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November 22, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-22

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McGrady Is Ma n Who Settle
First Striker In Coal R~egi


League Board
Initiates New
Discussion Plan
Gertrude Muxen, First On
New Program, Speaks
Of Personnel Work
Gertrude M. Muxen, research as-
sisttant in personnel problems and
women's advisor on occupational in-
formation, spoke to members of the
League.-Board of Representatives yes-
terday on the individual's problems
of adjustment and the use of tests
in determining a satisfactory profes-
sion or business.
Miss Muxen's talk was significant,
said board officers both because of
the value of what she had to say
and because her appearance marked
the beginning of a new plan for the
Board of Representatives' work. We
plan, said Ruth Robinson, '34, presi-
dent, to bring before each monthly
meeting of these women, who repre-
sent every sorority, dormitory, and
league house, a speaker who will lec-
ture informally on some topic of
especial interest and benefit to
women students.-
The project hopes to increase the
usefulness of the board, explained
Miss Robinson, by informing the
women present and the groups whom
they represent, of movements on
campus and outside, and of helpful
facts. The heads of the Board and
Miss Ethel McCormick, social direc-
tor of the League, are enthusiastic
about the plan since it will help to
fit women students for their lives
after college, and will promote group
discussion of questions of interest to
all of them.
Miss Munson, in her talk, stressed
this idea, that the "policy of guiding
yourself and making a plan so you
can make a place for yourself, is part
of today's university." She enum-
erated the various kinds of tests
which any individual may take at
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion in Mason Hall. She urged that
women come and work with the per-
sonnel staff to find what they are
best fitted for, and how to achieve
the success they want. It is best to
come as a freshman, Miss Munson
said, but there is no reason why "we
can't help a senior to make sure she
is preparing for the work she can
do best."

To Honor Michigan


New Fabric Is To Finish Theme
Find Unique Place!
IF'dP Preparations
In Fashion HorizonI
For Ca bare t

Makes Stage Debut


Here's to the new fabric which is3
appearing on the fashion horizon.
It's a distinct relief from the hum-
drum round of crepes and satins,!
rough and smooth wools, and the{
many other fabrics that we have
wornvn ar in a nd ea.r ut frtomr ,nr

Committee Heads Explain
Various Parts Of Fair,
Sophomore Cabaret Title

1 wury yt- t l e ou vu, t u
verdant freshman days to the sophis-
ticated senior year.
It's good for dress and for not-so-
dress, takes to color with vim and
vigor and yet has life enough in it's
own right to look well in the more
subdued shades. And furthermore, it's
as much worn in millinery as in
It's the new uncut velvet, bagheera,
to you, It lacks the sheen of the reg-
Wayne King, whose orchestra will ular velvets, but has a much softer

play for the "Michigan Night" cele-
bration at the Aragon Ballroom in
Chicago Saturday night.
Two Reunions
7" 0
eld During
Past Week-end
Last week-end Hermitage and Del-
ta Chi held their annual reunion,
and Theta Xi entertained at a for-
mal dance.
Hermitage held its twenty-fifth
annual alumni reunion of the Michi-
gan chapter. Among alumni who re-
turned for the game and were pres-
ent at the reunion banquet Satur-
day night were: Miles G. Burns, '08,
Binghampton, N. Y.; Thurston E.
lrich, '31, John P. Sturges, '17, and
J. H. Lindhorst, '16, Cleveland, O.;
Bruce Bacon, '23, Toledo, O.; James
Coates, '24, Grand Rapids; Ralph
Eastman, '11, Highland Park; Ar-
thur Schmidt, '33, Grosse Pointe;
Dean Hogue, '21, Benton Harbor;
Howard Johnson, '31, Montague; E.
A. Hulbert, '22, Ferndale; Gordon
Reynolds, '32, Pontiac; Harry Snow,
'11, Dearborn; Carl H. Schumacher,
'27, Royal Oak; Herbert Shaw, '22,
Richard Berkely, '30, and G. S. Ka-
ser, '21, Ann Arbor; Neil K. Barber,
'25, Donald W. Boylan, '30, Leon S.
Church, '10, R. L. Cooper, '10, J.
Dale Darling, '27, Royce B. Hooper,
'27, S. L. Holmes, Jr., '15, George E.
Moore, '13, L. G. Hulbert, '17, W. G.
Patton, '27, Chas. K. Sestok, '25, and
Wm. V. Sestok, '24, Detroit.
Forty-five alumni returned last
week-end to the fall reunion of Delta
Chi fraternity. Among alumni who
were present were: Judge Charles
W. Fergusen, West Virginia; Frank
W.. Atkinson, Detroit; Truman L.
Chapman, Chicago, Ill.; and Judge
William L. Day, Cleveland, O.
Theta Xi fraternity entertained at
an informal dance Saturday evening.
McKinney's orchestra from Detroit
furnished the music. Lieut. and Mrs.
Richard R. Coursey, Dr. and Mrs.
Maurice R. McGarvey, and Mr. and
Mrs. John Mathes chaperoned the
Among out-of-town guests were:
Mrs. Ireland Auburn, N. Y.; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Kellog, Saginaw; Miss
Peggy Holdane, Miss Barbara Hill,
and Mr. Kenneth Bisbee, Birming-
ham; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Eichen-
hofer, Wyandotte; Mr. Donald McGil-
livray, Oscoda; Miss Lorraine De
Waele, East Lansing; Mr. J. E. Dwyer
and Mr. R. McKenna, Notre Dame;
Mrs. Ada Simpson, Mr. Phil Simpson,
and Mr. Harry Laird, Eaton Rapids;
Miss Mary Huntington, Howell; Miss
Henrietta Meisel, and Mr. Donald
Donnelly, Bay City; Mr.. and Mrs.
Tunis Ross, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Hicks, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Reickart,
Mr. Norman Fitter, Mrs. J. Mitchell,
Mrs. J. Fitter, Miss Marian Sweet,
Miss Barbara Schmidt, Miss Gladys
Anderson, Miss e Frances Bertrand,
Mr. Baird Beaseley, Mr. Robert Mc-
Coy, and Mr. Oscar Lundin, Detroit.

mossy effect, which might remind
any poetically inclined swain of
woodland paths, babbling brooks, and
shady bowers, in other words of thel
time, the place, and the girl, cladI
in bagheera cloth. -
Evening dresses of this material in'
the vivid jewel tones are becoming
very popular, the material itself
carrying most of the interest, trim-
ming being almost unnecessary. Din-
ner dresses are accompanied by
dainty evening hats in bagheera, tur-
bans which feature huge veils all the
way round. Other frocks, too, feature
uncut velvet as well as other types
of hats.
IHann Lectures At
Meeting Of Dames
Prof. Harry W. Hann of the zo-
ology department told about 200
members of the Michigan Dames, or-
ganization for the wives of students,
about "Our Nesting Birds" at their;
regular meeting last night. Profes-
sor Hann's talk was an illustrated
Among other events of the evening
were the initiation of 50 new mem-
bers and the distribution of dolls to
be dressed as Christmas presents to
children in University Hospital. This
is one of the yearly projects of the
About 20 members of the art group
of the club met Monday night at the
home of Mrs. Emory Sink, faculty
advisor of that section, to hear
George Geraghty of the University
Flower Shop demonstrate the ar-
rangement of Thanksgiving and
Christmas bouquets. It is planned
that Mr. Geraghty will deliver an
illustrated lecture along the same
lines at Easter time.
Birthday Dinner Honors
Jordan Hall Residents
Jordan Hall is having a birthday
dinner tonight for those girls whose
birthdays are in November. At each
of their tables will be a large birth-
day cake with candles.
Those girls being honored are: Ann
Story, '34, Barbara Hanna, '37, Fran-
ces Zwirnbaum, '36, Isabel Bonnicave.
'34, Josephine Moyer, '36, An Far-
quhar, '36, Dorothy Emerich, '34,
Harriett Crow, '35, Pearl Bernhardt
'37, Wilma Bernhard, '37, Elinor
Christenson, '37, Virginia Graham.
'35, Alma Harbicon, '36, Helen Har-
mon, '35, Katherine Locke, Grad.,
Betty Van Dyne, '35, Frances Volow,
'37, and Bess Isberg, '34.
CLEVELAND, Nov. 21-- (1P) - A
fugitive from justice for 14 years,
Charles Badgers was back in the
Ohio Penitentiary Tuesday.
Badgers, sentenced from Franklin
County, Ohio, for operating an au-
tomobile without the owner's consent,
escaped from prison Sept. 17, 1919.
Captured at Adrian, Mich., several
days ago, he was returned to the pen-
itentiary Tuesday.

The Sophomore Cabaret commit-
tees have discovered that many stu-
dents seem to be puzzled over the!
difference between "Come Up Some-
time" and "The Brass Rail."
Margaret Hiscock, general chair-E
man of the cabaret, explained the!
difference as follows: "This year the
League Undergraduate Fund commit-
tee is having a fair in conjunction
with the Sophomore Cabaret. Mary
Lou Kessberger, '34, is general chair-
man and Marjorie Oostdyk, '35, is in
charge of the Midway, where hot
dogs, candy and drinks will be served.
Mary Sabin. '35, in in charge of the
'Palace Nickleodeon,' which will pro-
duce an old fashioned melodrama,
and Hilda Kerby, '35, of the Student's
Acaivities Exhibit. These four parts
are called the 'League Fair.'
"The Sophomore Cabaret has as its
name 'The Brass Rail.' It is furnish-
ing the music (Bill Marshall's Or-
chestra) and entertainment, and has
charge of all the decorations.
"Both the Brass Rail and League
Fair are using the 1910's as their
theme. It is the combination of both
The Brass Rail and League Fair
which is called, 'Come Up Some-
Christmas Cards
Made By Students
Christmas cards are the newest
art creations that the Student Art
Exchange has on display. Cards were
designed and made by members of
the Exchange.
Some of the contributors to the
display are Miss Jane Stanley, Miss
Dqrothy White, Mason Whitney, '34A,
Jonathan Taylor, Grad., Helen May-
nard, '34A, Louis Huessmann, Grad.
Several etchings form the design for
cards, as well as copies of photo-
graphs. Local scenes such as the
entrance to the Lawyers' Club, a
sketch of Mosher Jordan, the Law
Library, and a number of other cam-
pus buildings are favorites. Colored
wood-blocks have also made very in-
teresting designs.
These cards are on sale at prices
ranging from five cents up, accord-

Assistant Secretary of Labor Ed-3
ward F. McGrady, who willspaf.
here Thursday night before Michigan
labor leaders and economists in the'
second Labor Institute sponsored by
the Extension Division, presents a
striking contrast to Donald Richberg,
Recovery Administration attorney,
who appeared recently before the
University Press Club.
McGrady's most notable work in
the struggle for national recovery
was his dramatic settlement of the
first big strike which arose last Au-
club To Give
Hiking Party
This Week-end
Extensive plans are being made,
it was announced by sponsors of the1
Graduate Outing Club, for a week-I
end hiking party to start at 2 p. m.
Saturday. The group will hike to
the Boy Scout cabin, Camp New-
kirk, stay the night, and return. A
charge of 75 cents will cover two
meals and the camp charge. In-'
terested persons are requested to
phone 3465 for information and res-
The week-end hike is part of an
extended program planned by the
Outing Club, which was organized
last year to provide an organized
and co-ordinated hiking and outdoor
activity program to meet the needs
of graduate students.
The club has had three supper
hikes and three Sunday afternoon
hikes this semester under the direc-
tion of its officers, who are G. P.
Brewington, president; Morris Whit-
tinghel, vice-president; Celia Knight,
secretary; H. L. Mason, treasurer;
and Wayne Whittaker, hike man-

gust in the soft coal mining area of
fWestern Pennsylvania.
Thousands of strikers had gath-
ered in Uniontown, storm center of
the movement, meeting in protest
against the dictatorial methods of
the large mine-owners.
McGrady strode into conference
headquarters and proceeded to speak
his mind. "In the past," he said,
"agreements have not been kept. But,
by heaven this one will be kept. With
the whole authority of the federal
government, I am presenting Presi-
Oent Roosevelt's pledge that you :will
get a square deal out of this. Now,
can I go back to President Roosevelt
and tell him you're back of him
100 per cent?"
Impressed by Grady's sincerity,
delegates gave him, a unanimous vote
of confidence. The next day more
than 12,000 strikers went back to
NRA To Be Discussed By
National Student League
A discussion of the NRA will be
held by the National Student League
at 8:15 p. m. tomorrow in Natural
Science Auditorium on the topic "The
NRA - Success or Failure?"
Speakers are Joseph C. Hooper,
chairman of the local NRA compli-
ance board, and A. B. Magil, editor
of the "Auto Worker's News," pub-
lication of the Auto Worker's Union
in Detroit. There is no admission
charge and the public is invited.

Carol Stone, 17, youngest daughter
of Fred Stone, has made her de-
but on the New York stage in a pop-
ular comedy.
E ntrained At
The sorority social functions con-
tinue through the week, with dinners,
teas and pledgings. Parents and pro-
fessors are guests at several of the
Alpha Delta Pi

o sizzling tenderloin
shred dinner at the


I ut .. sixty-five cents

Alpha Delta Pi orority will ent
tan Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. R
and Dr. and Mrs. Preston W. Slos.
Thursday night at dinner. Deco
tions will be in yellow and white.
The D.A.R. will hold a meeting
the Alpha Delta Pi house from 3
5 p. m. Thursday afternoon. Mrs
H. Reed is in charge.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Mr. D. F. Evans, Buffalo, N. Y.
ited his daughter, Elizabeth
ra.nt a'nd - r THn M_ Wrough

ter- 04;;;> <;;;;0 ;;;;> 4;;;;0 ;;;;0 ;;;;>.c;;;y
All Week Phone 2-1478 113 South Main O
With Plenty of Ringlet Curls
''!$1.50 Complete
is. #a {)


I __

r ,



LUV L , l , ('-50, A IU l ti t. ge I '4LL5IIu tJl , -
'37, entertained her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Wroughton, Detroit.
Delta Delta Delta
The pledging of Dorothy Shappell,
'36, Detroit, is announced by Delta
Delta Delta sorority.
Delta Zeta
Ann Arbor glumnae of Delta Zeta

.say m sic lcritics
New... with plenty of class .. . a bookstand and
magazine rack combined with 5-tube superheter-
- odyne SPAR'T1ON, a radio for any room in the
home You will marvel at theamazing triumph
of tone quality, extra selectivity and sensitivity.
615 East William Phone 7912

Fifth Avenue Shop
300 South Main St.
The biggest little time-
s.v er any student can
own. Use a. Royal and
watch your grades im-
Special Keyboards Arranged
At No Extra Cost.
$45.00 and $60.00
Tabuator$'~00 Extra
RllE N'
Only Authorized Dealer
In Ann Arbor

in~g toiiss Whitemanager 01 tn ip.e gave a tea Sunday for actives and
shop. pledges. Mrs. Raphael Isacs was in
- - charge, assisted by Grace Arnold,
m Addresses Janet Brackett, '36, and Gwendolyn
Brackett, '35Ed. Mrs. Clyde Love
LA. Women's Club poured.
Delta Zeta is having its pledge
formal this Saturday, at which
The Ann Arbor Women's Club held Gladys Schultz, '35SM, and her or-
its weekly meeting yesterday after- chestra will play.
noon. Professor John L. Brumm of
the journalism department spoke on
"The Reading of Fiction." Miss Usual Stunt Night To Be
Thelma Newell, of the School of e T h At
Music faculty, played several violin - ,e III
numbers. Students will again give perfor-
The meeting was planned by theI mances in the League Stunt Night
fine arts department, directed by in the Grill Room tonight. Features
Miss Katherine Diehl. Mrs. Carl will censist of dance and song num-
Smith arranged the musical portion. bers. Different students are fea-
The home department of the club tured each week on the program,
will meet at 2:30 p. m. today in the since there is still a lot of campus
Alumnae Room of the League. Mrs. talent that has not appeared in any
J. L. Kelly, chairman of the garden campus function, Grace Mayer, '34,
division, will present the guest president of the League, said.
speaker, Mrs. George Cone, who has The Grill orchestra, under the di-
chosen for her topic "Winter Sugges- rection of Al Cowan, will play for
tions from a Summer Gardener." dancing.
The Ann Arbor Needlework Guild tryng t-bone
will hold its annual meeting at 10:30 k a s
a. m. Friday at the Y.W.C.A. Build- steo inner at the
ing. Officers for next year are to
be elected. Mrs. Ida Clements Wheat h * *
heads the nominating committee.
J'ii Ail
Sent., i



0-% 101% d^* T"VX7

rsr-! ice. r r

Always Something DAiNTY and DIFFERENT!
rry our Stuf fed Steak Roll Dinner ct 40c


B. - Starting Dec. 3, Minimum Charge of 35c after 6:00 P.M.
Sunday Nights.
Music 6:00 - 11:00. Entire Dance Floor for Dancing.


9c/ilne j4 in S/hor/hung/,

I Christmas Secal


Classes Now Forming

Alsa real prices on Sheaffer, Parker, Wahl, Conklin Fountain Pens

/. '




i - m



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Every executive is constantly look-
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1. Who can take dictation as fast
as he cares to give it.
2. Who can bring back letters
that say what HE said.
3. Who can get today's mail out
That's why there's such a grow-
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chine way in shorthand, and why
efficient well-trained Stenotypists
are in greater and greater demand.
Stenotypy is the fastest and most



The system is so simple that you
will be amazed at your ability to
write simple sentences at high speed,
with only a little practice, and
how soon you can learn to take
difficult dictation. Because you
notes are written in plain alphabet
type you can always read them.




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