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March 06, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-06

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itertain With
eas, Dinner

Episode From Wife Of England's
Virgin Queen To Be Prodced



So~roriy Honors Seve-a1
For figh Scholarship;
PIedgmfg Announced
Many sororities 'ahd fraternities
are busy with initiation ceremonies
and formal banquets. Delta Delta
Delta sorority awarded scholarship
honors to several of the members at
a recognition dinner held at the
house yesterday.
1Delta Deelta Delta
Corinne Fries, '34, and Gail Duf-
fendack, '37, received the awards
for the highest scholastic average at
the Scholarship and Recognition din-
ner held at the Delta Delta Delta
house yesterday.
Others receiving recognition were
Lotta Stern, '34, Avis Pitts, '34, Jane
trucker, '35, Helen Probeck, '34,
Charlotte Whitman, '35, and Betty
Griffith, '37.
Mothers of Ann Arbor members
were guests at the dinner, which was
under the direction of Mrs. Stephen
At'twood, scholarship adviser.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha held i1itiation
Sunday morning for June L. Ash-
ton, '34, Detroit, and Kathryn Kir-
wan, '37, Ludington. Following the
initiation ceremony a formal banquet
was given for the actives and visit-
ing alumnae. Silver candles and
w h i t e carnations decorated the
Mrs. Bryan Blakeley, Violet Breike,
Mrs. E. Hewitt, and Mrs. Hobart
Hoyt, all of Detroit, visited the house
this week-end. Other alumnae pres-
ent were Thelma Cooper, Detroit,
Jean Kramer, Grosse Pointe, and
Elva Pascoe, Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Grace Graf, Detroit, visited
the house on Sunday. Mrs. Graf is
the sister of June Ashton.
Phi Sigma Kappa
Initiation was held Sunday after-
noon for Robert D. Slack, '36, James
A. Park, Jr., '37, Robert J. Gingrich,
'35, ,Dixon M. Lathrop, '37A, Fran-
cis A. Marcero, '37, Richard K. Schu-
mno, '37E, Richard G. -ardenbrook,
'37, Robert E. Deisley, '37, Milton H.
Campbeli, '37E, 'Deter Boter, '36.
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity an-
nounces the initiation Sunday of
Harold Hertz, '36, Buffalo, N. Y.;
William Eason, '6, Rochester, N. Y.;
Sherwood Neilson, '36, Chicago, Ill.!
Otto Wolfe, '36, and William Wal-.
bridge, '36, Buffalo, N. Y.; Eugene
Deming, '37, Cadillac; Leslie Bartley
'37, Freudonia, N. Y.; and Gordon
gogland, '37, Detrot.
The initiating ceremonies were
concluded by a banquet held Sunday
night. Marvin A. Chapman was in
charge of the banquet.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi entertained sev-
eral guests at a rushing dinner last
night. The table decorations con-
sisted of spring flowers and ivory ta-
pers, according to Mary Alice Bax-
ter, '36, who was in charge of the
Alpha .Delta Pi
The Alumnae of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority will meet tonight at the
home of Mrs. Florence Semey, 1725
Dexter Ave., at 8 o'clock.
Theta Xi
Theta Xi Fraternity announces the
pledging of Carl S. Abbott, '37E.
Edmonson At Meeting
Of Planning Cornuissior
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the School
of Education left yesterday for Lan-
sing where he will attend meetings
of the Michigan Educational Plan-
ding Commission. Dean Edmonson
is the representative of the Michi-
gan Council of Education.
The commission is one recently

created to consider problems in the
re-organization of the school system
in the State. There are 30 members
on the commission, of which Dr.
Paul F. Voelker, state superintendent
of public instruction, is chairman.
A fashion show will be given by the
Michigan Dames at 8 p.m. tonight at
the League. A short business meet-
ing will follow.
D4Iiou't Weait Ior TYour
F1rinClds To I'd! You
A bout Our-
Drop I and cse them
_ for yourself! 17
Sweaters $1.95 upwards
Skirts $3.75 u pwards

Possessing a nature which wasa
strange mixture of feminine hesita-
tion and procrastination with mascu-
line vigor and courage, that head-
strong monarch of England, Eliza-
zeth, has always been one of the
enigmas of history. In the thous-
ands of explanations of her conduct
which have been offered since her
death there is at least one which is
undoubtedly true: Elizabeth was a
perennial coquette until the end of
her life.
One of the most romantic of all
of these coquettish episodes was that
with the Earl of Essex, and it is up-
on this interlude that Maxwell An-
derson based his play, "Elizabeth the
Queen," which is to be given here
March 14, 15, 16, and 17 by Play
Deals With Intrigue
At the time of the Essex romance,
Elizabeth had seen many years of
court intrigue and rivalry among the
court dandies, who strove for her fa-
voritism by all manner of plots and
counter-plots. Because of her tre-
mendous shrewdness, Elizabeth man-
aged to withstand this onslaught of
events for some 45 years.
Her consuming desire, and one
which constantly irritated her fav-
orites, Essex in particular, was to
maintain peace at all costs. She suc-
ceeded so well in this that her Eng-
land, as she said, was "at least hap-
py and prosperous." Her methods
of state craft were cautious; in this
Medical Fraternity I
Initiates Freshmen
Thirteen freshmen in the Medical
School were initiated Saturday af-
ternoon into Phi Chi medical fra-
ternity. The initiates are:' Henry
Abbott, Mathew Bennet, Arthur L.
Benedict, John Bricker, Ward Ches-
ley, Irving Gordon, Fred Kelley,
Morris Klopfenstein, Robert Long-
fellow, Cornway Magee, Darvan
Mooseman, Lyle Waggoner, and Rob-
ert Wilson.
Dr. Raymond W. Waggoner was
toastmaster at the formal banquet
following the ceremony, and Dr. Cy-
rus C. Sturgis delivered the main
address of the evening.
Donald A. Cowan extended the
welcome of the fraternity to the
newly-initiated men and R o b e r t
Longfellow responded on behalf of
the initiates.
Among 'alumni present were Doc-
tors Henry K. Ransom, William H.
Gordon, Charles George, A. H. Steele,
L. V. Hewitt, George R. Beck, Rus-
sell N. Delong, Leonard Himler, Al-
vin H. Benz, Donald B. Mcgee, and
Steve Bohn.

she was the exact antithesis of Es-
sex, who was known for his hot-
headed impetuosity. Elizabeth de-
layed, never risking either men or
money, acting typically the part of
the "good housekeeper."
Elizabeth could, however, be very
ter rifying to those who went against
her imperial will, but not only did
she never lose the respect of her
subjects, but she also was the most
sought after woman of her time.
There have been many theories as
to why Elizabeth did not marry any
of the numerous suitors who besieged
her, but the most likely is that she
disliked the risk of having a man rule
over her kingdom, which to her was
The tragedy of "Elizabeth the
Queen" is very likely the tragedy of
her life; she, as queen, had all the
power, glory, and honof, and yet
was entirely alone, among her bick-
ering courtiers with their constant
intrigue. She probably counted this
very loneliness as her strength, which
to her must have been more im-
portant than happiness. Never did
Elizabeth let affection for any fa-.
vorite triumph against her better
The box office of the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre will be open after
Friday, with tickets on sale at 35,
50, and 75 cents.

Sells Fashion
Show Tickets
Styles Will Be Featured
Friday In The Leagpie;
Tea Will Be Served'
Tickets for the League fashion
show to be held Friday are selling
rapidly, according to 'a report by
Grace Mayer, '34Ed., chairman of
the show, and president of the
League. The 800 tickets that are be-
ing sold are divided into lots of 500
for the women, and 300 for the men.
Committee m e m b e r s report that
nearly all of the men's tickets have
already been sold.
Sale of the tickets is in charge
of Mortarboard, national senior hon-
orary society of which Marian Gid-
dings is president. Other members
who will assist in the ticket-selling
are Margaret Allen, Josephine Mc-
Causey, Ada Blackman, Ruth Duhme,
Harriett Jennings, Ruth Kurtz, and
Miss Mayer. The 25 cents admission
price will entitle the ticket-holder to

Spring rains and March fogs overt
the week-end failed to dampen the
spirits of party-goers among thel
campus "Who's Who." The Union
was as ever popular, with the Union
band again wearing those silly black
monkey jackets that always look so
Ernestine Richter appeared there
in a black gown with a white satin
top, and Louise French varied the
black skirt with a light blue blouse
effect. Other popular co-eds seen at
the Union were Edith Engle in pur-
ple crepe, and Ruth Rich in an in-
teresting henna red with pleated
wing sleeves. Dorothy Wikel favored
bright orange with brilliants and
Dorothy Greve chose wine red. Su-
zanne Johnson inclined to the always
chic black, contrasted with a red top,
as did Lillian Rosen in black and
white satin.
Red, green, white, blue, all the
colors of the rainbow were seen at
the Lambda Chi Alpha closed formal
dance Friday -night. Brighter colors
are the vogue now, says fashion, and



At the Delta Gamma house Friday
night, black vied with bright colors
for popularity. Kap Carpenter, black
haired Comedy Club star, chose blackI
crepe with a row of rhinestones out-
lining the V-shaped decolletage. Jean
Keller, J.G.P. author, and Betty Crist
both appeared in black frocks. Alice
Morgan chose a new shade of yellow,
while Sally Stapleton wore peach-
colored satin trimmed with brown
ostrich feathers. Mary Phillips in-
creased the attractiveness of her
white gown with a halter collar and
a short train. Hilda Kirby, protec-
tor of the money bags for the Junior
Girls Play, chose a long-sleeved rust



Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Si
a Kind"; Majestic: "Moulin Rou
with Constance Bennett and Pr
chot Tone; Whitney: "The Sphir
Wuerth: "Too Much Harmony"'
Bing Crosby.
Concert: Piatigorsky, Hill Audi
ium, 8:15 p.m.
Dancing: League Grill Room,
Hat Inn, Preketes.
Mss nia Weisereder
f orwerly of The Arm
203 Mici-igan Theatre Bldg.



Studenits Of
Near East Are
Grests At Tea


a chance on the $16.50 dress, if the the co-eds are following her dictates.
purchaser is a woman, or a jacket Ruth Kurtz, member of the Judiciary
of the same price if the purchaser is Council, chose green crepe for her
a man. Other lucky number holders formal gown. Kay Shannon wore
will be given a $2.50 credit slip in the tomato red crepe with a smart
various stores contributing on any rhinestone halter neckline, while
article desirable. Dorothy Bromley appeared in green
Although the names of the mod- satin. Catherine McHenry was chic
els have not yet been announced, in black lace while Faith Crittenden
both student and professional mod- chose white satin was mink shoulder
els will display the fashions. The straps. Barbara Otte wore flame col-
actual fashion display will begin at ored rough crepe with silver acces-
3 p.m. and will be followed by tea I sories; Irene Bromley, Chicago, fa-
and dancing. Due to the fact that vored blue chiffon. Helen Gustine,
last year's crowd could not be ac- Ann Arbor, Rhodetta Lepisto in black
commodated in the ballroom, tea will velvet, and Anna Mae Leach corn-
be served in the Ethel Fountain Hus- plete the list of ladies noticed at the
sey Room. Bob Steinle and his or- Lambda Chi house.
th r t wilf fn ia1


Mr. Wilfred B. Shaw, Director of
Alumni Relations, and Mrs. Shaw,
entertained the Near Eastern stu-
dents at a tea Sunday afternoon.
The affair was one in a series being
given by the faculty for students of
the various nations, and those inter-
ested in them. Students, from Per-
sia, Turkey, Syria, Iraq, and Bul-
garia attended.
Among those present at the tea
were Prof. and Mrs. Louis Karpinski,
who have recently returned from the
Far East, where they met the parents
of several of the students. Prof. and
Mrs. William Worrell, and Prof. and
Mrs. Leroy Waterman, who are inter-
ested in the University archeological
work in the Far East, were present,
as were Dr. and Mrs. William Smea-
ton, whose daughter is in Bagdad in
connection with the excavations be-
ing conducted there. Other guests
at the tea were Prof. and Mrs. Meh-
met Aga-Oglu, Dr. Arthur Boak, anO
Prof. and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson.
Prof. Nelson is the University's Coun-
sellor to Foreign Students,


cr es-aWl iurnisn music for danc-
The display has increased tio such
a size this year, that it will be lim-
ited to a showing of modern fashions,
Miss Mayer said. Last year both
old and new fashions were shown.
League IM leilr (Rs~e f
Will Be Resumed Soon
League dancing classes have been
resumed and will include lessons on
T u e s d a y s for beginners and on
Thursdays for advanced students.
The price of the lessons has been
set at $3 for eight lessons, Miss Ethel
McCormick said.
47c - EVERSIIARI' -- 47t
4-inch Leads -Latest Me ihanism
30Sut AI
342 South State St.

Set the NEW
Burr, Patterson
Auld Company
603 Church Street






a j 9IA4




" .r ( .,1 J
0 - -
r4~ t
Jlf~ttii._... ,. .°°

This picture shows the
machines used to remove
the sterns from Chester-
feld tobaccos.

H IS most modern way of -mois-
tening tobacco for stemming-first used
in the manufacture of Chesterfields -
opens up the pores and puts the to-
bacco in condition to remove the stems.
The tobacco is put into the wire
baskets stems down and enters the long
steel ovens where the steam comes up
from below, softening the items with-
out wetting the rest of the leaf.
The stems are removed by stemming
machines of the latest type.

Perhaps the best type of ma-
chine ever built for moistening
tobacco. Recently perfected
frorn a model built in our
factoy and now used in the
manufacture of Chestefield

U, a rect es.

I A C.k1

Everything that modern science
knors about, or money can buy,
that can make a milder cigarette,

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