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March 05, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-05

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1935

THE- MtII+AX D32JY

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Artur Sdhnabel
Makes Debut
In Ann Arbor
Pianist Concludes Eighth
Concert Of Choral Union
Series
A capacity crowd filled Hill Audi-
torium last night when Artur Schna-
bel, internationally famous German
pianist, made his first appearance
in Ann Arbor as a concert artist. Mr.
Schnabel completed the eighth con-
cert of the 1934-35 Choral Union
Concert series.
The famous piano virtuoso, true
to his usual custom, refused to play
any encores, regardless of the fact
that the audience called him back sev-
eral times. He has always held that
encores spoil the form of a concert
program.
Mr. Schnabel has been acclaimed
by critics as the world's greatest pian-
ist, and has especially been accorded
the honor of being regarded as the
foremost exponent of Beethoven. He
included two of Beethoven's works in
his program last night.
Mr. Schnabel will give only 15 con-
certs in the United States this sea-
son, having chosen Ann Arbor for one
of the last piano concerts. Mr. Schna-
bel began his concert career at the
age of 15, and has continued for 35
years. Last season, Artur Schnabel's
programs were limited to Beethoven's
works. This year he has also in-
cluded music by Schubert and Mo-
zart.
D uring the past eight years, the
German pianist has made Berlin the
center of his concert and teaching
activities. He has now left Germany
because of political conditions. He is
planning to make London his winter
home, and Italy his summer home.
The artist's program last night was
typically classical. He began with "Six
Moments Musicale, Op. 94" by Schu-
bert, including 'Moderato,' 'Andan-
tino,' 'Allegro moderato,' 'Moderato,'
'Allegro vivace,' and 'Allegretto.'
Continuing, he played one of Bee-
thoven's famous compositions, "Son-
ata in F minor, Op. 57 (Appassion-
ata.") In this, he included 'Allegro
assai,' 'Andante con moto' and 'Alle-
gro ma non troppo --Presto.'
After a short intermission, Artur
Schnabel continued with "Sonata in
F major (K 333)" by Mozart, in which
he played 'Allegro,' 'Adagio' and 'Al-
legro assai."
The internationally famous pianist
concluded his program with another
of Beethoven's works, "Sonata in C
minor, Op. 111," including 'Maestoso
-Allegro con brio ed appassionato'
and 'Arietta: Adagio molto semplice
e cantabile."
The final concert of the 1934-35
Choral Union Series will be given by
the Cleveland Orchestra with Artur
Rodzinski conducting, at 8:15 p.m.,
Thursday, March 28, in Hill Audito-
rium.'
Union Band TO
Play FOr Open
House Mareh 6
"University Night" which will be
held March 6 in the Union will fea-
ture free dancing and exhibitions in
many of the most popular indoor
sports. All the facilities of the building
will be open to the visitors.
Union officials stated that the event
"is intended primarily for students
and faculty members and all those
connected with the University in any
way."'
The regular Union band under the
direction of Bob Steinle will play for
the dancing which will begin at 8

and last until 10 p.m. The "Four Men
of Note," a quartet composed of stu-
dents, will give a short concert during
the intermission.
One of the principal attractions will
be a hobby exhibition which will be a
display of the hobbies of many of the
students and the members of the fac-
ulty. The exhibition will be placed in
the billiard room on the second floor.
F-arly in the evening a group of
University women will give exhibi-
tions in swimming and diving in the
in the Union pool.
In the south lobby several matches
in the fencing tournament will be
played and very probably matches
between students, and students and
faculty will be arranged.
MICHIGAN DAMES
The Michigan Dames will hold their
annual fashion show at 8:15 p.m. to-
day at the League. The show will be
sponsored by Jacobson's and is ar-
ranged by the home making groups.
Michigan Dames and their guests
only are invited.

Black Panama Is Being Shown This Spring
....rf/ 7

Applications Of
Office Seekers
Due Tomorrow
Freshman Women Must
Hand In Petitions By
Five O'Clock
All freshman women wishing to
petition for Freshman Project offices
must hand in their applications be-
fore 5 p.m. tomorrow. No petitions
will be accepted after that time.
Women who wish either chairman-
ships or committee positions must
submit applications, but only those
applying for chairmanships will be
interviewed by Judiciary Council.

U

W ants To Be Citizen

English Version Of 'Dr Knock'
SKeeps Much Of Original Charm

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--Associated Press Photo.
Black panamas are advanced as among the latest and most chic
of the millinery creations for the spring of 1935. One of the most popular
models is worn off the face with a smart tilt to the rear.
While They Were Dancing

The hours set for these interviews
are from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday and
Friday, and from 10 to 12 noon, Sat-
urday. The major offices open are
general chairman, assistant chair-
man, dance, ar\ publicity, and fi-
nance chairmen. A freshman may
apply for more than one chairman-
ship if she desires. The positions
open are membership on the dance,
art, publicity and finance committees.
The Freshman Project, held an-
nually in May, usually takes the form
of a dance, a fair'or stunt night. It
parallels the Sophomore Cabaret and
the Junior Girls Play, and marks the
first occasion of the organization and
cooperation of first year women on
a project.
As in other League elections, the
Merit System will be used for the
choice of officers. Judiciary will make
recommendations on the basis of the
petitions and interviews, and the
League Council will make the final
decisions. The announcement of the
central committeewill be made March
12.
Modern Designs In
Textile Exhibit At
A rchitect Buildling
Modern trends in decorative /tex -
tiles are revealed in an exhibition
in the College of Architecture. The
exhibition comprises significant types
of works created by American textile
firms. Procured through the courtesy
of the College Association of Art,
the exhibition will remain here until
Saturday, March 16.
That the traditional types of weaves
such as damask, brocade, and others
continue to be employed in many
modern textiles is witnessed by the
Sshowing. These older weave arrange-]
mnents have been combined with mod-
ern designs to produce outstanding
innovations in the field of textile
manufacture. The introduction of
rayon and changes in the construc-
tions of the basic yarns have con-
tributed toward making new "tex-

One sorority, one fraternity, and
one dormitory entertained with danc-
es Saturday night. Two of the dances
were informal; one was formal.
Doris Holt wore an attractive frock
of black and white fine-checked sat-
in to the informal dance given at
Betsy Barbour dormitory. Sue Mah-
ler was seen in blue crepe. A rhine-
stone belt added a bright note to the
purple crepe dress worn by Josephine
Gibson. Margot Goodrich chose the
very popular "robe de style" gown in
green. velvet with gold accessories.
Betsy O'Dell was charming in pink
crepe with full sleeves. Dorothy Vale's
frock was of bright red crepe. Lavinia
Creighton chose wliite crepe, which
was a contrast to the black net gown
worn by Gretchen Lehmann. Betty
Vinton's blue chiffon dress was set
off by a green belt of quilted taffeta.
Shirley Verner was seen at the for-
mal dance at the Alpha Kappa itamb-
da fraternity house in pale blue chif-
fon cut on soft lines with a flowing
jacket. Eleanor Lettick, Betty Sprag-
ue, Mary Andrew and Emma Schmidt
were also there.
Black was popular at the informal
dance given by Delta Delta Delta
sorority. Winifred Trebilcock wore
black velvet with a beaded collar.;
Black velvet was also the choice of
Isabell Barrus, Phyllis Price's black
taffeta gown was trimmed in white
with a stand-up organdie collar.
Schiaparelli blue velvet trim was the
outstanding note of the black crepe
frock worn by Louise Florez. Dorothy
Sahppell was seen in a powder-blue
Assembly Ball
Patrons' L s t
Is Announced
Patrons and patronesses for the
Assembly Ball, to be held Friday night
in the League Ballroom, were an-
nounced yesterday by Georgina Karl-
son, '35, general chairman.
The list includes President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs.
Joseph A. Bursley, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward H. Krause, Dean and Mrs. J. B.
Edmonson, Dean and Mrs. W. R.
Humphreys, Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs.
Byrl Fox Bacher, Dr. Margaret Bell,
Prof. and Mrs. Philip E. Bursley, Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur E. Boak, Prof. Laurie
E. Campbell, Mrs. George M. Codd,
Miss Isabel Dudley, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, Prof. and Mrs. John H. Muy-
skens, Miss Jeanette Perry, Miss Ruth
Pfohl, Mrs. Frederick G. Ray, Miss'
Sarah Rowe, Walter B. Rea, Dr. Hel-
eue Schutz, Registrar Ira M. Smith
and Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. George
Stanley, M's Ann Vardon and Prof.
and Mrs. Fielding H. Yost. Mr. and
Mrs. K. A. Karlson of Detroit, parents
of the general chairman, are to be
guests.

tunic over a brown skirt. Marion
Anderson chose a navy blue stiff lace
gown with a square neckline. A stun-
ning plaid taffeta dress was worn by
Dorothea Sprau. Jane Brucker was
seen in dark blue velvet with white
satin collars and cuffs.
At the Union Mary Johnson wore'
dark green crepe with a smart stand-
up collar. Coral accessories added
to the plume crepe frock of Ruth
Bradner. The popular "bib" neck-
line was the outsanding feature of the
dark blue crepe worn by Charlotte
Hamilton.
Engagements
Announced At
T e a Saturday

Several engagements and wedding tile values," it has been noted.
plans have been announced by Uni- Professor Walter J. Gores of decora-
versity students and alumni. tive designs in the College of Archi-
Mr. and Mrs. J. Karl Malcolm, Ann tecture states that "an obvious hall
Arbor, announced the engagement mark of contemporary textiles is the
of their daughter, Dorothy Louise. general avoidance of decorative mo-
Malcolm, to Arthur C. A. Schmidt, tifs copied from historical plans in
l son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto A. Schmidt, favor of abstract, geometric, and
Grosse Pointe, at a luncheon Sat- highly conventionalized patterns."
urday at the Malcolm residence. "Some concession is still made," he
Miss Malcolm is affiliated with continued," in the employment of
Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Plans have modernizing versions of some of the
not been completed for the wedding. period designs, especially of the Direc-
Another engagement of interest is toire Empire epoch, but these are
that of Virginia Schurz, daughter of comparatively few in number.
Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Schurz, Ann Arbor,
to Edgar B. Galloway, son of Mr. and Quartet Entertains At
Mrs. E. O. Galloway, Hillsdale.
The announcement was made at a Jordan Hall Musicale
tea Saturday afternoon at the Schurz T
home which was given in honor of The program at the musicale held
Barbara Scott Crago, a recent bride. at Jordan Hall Sunday afternoon was
Miss Schurz is a member of Alpha presented by Mildred Bastian, '36SM,
Phi sorority, and Mr. Galloway is a piamost, and a string quartet com-
member of Phi Upsilon fraternity, and posed of Mona Hutchings, '35SM, first
a student in Law school. No date has violin; Ruth Shields, '35SM, second
been set for the wedding. violin; Alice Hoffman, '36SM, viola,
benset for the wedding. f r and Ann Farquahar, '36SM, cello.
Plans for the wedding of VirginiaiMssBtanpyethfolwg
Burt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thom- Miss Bastian played the following
as K. Burt, Ann Arbor, to Richard selections: Bach's Suite in A Minor,
M ntg.mBrythA knArborto.id The "Sarabande and Bourree"; "Etude in
evening of April 6 is the date theyI D Flat," by Liszt; "Tocata," by Schu-
have chosen for the wedding, which mann; and a concert paraphrase of
is to be solemnized at 8:00 p.m. in the the "Blue Danube Waltz," by Strauss.
Ethel Fountain Hussey Room of the The quartet concluded the program
League. 1 with Purcell's "Suite in C Major,"
Elizabeth Ann Shick sister of the "Minuet in G," by Bach; and "Sara-
bridegroom, will attend Miss Burt bande," by Handel.-
as maid of honor. The bridesmaids
will be Edith Hamilton, Mary Neal, Alvarez-Skinner, Homer Hunt, and
and Elizabeth Aigler. John Hanley.
Richard Lyons will serve Mr. Shick Miss Burt is affiliated with Delta
as best man, and the ushers will be Gamma sorority, and Mr. Shick is a
Daniel J. Bulmer, James E. Logie, member of Nu Sigma Nu medical
Philip E. Bourland, Russell Ramon de I fraternity.

,i
i

-Associatea rress noo.
Wera Engelts, German screen ac-
tress, has gone to Mexico to await a
German quota number so she may
reenter the United States to seek
American citizenship.
Cast, Committee
Announced B y
HillelPlayers
Harriet E. Kesselman, '35,
Receives Lead In Drama
'Unfinished Picture"
Harriet E. Kesselman, '35, has been
chosen to play the leading role in
"Unfinished Picture," the three-act
social drama to be presented March
15 and 16 in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, it was announced today by
Norman L. Sharfman, '37, general
chairman of the production. F
Others who have been selected for
feature parts in the Hillel play are:-
Marguerite R. Merkel, '37, Lillian R.
Rosen, '36, William L. Soboroff, '37,
Florence Chaikin, '36Ed. Edith Folk-
off, '37, Pauline Markowitz, '37, Jos-
eph Z. Sudow, '35, Theodore Barash
'35, and Ralph S. Bell, '37.
Chairmen of the business staff com-
mittees for "Unfinished Picture"
were also namedyesterday, by Sharf-
man. Heads of the committees are:
business manager, Rowena Goldstein,
'35, publicity; Bernard Levick, '36,
tickets; Milton Keiner, '36, program;
Herbert Fabricant, '36, and printing,
Richard Rome, '36. Members of the
committees will be named at a fu-
ture date, according to Sharfman.
Originally presented to the Univer-
sity last November, "Unfinished Pic-
ture" was rejected and it was not un-
til several parts of the play were re-
written, that permission to present
the drama was given by the Univer-
sity. The author, Theodore Kane
Cohen, '35, has been awarded fouu
prizes in the Hopwoods Awards Con-
test during the past three years.
Robert K. Adams, Grad.,-has been
secured as director of the production.
Adams is a former director of the
Comedy Club and is at present a
member of the Nell Gwyn Players,
and of the Flint Community Players.
Tickets for "Unfinished Picture"
may be secured from members of the
business staff of the Hillel Players and
at Slater's, Wahr's and Ulrich's book
stores. Seats may be reserved begin-
ning March 12 at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre box office. Prices for
seats will 35, 50, and 75 cents.
Live in FRENCH
Residential Summer School (co-
educational) in the heart of
~&jFrench Canada. Old Country
French staff. Only French spok-
en. Elementary, Intermediate,
Advanced. Certificate or College
Credit. French entertainments,
sight-seeing, sports, etc.
Fee $150, Board and Tuition.
June 27-Aug. 1. Write for circu-
lar to secretary, Residential
French Summer School.
McGILL UNIVERSITY
Montreal, Canada

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