day afternoon, and evening, when | W*H speak on Religious Dra-1 they pasted a 33-0 defeat on the luckless gridders from Palo Alto The fact that Southern California won was of course not a surprise to the Indians and 50.000 spectators. It was the convincing manner in which it was done and ' the eventual lop-sided score that | left the northerners bewildered. SCORE HELD DOWN Never before has a Stanford team taken such a walloping from SC. Back in 1930 the Cards suffered a 41-12 shellacking, but they at least had a few points to show for an afternoon's work. Had the Headman so desired, the score j dents could have been doubled Saturday, j tend. Only frequent substituting with-- third, fourth, and even fifth string cr> , ,r. A . - players kept the count down. 5C, ULLA MUSIC OrOUpS From the very start it was ap- i Honor National Head matics” in an inter-denominational forum in the student lounge tomorrow at 3:15 p.m. Dr. Ehrensperger has held posK tions in the drama departments of Yale. Wisconsin, and the Carnegie institute and is the author of numerous pageants. The more widely known include: “Plays to Live By,” “Plays for these Times,” “Plays for a Changing World.” and ‘Dramatic Calendar for Churches.” Wallace' Frasher. president1 of the Wesley club and member of the Student Council on Religion, will preside at the meeting. Speech stu-are especially urged to at- parent that the locals were in for a field day. Grennie Lansdell tore off 28 yards on the first play, and a few plays later kicked over the goal line. When the Indians took be and fourth respectively w'hen they Other masters to be represented made “bull's eye” landings 36 feet and 59 feet away from the center. Sharp and Martin of the Indians took second and third with marks of 52 and 54 feet. This left the score tied up at 11-11 after two events and led to the Trojan debacle in the last two events. Martin and Sharp of the Indians took scoring honors with nine points each. Smith and Shapiro of the Jn the new collection are Gainsborough. Cotes. Hoppner. Corot, and Diaz. Downey Opposes Recall u w uw —____.7______„ __________________ — _ look at the husky Trojan line. philosophy today and check ,in wit/h their COm‘ old bakery trays, was 35 feet high | they quick kicked. No sooner had mittee chairman,” Scott added. and 60 feet SqUare at the base, the Cardinal and Gold men started , __ , _ , | The officials ha ’e worked out a Novel feature of the construction eluding Mrs. Henry W. Bruce, Mrs. i In his discussion, o essor ear s ^,an whereby the sales represen ta- work w-as the miniature fraternity Theron Clark. Mrs. W. Bailentine will examine Modernism from the ^ ^ tum Jn tftg sales at the hQuses bum by members of the Henley, and Mrs. A. S. Rauben- developmental \iew point s owing ^ each day’s selling. A com- 28th street clans as headquarters heimer. j how, from inner a* * plete report will be tabulated at' 3 for their workers. The houses, built pm. and will be available for the of old door sashes, shingles, ~nd downtown Chest office. A final ! partitions of wood, bore the in- Continued on Page Four signia on the roofs. Wives of deans of SC's respective 1 result of outer influences. It has schools and colleges and women become a dominant influence in the who will serve as deans include: majority of church-founded colleges Mesdames Philip S. Biegler, Mary and universities. Duncan Carter. Ralph T. Flewelling, j The influences of modern philos-Lewis E. Ford. Roy L. French, Wil- ophy, science, the theory of evolu-liam G. Hale. Rav K. Immel, Ar- tion. biblical criticism, and compar- jfi i United Press Sen. Sheridan Downey opposed a ecall against Gov. Culbert Olson ionight and called upon California io remain in the leadership of the Id age pension movement. lien Johnson. Reid L. McClung, Paul S. McKibben. Emery E. Olson, Lester B. Rogers. Thurston H. Ross. Max van Lewen Swarthout, Ernest ~ J , W. Tiegs. R. R. G. Watt, L. H. Trojans won eight and six points. Daingerfield, Wayne H. Fisher, respectively. President's Office Notice Through the generosity of the friends of the university from time to time facilities are increased making for a far richer cultural life of the university student. The University of Southern California has a distinguished friend In the person of Mrs. Walter Harrison Fisher, a trustee of this in-Ktitution. Mrs. Fisher's interest In enriched opportunities for the atudent body prompted her not only to build an art gallery but to place in that gallery her selection of famous paintings. The gallery will be formally dedicated tomorrow by services appropriate to the occasion. A program especially arranged for the students who will profit by this generous gift has been arranged for a general assembly to be held tomorrow morning at 1(1 o’clock. The 10 o’clock classes 11 be omitted so that all faculty students may attend. R. B. von KleinSmid President Radio Division Rehearses New .-if., The radio division of SC started rehearsals last Friday on a series of half-hour shows entitled "They Walked in Beauty” to be presented over KFAC at a later date. The programs will be composed of drama and music and will feature Anthony Ricca and his orchestra together with student radio players. The first of the series will dramatize the life of Benvenuto Cellini. Back on the air after a short vacation is the “World Affairs Interpreter” over KRKD on Friday. The broadcast is based on the “World Affairs Interpreter” magazine published at SC. William Druitt is the commentator on the program. Charles Howe, Margaret A. Roy M. Van Wart. Warren G. McGrath. and Miss Ada A. Dryden, and Miss Margaret McGrath. ative religion in shaping Modern ism, will be discussed. “Moderism.” explained Professor Searles,” is a complex movement within the tradition of Protestant Christianity, and sometimes passes Patty, under the name of Liberalism. STUDY SHOWS WAR BASIS AFFECTS YOUNGER FOLK “As contrasted with older inter-pert ations of Christianity, it is Episcopal Club To Hear Davidson War’s greatest toll is among the children of belligerent nations. Recent completion of a study of the effect of war on nutrition in various sections of the population as made by Dr. pertauons ui *“ *“ r Truesdail, professor of food and nutrition at University progressive, optinustic. and social V ----I in its outlook and seeks to keep f ’. abreast of advancing thought in conclusion. sons and asylums were under the science and philosophy. ! "War brings a scarcity of the most strict official rationing. "It Ls chiefly committed,” Pro- protective fessor Searles concluded, “to the their series of downs, than Bob Peoples was off like a flash for 43 yards. Lansdell scored easily from the 15-yard line standing up. followed by Phil Gaspar’s Kick. CARDS TAKE OVER A bad punt by Lansdell soon after the second kickoff gave the Cards the ball on the Trojan 36. Norm Standlee. a Stanford powerhouse all afternoon, battled his way for 20 yards only to be caught from behind by Harry Smith. Bob Winslow then stepped in to throw’ Frankie Albert, a highly over-rated passer, for an 11-yard loss. By the time fourth down rolled around, the Indians had gone about 20 yards, backwards. Continued on Page Three will be dynamic view of religion versus the static, and hence is constantly en- "Pioneers in Education' the lecture topic of Dr. George Davidson when he addresses the gaged in re-m rpre ing an Episcopal club today at 12 M. in ining its pre-supposition an the tea room of the Student Union, j elusions in t e ig o Davidson has been chaplain of knowledge.____ St. Johns Episcopal church for 26 years and advisor of the Episcopal club since its founding at SC. Jack Baird, president of the club, requests the presence of all Episcopalians. Baxter Will Review Campbell Poetry Today Music Teacher Arrives Safely Miss Pauline Alderman, faculty member of SC, has arrived safely in New York following a voyage from France, according to information received by the School of Music. Miss Alderman, a teacher of mu- of foods that are needed more by children than by adults,” the professor explained. “Children are denied fruits, vegetables, and dairy products that are necessary for normal growth.” Stunted physical growth and retarded mental ability follow the appearance of food rationing cards, j Dr. Truesdail discovered. “League of Nations’ figures concerning Berlin school children show ! that children born in 1918 who entered school in 1925 were 2 to 2'i inches shorter than comparable groups who entered German schools in 1933.” he reported. The last war was cited as an example of the danger of poorly balanced food supplies. “The greatest rise in the death rate from tuberculosis — a sensi- The works of Roy Campbell, satirical South African poet, will be read and discussed by Dr. Frank sicology and harmony in the School tive index of nutritive conditions— C. Baxter at the weekly poetry 0f Music, had been studying Radio Book Club Will Broadcast Review Today “The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex,” a new motion picture, will be reviewed by Mrs. Man- Duncan Carter, director of the Graduate School of Library Science today at 1:15 p.m. over KFAC on the Film Book Club of the Air. In conjunction with the broad- sistence diet calls for a pint of cast, the student bookstore will milk a day for children. Germany feature an exhibit of books men- has limited the milk allowance to tioned on the program. A radio in a pint and a half for children un- the bookstore will be tuned to der six years, and half a pint for KFAC during the program, those between 6 and 14. Boys and An exhibit of photographs, to- girls over 14. whose skeletal struc- gether with a number of books tures are still developing, get no used in research for the produc- milk at all. tion will be displayed in Doheny “Not only will a scarcity of vita- Memorial library this week, mins make disease less easily re- Preliminary investigation for the “Germany’s new food cards are reported to limit the amounts of meat, milk and dairy products, fruit, vegetables, fats, and other : staples. France also is said to have ! imposed restrictions. “If this is true, conditions of undernourishment are now apt to exist again. An effective blockade I of the Reich will spell a shortage of these protective foods. “The rock-bottom emergency sub- The combined SC and UCLA chapters of Mu Phi Epsilon, national musical honorary society will entertain Mrs. Bertha M. King, national president, tonight in the Foyer of Town and Gown. Tomorrow's Organ Program Tomorrow's organ program by Prof. Archibald Sessions in Bovard auditorium at 12 M. includes the following: Tuo Choral Preludes ...............Back "Christe du Lamm Gottes” (Canon in der duodecima) "Gottes Sohn ist kommen” (In canon alia Ottava) These two short pieces are j among the nine Choral Preludes I of Bach, written in canon form, the first being a canon at the twelfth above between tenor and treble, and the second a canon in the octava between treble and tenor, with two free parts. Bercouse ........................... Dickinson Clarence Dickinson is organist of the Brick church in New York, and also professor of ecclesiastical music at Union theological seminary. Marche Funebre et Chant Seraphique __________________________________ Gu tint an i Written and performed first at the inauguration of the great organ in Notre Dame, Paris, this stately number has become one of the most popular of the composer’s works. . . . „ _____ . in occurred when and where war-im- sisted, but malnutrition will result broadcast were carried on by Made- "SC on Parade the weekly tele- reading today at 12:10 p.m. in Bo- Paris but was forced to change posed restrictions were most severe. in impaired chances for the highest line Berry and Betty Hambleton. vision broadcast features modern vard auditorium. her pians because of the prevailing “Farmers suffered less than citi- mental, physical and cultural at- students in the School of Library dancing this Wednesday under the “Campbell is sometimes referred war conditions. She is expected to zens of cities, because they always tainments by these future citizens. Science. The exhibit in the library direction of Mary Jane Hungerford. to as the Byron of our time,” Bax- resume her faculty position here by had a reserve of foodstuffs. The in- “Never was it more true that the was arranged by Ruth Thomson 1 Physical education instructor. ter states. . the beginning of next semester. j mates of institutions such as pri- i innocent must suffer the most.” We’ll Pay You *375 For Your Old Schick Shaver on the new Captain Schick at $1250 or $2.75 for your old razor any make, style or condition SCHWABACHER-FREY 7Z6 SO. KtOADWAY i and Carmela Antonacci. \ *
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 41, November 13, 1939|
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service
Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night - - - RI-3606
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1939
UniversityTo Receive Sea Ideas SH0RT CUT T0 charity rt Gallery Tomorrow Sought
rs. Fisher Present ew Building
Formal Ceremonies By Dr. von KleinSmid To Begin in Bovard
The Elizabeth Holmes Fish-r art gallery will be formally resented to the university in inaugural ceremonies at 10 i a.m. tomorrow in Bovard auditorium. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will conduct the program.
The presentation of the gallery and art collection by Mrs.
Walter Harrison Fisher and its acceptance by Dr. von KleinSmid will highlight the event which will include an address by Roland J. McKinney, director of the Los Angeles County museum, and musical numbers by the Southern California symphony orchestra.
INSPECTION WILL FOLLOW During the afternoon there will ; be an invitational inspection which I will be followed by a formal reception in the evening. Thereafter, 1 the three galleries will be open to the public from 2 to 4 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays.
Visiting exhibits of the Percy A. Rockefeller collection, the California Art club, and the California Society of Miniature Painters will feature the celebration. They will remain through December, according to Miss Winifred Poingdstre. curator, who Ls in charge of special hours for study groups.
To be shown for the first time outside of New York city, the Rockefeller collection of 37 portraits of early American heroes of consti-tution-forming days is considered to be an outstanding example of the early art of this country.
Included ln the collection are 14 paintings of George Washington and members of his family by Gilbert Stuart, Charles Wilson Peale, and others.
Among other well-knovft works