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September 30, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-30

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

SEPT. 30, 1933

TlHE MIC HW ' AN A I L Y

___ CAMPUS SOCIETY,

II._ - I

Round Table'
Assembly Held
For Freshmen
Prof. McKenzie To Lead
Discussion On Subject
"This Changing World"
The second Freshman Round Table
will be held tomorrow morning in
the Grill Room of the League, with
Prof. Roderick McKenzie of the so-
ciology department addressing the
group on "This Changing World."
Breakfast will be served at 9 a. in.,
with the talk following at 9:30.
These affairs, though designed pri-
marily for freshmen, both men and
women, are also open to upperclass-
men. The Student Christian Associa-
tion, the Council of Religion, and the
Social Board of the League are
sponsoring them.
Last Sunday at the initial Round
Table, President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven spoke to an audience of over 200
students. A talk by some prominent
member of the faculty is scheduled
for the first Sunday of every month.
On the other three Sundays the
meeting will be split into several
smaller groups for a general discus-
sion. The questions will be primarily
philosophical, including problems be-
longing peculiarly to the modern
world.
The student members of the com-
mittee in charge are: Faculty, Walt
Morrisorl, '35, chairman, Miriam
Hall, '34; Music, Sherwood Messner,
'34, chairman, Elizabeth Moore, '36,
Larry Quinn, '36, Warren Mayo, '34,
Justin Cline, '35, Richard Gerkens-
meyer, '35; Syllabus, Arthur Man-
sure, '36, chairman, Frank Wengren,
35L, Jane Edmonson, '37, William
Knight, '34, Pat Woodward, '35, Bob
Byrn, '37; Finance, Pat Woodward,
'35, chairman, Hugh Wild, '37; Pub-
licity, Bill Olsen, '37, chairman, Mar-
guerite Michener, '37, co-chairman,
Francis Bennett, '34A, Russell An-
derson, '36, Hart Schaff, '34, Iris
Becker, '35, Bernice Carmichael, '37,
John Allshouse, '37; House and Rec-
ords, Richard Gerkensmeyer, '35,
chairman, Bill Knight, '34, Ralph
Hurd, '37, John Mann, '37, Jean
Reed, Grad,, and Polly Woodward,
'35; Recreation, Fred Cox, 35A, chair-
man, Gordon Halstead; Group Lead-
ers, Tommy Ayres, '37, chairman,
Jean Turnbull, '37.
CONTRACT
By GORDON STEELE
"Knowledge is power" and "Luck
is on the side of the brave" are two
proverbs that do not always seem to
worl out bpt the following hand cer-,
tainly seems to be a fair support for
both statements. The grand, slam
which was bid might be reached
under any system, but was certainly
less risky in this case because the
players knew the latest conventions.
Also, although one finesse was neces-
sary for success, in this case luck
siiled and all worked perfectly.
Both sides vulnerable. South
dealer.
- NORTH

Dance Chairman

JAMES R. DOTY
League Will Be
Scene Of Initial
Council Dance
The Interfraternity Dance, first of
a series of dances to be held for fra-
ternity men, will be held tonight at
the League. Plans for the dance in-
clude several prominent campus per-
formers in singing and dancing, ac-
cording to committee members.
James R. Doty, '34, chairman of
the dance, has announced that ar-
rangements are being made for sev-
eral fraternities to attend in a body
and offer their fraternity songs as
part of the entertainment.
Sally Pierce, '35, and Billie Grif-
fiths, '35, Sophomore Cabaret singers
last year, each will offer several
songs, and other entertainment of
singing and dancing has been prom-
ised by members of the committee,
The dance will be informal. Music
will be furnished by Maxwell Gail
and his band.
PLEDGING ANOUNCED
Alpha Kappa Lambda wishes to
announce the pledging of Lawrence
Quinn, '36.
Novel entertainment was provided
recently for members by a steak
roast given on the Island. Guests
were Lee Klaer and George Alder,
alumni of the fraternity.

Decide To Revive
FacultyReception
In response to the enthusiasm
which greeted the revival of the old
Senate reception two years ago, Uni-
versity officials have decided to hold
the affair once again this fall in the
Union ballroom. Tuesday night, Oct.
31, has been set as the date for the
affair.
The reception, designed to acquaint
new and old faculty members and
their wives and friends, was in-
augurated 40 years ago and was dis-
continuedin 1926 because it was be-
lieved the meetings had become too
"unwieldy." Two years ago the re-
ception, with campus officials and
prominent members of the faculty in
the receiving line, was revived this
time in the Union instead of in Bar-
bour and Waterman gymnasiums.
The most important social event
of the Summer Session is the annual
Summer School faculty reception.
Approximately 3,000 persons throng-
ed the League at the last summer re-
ception.
Where to Go
Dancing: Interfraternity Dance at
League Ballroom; Union; Chubby;
and Granger's.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Morn-
ing Glory"; Majestic, "I Loved a
Woman"; Wuerth, "Devil's Brother."
SORORITY ENTERTAINS
Betty Rich, '36, was in charge of
the rushing dinner given by Alpha
Chi Omega sorority last night. Vin-
selle Bartlett, '33, of South Bend,
Ind. is visiting the house for the
duration of the week. Constance
Berry Kerr, '33, has attended the
rushing dinners for the past two
nights.
GUESTS AT FRATERNITIES
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fee, of De-
troit, and Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Shaw,
of Coldwater, will be the guests of
Phi Delta Theta fraternity this week-
end. Jay Jacobson, '33, of Flint, will
spend the week-end at Phi Epsilon Pi
fraternity.
A marriage code for ministers,
recommending that clergymen guide
couples both before and after mar-
riage and condemning 'stunt" wed-
ings, has been issued by the Federai
Council of Churches of Christ in
America

L.

i

Lipstick, The Modern 'Courage Renovator'

Chosen and applied properly, lipstick brings ouz oie's personality
and beauty, being the most necessary of cosmetics.

Granger's To Reopen
Under New Management
For years one of the gayest spots
in the city's social life, Granger's
Ballroom has reopened under new
management, and wiill once more op-
erate under the policy which those in
chtirge believe will return the estgb-
lishment to its former prestige.
The policy of .admitting couples
only will be strictly adhered to, ac-
cording to E. D. Pfrommer, '34, who
will manage the establishment. "Cal"
Edwards and his 10-piece orchestra
will play at the Friday and Saturday
DID YOU KNOW?
The Haunted Tavern
is serving the same delicious food
at no increase in price?
Phone 7781 417 E. Huron St.

night dances. A number of outside
orchestras will appear from time to
time.
A number of special parties will be
held at Granger's this season, at
which nationally-known orchestras
will appear. From 1925 through 1928,
orchestras of national repute played
at Granger's to large crowds of stu-
dents and townspeople. Among these
were Ray Miller, Isham Jones, Jack
Crawford, and Buddy Fisher, who
played for the 1929 J-Hop.

- I - m

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WHAT'S NEW ABOUT
THE NEW
GA.RGOYLE

S
H
D
C

S J
H 2
D AJ9762'
C A K J105
WEST
10 9 5 4 2S
10 9 6 5 4 H
53 D
SOUTH
S A 6 3
H A83
D K Q 10 8
C 8 6 3

EAST
K Q 8 7
K Q J 7
4
9 7 4 2

(

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I .I
6

I

Prices of Season Tickets (10 Concerts) have been re-
duced to $5.00 - $7.00 - $8.50 - $10.00. In addition,
each season ticket contains a $3.00 May Festival coupon.

I

NORTH WEST
3 Clubs (2) Pass
4 No trump (5) Pass
7 Diamonds (7) Pass
Pass Pass
SOUTH EAST
1 Diamond (1) Pass (3)
3,Diamonds (4) Pass
5 No Trump (6) Double (8)
Redouble (9) Pass
1. With three honor tricks West
has a good opening bid of one.
2. A forcing takeout to show three
and a half honor tricks was the
perfect bid here. Although good
support was held in the trump
suit, a double jump in dia-
monds would not have shown
the hand as well to partner.
3. If not vulnerable, East might
venture a bid; vulnerable he
dare not do so.
4. With nothing more than three
bare honorttricks already
shown by the openin~g bid,
South has nothing else to do
but make the absolute mini-
mum forced response.
5. This bid shows two aces and aI
(Continued on Page 6)I

110 Players

Everybody's Talking-
So Perhaps You've
Heard That ....

Founded 1498

* IT IS LARGER. This year's Gargoyle will be forty pages thick - nearly
twice as fat as formerly: Forty pages of an entirely new and distinctly modern
type of magazine . . . full of up-to-the-minute pictures and information about
Michigan men and women.
* PICTURES - LOTS OF THEM. The motif of the new magazine is
photographic. Everything from trick shots, involving weird lighting, odd
poses, and elaborate make-up, to photos of campus people and happenings -
nearly all the devices of present-day picture making, have been brought into
the creation of the new Gargoyle ... including direct color photography, the
greatest achievement of modern camera art.

A £NAVANT *wet foiw~rd -A
AA
A
Ait

0 THERE'LL BE SOMETHING TO INTEREST EVERYBODY. For
women there's a photo-illustrated style department. For men there's a photo-
graphic lesson on the evils of drink. There are two pages about football ...
with photos, of course. There's a column full of interesting details about

DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCii, Direc/or
Michigan's Own Wednesday, February 21

I

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