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November 05, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-05

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~, 1936THE~ MIiCHIGAN DAILY PA4

j

Miss Richter's Education Society
Wedding Plans Initiates New Group
The local Xi chapter of Pi Lambda
Are Announced Theta, honorary education society,
initiated nine new members at 7:15
p.m. yesterday in the chapel of the
Plans for the wedding of Miss Er- League. The initiates include: Gar-
nestine Riohter to William Gardner net Bergman, and Dr. Levina Mac-
Onderdonk, son of Mr. and Mrs. kaye, Grads; and Dorothy Briscoe,
Lawrence Onderdonk of Winnetka, Faye Dibble, Gail Duffenuack, Phyllis
Huston, Marguerite Knab, Ruth
ill,, have been announced by JudgeI Lavendar, and Charlotte Rueger, all
and Mrs. Theodore Richter of De- I of the class of '36.
troit, parents of the bride-to-be. The Miss Gertrude Muxen, Grad., spoke
wedding will.take place at 8:30 p.m. to the group after the ceremony,.
Saturday, Nov. 28, in Detroit. which followed by light refreshments.
Marguerite Richter, sister of the In place of the usual banquet held in.
bride, will be her maid of honor and Ann Arbor, the initiates will be the+
Gretchen Onderdonk, Virginia Dunn guests of honor at a Founders' DayII
of Houston, Tex., and Florence Bing- banquet, Nov. 13, Detroit.
ham and Katherine Schmelzer of _____,__._______'_
Saginaw will be bridesmaids. Other .
attendants include Mary Reynolds ALPHA GAMMA DELTAJ
and Mrs. Frank Mitchell of Detroit. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority an--
Mr. Onderdonk's father will act as nounces the pledging of Helen Harp,.
best man. Two of the groom's former '39, Cleveland, O. and Catherine
classmates at the University, Donald Cross, '40, Westmont, Canada. Mary
C. Lahey and Arthur Emerson, will Engeman, '38, Cleveland, O., was in-
be groomsmen as will Alfred Shrigley, itiated, and Dorothy Veazey, '38, a
Jr. Ushers for the occasion will be transfer from Westminster College,I
Robert Upham, Jr., Edwin Price and Penn., has been affiliated with the,
Samuel Oft. chapter here. .

League To Hold First Ruthven
Undergraduate i Tea Attended
Tea Tomorrow B 200 Guests
Faculty Wives To Preside Betty Gatward In Charge;
At Tea Tables; Zwick'sj League Social CommitteeG
Orchestra To Play Serves As HostessesC
All women on campus are invited More than 200 students attendedr
to attend the first undergraduate tea the first President's tea of the year
of the year to be held from 4 to 6 yesterda yafternoon. Betty Gatward,
p.m. tomorrow in the League Ball-y.
room. Residents of dormitories and 6 p.m. yesterday. Betty Gatward,
League houses are especially invited, I '38, was in charge, and the social com-
a according to Harriet Heath, '37, chair- mittee of the League served as host-
I man of the social committee. esses, assisting President and Mrs.
Wives of faculty members have Ruthven.
been asked to pour. Those who will President and Mrs. Ruthven re-
preside at the tea tables are: Mrs. ceived in the living room and Mrs.
Edward L. Adams, Mrs. Ralph W.
Aigler, Mrs. Arthur E. Boak, Mrs. Rut hven was wearing a black dress;
Joseph A. Bursley, Mrs. Philip E. with a triple strand of pearls. Dean
Joseh A Burley Mrs Phlip . 1Alice C. Lloyd, who was wearinga
Bursley, Mrs. Samuel T. Dana. wine knit dress, poured at the tea.
Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Mrs. HritHah himno h
Edward H. Kraus, Mrs. Walter B.~ Harriet Heath, chairman of the:
EdwabryH. KrasMMrs..Waph l terLeague social committee, was seen
r Pilsbury, Mrs. Theophile Raphael, talking to Miss Ethel McCormick,
Mrs. Walter C. Sadler, Mrs. Ira M. who chose a green wool dress. Among
Smith, Mrs. Shirley W. Smith, Mrs. the guests from the invited frater-
John Sundwall and Mrs. Allen S. nities and sororities we saw Homer
Whitney. Lathrop and Sanford Ladd from
Charlie Zwick and his orchestra Alpha Delta Phi and Kay Shields of
will play for dancing and tea and Kappa Alpha Theta wearing a grey
cake will be served from the two tea dress and hat trimmed with persiap,
tables placed at opposite sides of lamb.
the ballroom. Miss Heath is in
charge of arrangements and she will
be assisted by members of her com-
nigh-wde
This will be the first of the regu-1

Swimming Tryouts
To Be Held Today
Tryouts for the swimming club will
be held at 8:30 p.m. today at the
Union Pool, according to Helen Harp,
'39. swimming manager. The club
will be divided into three groups:
speed swimming, form and demon-
stration swimming, and diving. Any-
one who is interested may try out for
any of the groups.
The club is planning a, Telegraphic
meet with the Ohio State Swan Club
Dec. 3, Jan. 4 there will be a meet
with the Ypsilanti team here.

"
=ti cr

New!

V

Sanitary Protection
without napkins or belts

H ERE is sanitary protection that
does away with napkins and belts
.. that is completely invisible, and
so comfortable that there is no con-
sciousness of wearing sanitary protec-
tion at all. B-ettes are approved by
physicians ... acclaimed by women
everywhere as the most comfortable,
most convenient method ever devised.

4bvop

lar series of monthly League tea I
which are open to all undergraduate:
women free of charge.
Hockey Team To Join
National Association
At a meeting of the W.A.A: board,
held yesterday afternoon, it was de-
cided that the association would be-
come a member of the Naitional
Hockey Association in honor of the
Great Lakes hockey tournament to
be held here later on in the month.
A general discussion was held and
reports of the fall sports given. AI
winter carnival was suggested {
Begin Second Round

and
andsome.
Describes Chappell's
Chic Coiffures!
SHAMPOO & WAVE - 50c
Until Saturday
$5.00 Permanents Only $3.00
Chappel 1
BEAUTY SHOP'
Telephone 5861
Liberty and State Streets

FOOTBALL SHADES
in
RALLY GREEN
CORONATION BLUE
CORONATION RED
$)3.95
and More
THURSDAY SPECIAL!
FELTS
ASSORTED COLORS
and HEAD SIZES
$100
Jacobson's

I,

$49.75 to $159.75

j i1
vfc

Boxes of 12-
Handbag Pockets o
Manufactured by B-ETTES
KESSEL'S CAA

r1__
K !

i

CAMPUS FASHION CENTER mmmmune

READ THE DAILY'S CLASSIFIED SECTION

.r

Of Volleyball Season
Second round play of the women's
volleyball tournament began yester-
day when Phi Sigma Sigma defeated
Kappa Kappa Gamma 19 to 14 and
Martha Cook lost to Alpha Phi 23 to
14. Mosher defaulted to Alpha Gam-
39c fma Delta.
S 3* *P*Four games are scheduled for this
4 Three . . . 12c afternoon: Alpha Xi Delta Vs. Chil
Omegaat 4:15 p.m.; Collegiate Soro-
Co., Inc., Dubois, Pa,.Isis vs. Gamma Phi Beta at 4:30 p.m.;
APU S elta eltaDelta vs. Kappa Alpha
PU S H O P Theta at 5:10 p.m.; and Zeta Tau
Alpha vs. Jordan at 5:10 p.m.
~ I1.~ o &

_ __.

THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY

a'

T/' '' -

announces your

N

OPPORTUNITY SALE
of
FALL DRESSES
Thursday-Friday -Saturday

GENERAL 'OFFICES
2000 SECOND AVENUE
:DETROIT, MICHIGAN
October 27, 1936
TO THE CUSTOMERS OF THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY:
This letter is about Detroit Edison rates for electric service.
The Michigan Public Utilities Commission has made a long-time study of our rates,
and held public hearings. It has issued an opinion which shows the wide scope of the
study, and also shows the Commission's fair attitude, There are statements and figures in
that opinion with which we do not agree. It is not necessary that we should agree. The
important thing is that we will be guided by the rate order which is annexed to the Com-
mission's opinion.
The present General Commercial Rate is not changed. Neither is the rate for large
blocks of high tension electricity, sold to customers who have the knowledge and the means
to manage that high-power energy. The most important new rate will, we believe, be
acceptable to customers who use current daily for many hours. It requires that service
for all purposes be given through one meter instead of through separate meters for light
and for power.
About the new rate for residence service. This makes some reduction to every
customer except those who are paying the minimut bill of forty-five cents net per month,
or ninety cents net on the usual two-month bill. The Commission has done away with the
difference in rate between the small house and the large one, which formerly depended on
the number of rooms in the house. This room count plan worked well for 38 years. We do
not object to the change. It makes for simplicity.
The Commission in its opinion recognized that no figures set up for today could be
correct for evermore, amen! But they think and we hope that the present order will serve
for quite a while. They see that heretoforeawe have giventotour customers the advantage
of every economy which we have been able to make, There are a lot of conditions (besides
the increasing price of coal) which may tend to raise rates. Please notice ;now that the
40-hour week which we adopted in 1932, a year before the Blue Eagle was hatched, is likely
to stay with us. This means that a man or a girl in Detroit Edison service will have to
so manage his or her work, and have the work so arranged beforehand, that he or she can
earn a living wage in forty hours per week. It will probably require more money in the
payrolls. Again, next year there has to be taken out of an employe's pay one cent for
each dollar that is coming to him. This is his contribution towards what is called Social
Security. The Company will next year have to pay two cents for each dollar that the
employe receives. We are paying one cent this year.
About taxes. Not so long ago there was collected from us in taxes, payable to the
United States, or the State of Michigan, or the municipalities where we-do business,
7 cents out of every dollar which you paid us. Right now the figure is 14 cents out of
every dollar which you pay us. Maybe some of you think that you pay no taxes. Don't
believe it; You are paying taxes in a great many places and in a great many ways, but
these other places and other ways are not our scrape. Ours is that we are acting as tax
collectors to the extent of 14 cents out of every dollar that you pay us. And that is
not the end of it. All indications are that taxes will go up. You pay the taxes. It is
only out of what you pay us that we can pay them! And that's that!
The story of electric rate reductions is at its end for quite a while. We want
you to notice once more that every economy that we have been able to make--and these have
amounted to millions of dollars during the depression years--has been passed on to you in
rate reductions. We are making this rate reduction all over the thirteen counties which
we serve. We have always played fair with you and Oe will keep on doing so, We want you
to play fair with us, even if it proves that the rates have been let down too far.
Just one last word--maybe some of you rather like to pay taxes. If so, you pre-
sumably know what the taxes are spent for and whether they are spent wisely and economi-
cally. We have our own opinion about all that, but this is no place for us to offer
it. If you like to pay taxes, that is all right with us. Good luck to you!

$O.

AIL-
lqqqlilmppr

Values to $19.75

CR EPES and SHEERS
W OLS and VELVETS
for STREET, AFTERNOON, and BUSINESS WEAR
Including the Famous
ELLEN KAYE'S
Sizes 11 to 17.. .Others 12 to 42.

NO APPROVALS

ALL SALES FINAL

I

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