Mike Brennan And Quartet
Will Lead Bill; Tom And
Virginia Roberts To Tap
With a program featuring many
campus notables, the Campus Cab-
aret promises to be of great interest
to the students, according to Mar-
garet O'Brien, '33, general chairman
of the cabaret committee.
Mike Brennan and his quartet,
famous for their singing at Cran-
brook, will lead the bill. The other
three members are: Ted Brennan,
Kirk Alexander, and Dave Gillis.
A brother and sister tap act will
be Tommy and Virginia Roberts' con-
tribution. Tommy is head cheer
leader, and his sister was head of
the hostess committee of the sopho-
Solo numbers by Sally Pierce of
Play Production, and Al Newman,
sports assistant on The Daily, are
expected to be hits, according to
Miriam Carver, '33, entertainment
Dancing features will include a
tango by Nilsa and Gustava Saliva,
and another dance act by Bill Tem-t
pie and Margaret Smith, chairman1
of dancing in last year's Junior GirlsI
Play. Mary Morrison will play several1
Other numbers will be added to
' the program at a later date, accord-
ing to Miss O'Brien.
Twelve members of Phi Alpha
Kappa fraternity and their compan-
ions will take advantage of the Un-
ion's new private room accomoda-
tions at the regular dance tomorrow
night. They will be furnished a spe-
cial room on the same floor as the
ballroom, and will enjoy the seclu-
sion of a private dance.
Members who plan to attend are
Henry Deurloo, '33M, Edward Lass,
'36M, Martin Batts, Jr., M, Sheldon
Bajema, '34M, Chester Van Apple-
dorn, Grad., Henry Rooks, Grad.,
Theodore Vanderveen, '33E, Jack Van
Vessem, Grad., Ralph Hager, '33M,
Morris Wilderom, '33M, Stephen Hol-
lander, '33M, and Walter Mulder,
Deurloo announced that D o n
Loomis' Union orchestra would play
for the group several request num-
bers, among which would be the
more popular old-timers and a few
fraternity songs. Refreshments will
be served as usual.
Request numbers will be granted
to all such private room parties, ac-
cording to John W. Ledere, '33, pres-
ident of the Union, Private room
facilities are available to any group
numbering more than 10 couples.
Chi Tan Fraternity Uites
With Phi Sigma Kappa
URBANA, Ill., March 22. - (Big
_Ten)-Cbi Tau fraternity as such
disappeared from American cam-
puses recently with the consolidation
of Iota chapter with the local chap-
ter of Phi Sigma Kappa. Iota was
the last of seven Chi Tau units to
withdraw from the national organ-
ization. Loose national structure and
financial advantage to both groups
were cited by Chi Tau leaders as ra-
sons for the merger. /
Performed in New York
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Belden Thomas,
of Hawthorne, N. J., have announced
the marriage of their daughter,
Sarah Watson Thomas, '31, to Wil-
liam Franklin Temple, Jr., '33, of
Cleveland. The ceremony took place
Feb. 11 at St. Francis of Assisi
Church, New York City.
Mrs. Temple, while at Michigan,
was a prominent member of Alpha
Xi Delta sorority. Temple was Var-
sity cheer-Ieader during the pastf
year, and is affiliated with Delta Tau
Delta fraternity and a member of
Mrs. 'Her ey Holnvs of Pasadena,t
Calif., who receive the degree of
bachelor of didtacticts from the Uni-
versity of Iowa whe1.1n th^ Civil War
was in its final year, is the oldest
living alumnus of that institution.
Snow Festival Queen
Soro"rities Entertain, Junmors
After First J.G.P. Performance
Detroit Board 0
Squalor and unsanitary conditions
in two lodging houses, to which are
attributed the deaths of five men
within the past few weeks, will bring
a thorough investigation of "flop
houses" in Detroit by the Board of
Health, it was announced Wednes-I
The investigation was requested by
Dr. Lyle C. Ling, deputy coroner, fol-
lowing the death of John Shum-
Though Spring 's arrival found the
campus clutching woolies and fur
coats tightly around itsei , shops for
Idays have been showin spring sportsI
garb. Riding is an all-,car activitvy
.4 z but it takes the birds' returning to
bring out those fitted corduroy vests
in all colors that can brighten drabj
jod purs. Checks are universal thisj
season and we noticed a black and
yellow "tweedy" vest that literallyj
would knock your eye out.I
Hiking is becoming the sn art way
to spend a Sunday afternoon. Fairly
redolent of rnoors are the new ox-.
fords; the newest-of-new soongeI
leather with a leather thong tie, and
the sensible buckskins with fiopping
flaps and buckles in pairs. Per rated
pigskin still rates highly, too.
As for the clothes the usual thingI
is acceptable but keep your chic eye
wide open for dark jersey blduses on
checked or tweed skirts, angora em-
broidery on silky knits for golf and
spectator, stripes narrow and wide,
and the more metallic buttons, thet
'Voguier." Hats are brimmed in
Associated Press Phot" either felts or stiff straws. String,
Marny Collins was named queen of looking like fish nets, is shown in all!
the annual snow festival to be held cceo and donates purses
Ip TV .LD
p Houlse De
Following the campus tradition of Newberry Residence held their an-
honoring the juniors of the house nual exchange freshman-sophomore
with a spread after the first perform- dinners last night. Thirty girls from
ance of the Junior Girls Play, many each dormitory were the guests of
sororities entertained last night. the other house.
ALPHA PHI HELEN NEWBERRY
The juniors participating in Junior The seniors of Helen Newberry
Girls Play were honored with a Residence were entertained by the
swread last night given them by the juniors last night after the Junior
seniors of Alpha Phi. Girls Play at a dinner given in the
DELTA ZETA Lantern Shop.
Six guests will be entertained at
a rushing dinner tonight at Delta !
Zeta. Pastel tapers harmonizing withI1"onien'S Club Addressed
,spring flowers will carry out the dec- By Dr. Yodor Tuesday
KAPPA DELTA In discussing the prevention of
Kappa Delta entertained the juniors mental disease in an address before
of the sorority at a spread last night the Ann Arbor Women's Club at its
at the house, after the opening per- meeting Tuesday, Dr. 0. R. Yoder,
formance of the Junior Girls Play. assistant medical superintendent of
P1 BETA PHI Ypsilanti State hospital, said that
Theseniors of Pi Beta Phi hon- "The solution of the problem of
ored the junior members of the sor- mental disease lies not in the care
ority with a spread last night after but in the prevention." He empha-
tye opehingspermancestomghtthetrsized juvenile care and trained teach-
the opeing performance of the ers as of utmost importance in this
Junior Grs Play . ' prevention.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Juniors participating in the Junior A feature of this meeting was the
Girls Play were entertained with a receiving of Mrs. William A. Com-
spread last night by the seniors of 'stock, wife of the governor, into hon-
Zeta Tau Alpha. orary membership. At an informal
BTSY BARBO[R i reception after the address she was
f- - - -A .Y . . ;- r) .E?+niA hby1'ffMm . rtin _ bbtt
sky, 40 years old, in a rooming place
at 698 Eliot St. His was the third
death there since Feb. 10. All of the
deaths were due, Dr. Ling said, to
the unheathful surroundings.
The first of the series of deaths
in the Eliot St. lodging house was
that of Louis Bagars)i, 42 years old.
The post -mortem examination dis-
closed that he had died of a heart
attack, induced by exposure and the
lack of medical attention.
Two weeks later the body of George
Kalasnik, 45 years old, was found in
the place. His death was attributed
to blood poisoning.
Shumsky's death resulted in Dr.
Ling's request for an investigation.
His examination disclosed that the
man's death was caused by exposure
which brought about a heart attack.
Dr. Ling talked to Joseph Shewetzki,
who shared a room with Shumsky.
The deputy coroner said he discov-
ered that Shumsky, like the others,
had lain for days in a filthy room
without receiving medical attention.
Shewetzki said that Shumsky had
been confined to bed for 30 days.
When he suggested that. a doctor, be
summoned other tenants of the lodg-
ings declared, "Aw, lots of the guys
here get sick. You don't want to pay
any attention to that."
Two other deaths occurred in a
similar place at 931 Madison Ave.
On Jan. 18 the bodytof Alec Wilson,
47 years old, was taken from the
lodging house. He had died of pneu-
monia. His acquaintances said that
he had been confined in a dingy,
dirty room for 30 days without any
attention being paid to him.
Eleven days later the body of John
Celak, 49, was removed from the
same dwelling. It was a repetition
of the cause of death in two of the
other cases, Dr. Ling said, unhealth-
ful surroundings which had brought
on a heart attack. No attempt w
made in any of the five cases to re-
move the sick man to surroundings
which might have givenhin da
chance for recovery, Dr. Ling de-
with the new
CALKI NS - FLETCHER
FOUR DEPENDABLE STORES
by the University of Washington1
April 1 and 2 at Paradise Valley in,
Rainer National Park.
Sixteen Tables Set Up For
Tuesday Night's Game;
Winning Score Is 88
Sixteen tables attended the weekly
duplicate bridge game Tuesday eve-
ning at the League.
Following the plan begun the pre-
vious Tuesday the players were divid-
ed into two groups for the play. In1
sections w h i c h comprised seven
tables, Professor and Mrs. J. C. Brier
had the topscore for the North and
South players with the score of 88
match points, which was 20 points
ahead of the second pair. In the
East-West positions, Bernard Freud,
S'35L, and Sidney Voletsky, '35L, were
high. The contests were much closer
in section II with the winners in both
directions being determined by a
single match point. Nine tables were
in this section with Mr. and Mrs.
Scott Sturtevant of Ypsilanti win-
ning for the North-South players and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Drury win-
ning for the East-West players.
During the evening Mr. Mathes,
Tournament D i r e c t o r, announced
that beginning Thursday, March 23,
a team-of-four duplicate g a m e s
would be conducted in the League.
MARTHA COOK BUILDING
Helen Bentley, '33SM, gave a piano
recital after dinner Sunday. She
c h o s e the following selections:
"Presto Giocoso-Italian Conserby,"
Bach; "King Edward Ballade,"
Brahms; "Los Piszador" from San-
lucae de Barrandda," Turina; "Alt-
Wien," Godowsky; and "Ballade in
A Flat," Chopin.'
adblsBesy Barbour House and Helen iP ee1t y . XUL-1U-,1MF00
.----------- ---- wife of the national Democratic com-
mitteeman from Michigan.
To Be Held Friday Plan Vocational Talks
Moion Pictures: Michigan, "The To Be Given For Women
Half-Naked Truth;" Majestic, "State "Life in Korea" will be the topic
Fair;" Wuerth, "Arrowsmith." discussed after the World Fellowship Panhellenc delegates yesterday
dinner to be held at 6 p. m. Friday heard a talk on a proposed plan for
Exhbt s: Student Art Exchange'.in the Russian Tea Room of the discussion groups of different occu-
Hostess loo., meagua, mlha Alpha eague pations. Gertrude Muxen, a repre-
Gammi Travelling Exhibit, Under- g sentative of the bureau of occupa-
graduate Room, League; Women as Mrs. Byrl Bacher will cook the tional guidance, was the speaker.
Authors, General Library; Modern dinner to which all foreign women Miss Muxen proposed to start a
Catalan painting, West Gallery, are cordially invited, according toi plan by which discussion groups
Alumni Memorial Hall; Leather book Faith Ralph, '33, chairman of the would be held twice a week for eight
'indings, William Clements Library, world fellowship committee. weeks, one general discussion and
Lectures: Prof. McCusky, on "How Evelyn Koh, Grad., Louise Child, ; one to deal with the specific occupa-
Much Reform Can Human Nature Grad., and Mary Kim, '33SM, will be tion in which the women are inter-
Stand?" 4:15 p. in., Natural Science in charge of the program which will ested.
_uditorium, Interpretive Arts So- consist of a discussion of Korean
ziety Program, 4:10, Room 205 Mason society and culture.
Mall. Reservations for the dinner should
PlaIys: "Love on the Run," 8:15 be phoned in before Friday, Miss
in,., Lydia M endelssohn Theatre. ?Ralph said today.MAM
Functions: Open house, 7 to 10 Thi& dinner is one of the series
. in., Intramural Brilriing. that is being held to further friend-1 A
Dances: Tea dancing, 3:30 to 5 p. ship between the foreign and Ameri- R R
u.; In ormal dancing, 8:50 to 10:20 can students on campus. After each C C
. in., League grill. of the dinners a program on foreign
_life has been featured.
ADVOCATES NEWER TEXTS I i I 7 - Protection 7
REGULAR GRILL ROOM PRICES
Minimum Food Charge 75c Per Couple
For Those Dancing
FOR YOUR RESERVATION
MINNEAPOLIS, March 22.-David
Lawrence, editor of the United States
Daily, addressing an informal lunch-.
eon recently at the Minnesota Union,
deplored the antiquated texts used
in the study of government problems.
He said that conditions change too
rapidly for such texts to be used, and
advocated the use of current reading
material now published in Washing-
HATS CLEANED & BLOCKED
Minimum Price 50 cents
Genuine Factory Work--We Make Hats
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., Near State
FR I DAY 9:00 TO I
SATURDAY 9:00 TO
FOUR CENT LEMONADE
BERKELEY, Cal., March 22.-
While the rest of the nation is won-
dering when it will get its beer,
chemistry professors at the Univer-
sity of California here have develop-
.ed a method of making synthetic
lemonade that can hardly be dis-
tinguished from the "real stuff." A
few simple chemicals are used and
the price of manufacture is only four
cents a gallon.
SLAT U, 'S
Is Moving At Full Speed!
Great Britain published more new
books than America during 1932.
In response to our recent advertise-
ment in this paper, a great many
identification cards have been sent
in to :lave 5x7 enlargements made
nrom the photos on then. Sone of
them were badly scarred. Please
beau in mind than when a print is
Slar"ed, the defects are more evi-
den". At the low price of 25c (in-
cluding a folder) no repairing can
be done to the prints. it is far
better to send Kodak films when-
ever possible, although prints are
Satisfactory if in good condition.
Bromar Photo Co., Pontiac Mich.
We have replenished our stock of dollar series of books with
hundreds of the standard titles. On display today at 77 cents.
We have provided good quantities of quality merchandiseo
Everything offered in the sale may be termed of permanent
Many items offered at sale prices are brand new merchan-
dise. Every article in the sale is priced at a good saving.
EVERY INDICATION POINTS TO BETTER TIMES
Shampoo and Finger-
Eugene and Croquinole
Waves . . . . . . $5.00
Thermique Wave (Only
machine in town)
$8.00 & $10.00
We Use Only Pure Rain-Water
WIGS FOR RENTAL
:317 S. State St. Phone 2-1212
and ycfi v
. e [1(1 risky
AHEAD! NOW IS A GOOD TIME TO BUY!
"AT BOTH ENDS OF THE CAMPUS"
it ' A PEKMA.HENT FOR T14E PRICE YOU WANT TO PAY!
---APERMNEN FkRTrEPRIC4YOrWAN-TOPAY! II