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March 14, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-14

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Ma studen ts New Portrait Of Mrs. F
nt iaied Into
Week-End Features Rites
For New Members, Guestf
Dinners And Dance
Sororities and fraternities spent a r
busy week-end with initiations at
most houses in aAtion to dances
and dinners featured at others.
Theta Phi Alpi a held a guest din-1
ner Sunday, followed by an open
house. Pink tapers and white sweet
peas were used as table decorations?
Mrs. F. K. O'Neill and James O'Neill
of the French department were
guests of honor.
Alpha Delta Pi spent an unusually
b u s y week-end entertaining. Six
rushees attended a Sunday nightI
supper, at which the decorations were
blue and white tapers and pink rose-
buds, and six more rushees were:, "
guests at dinner yesterday evening.
Evelyn Hawisher, a senior from Pi: <
c h a p t e r at Wittenberg College,
Springfield, O., spent the week-end at
the house. Paul Hersman, an AlphaJ
Nu from Akron, O., was the guest of
Phyllis Williams. {
June Slote, '33, was in Lewisville, Here is a recent studio portrai
0., for the week-end, and Irma Klin- werefishe resent. p
isto visited at Mt. Clemens. wife of the pesident
Alpha Sigma Phi held its initiation ards, of Grand Rapids; Reta E. Mor-
last week-end for the following men: den, '35; APdelle Switzer, '34; Fran-
Robert Thornley, '36, Milburn, N. J.; ces Parker, '33; Jean E. Porter, '34;
Dan Cook, '35, Lorain, Ohio; William Ruth E. Miller, of Grand Rapids; _
McClintic, '35E, Detroit; Tom Jeff- Mary Thompson, of Detroit; and
ries, '34E, Coronado, Calif.; Tom Bernadette Cogan. Mr. and Mrs. Rol-
Walbert, '35E, Detroit; Forest Haver, land D. Severy chaperoned the party. I
'35E, Yonkers, N. Y.
A hard times party was given Sat- Phi Sigma Sigma held its initia-
urday night by Alpha Sigma Phi. tion ceremonies Sunday for Francis
urdy nghtby lpa SgmaPhi .urnstine, 36, Detroit; Florence
Old clothes were worn and the men KmstNewDor; ose L
smoked corn cob pipes. Among the ep, ';
guess pesen wee Frnci Heson,6, Cheboygan; and Minna Griffin',
guests present were Francis eston, ,M5, Pittsburgh. The initiation wasI
'35,Grac Mayr, 34Ed, Heen ollowed by a formal banquet, with
Boone, '33Ed., Jane Cissel, '33, Doro- yellow and blue used as the motif
thy Hall, '35, Margaret Ballard, for the decorations.
'36Ed., Inez Nelson, '34, Laila Wil-
son, '36SM, Marie Stoetzner, '33Ed., PI BETA PHI
Virginia Strausner, '33, Margaret Pledges of Pi Beta Phi were for-
Robinson, Mary Brown, '36, Gwen- mally initiated Saturday afternoon.
dolyn Zoller, Lucille Johnstone, '35, They were entertained at the home
Ruth Knapp, '34, Elizabeth Hoirey, of Mrs. Charles Jamison earlier Sat-
Margaret Homes, Pauline Brooks, '34, .rday with a buffet luncheon which
Betty Egglesfield, Vinselle Bartlett, followed the reading of the sorority
'33, Jane Whitney, '34, and Helen constitution. A formal banquet was
Wilson, '35. held after the initiation at which
DELTA ZETA . . bhe following alumnae attended:
Eleanor Wilkinshaw, '32, B a t t 1 e
Delta Zeta held an initiation cere- Creek; Mrs. Howard VanWinkle,
mony Saturday for Ceil Hellberg, '34, Howell; Mrs. John C. Roth, Wash-
of Norway, Mich. At the formal ban- ington, D. C.; Dorothy Birdzell, '32,
quet given in the evening lace cloths Helen Hall, Ann Arbor; May Keller,
over pink, Kilarney roses and pink Ann Arbor; Eleanor Wortley, Wind-
tapers were used as decorations. sor, Ont.; Anna Lyle Spain, Detroit;
Alumni who returned for the ban- Mrs. Palmer Christian, Ann Arbor;
quet were Marjorie Cuthbertson, '32, Mrs. Charles Jamison, Ann Arbor;
Flint; Dorothy Loune, '32, Flint; and Mrs. A. E. White, Ann Arbor.
Lynne Fowler, '30 Clifton, Ia.; Dale Those initiated were Margaret
Saunders, Cleveland; Mary Dunni- hose in3tiBro dlynN.MY;gDrot
gan, '29, Shirley King, '29, Eleanore isYoutz, '34, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Dorothy
H-orney, '29, and Bernice Enlich, '31, Dishman, '33, Detroit; Dorothy Roth,
all of Detroit; Mrs. Raphael Issacs, '36, Washington; Virginia Bell, '36,
Mrs. Alfred Kessler, Emma Pearl An- Elsie; Betty Woolman, '36, Rio De
derson, '29, Mrs. Grance Arnold, '31, Janerio; Betty Bowman, '36, Duluth,
and Mrs. Lyda Humphreys, all of Ceek; Magaet Hicoc,'36BAnn ?
Ann Arbor.Cee;MraeHicc,',An
Arbor; Mary Ann Mathewson, '34,1
KAPPA DELTA RHO Richmond, Va.; Elsa Sparre, '34,
Kappa Delta Rho entertained the Wilmington, Del.; Mary Katherine
following guests at their annual irli- Snyder, '34, Cleveland;Patricia Daly,
tiation formal Saturday night: Ma<'ie '34,.Port Huron; Margaret Welsh, '35,
Sisson, '33Ed; Betty Snyder, '33E'd; Detroit; Betty Scherling, '36, Detroit;
Dorothy Leake, '35; Martna B. Eng- Francine Wright, '34, Grand Rapids;
lish; Sarah Lacey, '35; Vivian Mc- Virginia Hartz, '35, Evansville, Ind.;
Carty, Grad; Margaret M. Neuhaus, and Emily Louise Bowser, '36, Fort
'35; Lucill E. 3oynton; Ruth Rich- j Wayne, Ind.
. .;.

ranklin D. Roosevrdt4

Frolic Ticket Sale

The new low price of $1.50 for
Frosh Frolic tickets appeared yester-}
day afternoon to have transformed a
lagging ticket sale into a prospective
sellout, William J. Isaacson, ticket
(harirman, said.
Approximately 100 tickets were
sold on the first day of saie at theI
nw price. Early in the afternoon
e Union desk reported its supply
exh austed, while other agencies
around the campus all reported heavy!
mnuouncement was made Sunday
mLo iing by the committee that the,
rees had been cut in half as a re-
stll of economies including the hiring
of a new orchestra, "Chuck" Bricker
and his Harlequins.
Although this is the first appear-
ance of the Harlequins on the Michi-
gan campus (Bricker himself played
here several years ago in another or-
chestra) they are well known on
other Big Ten campuses, having
played engagements at the Universi-
ties of Illinois and Iowa, and ap-
peared at Indiana, Chicago, Val-
paraiso, and Purdue, where they were
received with favor.
The Frosh Frolic will be held Fri-
day night, March 17, in the Union
ballroom. Decorations will be in
green and white in accordance with
the spirit of St. Patrick's day. Tickets
will be sold the rest of this week at
the Union, the Hut, the Den, the
Parrot, and from each member of
the committee.
A refund of $1.50 will be made upon
every ticket bought at the former
price if presented at the place of
purchase, Isaacson said.
Parker, Sheaffer, Wate min,
Conklin, etc., $1.00 and up.
A large and cboice assorinent
1 314 S. State St., Ann Aror'.

t -
ie e :' on
oral musi so ii id fornal
pledging seies la .ek at the
home of M:s . '. Dana of Hill
Street. Those wo wrie taken in as
pledges were Florence Leich, '34,
piano student of Louise Nelson;
Charlotte Whitmnan, '35, piano pupil
of Nell Stockwcll; Betty Bell, '36,
harpist pupil of th Phofi; Maxine
Hutchins. piano student of Nell
Stockwel anl also a major in public
school methods, and Jean floover,
'36SM, a piano major with Mbal
Ross Rhead.
Among those present were Mrs.
Vernel Peppard, province president,
and two of the founders of the Alpha
chapter, Nora Crane Hunt and Miss
The pledges held their first meet-
ing on March 9, and are arranging to
give a recital for the actives on
Thursday at the home of Mrs. Ralph
W. Aigler on Wallingford Road.

University Billiards Champions
r7i11 Clr" ┬░si .SAi * Uion "fidf-Pric
Outstanding players of the Univer- night is regui , -y women's night
it~illard1.em. atina chm-J'e, niopolind .:'ter swimmi
ous, will play against each ot u e women wil be allowed in i
, a ature of Union half-price upper a of the building. Speci
SJohnV. Ledere '33. Union tors wvii lo be admited to the PC
e ent, announced yesterday. A j - xi puzle contest was h[
T;er Dillon, Grad.,. and Pe r as a feaurne of last week's half-pr
Pepeaning, Grad., the most skilf. night wish the two-man teams timt
embers of the team,. will stage an. while working on the puzzle. Two
exibition match at 8 p. m. to whh the teams tied at 38 minutes and
women students will be admitpted. olay-o, or rather work-off, will
-Dad" Williamson, Union billiard I held tonight.
coach, will also exhibit his skill at Prices for pink-Pon!, billiards a
the exhibition. bowling will be cut in half fort_
At 8:30 p. m. a ping-pong match evening. It is planned, according
will be played between the campus Lederle, to continue this event as
champions. Women students will be- weekly feature of the Union progr
admitted to the billiard room to throughout the remainder of t
watch both of these events. Tuesday semester.

-Associated Press Photo
t of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt,
Wher e ThGo
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "So
This Is Africa"; Majestic, "Cynara";
Wuerth, "Prosperity."
Athletic Events: Swimming, All-
Stars vs. Michigan Varsity, 8 p. m.,
Intramural pool,,admission 25 cents.
bances: Tea dancing, 3:30 to 5
p. m., informal dancing, 8:50 to 10:20
p. m., League Grill.

Prof. Charles F. Rener of the eco-
nomics department will discuss in-
formally "Increase in International
Trade as One Way to Relieve the
Depression" at the Gradunate lunch-
eon at 12:15 today in the Russian
Tea Room of the League.
Tired? Thirsty? Hungry?
CALL 3494
Sodas - Sundaes - - Shakes
Cokes -G-Ales O an ea.des
Tasty Sandwiches
Prompt Delivery
C kins-Fletcher
Drug Co.

M~4 d
Michigan League
Beauty Shopce
Mr. Short of the Thomas Beauty alon
Telephone 2-3251 For Your Appointment



Ei . _


Leag ue osleryhop


smartest hosie


A large packing case is exhibited on a raised plat-
form. A young woman climbs into the box. Head,
hands and feet protrude, and are held by specta-
tors while the magician takes a crosscut saw and,
with the help of an assistant, saws through the
center of the box and apparently through the wo-
There are many explanations for this illusion. One
method of performing this illusion requires the
presence of t1wo girls in the box. One girl curls up
in the left half of the box with her head and hands
protruding, giving the effect you see illustrated
above. The other girl is doubled up in the right
half of the box, with only her feet showing. Nobody
is sawed in half.

Cigarette advertising, too, has its tricks.
Consider the illusion that "Flavor" can be
achieved by some kind of magical hocus-
pocus in manufacturing.
EXPLANATION: Just three factors control
the flavor of a cigarette. The addition of arti-
ficial flavoring. The blending of various to-

selves. Quality is by far the most important.
Domestic cigarette tobaccos vary in price
from 50 a pound up to 400 a pound. Imported
tobaccos vary fron 50# a pound to $1.15.
No wonder, then, that cigarettes differ in
taste-since distinctive,. pkeasing favor de-
pends so largely upon the blending of the cost.
lier tobaccos.

It f Ube fooled -
. . .it's lre un to KNOW



Fo r


t Is.:o 0 nwellIcnown by loaf
tobacco exports, that Camels
are mode from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE
tobaccos than any other popular brand.
Try Camels.,Give your taste a chance to sense
the subtle difference that lies in costlier to-
baccos .. . a difference that means all the
world in smoking pleasure...in pure, un-
alloyed satisfaction.


g." J

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