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December 09, 1937 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-12-09

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T-HURSDAY, ifi-:C. 9, 15",7

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAC

Moping On The Mall
By Meandering Minnie
Congratulations are now in order to Mickey Mouse Luby, the father
of our column, for winning the prize top hat of the week.
The busy little group in the League Undergrad Office the other day
was a charming sight to see. All the little hands were busy making paper
flowers for the "Secret Garden." Helen Jesperson, Sally Pierce, Alberta
Wood, Faith Watkins, Ruth Friedman and Dorothy Novy
were among the artistic ones.
J.G.P. seems to be getting a little involved, even at this
early date. On the bulletin board the other day, the dance
class was scheduled for the Garden Room. When the women
trucked on down there, they were told to go up to the Kala-c
mazoo Room. From there they were directed to the Ballroom.
Let's have a treasure hunt-shall we? Alys Pierce, Priscilla
Abbot, Alice Bassett, Nancy Saibert, Mary Skinner and Pa-
tricia Haff were among the tryouts.
W.A.A. Under Control...
W.A.A. has gotten under control at this point-badminton, basketball,
rifle, swimming, bowling and so forth. The basketball tournament is now
going on, and early results are piling in. Delta Gamma whipped the Ann
Arbor Independents last Monday. On Tuesday, Frances Anderson scored
most of the points when Alpha Gamma Delta defeated A.O.Pi by 14 to 2.
Zone IV was also among the losers when Mosher beat them 11 to 6.
Marorie Kern was high point scorer when she piled up 7- points. Sally
Connery and Irene Sabo, forward and guard, were certainly whipping around
the floor at a breakneck rate of speed. Among the season's basketball
fiends are Jeannette Wathey, Elinor Bale, Virginia Storts, Frances Anderson,
Charlotte Baxter, Dorothy Adams, Edith Butler, and Betty Armstrong.
Sorosis beat Kappa last night, 11 to 6.
Dorothy Cowan, Virginia Finkbeiner, Edith Flack, Edna Kandelin, Mary
Richardson, and Olive Reed have been practicing their riflery with great
diligence.
Bowling Begins At arbour.. .
Next Tuesday the dance club will give a Christmas exhibition. Same will
be presented in the W.A.B. that afternoon, and tea will follow the per-1
formance. Beatrice Lovejoy, Beverly Jenness, Shinsil Kim,
Leada Miller and Virginia Brigham have been working
long and hard on it.
After rigorous tryouts the swimming club has settled
into a picked bunch of aquatics. Bettie Baker, Anita Car-
valho, Neva Dilley, Jean Hendrian, Helene Higgino, Virginia
Keilholtz, Charlotte Meredith, Twila Traber and Rowena
Lacoste are often seen thrashing around the Union pool.
Rowena recently won a yellow and blue"M" scarf from
,WA.A. for completing two seasons of participation. .
Bowling begins today when the club meets at 4:30 in Barbour. Elsie
Waier is high scorer for women this week, with a snappy 184, and Stanley
Strine leads the men with a high 224. Louise Patterson, Roberta Moore,
Betsy Anderson and Eleanor Peschke are ardent devotees who practice
daily.

Speech Society 300 Students Prof. Aiton Discusses Spanish
Fetes Pledges Attend Fourth Sit-uationi A (Gradae Luncheon
At League Tea Ruthven T e a In looking at the Spanish situation of her former tradition of greatness
one must apply the same rules as if and imperial strength, the clash of
In spite of wind and freezing studying the Thirty Years War; for old Spain with the new, and the
Detroit Alumna Addresses II you cannot find the causes of the ficticious prosperity which the World
weather, more than 300 students at-; conflict after the war has started, War brought.
Sorority On N tended the fourth Ruthven Tea, held Prof. Arthur Aiton of the history de- Frequent Changes In Government
Transportation Pageant from 4 to 6 p.m. yesterday at the partment stated at the Graduate Lun- Spain has changed hands in her
President's home. chieon held at noon yesterday in the form of government from monarchy
Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary Prof. H d Y. MCluk of the Russian Tea Room of the League. and dictatorship to Republicanism
speech society held a tea for its new Professor Aiton spoke informally on and the extreme left group of so-
M educational psychology department, the conditions in Spain. cialism.
pledges recently in the League. rs. and Kenneth W. Morgan, director of Censorship Of News
daen otHe eritwalumanadesufloiob-ifune b rp- Professor Aiton concluded by stat-
presi the Student Religious Association, He stressed that we must be care- ing that the war was horrible. It has
Sdent of the Detroit alumnae club'were the two faculty members spe- ful not to be influenced by propa- now become an international war
spoke to the group on the Pageant of ill invited to attend the tea. M ganda for everything we know has with the aid of countries in Europe.
Transportation to be held at the 1939 rcal nie oatn h e.Ms happened since the beginning of the___________
World's Fair in New York City. McClusky, who poured from 4:30 to war and has been indirect and cen-
di5* p.m., wore black with tiny gold but-1 oe
Mrs. Sanford who is regional di-mtons down the front. Mrs. Morgan, Brsoreda. Dormitory Will Entertain
rector for the central-eastern division who poured from 5 to 5:30 p.m. chose Both geographically and racially .
of the sorority, which includes chap- blue velvet. Spain is a very complex country. His- Faculty At Dinner Tonght
ters at Michigan, Illinois, Northwes- torically many influences played up-
sa iconsinis, sithe Members of Alpha Chi Omega sor- on the people, namely, Greek, Ro- Helen Newberry Residence will hold
tern, HnminynstesAsercanority who attended were Betty Strick- man and barbarian invasions. Thus its second faculty dinner at 6 p.m.
Enelstteiga, mrcnroot, '38; Marion Stomler; '39; Max- our idea of the Spaniards with dark toay. -
nj .ine Blaess, '39 and Margaret Curry, eyes and olive complexion is but a The guests will include Dean Alice
Hungerford Author Of Pageant '38. Miss Curry, who poured from 4 preconceived notion. In reality there C. Lloyd, Prof. Arthur L. Cross, Prof.
Mrs. Sanford, who will aid in the Ito 4:30 p.m., wore black with accents are blondes and redheads as in Amer- and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson, Prof. and
production of the pageant, explained of bright blue. ica Mrs. Clarence D. Thorpe, Dr. and
that Edward Hungerford of New Many members of the Lawyers Club Divided Into Sections Mrs. Arno L. Bader, Dr. Orma F.
Cenry fo th e latWrs Fr i were present at the tea, among them, There is a gay southern section of Butler, Dr. Edward B. Greene, Dr
I Chicago is the author of the new Keith Bondurant, '38L, president of Spain with gleaming white cities and and Mrs. Earle L. Griggs, Dr. and
"T ins Parae ne the Lawyers Club; Bill Jedder, '39L; palm trees as many Americans pic- Mrs. Alfred H. Stockard, Miss Marie
pageant "Trains on Par. Philip McCallum, '39L; Arthur Semp- ture it. Yet there is also a section D. Hartwig and Mr. Thor M. Johnson.
The pageant, written entirely in liner, '39L; Bill Hunter, '39L; Charles of the country similar to Switzerland
verse, willbe treste Aprih 30, Brown, '39L; John Rae, '39L and Bob with its mountains, apple orchard, YPSILANTI N
1939 on a huge outdoor stage with a Bratton, '38L.an goats. Y SL N IN
reflecting top to facilitate better Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity I Knowledge of regionalism and the SINGING UNACCOMPANIED
lighting. Each part will be enactedwarersndbyCrVih,'; people is vital to an understanding
by two persons; one on the stage to was represented by Carl Viehe, '39;peleivtatonudrsnig
yact theparsan;oneundereath te Miles Porter, '41; Robert Moorhead, of Spain. There has never been any mU I ILA
act the part and one underneath the '41 and Bill Wreford, '39. Jane Pet- Spanish national loyalty. Cbar Rth
speaking. fherson, '41, Silvia Callendar, '39, and Professor Aiton outlined the his- FREDERICK ALE
sPeknnMarjorie Downey, '38, of Alpha Phi tory of the Spanish government from Nativity Music from Many Lands
Presented On huge Scale sorority were also p resent. Miss the 18th century until the present PEASE AUDITORIUM, Ypsilant
The production is being presented Downey, president of Alpha Phi, time. He spoke of the struggle be- Thursday, Dec. 9. 8 P.M. Shar
on a huge scale, Mrs. Sanford said;p
- . . .. -poured from 5 to 5:30 p.m. tween right, liberal, and left groups,

Boston Concert
Well Attended
Orchestra Was Conducted
By SergeKousevitsky
The Boston Symphony, directed by
Serge Koussevitzky, was well received
last night in Hill Auditorium. There
was one of the largest attendances of
the year.
A marked contrast was noted be-
tween the first two numbers in the
first half of the program; the first
composition, the symphony of Haydn
in G major, No. 88 is a decidedly
classical score while Prokofieff's or-
chestral suite "Lieutenant Kije," is a
comparatively new composition which
tends towards the modern. The Hay-
dn Symphony showed a small wind
instrument section with the string in-
struments dominaiing throughout.
The audience was particularly recep-
tive to "Lieutenant Kije." The second
movement (Romance) was played by

i
t
a

l 1.

a string base. There was a great deal
of musical variety throughout the
remainder of the composition.
The second half of the program
was Symphony No. 2 in D major, Op.
. 43 by Sibelius, a living composer.
ORMAL CHOIR
200 VOICES
AS MUsC
XANDER, Conductor
s. Old Music - Young Voices
ti No Reserved Seats
P Admission 250

boats, trains, locomtives, and houses
will all be a part of the setting. This
naturally involves a great deal of
work, and it is for this reason that
plans are being formulated early.
Each performance will last one and
a half hours and will be presented 186
days, four times each day.
PARISITOLOGISTS MEET
Prof. E. C. O'Roke of the forestry
school will attend a meeting of the
American Society of Parisitologists
' from Dec. 26 through Dec. 28 in In-
dianapolis.

_

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E

An electric range is the gift of gifts .. . something every woman wants
and hopes some day to own. An electric range is more than
just another stove: It combines SIX GIFTS in one.

O The gift of kitchen freedom. An
electric range brings extra hours of lei-
sure to do the things you enjoy most.
You can put your whole meal in the
electric oven and go out for the after-
noon. A Timer Clock (available at small
additional cost) turns the oven on and
off at the proper time. When you come
home your dinner is waiting, perfectly
cooked-piping hot and ready for the
table.
The gift of cleanliness. An electric
range cooks with pure heat from a glow-
ing wire-heat as clean as sunlight. You
will enjoy the ease with which you can
keep your kitchen bright and sparkling,
with less frequent redecorating expense
and practically no scouring of utensils.
t The gift of better meals. Electric
cooking has a delicious natural flavor.
There is nothing else like it. Meats and
vegetables cook to melting tenderness
in their own juices. You'llbe amazed at
the difference electric cooking makes in
ALL your recipes.
The gift of healthful cooking. The
waterless cooking method is at its best

on an electric range. Precious minerals
and important food values are sealed-in
... not boiled away in excess water and
poured down the sink.
O The gift of comfortable cooking.
In hot summer weather, an electric range
does not raise the temperature of the
kitchen, even one degree, by actual
test.
1 The gift of modernness. Electric
stoves installed ten years ago still look
as good as the day they were installed.
An electric range will often beautify
the entire kitchen.
Electric cooking is the finest cooking
that money can buy ... and today, you
don't need a great deal of money to buy
it! Electric range prices are now so mod-
erate that you can purchase an electric
range for about the cost of an average
stove of comparable size and features.
This Christmas, choose the gift that will
serve the entire family .... surprise her
with a new, modern, sparkling ELECTRIC
RANGE! See the new electric ranges on
display at department stores, electrical
dealers and at all Detroit Edison offices.

,:
":..

Did You Know

T HAT this year marks the hundred and
sixtieth anniversary of THE DECLA-
RATION OF INDEPENDENCE.
Ironically enough the LIBERTY BELL
that rang forth the birth of a new nation
was cast in Whitechapel, London, in the
year 1753 by Thomas Lister. Due to un-
usual brittleness it was necessary to twice
recast it. Contrary to general opinion the
bell did not crack while pealing forth the
glad tidings of Independence but while toll-
ing a knell for the death of Chief Justice
Marshall in 1835.
The young nation of 1781 was founded
on individual initiative and endeavor. It
has become the world's most prosperous
country by adhering to this principle that
the Liberty Bell heralded from its brazen
throat one hundred and sixty years ago.

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY believes that in-
dividual initiative and effort as coordi-
nated by its heads is the cornerstone of effi-
cient service. It seeks to apply wherever
possible individual attention to the needs
of its readers and advertisers.
Since 1890 The Daily has been an integral
part of the University life. In that year
it became a student publication under the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Its size and prosperity has grown with that
of the University and Town until today it
stands as one of the best college papers in
the country. The Daily is proud of its
University, proud of its Town, and cher-
ishes the esteem in which it is held.
The Michigan Daily invites an inspection
of the unusual facilities it offers in the way
of news and advertising.

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