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March 04, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-04

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E a.





ScholarshipStudents Give Party






Committee On
Is Entertained
Foreign Women Present
Native Songs, Dances In
Ihteresting Program
Barbour scholarship students en-
tertained members of the scholar-
ship committee and University of-
ficials at a party held last night in
Betsy Barbour House.
The program which was given by
nationality groups represented by the
women, was made up of songs and
dances typical of the students' home
Miss Wadad Mackdisi represented
the whole group and welcomed the
guests to the party. Following this
the Barbour Scholarship song, com-
posed by Miss Mackdisi and Mary
Kim, Grad., was sung by the stu-
Feature Filipino Songs
Guests were treated to some au-
thentic Filipino serenades by Ade-
laide Bendana, Grad., Pura Santil-
lan, Grad., and Rosario Reyes, Grad.
Masako Sato, '36, entertained with
a Japanese classical dance, while
Mrs. Hanako Yamagiwa, Grad., and
Fumi 0i, Grad., did a more popular
parasol dance.
Vera Dobroudianska, Spec., a near-
eastern scholar from Bulgaria, did a
typical folk-dance of that country.
Katayun Cama, Grad., was in charge
of an Indian play given by the group.
Faize Shevket, Grad., scholar from
Turkey, gave a reading.
"The Song of the WVCterfall," a
hula, was given by Rose Shon, '34Ed.,
Hawaiian scholar student. Panto-
mimes of Korea were given by Miss
Flim, Evelyn Koh, Grad., and Miss
Give Birthday Ceremony
Concluding the program, the Chi-
nese women presented a "birthday
party" such as would be celebrated in
their native country, Guests at the
party were served with "Eight-Prec-
ious Pudding," which is the usual
refreshment at such birthday par-
ties. Added to this, representatives
from Turkey passed Turkish ciga-
rettes, Filipinos served sweets, the
Xoreans chestnut cookies while Ja-
panese women served rice wafers and
Hindus, cookies.
Members of the Scholarship Com-
mittee and others present were:
Pesident and Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
en, Dean and Mrs. Edward Kraus,
Dean and Mrs. G. Carl Huber, Dean
Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Beryl Bacher, Miss
Jeannette Perry, Dean Emeritus My-
ra B. Jordan, Prof. and Mrs. Louis
Hopkins, Regent and Mrs. Junius
Beal and Dr. and Mrs. Charles Sink,
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Smith and Prof.
and Mrs. Carl Rufus.
The house was extensively deco-
rated for the party with flowers fur-.
nished by the Botanical Gardens of
the University.
olice .ell-O Lt Said
Due Io Miles' Band
The fact that tickets for the Frosh
Frolic to be given March 9 at the
Union were sold out almost two
weeks before the party has been at-
tributed largely by committeemen to
the pqpularity of Jack Miles and his
"Band of Bands."
This orchestra was chosen for the
Frolic because of its great popularity
throughout the middle west where
It has played in many of the larger

cities. An interesting fact to note
in connection with Miles himself is
that he was featured with Guy Lom-
bardo's orchestra in 1925, just before
he organized his own band.
He will play for a crowd of 300
couples at the Union Friday, and will
feature Marge Toll as soloist.
is offering Steam Oil Permanent
Waves Tuesday and Wednesday
for $2.00. Monday, Shampoo and
Finger Wave 35c, Balance of the
week, 50c.
236 Nickels Arcade Dial.6442
in a Showing
sponsored by the

Several Houses Told Initiation
Ceremonies For New Memihers

Music Drama
Class Presents
Comic Opera

J.G.P. Star Loves Fishing She
Tells Reporter In interview

The period of spring initiations is
now well under way, judging from
the number of houses announcing
ceremonies. A busy week ended with
several dances Friday and Saturday
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega sorority held
initiation Friday night for Virginia
M. Callow, '37, Pontiac; Wilhelmine
F. Carr, '37, Ann Arbor; Florence
H. Davies, '37, Grosse Pointe; Helen
J. Diehl, '36, Detroit; Saxon Finch,
'37, Ann Arbor; Betty A. Hulwick, '37,
Goshen, Ind.; J e a n K. Johnson,
'37; Detroit; Marie E. Mette, '37, De-
troit; Frances J. Mutschler, '37,
Goshen, Ind.; Dorothy L. Oostdyk,
'37, Gosse Poinite; Florence M.
Schenck, '37, Cass City; Dorothy E.
Shiitt; '37, Detroit; Doris N. Wisner,
'37, Highland Park; and.Jewel Wuer-
fel, '37, Ann Arbor.
A formal initiation dinner was held
last night in honor of these girls
and of Dorothy J. Adams, '36, Grosse
Pointe;; Joyce J. Oleary, '36, Grosse
Pointe; Margaret S. Norcross, '36,
Grand Rapids; Margaret L. Starr,
'35, Flint; and Caroline R. Welz, '35,
Detroit, who were initiated in De-
cember. The color scheme of red
and white was carried out with ivory
candles and red tulips. The arrange-
ments were made by Lucille M. Betz,
'35, and Elizabeth L. Bingham, '34.
The alumnae present were Mrs.
Elizabeth Shilson, Catherine Oakley,
Mrs. Connie Berry Kerr, Mrs. Ka-
thleen Kraus, Mrs. Celeste McKann,
Mrs. Hortense Miller Adams, Mrs.
Vrs. Leonard Miller, Mrs. Harriet
Starr, Mrs. Ruth Bol1len, Clara Wil-
on, Dorothy Malcolm, Roberta Dill-
mnan, Vinselle Bartlett, Mary Morley,
Erie Weber, Alice Boter, Betty Lyons,
Jane Fauver, and Dorothy Smith.
The speakers were Doris Wisner,
representing freshmen, Cecelia W.
Richardson gor the sophomores, Ruth
J. Kaser for juniors, and Betty
.Bergener for seniors. Carol J. Hanan,
'34, was toastmistress.
Alpha Phi
Betty Knight, '32, Mary Barnett,
'33, and Frances Like, all of Detroit,
tre week-end visitors at Alpha Phi
Chi Phi
Chi Phi fraternity held formal
nitiation Friday night for Wayne A.
Andreas, '37, Lansing; Roswell G.
"curtis, Jr., '37, Bloomfield Hills;
Donald B. Eher, '37, Toledo;dCharles
a. Foreman, '36, Flint; Herbert K.
Leach, '37, Toledo; Robert B. Owen,
'37, Detroit; John P. Richardson, '37,
Dtroit; Joseph C. Smith, '37, Grosse
?ointe; Charles B. White, '36, High-
land Park.
.Prof. James K. Pollock of the
Political Science department spoke
at the formal initiation dinner Sat-
urday night.
Collegiate Soross
Helen Mason, '34, Grosse Pointe,
Janie Servis, '36, Detroit, Mary Rob-
inson, '36, Grosse Pointe, and Betty
Laub, '36, Grosse Ille, of Sorosis
Sorority, spent their week-end at
Delta Chi
Guests at the closed winter formal
Saturday night included Lucille Fox,
1135, Betty Smnith, '36, Doris Campbell,
'34, Jean Bentley, Grad., Georgina
Karlson, '35, Nina Thornberry,
Grad., Virginia Minsker, '36, Marian
Louise Willoughby, '37, Ruth Rowell,
'36, Dorothea Brown, '35, Sarah
Place, '34, Gail Wixon, '35, and Ka-
therine Howell, '36.
Out-of-town guests were Jean Du-
gan, Detroit; Luelle Petersen, and
Elizabeth Stringer, Battle Creek;'
Maxine Houseknecht, Marjorie Gib-
son, and Ellen Reilly, Flint.
Delta Zeta
Delta Zeta Sorority announces the
pledging of Dorothy Cogger, '35, De-
Gamma Phi Beta
Gamma Phi Beta Sorority held
initiation ceremonies yesterday for
Barbara Spalding, '37, Birmingham;

Cynthia Stark, 35 A., and Dorothy
Webb, '37, both of Detroit; Charlotte
Hgfmilton, '37, Port Huron; Jean
Hoffman, '37, , Lakewood, Ohio;
Wilma Bernhard, '37, and Helen
Schmidt, '37, both of Hastings, New,
York; Eileen Lay, '37, and Mary Pot-
ter, '37, both of Ann Arbor; Marion
O altt, '35, Midland; Louise Sprague,
Fashion Leads w h
-and Smart Women
are selectzug theirs now!
The new tweeds for
campus - business
and travel are ready
in the most alluring,
dashing colorings for
spring ... .
Priced $16.75 upwards

'37, Troy, New York; Marjorie Lang-
enderfer, '37, Toledo.
Numerous alumnae returned for
the formal initiation in the morning
and the formal banquet. Among
those who attended were: Mrs. Na-
than S. Potter, Lansing; Mrs. Deme-
trius Guerdon, Jeannette Ripley,
Carol avory, '33, Miriam White, '32,
Olive Chadwick, '32, Dephine John-
son, '32, all of Detroit.
Ann Arbor alumnae who were pres-
ent were Mrs. Edward Adams, Mrs.
E. J. Alford, Mrs. S. L. Breakey, Rose
and Grace Anderson, Mrs. G. H.
Harper, Mrs. Wilford Shaw, Mrs.'
A. D. Stevens, Marion Schmidt, '33,
and Mary Lou Hohn.
The banquet was the traditional
white formal with calla lilies and ivy
forming the decorations, a n d a
lighted cresccent, the center piece.
Margaret Beckett, '34, was chairman.
I Kappa Delta.
Kappa Delta sorority will give a
faculty receptiontthis afternoon from
d4 to 7 p. m The table will be set with
a lace cloth, and centerpiece of white
and pink carnations flanked by ivory
tapers. Mrs. Helen Master and Edna
Dolby will receive. Mrs. R. Colkerell,
Mrs. W. S. Hunt, and Miss Wil-
hemina Kolmdack will pour.
Kappa Delta Rho
Kappa Delta Rho fraterniay an-
noun:ces the pledging of Lester
Cowell, '35,E, Ann Arbor.
Pi Beta Phi
Mrs. Jacob Hartz of Evansville,
Ind., is spending the weekend at the
Pi Beta Pi house with her daughter,
Virginia Hartz, '34.
Theta Phi Alpha
Theta Phi Alpha sorority is enter-
taining as a week-end guest, Virginia
Hanlon, '31A, Detroit, who is an
alumnae of the sorority.
Theta Xi
Theta Xi fraternity entertained at
a radio supper dance last night. Blue
and white, the fraternity colors, were
used in decorations. The chaperons
were Prof. and Mrs. Louis Holland;
the arrangements were made by Nel-
son Shaw, '34.
Xi Psi Phi
Xi Psi Phi fraternity held formal
initiation last night for John F.
Coughlin, , '36, Saginaw; Burton
Forster, '36, Big Rapids; Henry Man-
well, '36, Saginaw; Herman Miller,
'36, Silver Creek, N. Y.; Victor Olsen,
'36, South Haven; George F. Atwell,
36,, Norwell, and Clarence C. Gregg,
'36, Chesaning.
Start Move For
Agreement On
Pt116e Wor. k
LANSING, March 3-(1)-An at-
tempt to heal a partisan breach and
bring about agreement on a $30,000,-
000 Public Works program was under
way in leislative circles today.
It was reveale~d that Democratic
and Republican members of the
house and senate have held a series
of private joint conferences. The
major proposal discussed was the
inclusion of highway projects in the
proposed $30,000,000 program. It was
understoodda compromise measure
which would provide jobs in every
county was discussed and tentative
agreement was reached.
Among those who took part in the
conferences were Senators William
F. Doyle, Republican, Menominee,
Ray D e r h a m, Republican, Iron
Mountain, Felix H. H. Flyn, Repub-
lican, Cadillac, Representative Wil-
liam M. Donnelly, Democrat, Detroit,
Representative Jseph Green, Re-
publican, Crystal Falls. Several oth-
of both parties participated in the
The plan advocated by the con-
ferees is to put men to work through-
out the state building roads. Many
of them would be paved, particularly
in sections of the state where hard

surfaced roads are scarce.

Major Production
GlbeGrt, Sullivan
'The Gondoliers'

i o Be

Bringing a new freshness and viv-
idness to an old favorite, the music
drama class, inaugurated this se-
mester by Play Production and the
School of Music, will pr'esent on
March 28, 29, 30, and 31, "The Gon-
doliers," long regarded as the gay-~
est and most musical of all Gilbert
and Sullivan compositions.
Step In Co-ope ation
The new music drama course is
the first step in the co-operation be-
tween Play Production and the
School of Music, which has been felt
for some time to be an urgent need
by Prof.-Earl V. Moore, director of
tLe music school, and Valentine B.
Windt, director of Play Production.
It will now be possible for students
who are accomplished musicians to
learn the technique of acting, stage
presence, and all the other phases
of theatre work that are essential
for any well finished musical pro-
duction, whether in a large work like
"The Gondoliers" or in concert work.
"The Gondoliers" requires a high
grade of musical ability both for the
singers and orchestra, so that all the
best vocalists and instrumentalists
are being put through an intensive
rehearsal in order to make the pro-
duction an outstanding m u s i c a 1
achievement, Mr. Windt said.
Students Design Scenery
Scenery and costumes will be de-
signed and executed by Play Pro-
duction students, with every effort
directed toward bringing a new viv-
idness to "The Gondolirs," without
distorting its inherent merits. The
interest of several members of the
School of Architecture and of the
division of Fine Arts has been
aroused, according to Mr. Windt, so
that the production as a whole
should be a true blending of all the
theatre arts, which has been the
ideal of all those interested in the
creation of a well-rounded theatre
Since many of the students of the
School of Music, as well as those in
Play Production, are planning to do
little theatre and school production
work after graduation the music dra-
ma class has made it possible to
train students to fill the continuous
demand for able t e a c he r s from
schools throughout the state. Un-
til now the supply of well trained in-
structors in this field has aiways
been inadequate, Mr. Windt said.
SMotion Pictures: Michigan, "Six
of a Kind" with Mary Boland; Ma-
I jestic, "Moulin Rouge" with Con-
stance Bennett and Franchot Tone;
Whitney, "The Sphinx" with Lionel
Atwell; Wuerth, "Galloping Romeo"
and "Too Much Harmony" With Bing
Dancing: Chubb's, Joe Parker's,
Preketes, Hi-Hat Inn.
Faculty Concert: Hill Auditorium,
4:15 p.m.
President Of Advertising
Agency Shot By Thugs
CHICAGO, March 3--(/P)-Eli
Daichess, 44, president of the Thom-
as Bowers advertising agency, was
killed today by two men who fired
two blasts from a shotgun in his car.

It is hard to imagine Charlotte
Whitman, diminutive ingenue for
"Gang's All There," fishing hour on
end out on some little lake, yet, in
a recent interview she confessed that
fishiing was "by far her favorite
"Dad was determined to cure me
and so took me out early one mor-
ning and we stayed until it got dark.
I did get cold finally, but I still
wanted to keep on fishing," she
smilingly remarked.
Someday she should like very
much to travel in Europe, "not with
a group of tourists visiting a bunch
of stuffy old buildings, but going to'
all the little out-of-the-way places,
to the Basque country, the tiny ham-
lets set back in the hills of Italy."
"I don't want to go to Paris ex-
cept perhaps just to know that I
had been there," she said with a1
characteristic shrug. "I want to see'
Denmark, and Norway and even Rus-
sia, to go to places that other travel-
lers miss, she added."
To travel through Europe on a
bicycle is Miss Whitman's idea of
the only real way to do it, but she
fears that such a mode of transpor-
tation is not the conventional one for
an unescorted young lady.
Music is her major interest and she
is now studying in the music school
for public school music instruction.
Miss Whitman possesses a delightful
Delta Omicron, national honorary
musical sorority, gave a formal rush-
ing banquet at the Union Friday t
night. Spring flowers and candles
were used for decorations. A num-
ber of alumnae attended the effair.
Choose The Style That c
c Suits You Best .. .
Choi'e of Permanents, Croquig-
noles, Oil Push Up,
or Combination...'... *
Shampoo and Finger Wave 35c
Any Shade of Rinse .......10c
Phone 2-1478 113South11aln

soprano voice, according to Maxine
Maynard, music chairman for the
show, and has such a wide range that
instead of having to set the music
lower as is usually the case with am-
ateur singers it has been necessary
in some places to raise it.
Faculty members and townspeople
will be guests of President and Mrs,
Alexander G. Ruthven this afternoon
in their home on South University.
The affair, which is from 4 p.m. to
6, is one of a series of monthly teas,
'Elizabeth The Queen'
Rehearsal To Be field
All Play Production students
taking part in "Elizabeth the
Queen," Act II, Scene III, the
court scene, are to report prompt-
ly at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Labo-
ratory Theatre. This scene in-
eludes Elizabeth, Essex, Bacon,
Burghley, Penelope, Raleigh, la-
dies in waiting, the fool, soldiers,
and the Blurbage Players.'

Children's Theatre Will
Give Pied Piper' Agaik
Due to the large number of people
who were of necessity turned awa
from the performance of "The Pie
Piper of Hamelin Town," given thi
week by the Children's Theatre, th
management has decided to preser
another matinee of the play soon
Miss Ethel McCormick said yester
We May! 13e
about the cleanliness of tow-
els we use in our shop. May-
be we are overly cautious
f a bout the absolute sanitation
of our equipment, but we
don't think so. We have ob-
served that our patrons ap-
preciate efforts to give them
all that is to be desired in
beauty shop service, so we
J will continue our "finicky"
Lurette s
611 East Liberty




f- -

l i

le (Jlotes

Courtesy of Jacobson's

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Style Information Cou rfesy of Jacobson's

Shoes in Smartly
Matched Grey
Skins, ONLY
1 {
r , ~x

"Typical of the Spring hats
is the Corsican, shown above,
with its off the forehead wind-
blown effect, which is more or
less of a bonnet and sets about
a half inch beyond the hair
"Some of the popular fabrics
are Lustra Seuplesse, Edibun-
tle, Sisol, Celtagol, Baku and
Pontapelle. These 'fabrics lend
themselves readily to the other
popular shapes - Pill Boxes,
Pirates, Mexican Vogue, Tur-
bans and Bandeau effects."
"Itis especially smart today
to have your old hat Custom
Cut to the newer adaptations."
Before you have your old hat
restyled, have it Microcleaned.
Microcleaning removes all the
grease and dirt but does not
effect the sizing, yet it brings
back the original lustr'e. After
cleaning, your hats are expertly
Watch Our Windows
4 ~ ~ l'

"Wind-blown and mannish offects hold the center of the
stage. Three-pice suits aore especially popular -having
swagger three-quarter and seven-eights length top coats that
are appropriate for any ensemble. Two-piece suits are finger
tip and hip length."
"An appealing variety of fabrics are being shown, includ-
ing waffle weaves, heavy ribbed stripes, crepy effects, plaids,
checks, stripes and diagonal self weaves. Monotone color
effects in blues and browns predominate."
Suit fabrics, like men's suits, must be cleaned entirely free
from oils and greases or they will pick up .dirt in a hurry.
Microcleaning leaves no excess oils in your clothes, nor does
it contain any harsh chemicals to tender the daintiest fab-
rics. That's why Microcleaned clothes stay clean longer and
wear longer - no matter how frequently they are cleaned.
"Care will save your clothes and Microcleaning is the best
care you can give them."
See the Style Show at The League
Friday, March 9, 1934


+ Comfortable!

* Quick!
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e Safe!I

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