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November 26, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-26

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To Interview,
For Assembly
'Corne Across"
Petitioning Women To Fill
Dance Chairmanships;
Nine Posts Are Open
As a prerequisite for considerationj
for central committee positions for
the Assembly Come-Across dance to
be given Saturday, Jan. 6, every in-
dependent woman who handed in a
petition must be interviewed between
3:30 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. tomorrow
through Wednesday, Sally Manthei,
'40, president of the Dormitory
Board, stated.
Tomorrow is the last day for peti-.
tioning for the Come-Across dance
which is being sponsored by the Dor-
mitory Board, Miss Manthei said.
Central Committee
The positions open on the central
committee are as follows: general'
chairman, eligibility, tickets, merits,
music, finance, decorations, patrons,
and publicity chairmen.
The Dormitory Board is sponsor-
ing this second annual dance as its
way of contributing to the Assembly
treasury besides bringing more in-
dependent women on campus into
contact with each other.-
Board To Interview
All interviewing will be carried on
by the Dormitory Board which is
composed of Miss Manthei, presi-
dent, Ellen Redner, '40, vice-presi-l
dent, Roslyn Fellman, '40, secretary-
treasurer, and Barbara Johnson, '40.
program chairman.
As all of Assembly is backing the
dance this year, the dance promises
to be an even greater success than
last year, according to Miss Manthei.
The 1940 Assembly Come-AcrossJ
will be the second annual dance giv-
en by the Dormitory Board of As-
sembly to which women will be given
the opportunity of inviting men.

Fitted Coats Are Smart





_ Permanei
. $3.00
3 Fingerwc
)20 East Liberty

New Tailored Reefers
Are Campus Favorites
Give thanks, oh you women, who
have been bemoaning the fact that
the classic campus coats are warm
and practical-but not beautiful. The
loose box coat which is flattering
to so few people, and looks sloppy on
most, is very much on the wane this
Fitted sport coats which are suit-
ed to every occasion and almost every
figure are replacing the raglan-
sleeved swagger models. A reefer
coat, either double-breasted or single
like the one pictured, makes a per-
fect sport coat. It is tailored but
not sloppy, smart enough to wear
over a silk dress, 'but not. too dressy
to wear to class, and it is every bit
as warm as most camel hair
Monday Afternoon
at the Michigan League
2 P.M. Fee: 25c
Mrs. James .1. Slattery
Culbertson Teacher
Phone 3945 or 2-3349

Hillel Will Hold
First Informal
Dance Given Under New
Affiliate Plan To Be
In League Ballroom
Hillel's first informal dance under
the new affiliate-membership system,
will be held from 9 p.m. to midnight,
Saturday, in the League Ballroom.
Admission will be by Hillel mem-
bership plus identificiation cards, re-
quired of only one of the couple. Ad-
mission to non-members will be $1.25.
Affiliate membership cards will be
obtainable at the door for $1.50.
Earl Stevens' orchestra will play
for the dance. Dr. and Mrs. Isaac
Rabinowitz, and Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Bothman will chaperon.
The list of patrons includes Prof.
and Mrs. Kasimir Fajans, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Yudkoff, Mr. Morris
Zwerdling, Mr. and Mrs. Osias Zwerd-
ling, and Prof. and Mrs. Jacob Sacks.
Others are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kauf-
man, Prof. and Mrs. Ruben Kahn,
Mr. Aaron Droock, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Steadman and Mr. Julius Le-
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Seiler, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Overton, Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Rosenszweig, and Miss Charlotte'
Gant will also be patrons.
Because of the new membership
system which, includes similar af-
fairs among its benefits, a record at-
tendance is expected, Betty Steinhart,
'40, president, said. No stags will be
permitted. Flowers will be sold at
the dance for the benefit of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal.
Methodist Sorority
A nnonces Pledges
Beginning its year of activities,
Kappa Phi, Methodist sorority, an-
nounces the pledging of Gladys Bur-
dick, '43, Utica, N.Y.; Alice France,
'41, Oneonta, N.Y.; and Aida Men-
dez, '41, of Puerto Rico.
Also pledged to membership are
Louise Engell,''41, Schenectady, N.Y.;
Carol Lewis, '43; New Hartford, N.Y.;
Lynetta Tiplady, '43, Toledo, Ohio;
Emmalyn Wright, Spec., Roanoke,
Va.- Mabel Johnson, '42E, Elmhurst,
Ill.; Alice Butler, '41, Milan, Mich.;
Betty Kampa, '43, Ann Arbor, and
Theodora Maytag, '41, Pontiac.
Other pledges announced by the'
publicity chairman, Maryalice Quick,
'40, are Elizabeth Cowart, '42, Bir-
mingham, Ala.; Geraldine Thomas,
'43, Berrien Springs, Margery Mel-
lott, '43SM, Morenci; Betty Ivanoff,
43SM, Ann Arbor, Laura Ennest,
'41, St Clair and Barbara Nelson,
'43, Ann Arbor.

Art Work In Hawaiian Islands
hiy Be Extended To Students

11i s

fln 'Hlli,';11re (Aeft
Of Summer Seminary
A summer seminary of art in the
Hawaiian Islands is being seriously
contemplated by Dr. Avard Fair-
banks, professor of sculpture at the
University. Thi opportunity will be
extended to about 50 persons-
beginners, advanced students and
professionals; in fact to almost any-
one interested in this type of a
school. The work will include all
sorts of graphic and plastic arts.
A great deal of the professor's
time has been spent in the Islands.
He returned in September from Hon-
olulu after spending a summer as
guest professor of art at the summer
session of the University of Hawaii.

be to provide a vacation and at the attending SL. iiay:'C (at oQc Suil-
same time an opportunity to produce dent Chapel have wen especially in-
art treasures, incalcuable in mental vited to attend the Theta Phi Alpha
and spiritual values. This will be an tea being given from 3 to 5 p.m. today
all-inclusive expense trip and the sixlat the home of Mrs. William Sherzer.
weeks trip will include the voyage The tea is being held in honor of
from the California coast and re- the patronesses of the sorority, Mrs.
turn. The students will make sket- George Burke, Mrs. George Moe, Mrs.
ches in various parts of the Islands, Arthur Stace and Mrs. Sherzer. Spe-
but the seminary will have a central cial guests will bedDean Alice Lloyd,
location in Honolulu on the island of Dorothy Shipman, '40, president of
Oahu. the League, and Barbara Bassett, '40,
Locality Is Inspiration president of Panhellenic Association.
Familiarity with the Islands per- Following the tea, the sorority
mits Dr. Fairbanks to speak enthusi- members will adjourn to St. Mary's
astically of the locality as an in- Student Chapel auditorium to hear
spiration to any artist. "The pre- Dr. William Derry, former president
vailing spirit is that of 'Aloha' mean- of Marygrove College, who will ad-
ing love, goodwill, friendship and dress the members of the Catholic
peace. It would be almost impossible Student body.
not to catch this spirit and the beau-
ty of the region in your work. Also
there are tremendous sociological de-
velopments going on in the Islands
which would present interesting ob-
servation for any student. A large
per cent of the students at the Uni-
versity of Hawaii consist of oriental fasc r
Americans. The old Hawaii still re-
mains but Hawaiians as a pure race
are rapidly diminishing. In the
Islands there is an intermingling of
Philipinos, Koreans, Hawaiians, and
Haoli, or white race, including Span-
ish, Portugese, Latins, and Nordics.
Intermarriage among these various
peoples is developing a new type of
citizenry of which America will be
extremely proud. There is no na-
tional hatred among the races and it
appears that the finest qualities of
all are appearing in this new strain.
The oriental Americans calling
themselves the second generation
seem far more proud of being Ameri-
cans than they are of their associa-
4tions with the land of their pro-
Came here 1929
An inspiring figure in the field of
creative art, Dr. Fairbanks came to
the University in 1929, directly from
the Seattle Institute of Arts where
he had organized classes in sculp-
ture and creative art. He began his
study of sculpture in New York City
and, following that, studied at four
institutions in Paris. He secured his
degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts at'
Yale University and that of Master
of Fine Arts at the University of
[Washington. From 1920 to 1927 he
was Professor of Art at the Univer-
sity of Oregon and in 1927 he was
awarded the Guggenheim Fellowship
'which made it possible for him to do
creative work in Italy. At the Uni-
versity of Michigan, in 1936, he
secured the degree of Doctor of
Philosophy in Anatomy.
Dr. Fairbanks in his own work is
primarily interested in planning
heroic statuary and has completed
many important commissions. Most
notable among which are the 91st
Division Memorial at Fort Lewis
Washington, Pioneer Mother Memor-
ial in Vancouver, Stanford B. Dole
Memorial, the Winter Quarters
Monument in Omaha, Nebr. This 'round the c
year his statue "Nebula" was ex-
hibited at the New York" World Fair.


# i

"Hawaiian F i s h e r m a n With
Throw Nets" is the title of this
sketch for a statue designed by Dr.
Avery Fairbanks.
He has lived there at four different
rime during the last 21 years,
and has created many beauti-
ful works of art for the Islands
among which are the Hawaiian
Motherhood Fountain, The Blessing
of Joseph, -decorative friezes on the
Hawaiian Temple at Laie, Oahu and
Typical Life of the Hawaiians for
the McInerny home in Honolulu. He
completed four portrait heads there
this summer and at the present time
is finishing some large subjects in'
painting and sculpture from sketches
made in the Islands. He also is
planning a monument of an "Hawai-
ian Fisherman With Throw Nets,"
for Honolulu.
The purpose of the seminary will
Merry Crew
To Plan Hobby
House Rooms




It's Christmas time




rl o/ . I r

That desire of all women-to do
some interior decorating-is to be
realized when the Palmer Field
equipment house is turned into an
attractive and well-equipped "Hobby
House under the sponsorship of the
Woman's Athletic Association.
Changing the building from its or-
iginalastate into a crafts-shop will
offer a variety of opportunities to all
the women who will participate in
the projects as they will draw-up
their own decoration scheme and do
all the mural painting, curtain-mak-
ing and room decorating themselves.
The materials are to be furnished by
the University.
A meeting is to be held at 4:30
p.m., Wednesday, in the Woman's
Athletic Building for all women in-
terested in the undertaking, said Jane
Bricken, '40.
When completed the building will
serve as a headquarters for all types
of handicraft activities including
leather-work metal-craft, photog-
raphy and even bow-making.



We glorify your gifts
m;+h mir GI WWrahhino

look over the pictures taken
at the dance last night.
Keep a photo record of
Tour college barties.


y,,, .. i :;;. .,r m




... :. f

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