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May 11, 1934 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-11

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Ilany Houses
Will Entertain
This Weck-End

Six~wYear Old Violinist
Wants To DuplicatePaganini Fresh From the Skctch-Board s of 20

Sprin~g Foriabs Featuirel;
Tau Delta Pi To Give A
Bowery Danice
Although Spring Homecoming and
the May Festival are occupying much
time and attention this week-end sev-
eral fraternities are entertaining with
spring parties. Even though formal
dances seem to be the most popular,
a Bowery Dance will claim the at-
tention of the guests of the Tau Delta
Phi house. The decorations will car-
ry out a Bowery theme, making use
of sawdust and empty beer bottles.
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Sacks and Dr.
and Mrs. Maurice McGarvey will at-
tend as chaperons.
Paul Philips, '36, is making the ar-
rangements for the closed formal
which is being given at the Sigma
Chi house tonight. Bill Marshall's
orchestra will furnish the music and
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Olford of Winnete-
ka, Ill., have been invited to be guests
of the fraternity.
The arrangements for the closed
spring formal at the Delta Tau Delta
fraternity are being made by Daniel
Hulgrave, '36. Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Ebbers of Detroit will chaperon the
party. Max Gail will furnish the
music.
Phi Kappa Sigma is entertaining
tonight with a formal dinner dance at
which George Wheeler's orchestra
will play. James Richards, '35, is in
charge and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Roh-
eer will attend as chaperons.
Phi Epsilon Pi will also entertain
with a closed formal tonight. Ber-
nard Rosenthal, '36, is in charge of
the arrangements, and the chaperons
will be Mr. and Mrs. Royal Appen-
heim, Detroit; Dr. and Mrs. Jerome
Conn; and Dr. and Mrs. Q. O. Lover-
non, Louisville, Ky.
_ _ _ _- - ----- I
CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES
Alpha Omega
Alpha Omega held its annual sen-
ior banquet last night. Among those
present were Dr. U. Garfield Rickert,
Dr. Ralph F. Sommer and Dr. Leon
Katzin who acted as master of cere-
monies. A large number of Detroit
ialumni were present to wish the
graduating class success.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi will entertain the
mothers of the members at a house-
party this week-end. Harriett Oleck-
siuch, '35, is in charge of the arrange-
ments.
Saturday noon there will be a bridge
luncheon in honor of the mothers.
Most of the members and their moth-
ers and fathers will attend the family
banquet at the Union Saturday night,
and Sunday noon there will be a ban-
quet at the house for members and
their families.
Those expected for the week-end
are: Mrs. Harry Gray, Romeo; Mrs.
Heath, Charleston, W. V.; Mrs. Guy
A. Miller, Mrs. Matthews, and Mrs.
Wroughton, all of Detroit; and Mrs.
Bolton, Mrs. Forsythe, and Mrs. Zim-
merman, of Ann Arbor. The fathers
who will be present for the banquet
are: Mr. Earl Hess, Mrs. Emmett, and
Mr. Wroughton, of Detroit; Mr. Harry
Gray, Romeo; and Mr. Bolton and Mr
Forsythe of Ann Arbor.
Delta Chi
Delta Chi fraternity announces the
pledging of John R. Bangs, '36E, Bir-
mingham.
Delta Gamma
The plans for Mother's weekend at
Delta Gamma include a dinner at
the house Friday night, a luncheon
Saturday noon, and a dinner for both
fathers and mothers Sunday noon.
Sue Calcutt, '35, is in charge of the
arrangements.
Kappa Kappa Gamina
The following officers for the com-

ing year were recently elected: presi-
dent, Virginia Cluff, '35, secretary,
Kathryn Rietdyk, '37, rushing chair-
man, Jean Haskins, '37, chapter
standards chairman, Isabelle Kanter,
'35, and social chairman, Jane Ed- I
monson, '36.
The house is planning a luncheon
and bridge for the mothers Saturday
and a Sunday dinner for the fathers
and mothers. There will be several
week-end guests here for the occasion
of Mothers' Day.
Tau Epsilon Rho
'Thu Epsilon Rho initiated Theo-
dore Solomon, '36L; Isadore Honig,
'36L; Harry Warner, '36L at a formal
dinner at the League. Jack Miller,
'35L was installed as chancellor of the
fraternity for the coming year. Henry
Graf, '35L; Albert Saperstein, '35L;
Milton -Baldinger, "36, were also in-
stalled to positions of vice-chancellor,
bursar, and master of the rolls respec-
tively.
Japanese Club
The Japanese Club will hold the last
meeting for this year Saturday night
in the lower Council Room of Lane
Hail. The purpose of the meeting is
to conclude the business of the club
for this year.

fly ELEANOR JOHNSON
To be a Paganini, not an effeminate
imitation of him, but as masculine a
duplicate of his greatncss as she
can be is the aim and amiition of
16-year old Guila Bustabo, who will
play for the third May Festival Con-
cert this afternon.
In spite of her amibitious though,
Guila still retains a role of sweetness
and naivete typical of a little girl. No
desire to be a masculine Paganini
has taken that away from her. Con-
sidered to be far from effeminate
in technique, pink dimity dresses and
Mary Jane shoes still exemplify her
personality.
Educated with tutors and living a
sports life limited because of possi-
bilities of danger to her fingers to
swimming and roller skating, Guila
Adelina Theresina Bustabo (she
wanted the whole name in print, for
that had never been done before) is
not typical of all 16-year old girls.
She has had more time to spend in
reading than most girls of that age
and stated that Theology, philosophy
and poetry were her favorite topics.
Of the poets, she likes the roman-
ticists, and has especial preference for
Byron. Chateau-Briand and Voltaire
are also favorites, read in the orig-
inal French.
Guila's father is a French-Italian
violinist, and her mother is also a
musician, a Bohemian. It was her
mother who first gave her violin les-
:ons but it was Alexander Zukofsky
who gave her the twelve lessons that
succeeded in helping her win the
scholarship of the Chicago Musical
College which she entered when five.
Roy Huntington, Leong Sametini, and
at present Persinger followed Zukof-
sky as her instructors.
She first mae an appearance be-
fore Dr. Frederick Stock, Director of
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra,
when she was three years old. A year
later she played in Chicago with Dr.
Stock and the orchestra which will
play for her this afternoon furnishing
the orchestral accompaniment. Since
then her public appearances have in-
creased in number to the extent that1
at present she makes an average ofa
one appearance a week and gave five
concerts alone this season in New
York.I
Two of her most successful per-
formances have occurred on her birth-
Martha Cook Entertains
For Homecoming Week
Forty mothers of Martha Cook resi-
dents will be guests of the dormitory
this week-end during a special Moth-
er's Day celebration. The program is
to begin with a tea tomorrow after-
noon, of which Arlene Scott, '34, is
chairman.. She will be assisted by a
committee including Mildred Rudd,
'34, Marie Branagan, '35, Eva John-
son, '34Ed., Mary Tyler, '36, Martha
White, '36, Barbara Ferguson, '34,
Kathleen Murray, '35, Lucille Alm,
'35, is chairman of the flower com-;
mittee, assisted by Kathryn Veneka-
son, '35. Mrs. Stuart G. Baits, one1
of the governors, will pour.
Breakfast on Sunday morning will
be in charge of Dorothy Ford, '34.
Corsages will be presented to thei
guests of honor. The week-end pro-
gram will conclude with a musicale
after dinner on Sunday. Emilie Paris,
'35, will present a group of piano
numbers.

GUILA BUSTABO

day. The first was in 1927, wren she
played the Wieniawski Concerto in F-
sharp minor and was received with
great acclaim by all the critics. This
last year she appeared with Erna
Schelling at the home of Mrs. Robert
Wood Bliss, wife of the ambassador to
Sweden in Washington in a sonata
recital.
Lucrezia Bori and Rosa Ponselle
are counted among Guila's friends.
Because of her fondness of the for-
mer's singing, Guila and her mother
are remaining for the concert tonight.
It was at the Metropolitan Opera Ball
this last April that the three became
more closely acquainted. Guila, as lit-
tle Mozart escorted the two opera
stars in to dinner.
The violin on which she will play
this afternoon was the gift of a group
of prominent New York women, in-
cluding Mrs. Astor, Cornelius Bliss,
who on hearing Guila play felt that
a new instrument would aid her per-
formances. Fritz Kreisler made the
actual selection and purchase of the
violin which she now uses. Before
presenting it to Miss Bustabo, Kreisler
used the instrument in his Albert Hall
Concert.
The 16-year old girl who will play
Lola and Saint-Saens this afternoon
and who aspires to be a Paganini
need not have any fear as to audience
support when she displays a person-
ality as naive and as sweet as she
shows to an interviewer.
10 Women Elected
To Senior Society
Members of Senior Society, honorary
orary organization for independent
senior women, marched into five
dormitories last night to announce
the names of newly-elected members
residing in the respective houses, fol-
lowing the precedent set last year.
Selection of members is based on
scholarship, activity, and personal
qualities. Those selected were: Me-
linda Crosby, Alma Wadsworth, Mar-
ian Bertsch, Eleanor Peterson, Lois
Jotter, Isabelle MacKellar, Isabella
Currie, Marjorie Western, and Lavinia
Creighton, Charlotte Johnson, '34,
present president announced last
night.
These ten women will meet to elect
officers next fall and choose ten more
senior independent women.

Sim c ccii c I wuEU~~ U~II.

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