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May 06, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-06

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'ifth Annual Student Scupture Exhibit To Begin Tuesday At L


Students Will
Display Own
Exhibit Will Begin May 8
Continue Until June 20
ReceptionTo Be Held
Many new and interesting sculpto
pieces will be displayed at the fift
annual Sculpture Exhibit to be pre
sented at a formal opening and re
ception, Tueday, May 8. The ex
hibit will continue through June 20
The students whose work will b
~shown are all puils of Prof. Avar
Fairbanks, who ll also have severa
interesting pieces on display. Pro
fessor Fairbanks is recognized as th
only sculptor to put on an exhibit o
this kind
Professor Fairbanks will show soy
eral of his own most recent work
including a study called, "Dawn an
Morning Glories," and one of a chil
entitled, "Johnny." The other piece
which he will have on display in
elude several portrait studies, one o
Dr. Walter Pillsbury, and others o
Patricia Kempf, daughter of Mr. an
Mrs. Paul Kempf; Polly' Moore
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Georg
Moore; and the Fisher children.
Most of the students have worke
under his instruction for some time
Helen Bailey, Grad., will have severa
pieces on display. They are "Foun
tain Figure," "Garden Figure," "Por
trait of Mary Frances Cawood,'
"Poise," and a design for the Michi
gan Horticultural Exhibit. "Fire
brand" will be the title of the work o
Scott Holmes, Grad.; "L'Ignata," "St
Francis of Assissi," and a design fo
the Michigan Horticultural exhibit
is the work of Harry Furst, '35.
James Johnson also has a desig
for the Horticultural Society, and
piece called, "Agriculture" on dis
play. David Merriman, '35, will sho
"Whip Man," "Study," "Recovery,
and "Female Nude"; and Faith Crit
tenden has done a study called "Re
pose," and also a design for th
Michigan Horticultural Society.
Other students pieces will include
"Improvement" by Ogden Dalrym
ple, '35; "Eviction" by Frank Ed
wards, '37A; "Jacob-Israel," by Ad
am Spees, '35; "Onward," by Michae
Switzer, Grad.; "Infinity" is the titl
of the work to be put on display b
Louise French, '36; "Pan" by Jea
Jackson, '37; "Sacrifice" by Phyli
Buxton, Grad.; and "Symphony" b
Mary Kohlhaas, '375M.
Ihomas Will Speak In
Detroit Series Sunday
Lowell Thomas will deliv.er the las
two lectures of this season's World
Adventure Series at the Detroit In-
stitute of Arts Sunday, May 13. Hi
subject will be "Through Romanti
India and In Forbidden Afghanistan'
for his afternoon talk, and "With Al-
lenby in Palestine and With Lawrence
in Arabia" for the evening.
Mr. Thomas's talks will be the las
two of 55 lectures that have been
brought to Detroit by the Institute
this past season. A similar series has
been planned for the 1934-35 season
the Arts Commission has announced.
Theta Chi Mothers' Club held its
annual bridge yesterday afternoon
with twenty tables. Among those pres-
ent were Mrs. R. B. Howell and Mrs
H. A. Tillotson of Ann Arbor, Mrs
W. K. Boice and Mrs W. F. Brucker
of Lansing, and Mrs. N. H. Boden of
Detroit. Mrs. Howell and Mrs. Boden
acted as co-chairman of the affair.
Mrs. Boice was elected president of the
club for the year 1934-35.

Ian Khcit AI lie Will Apear It , 'Miwbetah'

.e ,

Ian Keith, celebrated motion picture and stage actor, as he will
appear in the role of Macbeth, playing oppcsite Elizabeth Risden as
Lady Macbeth, in the forthcoming production of Shakespeare's tragedy,
which will be the fifth play in the annual spring drasmatic season.

a -
- The week-end was a delightfully Jacket and printed frilled flowers.
N busy one, with almost every fraternity Harriet Hathaway chose blue plaid
" giving a party, while several of the organdie with rows of ruffles on the
- sororities entertained, too. The Kap- skirt. Frances Allen chose blue or-
- pa Nus fixed up their house to look gandie with blue polka dots and
e like a ship, with dancing on the deck capelet sleeves. Dr. Helene Schutz
and all the equipment of a ship wore a frock of triple sheer navy blue
around. At the Union the leads and chiffon, with white at the neckline
- chorus members of the Union Opera, and in the twisted belt.
- with their guests, were entertained Members of Phi Kappa fraternity
- at the regular Friday night informal entertained at a spring formal Fri-
l dance there. At the Delta Delta Delta day night. One of the nicest things
e sorority house, actives wore corsages about spring formals is that everyone
y presented them by pledges and in- looks so lovely and dainty, and all
n itiates who planned the spring formal the ladies go very feminine with chif-
s dance there. fons and draperies. Helen Foley
y The Sigma Alpha Epsilon house chose an. orchid lace frock for the
threw open its doors to a great num- evening. Marie Heid, dance chair-,
ber of guests at a summer formal Fri- man of the recent Junior Girls Play,
day night. Seen there were Anne wore a plaid chiffon dress with lovely
Harsha in blue crepe, Virginia Cluff filmy ruffles and a tiny train. Mrs.
in a charming gown of red and white R. R. Coursey chose black with silver
print, made with a self-material jack- sequins, while Mrs. A. B. Custis wore
t et with wide organdie reverse. The pink satin.
I members of the Kappa Alpha Theta Among the crowd of "ex-chorus
- house were there en masse. Ann girls" at the Union were Nan Diebel in
s Timmons, who led the 1935 J-Hop, brown with brown dots and a tailored
c chose a pale blue crepe frock with white collar, and Mary Jean White
clever crossed straps in the back and in a checked material. Bertine Lay-
rhinestone clips. Mary Jane Par- man chose a brown print for the eve-
dee wore bright green with a long- ning, while AnnMitchell was charm-
sleeved jacket. Jean Perry and Mary ing in a dark dotted dress with huge
t Garritson were there. Mary Stirling stiff collars and cuffs. Louise French
wore black, which is still one of the wore black with an aquamarine col-
smartest things one can wear. Peg lar.
Cowie appeared in blue and white Taffetas, organdies, and laces were
striped organza, while Gladys Draves popular at the Delta Delta Delta
chose white crepe. Christine Ken- house Friday. Harriet Speiss, newly-
nedy wore red and white chiffon and installed president of the sorority,
Betty Van Winkle wore powder blue wore black and white printed taf-
crepe. Martha Steen was in bright feta with a delightfully-cut train;
green chiffon with lots of ruffles, the gown accented with red clips
while Mary McIvor chose printed at the shoulder. Helen Bernthal,
satin. graduating president, chose white or-
The Alpha Sigma Phis entertained gandie embroidered with daisies.
with a spring formal Friday night. Martha Bragg, who planned the ar-
Among the feminine guests were rangements for the dance, wore yel-
Mary Widenmann in apple green; low dotted swiss w ith a very big
Beatrice DeVine, "male" lead in the brown satin sash. Jane Brucker wore
1934 J.G.P., in a charming pale yel- black and white plaid organdie, with
low-green frock With a long sleeved a red belt:

Spring Parties
And Pledgings
Occupy Houses
Four Formnal Dances Are
Held; Collegiate Sorosis
Elects Officers'
Spring formals proved to be the
most popular events of the week-end
I at a number of sorority and fraternity
houses. Also, officers were elected;
new pledges were announced; and
several guests were entertained.
Alpha Omicron Pi
The pledges and new initiates of
Alpha Omicron Pi entertained the
actives with a spring formal last
night. The house was decorated with
crepe paper, balloons and streamers
of pastel shades. Mr. and Mrs.
George Underwood, of Ann Arbor,
and Mrs. Ruth James chaperoned the
Frances Patton, Albertina Maslen,
Helen Holden, and Ruth Witter were
among the alumnae who came out
from Detroit for the dance.
Alpha Xi Delta
Alpha Xi Delta sorority held its
regular spring informal dance under
the management of the new initiates
last night. The party was open and
music was provided by Wallace Gail's
orchestra. Chaperons were Mrs.
Thomas S. Anderson, Mrs. Maude C.
Thompson, Mrs. Anna Dillingham,
and Mrs. Wendell Moore. Lucinda
Smith, '35, was in charge of arrange-
ments and decorations.
Collegiate Sorosis
Officers for the coming year have
been elected at Collegiate Sorosis.
Barbara Sutherland, '35Ed., is the
new president, and the others are:
Josephine McLean, vice president;
Mary Hutchinson, '35, recording sec-
retary; Jane Servis, '36, correspond-
ing secretary; Julie Kane, '36, rush-
ing chairman.
Max Gail played at the closed
spring formal. The chapefons were
Mr.' and Mrs. George Dolliver and
Mrs. William Robertson.
were Mr. and Mrs. George Dolliver
and Mrs. William Robertson.
Kappa Nu
Kappa Nu fraternity held its an-
nual spring formal Friday night. The
house was decorated to represent a
ship, turning the party into almost
a melody cruise. The living room be-
came a cabin, and the dance was held
upon the ship's deck with a painted
sea forming the background. The
committee in charge of the affair in-
eluded Howard Levine, '36, Robert
Freeman, '36L; Edgar Davidson, '36,
Jerome Frank, '34, Bernard Serwer,
'37, and Ardo Friend, '37E. Tonight
the house is entertaining at an in-
formal party.
The guests coming from out-of-
town for the formal dance were Ethel
Ruth Goldman, Suzanne Zeitlin, Jo-
sephine Schwartz, Lillian Wedler,
Louise Warady, Bernice Goldman,
June Rose, Irma Bieberstein, Made-
line Kahn, Miriam Carver, Barbara
Hyman, Nedra Haas, Elaine Sloman,
Margaret Fink, and Rosalyn Morgan-
stein, all of Detroit; Rena Simon
and Maxine Ackerman of Lansing;
Frances Login, Grand Rapids; Nata-
lie Grossman, Cleveland; and Elsie
Browdy, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Buddy Friend and his orchestra
furnished the music for last night's

It isn't all work. The 72 partici-
pants in the Dance Recital to be given
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre may have rehearsed
every afternoon and evening for the
past month, created rhythmic move-
ments, costumed the dances, worked
out lighting effects, and published
a program with a specially designed
cover, but still they enjoy some rec-
Several members of the cast took
advantage of the summer weather to
sun bathe on the porch outside Sarah
Caswell Angell Hall. Reta Petersen
slim in a backless bathing suit
stretched out on the balustrade was
oblivious of her surroundings. Just
so, Cecile Poor was seeking a tan,
but clothed as she was in white sailor
pants with her arm covering her face,
the sun didn't have a chance unless
he concentrated on her small bare
Harry Pick was occupied in squeez-
ing himself through the window, so
he could join the party. Carl Ells-
worth, formerly on the Michigan ac-
robatic team, made use of his ever-
present energy by imitating Mary
Pray who indoors was rehearsing her
solo, the Eagle.
"The movement is so difficult -- I
really haven't sufficient body control
to attempt it," Miss Pray deplored
before starting the dance for the
third time. Again Laura Whelan, ac-
companist, struck the opening chords.
Miss Pray manoevered her arms in
such a way as to give the effect of a
bird rising, she soajed, she fell sud-
denly, majestically.
Bessie Curtis, cane over her arm,
stroked her silk topper while she re-
cuperated from the rehearsal of Gru-
dance and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Remez,
Lansing, Rabbi Heller, and Mrs.
Kaufman, both of Ann Arbor, acted
as chaperons for the occasion.
Phi Mu Alpha
Phi Mu Alpha fraternity held. a
formal dance last night at which Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Schlanderer, Mr. and
Mrs. Art Schlanderer, and Professor
Otto Stahl were chaperons. Out-of-
town guests were Mabel Brezette, Al-
ma, Chrystol Miles, Ionia, Julia Kloo-
ster, Jackson, Virginia Myers, Toledo,
Ohio, Marjorie Marshall, Adrian,
Marjorie Moll, Pontiac, Helen Holden,
Detroit, Madelyne Conn, Detroit,
Robert Campbell, Owosso, Harlan
Waters, Paw Paw, Frank Riley, Pon-
tiac, Charles Saynor, Pontiac, Mr.
and Mrs. Donald MacDonald, Marine
City, and Marion Coventry, Pontiac.
Guests from town were Dorothy Gel-
dart, '37, Winifred Trebilcock, '36,
Ella Lausman, Grad., Florine Parker,
'36SM, Mildred Shapley '36, Dorothy
Rupert, Grad., Lorraine Howard,
'34Ed., Betty Reading, '37, Joan Bar-
nette, '34, Jean Wilson, '33, Constance
Cavender, '36.
Martha Cook
Dr. and Mrs. William Ernest Hock-
ing, Cambridge, Mass., will be guests
of Martha Cook Dormitory for sev-
eral days, having arrived Saturday
and remaining until Thursday. Dr.
Hocking, a member of the philosophy
department at Harvard, is to deliver
the series of lectures next week at the
League sponsored by the Henry Mar-
tin Loud Foundation.


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Pictures on



YOU'LL get the picture
in spring's warm sunshine or April's
cloudy days with Kodak Verichrome
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