100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 19, 1933 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

* Pons Will
ig At Choral
pijon Concert

Freshman Rendezvous Camp
Attended By 115 First-Year Men

i

Of Individual And
i s o n Tickets Suffers
,Says Announcement

(Continued from Page 1)

0, these tickets will be sold
for $2, $1.50, and $1. The
is will be for seats on the
or, the $1.50 tickets for seats
first balcony, and the re-
ones for seats in the second

ag the list of stars which
arles A. Sink of the School
is bringing to Ann Arbor for
s will be Lily Pons, color-
prano of the Metropolitan
ompany who has been star
f three of the leading May
in Ann Arbor. Her concert
he seventh on the series
29.

1
1
r
1
C
r
:

z Kreisler, noted violinist, will
r November 9, the second con-
f the season. The leading viol-
of the day, Kreisler has ap-
i in every part of the United
,, filling halls and theatres to
ity.
Te Rachmaninoff, pianist, who'
well known for his original
isitions as for his exceptional
and ability to interpret the
of others, takes the stage of
uditorium for the sixth concert,
ry 18.
Maria Olszewska
amous contralto of the Metro-
a and Vienna operas, Maria
vska, who made her debut at
[etropolitan Opera House last
, will precede Rachmaninoff in
fth concert, December 14.
tther pianist, Poldi Mildner, will
on February 15, This famed
teen-year-old cyclone of the
came from Europe to sweep
York by storm with her bril-
Iebut last year at Town Hall.
vill be her first appearance in

i
,
r
j
Y
I!
l
1
I
f
I
l
r
4

One hundred fifteen members of
the entering class were entertained
over the week-end at the Student
Christian Association's annual Fresh-
man Rendezvous Camp at the Uni-
versity Fresh Air Camp, Patterson
Lake.
During their stay at the camp the
freshmen were entertained by prom-
inent members of the faculty and
student body. Friday they heard
welcoming addresses by Joseph A.
Bursley, dean of students; Edward
H. Kraus, dean of the literary col-
lege; Ira M. Smith, registrar; and
Prof. Philip Bursley, director of the
Orientation Period.
In the evening an informal camp-
fire discussion on the subject,
"Values We Hold in Common," was
led by Rabbi Bernard Heller and the
Rev. E. W. Blakeman.
The features of Saturday's pro-
gram were organized tournaments in
horeshoes and baseball; an address
ing as the piano, as rich as the hu-
man voice."
The Vienna Boys Choir, making its
first American tour this year, will
give the third concert of the Ann Ar-
bor season, on November 22.
This group of "singing boys of
Vienna" is one of the best known
musical organizations in Europe.
Heard repeatedly throughout the con-
unrnt, this year marks the first time
that thc:e actor-singers have been
prescnted in the United States.
Th ee ,symphony orchestras in
three concert; appearances will com-
plete the series for the year. For the
first concert of the season, October
24, the Boston Symphony Orchestra,
under the direction of Dr. Serge
Koussevitzky, will present a varied

by Prof. Carl LaRue of the botany
department, "If I were a Freshman
in 1933"; and short informal talks by
representatives of student organiza-
tions. Those who spoke were Gilbert
E. Bursley, '34, president of the Un-
dergraduate Council; Robert Saltz-
stein, '34, president of the Union;
James C. Cristy, Jr., '34, captain of
the swimming team; Arend Vyn, '34,
business manager of the Michigan-
ensian, Bethel B. Kelley, '34, presi-
dent of the Interfraternity Council,
and Thomas K. Connellan, '34, man-
aging editor of the Daily.
Saturday night a pageant was pre-
sented by the Cosmopolitan Club.
Fielding H. Yost, director of athlet-
ics; Charles Hoyt, track coach; and
Dr. Warren Forsythe, director of the
Health Service, delivered short talks.
Sunday morning President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven delivered the main
address of the Rendezvous.
According to Sherwood A. Messner,
'34, president of the S.C.A., who was
in charge of the Rendezvous, the
camp was "a distinct success." Mess-
ner declared that Rendezvous clubs
which are to be formed are expected
to continue the acquaintanceships
formed at the camp.

Two Fraternities
Unable To Open
Michigan chapters of two fratern-
ities, Beta Sigma Psi and Theta
Kappa Nu, will not open this fall, it
was announced yesterday by Joseph
A. Bursley, dean of students.
No reason for the failure of the
houses to open was given, but it was
understood that the financial strain
on the two houses has been too great
nor them to continue.
The drop of these two houses, to-
gether with the failures of the local
chapters of Delta Sigma Phi and
Sigma Pi last Febuary, reduces the
total number of social fraternities on
the campus to 52.
Many other houses, it was under-
stood, are opening this fall with the
xpectation of getting a sizeable
)ledge group from the large class of
c937.

'New' Gargoyle
Sales Campaign
To Open Today
The annual sales drive for the
Gargoyle, campus humor magazine,
will start today and continue
through Orientation Week, accord-
ing to Wilbur F. Bohnsack, '34, bus-
iness manager. The Baby Gargoyle
will be distributed tomorrow.
This year's magazine will be a
"New Gargoyle," according to Tom
Powers, '34, managing editor. It will
be almost double the size of last
year's publication because readers
have demanded a bigger magazine
for their money," he said. "We are
going to give them 40 pages and hope
to increase that during the year."
Powers also announced that a new

' SUDDEN z
SERVICE
,ell
II III lQ a
" " "

scheme of typography has been
adopted. In place of the small type
used last year a larger and more
modernistic type has been substi-
tuted.
According to the editors, many of
the old features have been scrapped
and new features of local interest
have been employed. These include
an increase of illustrations, the in-

in the Gargoyle offices, a
partment illustrated with r
Michigan students, a full
caricatures and gentle satir
each month with a differ(
big shot." Powers stated
would continue drawing -
posterous People'' caricature

zoo4-

FA

I

I

I

933

Ii

yjN

olincellist, Gregor Piatigorsky
ve the last program of the
on March 6. This artist, whc
ais first American tour in 1929-
proved to his audiences that
trument can be "as brilliant
nsitive as the violin, as thrill-
COMPAC
pSpIRATIOS
CHECKS D OO
)dorono Compact
smart metal compact case,
ht and flat, to carry in
ur purse . . . containing a
w Odorono deodorant in
npact form. Checks per-
.ration odor and moisture.

a'.
.
I

pr
Ol
ce
Sy
ni

A SUGGESTION TO ALL
FRESHMEN
First--Get Acquainted With
al kins- Fletcker
DRUG STORES
Second--Check this ad for your needs

ogram. The Cincinnati Symphony
rchestra will give the fourth con-
rt, on December 5, and the Detroit
mphony Orchestra will present the
nth program, on February 21.

's
:...

..

Guaranteed
Alarm,
Clocks
89c up
WE REPAIR
ALL MAKES
OF
PIPES

- i
10c
COLGATES
SOAPS
5c each

BATH
TOWELS
29c up
LEATHER
BILL FOLDS
49c
CLARIDGE
PLAYING
CARDS
59c
Double Deck
FREE! '
50c
Tooth
Brush
with
two 25ctubes
COLGATES (
Dental Cream
49c

GLAZO

PROPHYLACTIC
TOOTH BRUSHES 39c

m
a
of
.
A'
A
N

, A
K p
# ;,
! ,J a
J}} .
i I:°
r
. :
I

24,

I

Here are the three styles
this fall . . . all fromt
designing rooms . .

that will make clothing history
the same famous Varsity-town

exciting news
velier Nails

I

AZO has a new, lustrous
lacquer that wears 501
er. Six glorious shades...
the authentic Color Chart
:age. New metal - shaft
h ... easier to use. Extra-
Polish Remover to last as
as your polish. It's the
h you hoped for . nd
yours at a much lower

BE THERE!
Stop In and Get Your Calendar
For the Coming Year
They Are FRE

of Events
E

MAN
$25
$30

"Merton" ... a double-breasted suit, done in
an original manner!
'"Balroyal" . . . Varsity-town's raglan along
English Lines!
""New Yorker" ... a two-button notch lapel
.model in a new and interesting way!

25c

FOR THE SMOKER . .
Modern design ash trays, 19c up
Ben Wade Pipes 25,; off
Cigarette Cases at 49c and up
MMALKINS FLETCHER
LxDRUG STORES
,c~aMarr 324 South State Street
2 g'South University at East University
1 Packard and State Streets
1 LkWashington at 4th Avenue
$1.00 GEM RAZOR Headquarters For
35c GEM BLADES GILBERTS - WHITMAN CANDIES
All for >9c

In our opinion they're the smartest ideas of the season!

$35

wiu scu. oiui

I. cd

Toilet Goods Counter

C

On State Street

LETCHER
STORES

$3.25

MOORE PEN

SETS, Special at $1.79

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _._..

lv__

Il

higai

uon

>afete

"
ita

TDTTU AL'?TT 'fTA C~TV-T1?__ IWASCNA T, PRICES

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan