THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, OCT. 29, 1932
Rabbi Heller Says Ann Arbor
Needs SupportFor Relief Fund
Out-Of-Town Guests Come
To Pledge Formals And
Acacia will hold acs first informal
dance of the season this evening. The
music will be furnished by Lundi-
quist's orchestra, and the decorations
will carry out the Hallowe'en motif.
Mrs. Eva Sprague Goodrich, Aca-
cia chaperone, will be present, and
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Christman and
Mr. and Mrs. C. Russel Pryce will be
chaperones. Patrons and patronesses
will be Prof. and Mrs. E. A. Stalker,
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Norris, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Sink, Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Sargent, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. N. .L Niehuss,
Mr. and Mrs. Ludwig Emde, and Mr.
and Mrs. Dell Hurd. Alumni guests
will be Russel Moore, Lansing, Har-
old Bjornstad, Munising, Carl Spiesz,
Williamsville, N. Y., Paul Roesner,
Detroit, and Doug Crawford, Tiffin,
Guests from Detroit will be Mr.
and Mrs. A. T. O'Neil, Evelyn Read,
Celine Smith, Lillian Park, Floren-
tine Riley, Ruth Williams, and Mel-
ford Boyd. Dorothy Newberg, Helen
Anderson, and Frederick Hallems
from Grand Rapids will also attend.
Other out-of-town guests expected
are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Towner,
Lansing, Margaret Moore, Ypsilanti,
Helen Hasness, Jackson, Richard
Ginglyn, New Brunswick, N. J., Ed-
win Eden, Jr., Bound Brook, N. J., Ed
Cantrill, Lawrenceville, N. J., and
Betty Haerb and Genevieve Kriesel,
Michigan City, Ind.
Some of the guests attending the
formal dance at the Chi Phi frater-
nity last night were: Janet Jackson,
'36, Dorothy Hammsrslea, '36, Vir-
ginia Roberts, '36, Betty Spray, '36,
Florence Bingham, '36, Greta Galton,
'36, Dorothy Adams, '36, Melva Bee-'
der, '36, Jean Shaw, '36, Helen Ram-
son, '36, Betty Qualman, '36, Ann
Jane Chamberlin, '35, Mollie Temple,
'35, Julia Anne Holder, '35, Jean
Howell, '35, Katherine Marie Hall,
'35, Grace Schroeder, '35, Dorothy
Keyes, '35, Mary Brooks, '35, Betty
Little, '35, Constance Berry, '35, Jane
Welsh, '35. Others present were:
Maria Gibbs, '34, Allison Connant,
'34, Harriette Wolfe, '34 Ruth Lin-
inger, '34, Jean Perrin, '32, Patricia
Ronan, of Michigan State College,
and Elizabeth Bastien, of Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. The chaperones
were Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Locke
The Delta Upsilon Chapter was
host to many guests last night at a
party held at the chapter house.
Among those present were: Prince
Louis Ferdinand, Ned Armstrong of
St. Claire, Mich., Wm. Duncon, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Black and Larry Sweet
Also present were Mary Cody of
Bernon, N. Y., Kay Clark of Port
Huron, Marchessa Worcester of St.
Louis, Mo., Martha Newhardt, '35,
Martha Littleton, '34, Betty Gilkyey,
'33, Abbie Morley, '34, Mildred
Knaggs, '36, and Lucille Betz.
Also attending were Blanche Gee,
'36, Margaret Bryant, 36,Josephine
Woodhams, 36, Bernice Bethnhald,
'35, Mary Kessberger, '36, Sally Kane,
'36, Lily Hindley, '34, and Alice Mak-
Blonde Film Star Rebels
Temperamental rebellion has broken
out again in Hollywood. Carole
Lombard's studios announced she
had been dropped from the payrolll
because she refused to play a role
Lieuts. J. Don and R. Pipfer of Self-'
ridge Field; Cass Hough of Plymouth,
Mich.; Ted Bennet of Monroe, Mich.;
Walter Sauchuck, '33, Lakewood,
Ohio; and George Otis, former full-
back of the Princeton team.
Alumni guests are James G. Frey,
'25, Carl Sagen, '18, Richard Whalen.
'29, and William Coburn, '32, all of
Battle Creek; Donald Bell, '30, of Bir-
mingham, Mich.; E. J. Perry, '31,1
Judge I. K. Tuttle, '02, and Howard
Worden, '32, all of Detroit; and Nor-
ris Johnson, '32, South Haven.
Chaperones for the party are Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Tenney of the Eng-
lish department and Mr. and Mrs.
William Selway of Ypsilanti.
Guests at the Sigma Chi pledge
formal last night were Jean Seeley,
'36, Jane Tahlman, '33, Barbara
Scott, '33, Hazel Weisenborn, '33, Mil-
dred Bell, '32, Cora Shoecraft, '35,
Ruth Stesel, '33, Elizabeth Clark, '33,
Harriet White, '34, Jeanette Ripley,
'32, Lucille Johnson, '34, Elthia Mink-
ley, '35, Ruth Birdseye, '33, VirginiaI
Hugg, '35, Dorothy Jones, '36, Mar-
garet Lamare, '36, Marion Saunders,
'36, Ann Marie Wilson, '36, Mary
Robinson, '36, Mary Jean Pardee, '36,
Joyce Black, '36, Helen Flynn, '35.
Out-of-town guests were Jane Ir-
win and Nancy Hastings of Detroit,
Evelyn Carr and Emily Jenkins of
Richmond, Ind., Jane Eilein Markey
of Battle Creek, and Amanda St.
Amant, Toledo, Ohio.
THETA DELTA CHI
Among those who attend the Theta
Delta Chi dance last night were
Catherine Moule, '35, Mary Morgan,
'36, Betty Fedders, '35, Mary Mc-
Carthy, '34, Dorothy Dishman, '33,
Janet Allen, '33, Katherine Anning,
'34, Celeste Bean, Jane O'Brien, and
Helen Schreck, all of Detroit; Emma-
jean Evans of Flint, and Ann Sher-
wood, '36, and Patsy Henry, '36.
Guests at the Zeta Psi house party
this week-end will be Jean McNaugh-
ton, Betty Bergener, '36, Margaret
Bryan, '36, Emmeline HafTern, ahd
Mary Luther, of Grand Rapids; Mar-
tha Blodgett, Nancy Wallace, Marion
Brooke, Mary Matheson, Winifred
Hughes, Katherine Tyler, Helen Grey,
Edith Fredericks, Georgia Ann Teller,
and Jean Cudlip, all of Detroit; Jane
Fletcher and Constance Giefel, '33,
of Ann Arbor; Martha Vincent, '33,,
Alumnae And Guests To
Be Feted By Chapters
For Homecoming Game
The following guests and alumnae
will be entertained at the Alpha Phi
house this week-end; Miss Susan
Short, '34, of Saginaw; Miss Mary
Keys, Springfield, Ill.; Miss Ruth
Lehman, '28, Detroit; Miss Louise
Woodward, '32, Port Huron; Miss
Katherine Turner, '32, Battle Creek;
and Misses Margaret and Ella Han-
shen, '32, Grayling, Mich.
Alpha Phi wishes to announce the
pledging of Miss Jane Bassett, '35, of
Ann Arbor, and Miss Charlotte
Hedke, '34, of Trenton, Mich.
Many guests are spending this
week-end at the Chi Omega sorority.
They are: Miss Priscilla Mead, of
Royal Oak; Miss Mary Stegar, De-
troit; Mr. and Mrs. E. J. O'Brien,
Detroit; and Mrs. Sherwood Hexton
and daughter, Margaret, '30, from
Rochester, N. Y.
ALPHA XI DELTA
Princeton game has attracted the
following house guests to Ann Arbor
for the week-end to stay at the Alpha
Xi Delta sorority: Ruth Otto, '32,
Mary Helen Tyre, '32, and Josephine
Foley, '29, all from Detroit; Ann May-
hugh Ratliff, '32, Winchester, Ken-
tucky; Miss Jane Hall, former stu-
dent, Grand Rapids; Miss Ruth Gall-
meyer, '32, Grand Rapids; Miss Ruth
Miller, '32, Detroit; Miss Florence
MacDonald and Miss Harriet Wilcox,
Grand Rapids; Miss Charlotte Etzold,
Bay City; Miss Dorothy Mason, To-
ledo; and Miss Florence Gewerdt, Or-
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority is en-
tertaining the following week end
guests: Miss Ruth Weieler, former
student, and Miss Marie Eddington,
'31,both of Detroit; Miss Jean Bos-
well, '31, Flint; Miss Judy Wilkinson,
'32, Adrian; Miss Martha Greenfield,
Ypsilanti; and Miss Lucy Parvin,
GAMMA PHI BETA
Week end guests at the Gamma
Phi Beta house for the Princeton
game include Ann Wilson of the
Northwestern chapter; Helen Finne-
gan, '32, of Detroit, and Dorothy
Seens, '35, of Detroit.
The chapter will hold an open-
house tea this afternoon after the
game for the alumnae. Mrs. Ella An-
derson is to pour, and the decorations
will be the traditional maize and
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Kappa Alpha Theta expect as
guests this week end: Agnes Davis,
'32, of Indianapolis, Dorothy Brown,
'32, and Margaret Seamon, '27, of
Detroit, Lois Sandler, '32, of Grand
Rapids, and Eleanor Thoman, '34, of
Lansing, alumnae. House guests are
to be Betty Greenland and Elizabeth
Conrad of the Theta chapter at St.
Louis, Missouri, Betty Sterling, of
Monroe, Betty Cooper of Detroit,
Katherine Clark, of Port Huron, Ann
Sherwood, of Grand Rapids, Mrs.
George Stesel and daughter Gene-
vieve, of Buffalo, and Mrs. Ethel Da-
vis and daughter Jean, of Indian-
Student dairy cattle judges of Iowa
State College have won national judg-
ing honors at seven of the last 15
meetings of the dairy cattle congress.
Ira Smith To Speak
At Panhellenic Banquet
Speakers for the Panhellenic ban-
quet to be held Monday, Oct. 31 were
Eannounced today by Martha Little-
ton, '34, chairman' of the program
Ira M. Smith, registrar, will an-l
nounce the winner of the scholarship
award. Other guest speakers of the
evening will be Dean Alice Lloyd, Dr.
Margaret Bell, and Prof. Louis A.
Strauss of the English department.
Evelyn Neilson, '33, president of Pan-
hellenic Association will preside.
The banquet is an annual affair
given in honor of the sorority women.
Over 650 are expected to attend. Dec-
orations for the dinner will be carried
out in Hallowe'en style, according to1
Jean Rosenthal, '33, chairman of the t
orms To Have
Betsy Barbour Has Fall
Dance; Newberry Gives
Dinner To Honor Faculty1
Mrs. Arthur H. Vandenberg gave1
a talk on "Life in Washington" at
Betsy Barbour House yesterday af-
ternoon. The members of Delta
Gamma sorority and the residents
of Helen Newberry were invited to be
guests of the dormitory to hear this
Last night the dormitory held an
informal fall dance. Mrs. Gerrit
Diekema, director of the dormitory,
and Miss Kathleen Hamm, business I
manager, were chaperones. Al Co-
wan's orchestra furnished the music.
Halloween decorations were used.
Betsy Barbour will hold open housel
to the residents of the dormitory and
their guests after the Michigan-
Princeton game this afternoon. Mary
O'Brien, '35, and Collin Wilsey, '35,
Helen Newberry Residence enter-t
tained at a formal faculty dinner1
last night. The guests included Prof.
Felix Gustafson and Mrs. Gustafson,.
Prof. Harry W. Hann and Mrs. Hann,
Prof. Howard McCluskey and Mrs:
McCluskey, Prof. Walter Rufus and
Mrs. Rufus, Dr. Newton Bennet and
Mrs. Bennet, Dr. John Cloppet, Dr.-
Hazel Losh, Mr. and.Mrs. Francis W.
Goavit, Mr. Floyd McCaffree, Mr.,
and Mrs. Ermelando Mercado, Mr. S.
Morley Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Erich
Walter, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Ada Blackman, '34, had charge of
the arrangements for the dinner.
Sorority To Give
Hard Times Party
For Women Tonight'
Beta Kappa Rho, organization for
women living outside university res-
idences, is giving its first party of the
year tonight at eight in the Women's
Athletic building. It is to be a hard-
times party with Hallowe'en games
Hallowe'en Costumes And
Clever Dances Featured
Ii Program Afterward:
Tea was served Thursday after-
noon in the Mosher living room for
residents and their guests.
Miss Dorothy Birdzell, '32, assist-
ant directress of Jordan Hall. Miss
Della McCallum and Miss Bertha
Flynn, directresses at the Lawyerss'
Friday night Mosher Hall held a
feature Hallowe'en dinner and pro-
grain planned by students for the en-
tertainment of the other residents.
The program included numbers by
Rose Shon, '34, who executed a Ha-
waiian dance in native costume;
Mary Jane and Eleanor Crockett, '33,1
who performed a "sister act" feat-
uring tap dancing, accompanied by
Dorothy Jones, '34; and a circle
dance for everyone, called by Marie
Hartman. A grand march for the
purpose of judging costumes, and the
bestowing of a prize for the most
comic and original lent the climax to
The committee in charge of the
dinner included Laura Sommer,
'33Ed., Barbour VanDervoct, '35, and
Roberta Fowlkes. Decorations con-
sisted of orange and black wall dec-
orations and orange tapers on the
Jordan Hall women are entertain-
ing a number of guests this week-
end. Some of the expected visitors
are Elizabeth Duddleson and Ruth
Mann of Lakewood, Ohio; Emma
Leaning; Betty Callender of Detroit,
and Eileen Bowman of Grosse Pointe
Under the direction of Miss Lois
Failyer, a special Hallowe'en costume
dinner was held last night. A party
menu and favors were featured.
Betty Chapman, '35, is committee
chairman for a party at the dormi-
tory Monday night. Members of the
committee are Hazel Hickman, Leone
Prouty, Emily Bowser, and Margaret
Sauer, all class of '36. The party will
be an old-fashioned Hallowe'en gath-
ering. The refreshments are to be
served at a bar and there will be
dancing in the. lounge.
The rooms will carry out a 'Den
of horrors' idea, while more prosaic
decorations included autumn leaves
Beauty Contest Is Held
By Illinois Magazine
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-The first cam-
pus beauty contest of the year at the
University of Illinois is being under-
taken by the Siren, University hdmZ
monthly. Pictures of winners will ap-
pear in a forthcoming issue of the
Siren, and will be submitted for use
in College Humor.
If you write, we bave
Fountaia Pens, Ink, etc.
rpewriters all mkes.
Greeting Crds for eerbo
0. D, MORRI L L
(Continued from Page D
lem increasingly acute.Heretofore,
a transient was considered a sort of
hobo, one who was constitutionally
indisposed to settle in one place and
apply himself continuously to a cer-
tain job. The transients of today,
however, must not be lookedtupon
as lazy idlers. They are, for the
most part, men who have been out
of employment and whom the pangs
of hunger have driven to wander
from city to city in search of occa-
sional or seasonal occupation. -
Transients Cared For
The Salvation Army last year dis-
pensed 1,367 meals and 721 lodgings
together with hundreds of pairs of
shoes and thousands of garments,
most of whic) went to such tran-
sients. The Y. W. C. A. has in the
past six months taken care of 373
transients, while the Y. M. C. A.
maintains three free beds for the un-
employed itinerants. During the last
nine months it provided 519 free
lodgings. The Dunbar Civic Center
for colored.folks, in their report, gives
us an idea of the added burden which
is imposed upon our organizations in
the solution of this problem. In 1931
they dispensed 46 free lodgings and
49 free meals.
Despite the extraordinary new
burdens to which all our agencies1
will be subjected, the Community
Fund budget for the coming year
has been made less than that of the
previous year. The total sum for the
eleven organization and the all-in-
clusive organization-the Community
Fund, with its social seryice exchange
is $62,938. This includes, also, the
new item of 2,000 for student emer-
gency relief. Last year without the
last item, the sum was $63,198. The
reduction was achieved by a process
of most stringent econormy and by a
series of salary reductions of all the
employees of all the organizations.
And yet, with the low figure which
was set as our goal, we fear we shall
encounter tremendous difficulties in
attaining it. In the first place, our,
agencies have found that their earn-
ings have been progressively de-
creasing as the hard times continued.
Heretofore, these agencies managed
to cover about half of their expen-
ditures through their earning capa-
city or partial charges for their serv-
ices to those who could afford to pay.
It will be impossible for our organi-
zations to maintain that record dur-
ing the coming winter and year. The
Public Health Nursing organization,
for example, concludes its report
with the following statement:
"Decreased income the past year
from contract sources and part pay
cases, necessitated a request for a
larger budget allowance for our work
through the Community Fund."
What is true of the Public Health
Nursing Association is and will be
true of the Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A.
Old Ladies' Home, Dunbar Center,
etc. Secondly, there are bound to be
among our former givers some who
will not be in a position to contribute
anything. I have in mind those who
have lost everything and who now
need help. Many of our erstwhile giv-
ers may now be reduced to the sta-
tus of getters. Lastly, as if to cap
our difficulties, the demise of a few
of our large contributors has left a
gap in the normal inflow of gifts. The
depletion resulting from the above
three causes must, however, be filled
if the unfortunates who depend upon
our agencies for relief and care are
not to suffer.
HOW ARE WE TO DO IT?
First, we ought to strive to see that
those who have been fortuenate
not to be fatally affected by the de-
pression, should contribute even more
generously than they did last year..
The friends of the Community Fund
and its allied agencies ought to real-
ize that this unparalleled emergency
demands a new attitude and a new
spirit of giving. In normal times, one
contributed to charity what he could
spare. Now that isn't enough, he
must be willing to share what he has.
HE MUST MEASURE HIS DEED BY
Untapped Sources Sought
Secondly, we must obtain this year,
untapped sources of income. Even if
the majority of former subscribers
gave as much this year as they did
(Continued on Page 7)
Felts . . . Fabrics . . . Velvets
Positively No Exchanges or Approvais
L _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .
31/S, State St., Ann Arb~r.
i o nrl 3Phvllk Tnnp.ct hnth of Chion.yn-
KAPPA DELTA RHO , Lea Meade, and Rebecca Ellis, of
An informal pre-Hallowe'en dance,CarMe
planned for this evening, is to feat-
ure Kappa Delta Rho's homecoming
week-end. Chaperones for the event
will be: Professor and Mrs. Neil H. I
Williams, Professor and Mrs. L. M.
Eich, Professor and Mrs. W. E. Lay,
and Captain and Mrs. A. B. Custis.
Out-of-town guests and alumni ex-
pected to attend the game and house
party include: Ronald Innes, and
Franklin Steinko, of Chicago; Wil-
bur Myers, of Grand Rapids; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Waterman, of Battle
Creek; Keith Hackett, War r e n rs4
Rockefeller, Glenn Edmonson, Harry
Cheseborough, and Mr. and Mrs. Rol- i Black or Ta:
land Severy, all of Detroit.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Sigma Alpha Epsilon held a formal
dance last night, Out-of-town guests
for the dance and the game today
are Betty Corlett, Julia Clark, Vivian
Knepp, and Morris Higgins, all of l
Battle Creek; Vadne Scott and Mar- First Run P
garet Wygart of Birmingham, Mich.;
John Norris, of Grosse Pointe, Mich.;
He Conquers The World
Who Learns o Save!
Look into the history of the most
stccessful men and you'll find that
sometime in their lives they learned
the great lesson of saving money . ...
They made themselves put aside a
little of what they earned, with the
result that when opportunity came
they had the money with which to
back their ideas. If you want to be
successful, follow in their footsteps
.. .start a bank account today, make
a savings plan and stick to it?
if yours were the
on the street
Suppose you had a monopoly on light, and
your competitors Avere forced to sell their
oods in gloom and semi-darkness.
safe to predict that before very long you
would have most of the business in town.
To a certain dcegrec this opportuniy really
exists. It is there --waiting for the smart
merchandiser to take advantage of it.
survey reveals that over 70 per cent of retail
stores of all classes are poorly lighted, and
perhaps losing business in consequence. It
is this condition which makes it 'possible
for a merchant who installs brilliant light-
ing to gain a very real advantage over his
competitors. Measured in dollars and cents,
this advantage often amounts to as much as
10 per cent increase in sales. Good lighting
is also a very great help to your customers.
Detroit Edison iliuminating engineers will
Rev. HARRY J.
of Spiritual Fellowship Church,
Detroit, assisted by
Rev. S. C. TIBBLES, will
Lecture and Conduct
study your lighting without