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March 05, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-05

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.. ..... ........


Initiations Held
By Fraternities
Over Week-End
Sigma Phi Alumni Return
For Anniversary; Dance
Given By Delta Chi
The Delta Alpha Epsilon frater- I
nity wishes to announce the initia-
tion of Vernon Baldwin, '34, of Mor-
enci, Mich., and Lawrence Mann, '36,
of Nunda, N. Y.
An infornmzal party was given by
Delta Chi last night. Chaperons were
Professor R. H. Sherlock and Mrs.
Sherlock, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Petoskey of St. Charles. Among the
guests present were Georgina Carl-
son, '35, Jean Deer, '36, Jean Bent-I
ley, '33, Anne Donnelly, '34, Mabel
Lennon, '35, Evelyn Robertson, '35,
Dora Bedford, '33, Aileen Clark, '33,
Delna Wilson, '33, Fern Palmer, Beat-
rice Robertson, Janet Griffiths, Han-
nah Lennon of Grand Rapids, and
Betty Henwood of Detroit.
Last night Delta Phi initiated Ger-
ard S. Bogert, '36, Scarsdale, N. Y.;
Ernest F. Brater, '36, Saginaw;
Merle M. Clarke, Sault Ste. Marie;
William N. Clements, '36, Gobles,
Mich,;nEdwin L. James, '36, Cleve-
land; and Henry N. Wightman, '36,
Montclair, N. J.; Henry Maiton
from Detroit, president of the alumni.
spoke for them. Willard Banyon, '34,
was spokesman for the actives, and
Ernest Brater for the initiates.

These WIomteii Now Among CapUitol's Sovial Leaders

yiior. ErGE

-Associated Pr
Houses Receive iJunior Girls Pla
Formally Many Satire On Fin
] 11AT liId04 Y! 1 la Lb '1

1 l GJ YY 1 IJ.I)U6 L
Sororities Initiate Last
Semester Pledges With

Twelve pledges were initiated intc Elaborate Functions
Theta Delta Chi this week-end. The
new initiates are: Donald Decker. 'IAMMA PHI BETA
35, 'lint; William Shepard, '35. Gamma Phi Beta announces the
Cleveland; Harold Garrison, '34, Kal- 'nitiation of Mary Savage, '35, De-
amazoo; Robert Beal, '35, Hudson ,roit; Beatrice Graham,. '35, Grand
William Weeks, '36, Detroit; Thad iapids; Jean Shaw, '36, Detroit; Em-
Leland, '36, Detroit; Tom Groehn, ma Schmid, '36, Ann Arbor; Mar-
'36, Grosse Pointe; Bradford Carpen- garet Spencer, '36, Detroit; Jean Orr,
ter, '36, Evanston; John Strayer, '36, '36, Wyandotte; Florence Harper, '35,
Buchanan, Mich.; Albert Gregory, Detroit;
'36, Detroit; Frank Battstini, '36, Eloise Moore, '36, Riverside, Ill.;
Oak Park, Ill.; and John McCarthy, Mary Earnshaw, '35, Detroit; Vir-
Rockford, Ill. ginia Hugg, '35, Royal Oak; Eliza-
SIGMA PHI beth Chapman, '36, Albany; Virginia
Alumni of Sigma Phi returned yes- Allmand, '36, Highland Park; Ade-
terday for the 75th anniversary and laide Crowell, '36, Detroit.
initiation ceremonies. Initiates were At the formal initiation banquet
Ralph 0. Waehner, '34E, Bay City; which followed the banquet Elizabeth
Cedric E. Marsh, '36E, Oak Park, Ill.; Dusseau, '33, president, acted as
Ray L. Spitzley, '36, and Terrill New- toastmistress. The speakers of the
man,.'36, both of Grosse Pointe. E evening were Mrs. James F. Breakey,
Alumni who returned are Mortimer Enid Bush, '33, Ellen Jane Cooley,'
E. Cooley, '81, Ann Arbor; M. Wool- '34, Marie Murphy, '35, and Florence
sey Campau, '92, Detroit; Rev. Ed- Harper, '36.
ward M. Duff, '84, Ann Arbor; De- KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Witt C. Millen, '00, Ann Arbor; Wal- Initiation ceremonies were held last
ter C. Boynton, '95, Detroit; Huberd night at Kappa Alpha Theta house
M. O'Brien, '97, Detroit; John S. for the following girls: Joyce Black,
Cooper, '17, Detroit; Walter T. Em- '36. Dearborn; Jane Fletcher, '36, Ann
mons, '12, Detroit; Henry Hard, '11, Arbor; Mary Garretson, '36, Michi-
Birmingham; Fred D. Dunkin, '22, gan City, Ind.; Josephine Hadley:
Grand Rapids, Gordon 0. Rice, '22, '36, Ann Arbor; Jean Hanmer, '36,
John R. Grylls, '22, Lawrence C. Detroit; Hazel Hickman, '36, Buffalo,
Leonard, '24, James F. Murphy, Jr., N. Y.; Jean Laitner, '36, Detroit;
'23, David A. Howell, '23, all from Jean Perry, '36, Algoma, Wis.; Jean
Detroit; Rudolph Winnacker, '25, Seeley, '36, Ann Arbor; Elizabeth
Ann Arbor; Edward A. Skae, '28, Sinclair, '36, Detroit; Ann Timmons,
Pontiac; Dix Humphrey, '28, Grosse '36, Detroit; and Harriet Wolfs, '36,
Pointe; Robert Davis, '29, Kalama- St. Clair.
zoo; Dr. George Hammond, '25, Ann Mrs. J. E. Hancock, of Detroit,
Arbor; William J. Walther, '30, and served as toastmistress of the eve-
James B. Freeman, '27, of Bay City; ning, while Mrs. Neil Graham, also
Edward C. Crafts, '30, Oak Park, Ill.; of Detroit, was the principal speaker.
and Eugene Phelps Smith, '29, Pon- Ruth Stesel, '33, delivered a short
tiac, Arthur B. King, New York City, speech for the seniors and Josephine
the national secretary, was also here. Hadley, '36, was the initiate speaker.
S U N T A I I pEN3 Theta Phi Alpha wishes to an-
Pakeor, Sh eafer, Katema, nounce the pledging of Jane Schnci-
Qonklin, etc., $1.00 and up. der, '35, Bellevue, Penn., last Friday.
A large ad choice aSsot 'n, Guests this week-end at the chap-
L' L ter house included Josephine Kriser,
_fLL_ '32, of Dexter. and Virginia Hanlon,
314 S. State St., Ann . 32, of Detroit.
- aeS.,A- lo. '2

"Love on the Run," the 1934 musi-
cal revue and satire on the presentf
financial crisis, is slatedto send this
year's junior girls to the top in the
production of a decidedly different
and entertaining, as well as enlight-
ening play. Americans are worried+
over bank holidays and five per cents,;
I but, as a means of diverting those
patriotic minds from business at
I home, "Love on the Run" serves to
reveal what the present economic is-
sues are in Russia, Switzerland, Ger-
many, and France.
Mary Ann Mathewson, as Pamela
Clifford, will show her prowess in
money-making matters on her tour
of the globe. Who said depression?
Who said money was frozen? It's in
plain sight. In song, dance, scenery,
costumes, lighting and comedy, the
effects are novel and effective.
Due to the compined efforts of+
Ruth Duhme, properties chairman,
and Katherine MacGregor, chairman
of costumes, the scenery and cos-
tumes will blend harmoniously in
every scene. In scene 1, the costumesI
will be in peach against a blueC
ground, as carried out in back drops
and other properties. A businesslike I
atmosphere is created in this office
scene by the effect of certain mod-
ernistic touches in posters and scen-
ery back stage, which will feature
{kaleidoscopic views of New York as
seen through the office windows.
Scene 2, laid at the pier from
which the liner lifts anchor, is done
in violet and silver, with a panorama
of Hoboken in the background. Prop-
erties for the scene have included
the necessity of securing canines
from various fraternity and sorority
houses on the campus, to insure cer-
tain "doggy" touches. Advance spring
styles will be set forth in the travel-
ling costumes of men and women as
they embark for the European tour.
In the third scene, the audience

Farley is the wife of night.
i h e n e w postmaster- Twenty-four students attended the
general; Mrs. Ickes' hus- dinner, at which the guests adopted
band is the new secre- cafeteria style, carrying their trays
tary of the interior; Mrs. into the Russian Tea Room. After
Wallace is the wife of dinner, Faith Ralph, '33, chairman
the new secretary of ag- of the committee, introduced the two
riculture; M r s. Hull's speakers. The talks were very in-
husband is the new see- formal, Eula De Priest, '33, speaking
r e t a r y of state; the on "Education in Italy," and Dor-
treasury post goes to I othy Richardson, Grad., on "Italian
Mrs. Woodin's husband; Literature."
Mrs. Swanson is the wife After the speeches, Miss Ralph an-
of the Navy secretary; nounced that the next dinner meet-
Mrs. Dern is the wife of ing would be held March 24. A tem-
the secretary of war. porary date was set as March 12, for
a tea that the League Board of Di-
rectors plans to give for all foreign
ess Photos students.
Several organizations have asked
for the support of those students at-
SLe tending world fellowship meetings.
These organizations include the
,.anca SiuatiSpring Parley, and the Committee on
ancial Situation c,";
the World Conference of Interna-
tional Relations which will meet
will find itself in that interesting and April 27, 28, 29, 30 to discuss world
exuberant country called Russia, as economics, world politics, world so-
the curtain rises. Splashy, colorfuls ts h t
desinsdon afer te mnne of Miss Ralph stressed the fact that
designs, done after the manner of the world fellowship committee is
"Chauve Souris," will depict scenes not an organization of any limited
of old and new Russia. Men in number; it is anxious to grow.
smocked cassocks, and women in Alice C. Lloyd, dean of women,
brightly hued peasant costumes will was the guest of the evening.
be in keeping with Russian styles
and times. This is probably the most
effective scene in the entire revue. atrons or
Germany with its fairy tale scen- : 1 - Fro 'I
ery in pastels will call to m ind thecr a o s f H sC it n A e o
garbed in billowy gowns ,in soft roshn Frolce
creations of ans Cristian Anerson
shades, produce aheightened "selbst" Announced
effect in song and dance.
A Swiss pantomine, mechanical and The names of patrons and patron-
toy like, is the theme of scene 6. Cos- esses for the Frosh Frolic to be held
tumes and scenery will again add to on March 17 were announced yester-
the atmosphere of mountainous Swit- day by Jack McCarthy, general chair-
zerland. man of the dance. President Alex-
"Gay Paree" in the sixth scene will ander G. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven
be depicted vividly by means of head the list. Dean Joseph A. Burs-
paintings of that glamorous city on ley and Mrs. Bursley, Dean H. C.
the back drops. Downstage, a boule- Sadler and Mrs. Sadler, Dean Alice
vard cafe will form the nucleus of! C. Lloyd, Dean W. R. Humphreys and
stage business. Mrs. Humphreys, Mr. W. B. Rea, Dr.


ai , I I

The repairing, CASH and CARRY
relining a n d D scoun t
altering work
on both ladies'
and men's gar-
ments is done
by a competent
tailor and

Accepted by thy: new "first


A te yhIVJs w

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