100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 22, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

2, 1"35

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

k

r

League Exhibit
Displays Work
f Art Students
First Student Art Exhibit
To Be Shown; Formal
OpeningSaturday
The first student art exhibit to be
held this year will open at the League
at 7:30 Saturday, March 23, and will
be on display until the following
Thursday. Any student who has work
is invited to exhibit it, and all are
invited to attend the formal opening.
Included are about 75 pieces of
sculpture, paintings, charcoals, wat-
er colors, batiks, model of a Napo-
leonic coach, and a porcelain head
which was done by Helen Bailey. The
latter was exhibited at the Detroit
Institute of Arts and at the 130th
annual exhibit of the Pennsylvania
Academy of Fine Arts.
Those who have contributed work
are Lucy Cope, '36A, Dorothy White,
'38, Stanley Zuck, Johnathan Taylor,
Cynthia Starke, '35Ed., Banquier Au-
brey, Whitney Lowe, '35, Helen Bailey,
in drawing and painting. Those who
have sculpture on display are Harry
Furst, '35, Helen Bailey, Frances
Clarke, and Elaine Brochbank, Grad.
The coach was done by Robert May,
'36A, and the batiks by Miss Cope
and Miss Starke.
The exhibit is being sponsored by
the Theater and Arts Committee of
the League. Dorothy Geldart, '37, is
in charge of the exhibit and she is
assisted by Marie Mette, '37, Marjor-
ie Mackintosh, '37, Mary Reed, '37,
ang, Virginia Smith, Lit. The pur-
pose of the exhibit is to acquaint the
campus' with the students' work.
Faeulty Dinner
Held Last Night
By ormitory
Mosher and Jordan halls enter-
tained with faculty dinners last night
Guests of Mosher Hall were: Prof. and
Mrs. Michael S. Pargment, Rev. Allen
J. Babcock, Mrs. Mabel R. Rhead, Mr
and Mrs. H. B. Allen, Prof. and Mrs
Arthur B. Moehlman, Mr. and Mrs
E. L. Hyde, Prof. and Mrs. H. Y. Mc-
Clusky, Dr. Dorothy, Hard, Prof. and
Mrs. Julio del Toro, Miss Elino
Smith, and Miss Frances McKinnon
Jordan Hall entertained Dean Alice
Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl Bacher, Miss Jean-
nette Perry, Miss Fredrca Harriman
Prof. and Mrs. Rollo McCotter, Dr
and Mrs. Mehmet Aga-Oglu, Prof. and
Mrs. P. O. Potts, Miss Gertrude Mux-
en, Mr. A. J. Gaiss, Prof. and Mrs
Franklin Shull, Mr. and Mrs Floyd
Riley, Prof and Mrs. Byron Soule,
Prof. and Mrs. Herbert Kenyon, Dr
and Mrs. William Bishop, and Miss
Isabel Hubbard.
IOTA CHI HEARS ROWE
Prof. K. T. Rowe spoke on "Con-
temporary Drama" at the meeting last
night of Iota Chi, national literary
society.
(WHIN THE
* K1
G'ARRV

Sure, he dined at Joe's on
steak and onions, but--he
knows "Lavoris" has re-
moved all the evidence. So
his "welcome, gang" is
hearty - and no one has
an unpleasant moments
LAVORIS

Mayanna C imkley, '37, has been
ckc cd junicr rPresenative on Ju-
diliary Ceuneil. Miss Chockley was
gcnE.al chaiman cf Sophomore Cab-
a dt and is a member of Delta Gamma
_crority.
C CHAPTER HOUSE
r4ACTIVITY NOTES_
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi sorority will initiate
the following tonight: Jane Ellen
Rogers, '37SM Lucy Cope, '36, and
Jean MacGregor, '36.
Beta Theta Pi
, Beta Theta Pi announces the pledg-
ing c Russell Heyl, '38, Tryone, Pa.,
and Douglas Farmer, '38, Hinsdale,
Ill.
Collegiate Sorosis
Betty Anne Beebe, '37, has been
elected the new rushing chairman for
Collegiate Sorosis.
Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma sorority recently held
elections of officers for next year.
Rosanna Manchester, '36, was elected
president; Sally Stapleton, '36, vice-
president; Jane Peter, '36, recording
secretary; Mary Louise Willoughby,
'37, corresponding secretary; Sue
1 Thomas, '36, rushing chairman; Jean
Hatfield, '37, assistant rushing chair-
man; Betty Stimson, '36, pledge mis-
tress; and Lucy Cartozian, '37, chair-
man of scholarship.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity an-
r nounces the pledging of the follow-
ing: William Keech, '37E, Robert
Knepp '36, Marshall Smith '38E,
Waldo Runner, '37, and Varrel Phil-
lippi, '37.
Theta Chi
In recent elections Theta Chi fra-
ternity chose the following as officers
for the year: Russell Coward, '36,
1 president; Robert Benton, '36, vice-
* president; Robert Atkins, '36, secre-
tary, and Grove Ginder, '36, treasur-
er.
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Delta Phi fraternity announces
the pledging of the following: George
F. Monaghan, Jr., '37L, Albert D.
Uhomas, Jr., '37L, George .E. Clay,
37L, Phillip A. Hart, Jr., '37L, Henry
J. Merry, '37L, Clyde P. Craine, Jr.,
'37L, Milton G. Englert, '37L, Law-
rence D. Smith, '37L, Lewis Kearns,
'37L, Jack L. White, '37L, Brackley
Shaw, '37L, J. Burgess Book, III, '37L,
Robert S. Hogueland, '37L, Richard
W. Barrett, '37L, William J. Baird,
'37L, Clinton D. Sandusky, '37L, Ed-
win R. Smith, '37L, Barnard Baker.
'36L, and Erle A. Kightlinger, '36L.
Phi Sigma Kappa
Gale O. Sterling, '35, was recently
elected president of the Phi Sigma
Kappa fraternity. Other officers are:
John S. Cort, '35, vice-president;
James Park, Jr., '37, secretary; Fred-
erick F. Jones, '35, treasurer; Richard
G. Hardenbrook, inductor; and Rob-
ert E. Deisley, '37, auditor.
Phi Sigma Kappa has recently ini-
tiated the following: Robert Sullivan.
'36, Thomas Danahey, '36A, Herb
Stevens, '36A, Lee Moore, '38, Vergil;
Glocheski, '36, Robert Goebel '36E.
Cecil Geldbaugh, '33, John Freese, '35,.
'37L, John Marley, '37, and William1
Scholz, '38.
TO DOUBLE CCC CAMPS 1
LANSING, March 21 -(A)- Maj.-
Gen. F. R. McCoy, commander of ther
army's sixth corps area, told Gov.
Frank D. Fitzgerald yesterday that
the number of Civilian Conservation
Corps camps in Michigan is to be
doubled.
There now are 64 camps in the
State; with an average personnel of
about 225 each.
(T)

--gone more feminine
than ever. Nets, Chif-
fons, Laces, Marqui-
settes, Organzas:
I We've a grand, new
group i st in ...
1 , k7 A

The record of the first 15 years c1
the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra,1
which will give a concert Thursday,t
March 28, in Hill Auditorium, is fullt
of musical achievement. In its very
first season a close relationship witht
the public schools was established by
the superintendent, and this has beenc
consistently maintained.1
The orchestra also started touring >
in its first season, seven of the 27 con-<
certs that year being played in fourI
other cities. Its uniform success wasl
evident in the volume of its business
and the extraordinary niunber of re-
engagements. In 16 seasons the or-e
chestra has played 693 concerts on
tour, visiting 24 states, Canada and
Cauba.J
The campaign that celebrated the
orchestra's tenth season made his-
tory when in four months' time an
endowment fund of more than $2,500,-
000 was secured, and the magnifi-
cent Severance Hall, the home of the
orchestra, became a reality, under the
leadership of John L. Severance and
Dudley S. Blossom.
The establishment of the orchestra
and its rapid development were made
possible by the long cooperation of a
group of music-loving people with
Adella Prentiss Hughes, who for 20
years had been presenting visitingc
orchestras, artists, and choruses and
opera to Cleveland audiences and hadE
inmpired them to found The MusicalI
arts Association three years before
.e orchestra came into existence, asc
leader. Mrs. Hughes was 'the or-
c4'estra's manager for 15 years. Its
vinductor during this period was Nik-
olai Sololoff.
The seventh season of the orchestra
Fraternity Dances
Are Prominent In
Weekend Activities
Fraternities are doing the enter-
taining tonight, and two houses are
holding open, informal dances.
Bruce Klein, '35E, is arranging the
open dance to be given by Trigon fra-
ternity. The affair will be chaper-
oned by Lieut. and Mrs. R. R. Coursey
and Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Parr. Al
Cowan and his orchestra will fur-
nish the music..
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wilson and
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Bennett will
chaperone the formal dance to be
given by Theta Chi fraternity. James
Bauchat, '35, has arranged for George
Wheeler and his orchestra to play.
The "Columbians" orchestra of De-
troit will play for the informal dance
being planned by Phi Sigma Kappai
fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Creal,;
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Meacham, all of
Ann Arbor, Mr. and Mrs. J. Alex
Park, of Grosse Pointe, and Mr. and
Mrs. M. J. Deer, of Birmingham, will
chaperone. James A. Park, '37, is
in charge of the arrangements.
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Moyer and Dr.
and Mrs. D. Jamieson will chaperone
the open, informal dance at the Psi1
Omega, fraternity house. Howard
Ross, '36D, is planning the party.
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity is enter-
taining with a formal dance. Melvin
KCampner, '35, has arranged for Prof.
and Mrs. Wassily Beserkirsky and Dr.
and Mrs. E. A. Kahn to act as chap-
erones.

find 3 progress the keynote under the
proven leadership of Artur Rodzinski,
who is in his second year at the ar-
tistic helm of the institution.
The achievements of his few sea-
sons in Cleveland have been brilliant
and of solid worth, according to his
critics. A demon for work, he makes
his players love it as he does. Put-
ting 19 orchestra rehearsals on the
opera, "Tristan and Isolde," into the
regular schedule of preparing and
playing weekly symphony programs,
all within the regular number of
weekly services, is the proof of that
extraordinary quality.
Poster Contest
s -Sponsored
ByFreshmen
Contest Is For Benefit Of
Freshman Project; Will
Close April_3
A poster contest, open to all stu-
dents in the University, will be held
for the benefit of the Freshman Proj-
ect, it was announced at the mass
meeting of the freshmen women yes-
terday afternoon. The posters must be
completed and turned in by Wednes-
day, April 3. Rules of the contest
will be posted in all dormitories, fra-
ternities, and sororities, and at va-
rious other places on the campus.
The meeting was conducted by Mar-
garet Curry, '38, general chairman
who introduced the chairmen of the
various committees, each of whom
spoke briefly on her own particular
work on the project. Joan Kimmell,
'38, finance chairman, announced
that one dollar as dues would be re-
quired from each freshman woman
and requested that everyone pay her
dollar as soon as possible.
This year's Freshman Project will
be in the form of a Mardi Gras cele-
bration and will be held at the League.
There will be dancing, vaudeville en-
tertainment, and several other fea-
tures during the afternoon. At night
there will be a formal Mardi Gras
dance in the ballroom where the
king and queen, elected from 'the sen-
ior class, will be crowned.
Choir And High Schools
Present Bach Festival
Two hundred and twenty-one voices
from six Michigan High Schools will
join the Ypsilanti Normal Choir in
the Bach Festival which will be given
at 8 p.m. tonight in Pease Auditorium.
Ypsilanti. Frederick Alexander will
conduct the singing.
The six High School choirs will be
sent from the following schools: De-
troit Northwestern, Fordson, Mount
Clemens, Port Huron, Howell, and
Romeo.
The entire program will consist of
the works of Jonann Seoastian Bach,
and will be of sacred character. The
High School choirs will sing the Pre-
lude while the Normal Choir will ren-
der the Mass.
m Were To1.Go

I

Represents Juniors

I

Cleveland Symphony Has Made
Brilliant Achievements In Past

Amateurs To Offer
'Christopher.Bean'

Motimn Pictures: Whitney, "The
Captain Hates the Sea" with Walter
Connolly and "House on 56th Street'
with Kay Francis; Wuerth, "It Hap-
pened One Night" with Clark Gable

Townspeople and faculty are repre- and "Dude Ranger" with George
sented in the cast for "The Late O'Brien; Majestic, "Roberta" with
Christopher Bean," Sidney Howard's Fred Astaire; Michigan, "Enchantec
play which is being given tonight and. April" with Ann Harding.
,onorrow night at the Tappan School Drama: Lydia Mendelssohn,; "Tune
,;y the newly organized Civic Ama- in on Love" presented by the women
Lur Theater group. of the junior class, open at 8:30 p.m.
Prof. Norman Mater has the lead- Darcing: Union Ballroom. Silver
ing male part, playing Doctor Hag- Grill of th League, Chubbs, Hut Cel-
gett, while Mrs. Paul Geiger plays lar.
"Abby." Other parts are taken by
Gretchen Garriott as Susan Haggett; MORE WHEAT EXPECTED
Mrs. Otto Greschke as Mrs. Haggett, WASHINGTON, March 21. - UP -
Mrs. Frank Staffan as Ada Haggett, AAA officials expect the acreage
Leo Zahn as Warren Creamer, H. P. planted to wheat to expand as much
Marley as Tallant, Bert Reynolds as as 2,300,000 bushels as a result of
Nosen, and Lewis Kimball as Daven- Secretary Wallace's action in remov-
port. Arthur Wright is directing the ing restrictions on sowing of spring
play. wheat.

1
z

k,

I,

MOUTH WASH

GARGLE

- 25c - 50c - $1 bottle -

ntroducing
"."'d"d"idou ?to the SILVER GRILL
THE Grand Rapids Room has
been redecorated for your
convenience.., with the same
music, the same supper serv-
ice, and the same price. After

and all other
Nationally Advertised

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan