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March 02, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-02

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Contract Bridge 450 Take Part
Tournament To In Half -Price
Begin March 6 Night At Unio

Garden Photographs Exhibited
Today In Architecture Building


Associated Press Photo
Sen. Cordell Hull of Tennessee, President-Elect Roosevelt's choice
for secretary of state is shown in conference with Henry L. Stimson,
the man whom he will succeed. The hand of Hull was seen by Japan
in the recent Stimson note on the League's action on the Manchurian

Qualifying Rounds For
Independent Men Will
Be Played Off In Union
The duplicate hand method as
practised in the League weekly con-
tract bridge matches will be used in
running off the elimination rounds of
the independent men's division of
the all-campus contract bridge tour-
nament, according to an announce-
ment last night. The tournament,
which is being sponsored jointly by
the Union and League, will begin
March 6 for fraternity and inde-
pendent men entrant-,.
The qualifying rounds in the in-
dependent men's division will be
played in Union with John Mathes,
League bridge instructor, as referee.
The final round will be played some-
time during the second week, it was
Independent and sorority women
will begin play on March 13 at the
League. No decision has yet been
,made as to the method of playing
the qualifying rounds of the inde-
pendent women's division.
All matches in the fraternity and
sorority divisions will be played in
the houses, it was said. Teams will be
notified as to date and time of play-
ing. Each match will consist of three
rubbers, and a fourth in case the
winning team is not leading by more
than 250 points.
The winners of each division will
meet in the finals immediately after
spring vacation, it was said. The fi-
nalists will play both in the Union
and the League.
Entries for any division will be ac-
cepted until Saturday afternoon at
either the League or Union.
Chicago Professor Says
Almost Anyone Stutters
CHICAGO, March 1 - --Here's
cheer for stutterers! Prof. Arthur G.
Bills of the University of Chicago
psychology department said today
that a series of tests had convinced
him that almost everybody stammers.
"When the public speaker pauses
in his address and says 'a' he's just
stuttering," said Prof. Bills. "If he
didn't do it he'd stumble over the
next word."
But in claiming to have found the
cause of stuttering,- fatigue - the
professor said so far he had no cure
to offer.
The more fatigued the normal per-
son-one not addicted to dragging
out his words in numerous syllables
-the oftener he pauses said Prof.


More than 450 students patronized
the Union billiard and bowling rooms
at the first half-price night held
Tuesday, it was reported yesterday.
This is approximately twice the us-
ual number who make use of the fa-
cilities during an evening, the at-
tendants said.j
Harry A. Shefman, and William L.
McGarry, '34L, tied for the high
run in pocket billiards with 14 each,
while William F. Meister, '34, had the
high run of the evening in three
cushion billiards with a score of 3.
Prizes of 75 cents in trade in the
billiard room have been awarded toI
these winners.
The highest score of the evening
for bowling was registered by Mar-
selio G. Fontana, Grad., who made a
score of 212. He will be given three
free lines in the Union bowling alleys.
An equal prize will also be given to
the low score of the evening whose
name will be announced later.
Twelve independent bowling teams
of five men each have signed up for
the independent tournament to end
Mar. 15. The team winning this tour-
nament will bowl the winners of the
interfraternity tournament for the
all-campus championship.
The largest entry ever had is sign-
ed up for the all-cammus singles
bowling tournament to begin the last
of this month, it was reported yes-
Heitmann To Be Guest At
Inauguration Ceremony
Edmund K. Heitmann, '35, winner
of the Speech 31 contest last fall,
left yesterday afternoon for Wash-
ington to attend the inauguration
ceremonies. Heitmann made the trip
I through the courtesy of Sen. James
Couzens who is arranging for his at-
tendance at one of the formal func-
tions to be held in the White House
March 4.
GREENCASTLE, Ind., March 1.-
It seems that the copyreaders for
The Depauw are getting out of con-
trol. Recently this notice was in-
serted in a column, "There will be
a little more 'Death In the Afternoon'
if the copyreaders don't stop slip-
ping their private scandals into this
column. And it won't be a mild bull
fight either."

rh-Point Winners In
fowling, Billiards Are

A garden exhibit, consisting of
group photographs of architecture
and garden sketches prepared by
Vera Angeline Bennett, of Grand
Rapids, and brought here by Mrs.
Erwin E. Nelson, president of the
local Garden Club, will be placed on
exhibition in the large cases on the
first floor of the Architecture build-
ing today.
The subjects of the photographs
are taken from various parts of the
United States. Some of them show
the gardens of California; others
those of New Orleans; and a large
number of them those of Michigan.
Pictures of the Michigan sand dunes
are also displayed.
"Several of the prints which will
be exhibited tomorrow have previous-
ly been shown all over the United
States, at National and International
Salons," Miss Bennett, who is now in
Ann Arbor, said. "Architecture and
garden sketches have both been used
together in this grouping because
they are so closely related.
"Various mediums have been em-
ployed in the making of these
prints," she said, "because the tech-
nique is much different than that of
pictures taken in a studio. In tak-
ing pictures in the garden, the light-
ing is not controlled and so only cer-
tain times of the day can be used.
The best time to take these photo-

graphs is either in the morning be-
fore 10 a. m. or late in the afternoon
or early evening. In the middle of
the day, the light is so strong that
it blots out detail, and the long shad-
ows which add atmosphere to the
scene are missing. For best effects,
soft lighting and shadows are neces-
"The air currents must also be
taken into consideration," Miss Ben-
nett pointed out, "for even on ap-
parently calm days, whiffs of wind
are apt to disturb the subject to be
photographed. To correct this it is
necessary to make use of 'built-up
exposure.' That is, snap the camera
off when the wind starts to blow, and
then when it has again grown calm,
snap it back on. An unpicked flower
always returns to the same spot af-
ter swaying, and consequently the
picture will not be ruined. Flowers
in a vase, of course, will not return to
the same spot if disturbed.
Miss Bennett is also a specialist in
the making of autochrome pictures.
These are pictures of gardens taken
in their natural colors. The system
for making this type of picture has
been perfected during the last 20
years by the Frenchman, Lumiere.
At the regular annual meeting of
the Garden Club Tuesday night, Miss
Bennett displayed her pictures, and
explained them to the members. The
meeting was preceeded by a dinner.

meeting was preceeded by a dinner.

Sigma Rho Tau
Launches New
Type Program
Sigma Rho Tau, Engineers Stump
Speaking Society, has launched a
program this semester that is being
watched by similar organizations all
over the country. The Alpha chap-
ter was established here four years
ago. Since then three more chapters
have been organized. Besides being
the national headquarters of the so-
ciety, the chapter here corresponds
with speaking organizations on many
other campuses.
The objective of this society is not
to give the good speaker a chance to
speak, but the man who wants to,
according to William C. Kugler, pres-
The meetings are conducted in the
following manner: first, the entire
society meets in one group to transact
business and perhaps listens to a talk
by a member of the faculty or some
out-of-town speaker, then the mem-
bers divide up its groups to discuss
various topics of interest to an en-

State Physics
Teachers Will
Meet March 11
The winter meeting of the state
teachers of college physics will be
held here March 11, it was announced
yesterday. Laboratories and research
rooms of the East Physics Labora-
tory, which will be the central meet-
ing place for the convention, will be
opened at 9 a. m., and it is expected
that visitors arriving early will be
conducted through the building.
The morning program begins at
10:30 a. m. Prof. Harrison M. Ran-
dall of the physics department and
Mr. Norman Wright will discuss the
spectroscopy of the far infra-red ray,
its technique and the significance
of the results to be obtained.
The afternoon meeting will con-
vene at 1:45 p. m. in the West Physics
Lecture Room. Prof. Heber D. Cur-
tis of the astronomy department will
present and explain moving pictures
of the recent solar eclipse, the moon
and the planets which have been ob-
tained by the McMath - Hulbert
branch of the University Observi-



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-- - -- - -- -

We are on a Spree!
We decided to splurge this week-end and
when we splurge, it's history in the making.
You'll see a lot of new things. Friday night
is the Big Balloon Dance with more balloons
than you ever thought existed -you know, we
spent three days blowing them up!
And don't forget that Tal Talbot has some
new arrangements so don't fail to bring the
0. A. 0.
*,one and only.
MIthIian Union




11 v


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