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November 29, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

IAl ju .


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,..6 _ - --- - -





Fashion Show
To Be Event


AtLeague Tea.
Women Students, Facuty
M1embers .re Invited"To
Atoend Affair At League
The third of the series of monthly
tees wil be given frot. 4:0 to 6:600
Frday afternoon in the man ball-
room of the League, according to
Mary O'Brien, '35, publicity chairman]
for the event. All women on campus
including both students and faculty,
are invited' to attend the function.
liappa Xappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi,
Alfia Gammna Delta, Sigma Kappa
an~d four league houses are in gen-
eral charge of the arrangements for
the tea.
Th1e entertainment will consist of
d~ning with ill Marshall's orches-
tra furnishing the music. An added
attraction will be a style show uinder
the auspices .of Jacobson's dress shop.
Several campus women will model
the costumies. The gowns displayed
will range friom sport costumes to the
fomhal. dresses. The fashion show
will: be given from 4:00 to 4:3.
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Mrs.
Jiumius Beal, Mi>rs. arley aynes,
and Mrs. Ira Smith will pour.
Of Co-Masos
Two unusual organizations, a Co-
Masonic lodge in whichreal Masonic
work is done by both men and
women, andl a revived order of the
Rtound. Iable for young people owe
innlch of their success in Detroit to
the efforts of Mr~s. 9. Norman Pear-
son, who spoke before the Theosoph-
ical Soiety in Ann Arbor Fiday. In
an interview Mrs. Pearson described
in interesting detail the character,
the progress, and the ideals of these
The CO-Masonic Lodge, which re-
tains all the ritual and stately ere-'
muonial of the Masonic order but isl
'distinctive in. allowing women equal
ights with men in all degrees, was
fouanded 39 years ago in Paris, but
asMrs. Pearson pointed out, is really
only a revival of the type of Masonry
Which prevailed in many countries of
94rope durng the early tmddle ages.
Emphasizes Occult Phase
"With the control of the Masonic
order uinder the Guild system," Mrs.
Pearson declared, "and the expulsion
of womenr from the order during the
Diddle Ages, only the outer cere-
Monial part of Masonry was retained
The, hidden or occult 'phase which
disappeared is emphasized in Co-
Masonry, the ultimate aim of which
is to restore that phase to its original
position in Free Masonry."
The Co-masonic order is not off-
cially'organized in America but is so
recognized in France by the Grand
Otlent. Mrs. Pearson, who is Wor-
shipful Master of the lodge in De-
tr'oit, declared that the movement is
ekeeptionally well established in the
United States, however, in spite of
the very strong opposition with%.which
it has had to contend. There are now
00 Blue Lodges in America, 12 chap-
ters and 14 boards of Installd

Thankggiving Bride Many Students
. .,
If eft D'etd Daring
Thanksgiving Week-End
4 .. fratrnities and so orities were
mo e o es deserted last week-end
~ ~ to spend Thiank.sgivng at home. But
back again at school and sororities
4..............once more plunge themselves in a
$ {,." ,s round of teas, initiations and dinners
* ~ ......~ ALPHA XI DELTA
Formal initiation for three pledges
Swas held bast night at the Alpha Xi
SDelta house. Those initiated were:
Ethel Olson, '34, Alice May Gibe, '33,
and Dorothy Leake, '35. After the
,ky~ t "rceremony there was a formal dinner.
X; ~Guests for the dinner included: Mrs.
Genevieve Artz of Marion, ., pro-1
MISSJOSELYNMOLAN wince president who is spending a few'
days at the sorority; Mary Helen
Tyre, '32, Ruth Otto, '32, and Red-
Graduates .Speak Lyons '32, all of Detroit.
Vows A Service The engagemient of Harriet Earle,
T'35,Alh Phi has been announced
I tLeague (lha l to Paul Erwin Minsel, '3L, of D-
of thetroit. Mr. Minsel was a member of
One te features of Thanksgiv-{ Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Phi.
figday in Ann Arbor was the wed- IDPLTA GAMMA
f dii ermn of Josseln McLean Delta G am im a entertained 14
g cremny 'couples at breakfast after the Pan->I
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. M- hellenic Ball. Wednesday night a
~Lean of Detroit, and Francis Hast-dinrfrtem brsothhue
insBeebe, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. I. who have transferred from other
IBeebe of Buffalo, N. Y. i tescolwllbhld
! chapel of the League, ARev. PeterTH APIAL A
Stair of Ann Arbor officiating, while Mary Jane and Elnor Crockett,
Elito ortey,'32 a oroitysiser33, spent last week-end in Toledo.
Ehior orley '2, srortysiserLouise Crandall, 134, accompanied
of the bride, played the organ, them as their house guest.
Jeanne McLean wats her sister's only Gilpl
attendant, while E d w a r d Beebe Mmeso h h h rtr
servd a hisbroher' bet m niity who spent the week-end in D-
After the ceremony, a reception for totwr oetSeat 3,Dn
50 !guests was held in the Alun'al ad Johnston '34, Don Bourg, '34,,
Room of the League. Toward H-olmes 34, Fred Hunztoon,;
Bath Mss McLean and Mr. Beebe '34, Crl ladfelter, 33, O'Neil Dillon,
were graduates of the class of 1931.
Mis M~~en ws ameberof f'35, Albert Goodale, '3, Duncan
Phisoorty ad M. eee asShepard, 33, David Whitney, '33,
Beta Ph ooiy n r eb a ernard Bremen, '36, William Far,'
a Sigma Phi. They led the 1930 '36, John 1). Morgan, '35, and Bud
J-Hop Johnson, '34. Those who went to
Toledo were: John H1. Morgan, 35,
intramural Swimming Hroward Vogl, '35, Owen Snively, '34.
Thbertleo, '33, John De, '34Arthur
ryotn Will Be Feld 'Traphagen, '35, spent the week-end
Tryut ra~iccfortheintamualin Northbranch. Wiliam Brown, '33,
Tryot paetie fr th i evamrl Robert Spence, 33, and Wilard i
siming meet will be' held evry ahni,. '33, went to Sagiaw. Those
Tuesday sand Thursday from 8 to 8: 3 'h wrcn imnga er:Hr
p. in. in the Unioni pool, W.A.A. has bert Ngg, '35, Fred Rollins, '34,
announced. The twelve best times for Thomas Landen, '36,. Charles Fore-
each event (racing and diving) will man '36, Wallice Kinney, '36, Pete
detemin thoe wo ae tocometeCrosinan, 33, Hillis Rigterink, '34,
in the meet. The tentative date for wa1nGan ais
the final meet is Tuesday, Jan 24. Ci1 'PSI
Practices will continue from today Members of the Cli Psi fraternityt
until that time. All who wish to take 'I who spent last week-end at their r-
part in the meet must come out for spetv oe ee oetfor
practices. Call Virginia duiff.135, land, '33, Lawson beker, '34, Wi-t
for further information, ard Combs, '34~ Nathan Warhig, 34,
Robert Muzzy '34, Grovsnor Root,I
In cases where the farmer receives 14, Joseph Renihan, '34; WilliamI
in cash less than 18 cents a bushel' Hanway, '4, John Fischer, '34, Rob-
for corn and must pay $10 or morej ert Haskins, '34, Lewis Westover, '34,1
a, ton for average soft coal, says theI Paul Hunter, '34, Richard Degne,
University of Minnesota, he can af-1 '34, James Parker, '35, Norman D,- e
ford to burn corn. Wit t, '35, Paul Duxbury, '35, Robert "

prout Pond Lcodor

Henry Theis, popular Cincinnati
orchestra leader, will bring his bard
to Ann. Arbor for the Soph Pf'rom
Friday night.
History Professor
Seks On.Program
ALSociety Dinner
Professor Ar thur S. Aiton of the
History department delivered the
main. address of the evening at the
banquet of the Latin-American So-
ciety which tooks place at 6:30 p. m.
last night at the -Union. The entire
membership of 30 was present in! a
Amon( the members of 'the ftaculty
and university staff who attended the
banqutet, the second of an annual
series, wle Prof. and Mrs. Arthur
Aiton, Prof. ,Josephl N. Lincoln of the
Spanish depar11tm7ent and Mrs. [in-
coln, Prot. Jose M : , Albailadejo of the
Spanish departme-nt and Mrs. Albal-
radejo, Prof. Jlulieclel Toro of the
Spanish deatmn and Mrs. del
Toro, Mr. Erlmiielin de A. Merca-do of
the Spanish dlepartmient anid Mrs.
Merca do; Dr. and Mrs. Yglesis;Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Buecley.
Attendantee Record . For-
Purdue Dnces Broken
LAFAY TE, Ind., Nov. 2.-(
T'en)---All ; attendan oce records Jfor
reguilar week ' l da ~can the campus
at T'urduerniveritywre broken re-
cently wlien 647 c(,Uiplos attended it.
"mxer" in the Mem oial Union Ball-
room, heroC. Tue 'ini;xers " arc regular
caLmputs1dances he~ld weekly in the
Union building at popuilrr price of $1.
In spite of the appa rently restricted
ftinnces of the tIudle nt body, at-
l tnan ce, atthese fun iictionshas been
averag ing ig heri all year than in
any previouis ealciil the hlistory of
the Uniioni.
Will, '35, Vernor Tree, '35, George
Duffy, '35. The pledges who were
away were: John Lillie, '36, Charles
Huint, '36, Richard Blake, '36, DeWitt
Snyder, '36, Jack Crowley, '3G, Rob-
ert Burns, '36, and Ned Diefendorf,

Fktid 4losenl
IFor Sop h Prom'111
Oreh-estra Is Seiccited By
Radio Aufieiiee As Mloi I
PopularOn The Air
Henry Theis, whose orchestral hasE
4been scheduled to furnisii ithe music,
for the annual SolhPo Fia
night, has had a longf2 and vaijed
musical career although he is stilla
young man.
Starting out as a boy violinist at
an early age, he toured the c oun triy
for years, At the age of 19 he w as;
musical director of a touring com-
pany of "Ben Hur"-with Pauli
Whiteman in the pit asa violinist.
More than a decade ago he be-
gan playing at the' {Oriole Ternace 1
club in Detroit, and for several year)
his name was a byword among De-
Theis is as well-known in Chicago
as in Detroit. His was the first or-
chestra to play in the celebrated Col-
lege Inn of the Hotel Shermran there,
and for several years he was a fix-
ture of the night life of Chicago".,
In Cincinnati he proceeded 'to du-
plicate his achievement in Detroit
and Chicago, and when he joined thei
staff of WLW", he already held the
record for the length and smartness
of his engagements in Cincin-
nati. In addition he there distin-
guished himself as a radio artist, and
for three years was a feature of WLW
programs. In a national poll con-
ducted by that station and Radio
digest magazine his orchestra was
selected by the ratdio public as the
most popular orches,-tra- on t he air.
Theis is naturally initeres~ted fit'
young mutsicians ,,uand 1eture'1 thIre(,e
of them as soloists with hris orches-4=
tra. Frances Stevens, the Braress
of the Blues, is only 20,s a pretty girl
and at solo(danrcer as well as a singer7,.
Ciarl Gray~son, te nori, is 24-a_.hthd.-
som1e youii- ngm who had two year,'s
extperienctte in RKO presentationsi in
New York before. joinf 'vg Johnny
1Vamp's orches;tra,, whic-th he left, to
go with Theis. The thiird is HaL Chat,
a negro youth Who would be. :( cusvd
of imitating, Bert W illiamrts were it3
not for 11he fact th0tl-he never- saW l
t he famnous songE-andlr-dCe manf 17.
The Thais ochestra. s;pcializes inX
soft, smoth mu t rsic, withsting- adl
br-asss edi--ohinatiif,
VIENNA, Nov. 28.-(; '>__-.ecijse ofJ
import restriction;> ~-)narwiy coffee
costAs $1.26 a pound in Vienna but a.
chain store conevic lfei's.t mixtuire
"guaranteed 40 per cent, evil coffee'
for 36' cent:is a" poundl.

U rges HelIcp For Needy
Mrs. HerbertL Hoover has invited
every American woman to ,join in
providinig food, shelter and clothing
for the needy.
Address ing themn fromn the White
HfouseSu'Bnda,^.M1rs. Hoover asked
"eacll anld everI'y one Of lus to con-
idrourselIves volunfteer ass6eiate
riembei~trs" of the National Woien's
Commiittee of Welfarxe and Rielief
'Vob)il ization of 1932.
Saying there is an "amnple supply"
of food anud clothing, that all must

E Ihrough the
-w7ith JOANNF

~facilities are adequate to reach every-
one, the President's- wife- stated~
'To this purpose the itiobilizationi
(f all the welfar'e and relie'f orgaiza-
oins in our' country- wa~s established
in the early atumn in order that
they might all work together to the
best a dvantage."
Northlwe ster'n co-edS have not yet
aceptepd a hiew pin fad' which seems
to be popular on oth~rr ajlues,
These ornaments: resseiblc- ovr-
growvn safety pins with designs of dlif-
ferent colors oni therii. They are worn
as4 scarf or' te' pins to matieh var-
ious costumes.

Drop into Quarry's Dlrugf Store,
corner N. U. and State, and sce
their beautiful display of cosmetic
marvels-yuletide' sug-gestions that
will thrill any fair maideni's heart.
Trieky perftinlizers and
perfume bottles in gor-'
geous Crystal effects.
The- 10.12-3-a' comtpact,
v'anj rrng from the- flap-
jack to the dainty glove, and' in-
chidling)) the' very latest duo-tone'
cig-arette-powder- cases, are there,
Hand. painltetd compacrtlhereto-
fore fouind Only in jewelry store
malke' their debut- at Qarsat
the mnost reasonable prices. Unique
styles and samples from all' the
prominent houses of beatuty are
well represented. Good taste in
the very latest beauty accessory,
is the leading characteristic inl
Qiurry's_ sele(°tlon 1of gfsfor
Stu nning hats t$ 0.--nld
in~ Inany Copies ofWWvI-llnown
Fr<11ch imodiste':>--is the McRiIF.
ey~ fat SlieopY vevy spopecial intr6-
duetlon101 to the reatders of this
column. Here is an unusual op-
portunity, to buy thait extra hat
you have- been wlanrting . And, 'too,
McKinsey 's made- to- order depart-
ment oilers saucy little turbans to
match your latest- ensemlble for
only $3.00, (227 S .Stte.)
Prom I l 11:ir-t-1PCr:. in~t apl-i ( t 3' t?. .
will Want to look your best;so fget
in touch with one of1 c th Blu Bird
flair Shop's expert oplerators.
PrYoimin1ent pe-v:°n1ents and tfaci'als-:
are- g"i'vFenwith lmetulus Care
at this favorite cam-pus shop.
Tai kels arcade.

Autographed copies of "T1hai,
Little Brown Man Gandhi" by
Frederick B.. Fisher, arrived re-
cently at Slater's- Book Stores. The
author, through 28- years of- resi-
dence in India,,
is able to-draw
a true picture-
of this nation- ;-
character. You
reading this book of' the fascinat-
ing iMyahatma.
We find this- week's list of fic-
tion headed by E. 11. Delafield's
"A Good Man's Love." This in-
teresting English novel centers
around a mother's f'ondl hope for
her three dlaughters in the ga.y
'JO's. Delafleld's descriptions alro
superb. Slati~rs at both ends of
th-e c.'m pus.
1'4,C discovered thtie friendlie'st,
place in town, the Janis Egan 51101
at 1215 South Un~iiver'sity. IBe ;ices
being such a pleasant - pace to
shop; the merchandiswe (they hanm-
dile dresses and- cosm1Yetics only)i is
very mart, and very inexpqensive.
T'he location is a realt conveniene
to most campus womlin, and' the
fact that they are- open every eve-
ning: is another featuiwe that Isar-
ticularly ippeale d t oman.
Y ' ~ c l y C l c y ' l b t 1 h o p s I ' v e 1 ,0 1 d y 0 1 1 a b o t-61 1 t i t h
column, and I know that you'll
enjoy going to them so much as I
have.- You'll find that the best way
to do your Christmas shoppingl is
through' these same shops, and I
know you'll l ie ethin,;;:they


.. _ _ _ _ -Y

1lre --


19 32-33


t <ent; Dt 1iretory "

Sees Great Future
Mrs. Pearson sees a great futLure
i nthe order, growing and developirng
as it will along with the increased
importance of women in the modern
age. "One cannot blame the Masois
back in the middle ages for exclud-
ing the women," she sa.id, "because
at that time woman was a non-
entity. Today we are approaching
the aoge of womian, and although in
the timne of transition she has per~-
haps gone to the extreme, it, is to be
expected that, with the restoration
of eqiuilibruimn, she w.ill have achieved
a permanent advance of great im-
One of Mrs. Pearsoii's nmore recent
undertakings has been the forming:
of a "'rond( table" in Detrot, This
group, whichr is connec ted- with the
International Order of the Round
Table, aims toi arourse toe ideails of
the knights of King Arthu1r in thie
young children of toda..

an Has






Orches tra

Who Is That Gal?
WhreIs Thlat Gal?'
IDorm ?

Who Is'That 'rcshie,?'
Plone-No. ??
Is That Instructor


Pia l n ,~, I (-in l ti ('tU ion ere






1-. i".

ReguLar Six DolLAr
Oil Permzmncrt Waive
Complete $3.00
Manicure *..500
Shampoo cand
Fingerwave. .. ...75c
Shampoo anid Marcel . $1
ree 2Reading with
-very Appointmrit

Wed., Nov.30, at 8:*15 p. in.



0n Sale at the Puhbieations Bld(g..
$1. 00






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