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.

November 21, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-21

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

0., }

kmooAmpus

I&

Fiddler's and
Has Achieved
National Fain
Orchestra Gained initi
Prominence With Radi
Broadcasts
Dick Fiddler and his orchestra ha
come into prominence through I
unique arrangements and unusu
programs, Betty Spray, '34, generx
chairman for the Panhellenic Ba
to be held Dec. 1 in the League Ba:
room, said in explaining the po:
ularity of the band which has be
secured for the ball.
His rise in favor comes as a res.
of a broadcast over a local Clevelar
station when he was playing at ti
Lotus Gardens there. Officials of t]
National Broadcasting Company, n
ticing the modern arrangements a
"swing" of the band, signed it up f
a national broadcast. Fan reply fro
that one broadcast was so great th
Dick Fiddler is now one of NBC
chain of broadcasting bands. Short
after the first broadcast he w
signed ror 14 half-hour periodsE
broadcasting a week. These program
rebroadcast over 78 stations in t
United States, set a new recordi
the number of broadcasts played p
week by any one orchestral unit.
The orchestra will bring with i
Benny Bee, vocalist, who is a star i
his own right.
Busy Week Is
re je ed For
This week promises to be a bus
one for the various houses on campu
Pledgings and rushing dinners ar
playing an important part in the so
cial activities.
Alpha Chi Omega
Sunday, the thirty-fifth anniver
sary of the founding of Theta Chap
ter of Alpha Chi Omega, the founder
residing in Ann Arbor were enter
tained at dinner by the active chap
ter. They were: Mrs. Leonard Miller
Mrs. F. B. Gilbert, Miss Lydia Con
don, and Mrs. H. W. Nichols. Week
end guests included Olive Randall
Alma Carmichael, Janice Gillette
Ruth Moore, Edwina Jenny, Vinsell'
Bartlett, Erie Weber, Helga Sahl
marck, and Grace Loomis.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Stella A. Glass, '35, was in charg
of a rushing dinner Monday. Ivory
tapers, and lavender and white chrys
anthemums, served as decoration.
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi announces the
pledging of Robert Allmand, '35B.Ad
Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta wishes to announce
the pledging of Normal Colclough
'37, Cambridge, Mass.
After the game Saturday the
sorority entertained Mr. and Mrs.
Roy St. John and Mr. and Mrs. W
R. Rankin, Detroit; John Becker,
Kenneth Campbell, Ralph Dickey
Edward Hard, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bartling, Chicago, Ill.
Phi Delta Epsilon
Among those present at the Phi
Delta Epsilon formal dance Saturday
were: Sally Leavitt, '37, Selma Lea-
vitt '37, Selma N. Wax, '37, Elain
L. Goldberg, '37, Ruth M. Wexler, '34,
Emily Luxenberg, '34, Sylvia R. Bubis,
'36, Florence D. Roth, '34, Hanna R.
Kaplan, '34, Ruth M. Weiss, '37, Isa-
bel Singer, '35, Irma D. Reimer, '37,
Gertrude P. Finkelstein, '37, Jean R.
Grosberg, '36, Frances Dwirnbaum,
'37, Libby Saline, '37, Terry Fiske,

34, and the Misses Edyth Bergman,
Detroit; Virginia Gage, Detroit, Max-
ine Belkin, Youngstown. Chaperones
were Dr. and Mrs. RubenaKahn, Dr.
and Mrs. B. Goldheimer and Dr. J.
Hauser. From Detroit, Dr. B. Cohen,
Dr. B. Berman, Dr. A. Kirschbaum,
and Dr. S. Altshuler.
Adelphi House Debates
Recognition Of Russia
A debate by the pledges of Adelphi
House of Representatives on the
question "Resolved, That the United
States Should Not Have Recognized
Russia" will be the chief feature
of the regular meeting which will
be held at 7:30 p. m. today in Angell
Hall.
RUDOLP S
BEAUT S P
QEvening S pecial
6 to 8 o'Clo:C
Oil Shampoo ond
Finger Wove f

i

Chairman For Ball

Several prorninent alunnae were
seen dancing at tle L ue Saturday
night. Sally Ensrminer, '32, former
president of Kappa Delta and cir-
man of Judiciary Council was dr=essed
in olive green crepe with unusual
sleeves of velvet tight to the elbow.
Vinselle Bartlet, prominent on cam-1
pus last year, appeared in a black
and white crepe dress which empha-
sized her blondness.
Many of this year's campus celeb-
rities were there too. Kathleen Car-
penter, '35, prominent in campus dra-I
matics, was lovely in black, as was
Harriett Jennings, '34, League not-z
able.
Embroidery was the key-note to the
black and white gown worn by Betty
Bergener, '34. The embroidery was
black and white on a white back-I
ground. A grape shade carried out in
a heavy crepe with velvet trim was
chosen by Gretchen Bowman, '37, for
her dance dress.
Many of the best-known women onI
campus attended the Pi Kappa Alpha
pledge formal Saturday night. Max-

E WEEK-END
ine Maynard, president of Wyvern,
was seen dressed in white satin
trimned with self-material flowers
around te decollette. Margaret
Scher mack wore rose net, styled in a'
boufant effect. Shirley Vernor chose
white satin and brilliants, while
Florence Schenk appeared in black
with a contrasting white tailored top.
Mildred Stroup and Helen Mary Ny-
land were there, and Barbara Van-
dervort, while Vyonne Watson was
seen in blue crepe with ostrich trim.
~,i retng ane To
h Ci cc ss J. C. P. 'sIsIc
All persons, of any class, inter-
ested in composing the music, ly-
rics, or arranging the orchestra-
tions for the Junior Girls Play, are
urged to attend the meeting at 5
p. m. Thursday in the League,
Maxine Maynard, chairman of
music, announced yesterday. Out-
lines of the pla'y will be available
at this time.

I iPa

Prof. Ilayden
Feeltated yv
Michigan Group Gives T ea
To Honor Newly-Named
Vice-Govern or
"This is our way of expressing our
congratulations to Prof. J. R. Hayden
on the appointment to vice-governor-
ship of our islands. We feel that he
has the good of the Philippine people

Ruthvens, IHaydens
Honored At Parties
A number of farewell parties are
being held in faculty circles'this week
to honor President and Mrs. Alex-
ander G. Ruthmven. departing for
ptDecember 12, and Pofessor
and! Mrls. Joseph IHaydeni, leaving to-
morrow for the Philippines. where
Prof. Hayden will take up his duties
as vice-governor.
Dr. and Mrs. Ruthven were dinner
guests of Regent and Mrs. James 0.
"is rzin last night it their homde in

at heart and that he has a real Detroit. Tonight Dr. and Mrs. Albert
knowledge of their personal prob- C. Furstenberg will entertain for
lems," Emiliano E. Erum. president them, and tomorrow Mrs. C. 3. Yoak-
of the Philippine-Michigan Club said um will give a luncheon in their
Sunday in addressing the gests at honor. Friday a small party will be
a tea given in honor of Professor entertained at dinner by the Ruth-
Hayden. vens, and they will be guests of Re-
"We sincerely hope that Professor gent and Mrs. William Clements in
Hayden will be sympat he=ic towd Bay City for the weckend.
our people, he went cn to say. Sunday the Michigan-Philippine
Professor Hayden, in replying to Club entertained at the Unioi or the
the speech of congratulations, said Haydens, and afterwards Dr. and
that he had in his appointment an Mrs. Arthur E. 13oak honored them
opportunity to be of some personal with a supper pa ty a their home
serviceto the people he had learned on Onondaga Ave. Dr. Arthur L.
love, as well as to their country and Cross gave a luncheon for them yes-
to his own. terday, and Prof. and Mrs. Everett
"'I hope, with the co-operation of Brown gave a dinsner for them last
he Filipinos, the Americans in the night. Tonight Mrs. Ha yden's par-
Islands, and the confidence of friends ents. Dr. and Mrs. Louis P. Hall are
here, that I will be able to do the entertainng them at a family fare-
job with coxnpetence," Professor Hay- well party.

Betty Spray, 'vq4, who is chairman
of the Panhellenic Ball, which will
be given Dec. 1.

MINNA PHILLIPS

at Sophomores learn
ly Slang Expressions
as
of Of Pre- War Periodc
s
hg
in I For those attending the Sophomore
er Cabaret of Dec. 8 and 9, the requisite
should be the mastery of the slang
of the period of 1910, from whicl
n the "Come Up Sometime" them
comes, when the modern jazz era was
a mere infant. To be risque one
talked in an undefinable manner thai
denoted all the dash of the horseless
carriage.
The college girl and debutante was
some degree of a "tootsy," varying as
to intensity of her "bunny hug," or
s "grizzly bear" dance step. A "hot
tootsy" really rated. For particular
endearment while strolling through
the park on a Sunday afternoon, a
damsel was thrilled to hear "Tootsy-
e wootsy." And she would blithely, an-
swer with the .ever flippant, "oh
twenty-three skiddoo!" Translated
which means anything from a denial
to a frank invitation to scram, as the
more modern would say it.
s Those dreams of every girl, those
- dashing heroes of the college frater-
nity, who were garbed in checks and
, urtlenecked sweaters, were called
- Joes." To live up to their deserving
titles, their style must be flaring to
, the extreme and their nonchalance
supreme.
Athena Pledg-1es
e'
For The Actives
Pledges of Athena, speech and lit-
erary society, entertained the actives
in an informal program last night in
the League. The purpose of the
'ueeting was purely social, and the
entertainment was planned by Lil.-
lian Fine, '36, president of the
pledges.
Rowena Goldstein, '35, and Mary
Jane Cushing, '36Ed, did tap num-
bers and played the piano, and Doro-
thy Saunders, '35, gave a short read-
ing. After the program a luncheon
\was served by the actives.
The next meeting will be held on
the first Monday in December, ac-
cording to Margaret Phalan, '35,
president. Those women who were
pledged at the first of the semester
will be initiated sometime before
Christmas vacation, Eleanor Blum,
'35, vice president, told the pledges
last night.
Miss Genevieve Sprout
Named Sorority Mother
Xi Chapter of Delta Omicron, Na-
tional Musical Sorority, recently ini-
biated Miss Genevieve Sprout as sor-
ority mother. The chapter has also
announced the pledging of Harriet
Crow, '35. A dinner was held at the
League Saturday night in honor of
Mrs. Alma K. Wright, Cincinnati, na-
tional president of the organization.
Plans for future musicals are being
completed.
F j
To see her catching
Severy) eye---
You wouldn't believe
her good looking _
Angora Wool Frock.
was Ho inore than
$10.75

It's only one of the
many {.nar/ \Vools

SCri ima lx -large'
Shown As Second
Festival Prodncuon
The second and final week of Rob-
ert Henderson's Dramatic Festival
open ; Sunday night at the Majestic
Theatre, with Edgar Wallace's mys-
tery play, "Criminal-at-Large," star-
ring Minna Phillips in the role ofy
Lady Lebanon.
The part of Lady Lebanon calls for
"a " a r t x l 1^l n~~t+ xtlit; n

Martha Cook Gives Leaue o ard
SunayMuicleAnnornces New
Martha Cook Dormitory enter- ,,
tained a number of out of town B Rs
guests over, the week-end. They in-s
eluded Misses Devanna Post, Mildred -
Crosswell, and Helen Good, all of Several changes in League rules in-
Flint; Mrs. J. C. Bolles, and Misses volving building regulations primar-;
Virginia York, Harmina Wessels, ily, were announced recently by the
Edna Walter, Bobby Solosth, Jean Board of Representatives
Sehler, Harriet.Pike, Ruth Morrison, There will be no smoking in the
Dorothy Abbitt, and Marylena Petti- I ballroom, the chapel, or the library.
bone,all of Grand Rapids. These are the only three rooms in
Mr. and Mrs. Delos Parker Heath, the building where smoking will not
Misses Virginia Baher, Tillie Cornell, be allowed. Only members and their
Jean Duncan, Grace Alvey, Gerda guests will be allowed on the second
Hansen, Lillian Henks, Catherine Gil- floor from now on. The games and
more, Mabel McCuthen, Dorothy tables on this floor may be used at
Mittelslaedt, Mildred Shaw, of De- any time if the guests have a League
treit; Misses Katherine Burgess, member with them, and the tables
Ruth Dorsey, Yvonne Phillips, of especially may be set-up for studying.
Highland Park; Misses Marjorie The third floor, on the other hand,
Johnston and Marianne Steiff, of will be open only to students mem-
Jackson; Misses Dorothy Davis and bers. Men may go on the third floor
Agnes Schmitt, of St. Louis, Mich.; only when they are att'_,ag a party
Miss Vance West, Port Huron; Miss or meeting. No men will be allowed
Winifred Thompson, Bay City; Miss in the gardens.
Katherine Peck, Kalamazoo; Mrs. Articles left in other than the
Philip Klenk, Sparta, Mich.; Miss proper checking places wil be turned-
Marian Stiefel, Reading, Mich.; Miss in at the League desk and may be
Jean Ferguson, Oak Park, Ill.; Miss redeemed there, Miss Ethel McCor-
Rebecca Marshall, Sharon, Pa.; mick, social director of the League,
Misses Lorraine Matthews and Borg- said. The ruling against card playing
hilde Olsen, Chicago, Ill.: Miss Eliz- on Sundays in the League has alsot
abeth McDougall, Harry, Ill.; Mr. and been withdrawn, she stated.
Mrs. D. L. Norby, Toledo, 0.; Miss These changes in rules, togetherr
Doris Perrin, iver forest, Ill.; Miss with the others, will be printed and
Louise Petersen, Long Island, N. Y.; distributed to League memuers soon,
Miss Marjorie Selander, Minneapolis, it was said.
Minn.; Miss Eleanor Smith, Ann Ar-
A musicale was given after dinner W here io -o
Sunday in honor of the guests. The
program included piano numbers by
Marion Bertsch, '35, and vocal solos Motion Pictures: Michigan, "I'm,
by Dorothy Deckler, '35. Emilie Paris, No Angel" with Mae West; Whitney,
'3U, was in charge. "Cari T Ld.a," with T. t-I

ien said in finaI appreciation of the
honor given him.
The receiving line in the Pende-
tcn Library of the Union was formed
against a backgrouind of the Amer-
ican and Philippine flags. The tea
reflected the friendly attitude of the
ilipino students twa'd the new
vice-governor. Their expressions of
appreciation for the work that he
has already done in acquainting him-
self with the situation, and the help
that he has been to them as their
advisor here, were numerous.

a hc, re,)cuoo-prouc , oman.
Miss Phillips one o the 12 original
membeis of the New York Theatre
Guild, was brought from ihe Casino
Theatre at Newport ,o play the part.
While the play has been produced
before by the Dramatic festival com-
puny, according to Robert Hender-
son, Miss Phillips catches the true
spirit of the charac or better than
any of the others who have played
the role of Lady Lebanon.
"Crimin'al-at-Large" is the last
play ef the late Edgar Wallace. It is
Moie than s nyary play--it is a
psychclogial raclca'rama, Eenderson
said, explaining that througsh the
first two and a half acts the au-
thor has built a caminave uspens,
andi te 'something" that is expected
doce' happen until the final o-
ments of the play.
The first of the series of faculty-
alumni danes spon or c by the Fac--
alty W'omcn's Club was held last
night in the Union ballroom. Mrs.
W. V. Marshall was chairman of the
committee in charge.
Among those who entertained at
dinner parties before the dance were
Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. George Lewis, Dr. and Mrs.
Willard C. Olson, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Wagner, Prof. and Lrs. W. F. Rams-
dell, Prof. and Mrs. John. R. Bates.
and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Jamieson.
bhe regular meeting of Alpha Nu
of Kappa Phi Sigma will be held at
7:39 p. m. Wednesday instead of to-
night. In the future, according to
Mark Alger, '34, vice-piesident, the
meetings will be held on Wednesdays.
On the program for the meeting
is a debate participated in by the
sledges on the clues on "Should the
Government Coi.rol Railroads?" The
men debating are Frank Aldrich, '37,
Paul K. Von Bergen, '3, Arthur Mar-
lowe, '36, and Carl Nelson, '36.

i
_I
7
{.

it ai : ? _Y titii>~f :I s;. : i'a. :::;. ._r is" fa' tSd
d
.
i . .
.: .
y J sk ; /" 3
' c - ' 1
_ . i i
' ,
i-t
r y {
_ . t
fA

(
I
i
I

! T ta. e a 'e
J _.. s v L,
\ vp
y{°? qq Ll'c py
Students at Hclen Newl, l;-1,7

i

dence enrained their friend
tea ae the Minnesta
last of a series of footall teas wi
the dormitory has givenat;er ail h -s
home games. Harriet Wojtowcz
has been in chrge of all of
and this week was assise byHr
net Spiese, '35, arid Margareto-
cross, '36, who poured, and Helen
Diefendorf, '37, Martha Knox,'L7,
Jeanne Schmidt, and e Gri t
'37, who acted as assistant homtesses,
Coffee and doughnuts, and tea and
cookies were served. The parrs wee
decorated with holly berries, and
chrysanthemums were the centers of
floral attraction.
- - - - - - -

C C,
z ~l '{~ rnxNAiran ed
)nlyAuthorzed Dealer
In Ann Arbor
1
ftIHSAESRE
ii

ner I

G nn ' h i Bea Hgfaoldsg
Annwt Ho r Banqdiei
The annual Honor Banquet was
held last night by Gamma Phi Beta
soroiity, recognizing the achieve-
ments of members in scholarship and
activities. The toastmistress for the
evening was Evelyn Walsh, '34, and
the speakers were Marie Murphy, '35,
president, Mrs. Edward Adams, presi-
dent of the Ann Arbor Alumnae
chapter, and Miss Rose Anderson. A
$25 award was given Marion Schmidt,
'33, for her outstanding work last
year.
The alumnae from Ann Arbor who
attended the banquet were Mrs.
Waldo Abbot,Miss Ella B. Anderson,
Miss Grace Anderson, Mrs. R. P. Ber-
gelin, Miss Laura Finley, Mrs. E. S.
WVolaver, Mrs. C. E. Stevens, Miss
Alice Bourquin, Miss Mary Elizabeth
Wagner, Mrs. James Breakey, Mrs.
Rudolph Winnacker, Miss Betty
Lorch, Miss Linda Eberbach, Miss
Mary Lou Hohn, Mrs. A. B. Meyers,
Miss Emma Francis O'Hara, Mrs. Na-
than Potter, Mrs. W. E. Shaw, Miss
Jessie Bourquin, Mrs. L. A. Wallace,
and Mrs. J. C. Alford.

n~arLva Lcauy wih Bnloots malory.
Stage: Majestic, "Criminal At
Large" with Minna Phillips.
Dancing: League Grill Room, Hut,
Den, Dixie Inn, Joe Parkey s, Preke-
tes, Union open house.
Lecture: Dr. W. C. Rose on "An
Investigation of a New Dietary Es-1
sential Present in Proteins"; Chemis-
try Amphitheatre at 4:15 p. m.
CABARET PRACTICE
Group 1 of the Sophomore Cabaret
will practice at 4 p. m. today in I
Rooms A, B, and C of the League, it
was announced yesterday by Mar-
garet Mustard, '32, of the entertain-
rent committee.

I
c
l
r
z,
t
c
n
F
IR

CS!

FOR YO0

A Demonstration Sales Event
The Exquisite New
.wW

Regular $1.00 -$1.50 -4$2.00 Itsems
This sale is a celebration! These smart beauty a
are now advertised at 1,. $1.50 and 2.00 in nation
maazines lie Vogue and Harpers Bazaar.Y
through'our exclusive arrangement with the rnan
facturer, we oer them to you at Sc - 49c - 59
- - Ofcourse this sale i slimited! we are allowed o
til Saturday for this Dneonstration Sale offer. Yi
ihoulcl certdinll ac tno V
REGUJLAR $1.00 PREPARATIONS
ieins'ng Cream 'n
Body Swe t
mond Lotionf
i
REGULAR $1.50 PREPARATIONS
--Pore Re Cin, Cream
-:-- A- nicK h
Alond t o
Cumun he w n

aids
nal
Yet
nu-
i9c !
uly
Yon

O N COURT OR CAMPUS,
you'll find the lively ones
keep in trim with the help of
Shredded Wheat.
For forty years, these golden,
crisp-baked biscuits have been
the favorite pick-up food of
active folks. Taste alone would
win you. But Shredded Wheat
has a lot more to offer. It brings

you all the essential elements
of whole wheat ... the pro-
teins, vitamins, carbohydrates
and minerals. And bran, mneas-
sured for you by Nature. Just
100% whole wheat with
nothing added, nothing taken
away.
Eat Shredded Wheat for at
least ten days and see if it

a Don't let "recurring"
pains ruin your day and deprive you of your
normal activity. Don't take chancesofflunking
exams. Banish such pains with Kalnstablets.
Headaches, neuraia, backache, cramps, and
other localized pains are promptly and effec.
tively relieved by a small dosage. Kaims, devel-
oped by Johnson & Johnson, are safe. They
are not habit-forming, do not affect digestion
or heart action. Your druggist has Kalms in
purse-size boxes of 12 tablets.

I

r u 4 -n
_ 'i ff+. G J67. !
,{+{t N E yt
i t a! i Y/N d S

When you See N-
agara Falls ona
KNOW you have
Shredded Wheat.

doesn't put a new spring
in your step.No waiting
when you Order, for it's
ready cooked, ready to
eat. Just pour on milk
or cream and top with
your favorite fruit. At all

Ii

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan