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November 13, 1934 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-13

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1934

THE MTCUIG A N T) A TT.V

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Annual Bridge
Tournament
o Commence
Only Faculty Members And
Other Residents Are To
Be Included
The second annual city bridge tour-
nament will begin at 8 p.m. ThursdayG
in the League. Only faculty membersI
and other legal residents of Ann Ar-
bor may participate. The qualifying
session on Thursday will be followed
by two final rounds, the dates of
which have not yet been set. The ad-
mission fee for each session is 50 centsI
a person. It is not necessary to'
make advance reservations.
The trophy, donated by the League,
will be presented to the winning!
couple. It is now on display in a State
street store. Awarded last year to
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Riggs, the silver!
cup must be won three years in suc-
cession for permanent possession.
Directing the tournament will be
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Ehlers, Fred
Ensminger, Prof. J. C. Brier, Mrs.
John C. Mathes, and Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, social director of the League.
The project is being worked out un-
der the Undergraduate Fund Com-
mittee of the League, of which Mary
Sabin, '35, is chairman. Assisting her
with arangements for the tournament
are Ellen Brown, '36, Karen Solosth,
'36, and Betty Green, '36.1
The qualifying session will be aI
Mitchell movement duplicate game.E
The 11 pairs having the best match
point scores will be eligible for the
finals. The last rounds will then be
Howell games, the championship to
be determined by the pair having the'
best total match for point score from
the two rounds.
Participants in the tournament will,
be allowed to play without further
charge in the weekly duplicate games
held Tuesday nights in the League,
during the weeks of the city contest.
A member of the committee will at-
tend the Tuesday games to accept
tournament entries.

Bnckeye Homecoming Queen

Bright Colors And Play To Celebrate Publishing Of
Gayer Designs °e 'TheAdventuresOf Tom
New Towel Vogue ___r__ y
Every c-ed. will admit that a Fifty years ago.jThe Adventures of less, indolent, yet tremendously ad
plentiful supply of towels, turkish Tom Sawyer." or the "History of a mired, he was listened to when h
and linen, and many washcloths is Boy," was copyrighted by Samuel spoke. Mark Twain had Huck utte
absolutely essential while in school. Clemens. As Mark Twain, the author highrds which clothed sincereness an
Sometimes the laundry fails to come Ctlished hself T rainhent high ideals so cleverly that they im
back promptly and to have a scanty established himself permanently m perceptibly reach the minds of th
number of towels is a lamentable the eyes of the world, and both adults readers of the story.
situation, to say the least. and children still read of this life on The characters of Mark Twain'
No longer is it possible to have the Mississippi with as much pleasure books are not all black nor are the
just towels in nondescript pastel and genuine enjoyment as the origin- completely angelic. Working on th
shades. They are daring, flagrantly al readers in the 1870's. theory that any virtue has to be pu
bright in color, and are made with Mark Twain is recognized by the to a test, there is found in the stork
startling designs. Bright reds, mod- best of critics of American literature a conflict of the good and bad
ernistic black and white combinations, as probably the greatest writer this Torn has a larger burden tha
green and brown and white are the country has ever produced. In him simply the problem of running awa
latest colors that are seen in the shops, is found the first successful abandon- from home. His attitude toward th
Checks Are Popular ment of the electric practices em- situation is so realistic that the whit
One of the newest towels is in bright ployed by his predecessors. His is that does appear in his character i
green and white plaid, not an un- the writing of an American author very effective.
certain check, but a bold large square. whose background and main charac- "The Adventure of Tom Sawyer
Wash cloths and huge bath blankets ters are those typical only to the will be presented by the Children'
match this particular towel, and it United Staes. Tom and Huck could Theatre Friday and Saturday after
is made in black and white, red and not be found in any other country noons.
brown combinations. but ours; it is this fact which partially
Roman stripes in peach, red, or explains the universality of the book.m
green, are very effective for a gay Ex -lfe AmrianBye C u
set of towels and washcloths. The ETom Sawyer is known in everymPraidgieedrny
modernistic design is most daringly land' welri nsow ns er
carried out in a red and white towel used; when foreign translations are
that is reversible. used the American atmosphere is still
Speaking of reversible towels, quite retained. To children of other lands, orternooiti
the prettiest combination is one of Tom and his life exemplifies a United
plain, soft green with a white border; States where freedom is the thing.
when reversed it is white with a green Very few foreign boys could travel The Tuesday afternoon play read.
border. The size of this particular on a raft five uninhabited miles down ing section of the Faculty Women';
towel is one and three-quarters yards a river, nor could they camp on an Club will meet at 2:30 p.m. today it
1 long and nearly a yard wide. island untenanted by anyone. It is the Alumni Room of the League. Th(

Women Electing

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Sports To Take
Iihysica -Exams
Dr. Bell Regards Check
As Privilege As Well As
Protection

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-Associated Press Photo
This smiling young co-ed at Ohio State University will be the Buck-
eyes' homecoming queen November 17 in the annual football battle
between the scarlet and grey ant the University of Michigan. She is
Miss Mary Alma Oppenheim, of Coldwater, a western Ohio village.
OVER THE WE EK-END
-I

Monograms Used such a free Tom, such an American
For gifts nothing can surpass the Tom, that makes him and his story
ror iftsnothng cn supasst iCuniversal.
monogrammed towels. All the ones Everuad.y
mentioned can have a monogram Even though Tom did personify the
of one or three letters put on by spe- American boy, that alone would not
cial order. Lower case letters, a square make him read. It is the story of a
modernistic design, and the more' rogue, a bad boy that appeals to all.
classical types of monogram are the Tom is not such a bad boy, but in
most effective. Washcloths, guest size every boy's heart there are desires to
towels, and the large bath size can be be roguish and Tom, in the book and
so monogrammed, and even the on the stage, affords those observing
matching bath mats come in for their him an opportunity to be roguish
share of identification. I even in fancy.
Linen towels are undergoing some- Good Psychology
what the same changes as turkish'Psychologically, Mark Twain knew
towels. Plain, solid colors are prefer-' what he wasdonwhnewrt
able nowadays to the fancy, hem- doing when he wrote
stitched, embroidered kinds that we the Adventures. Although his idea
have seen so many years. A deep-blue may not conform with the mod-
Irish huck hand-towel is grand to ern child specialists, he realized
buy, to match the same shade blue and portrayed "kids" as they really
bath towel. Some of the colors that are. His moral lessons were not pre-
are now appearing are black, brown, sented in stereotype platitudes com-
red, blue, and rust. ing from the mouths of Lord Faunt-
A particular towel that caught our leroy children. More subtle and more
eye was red and white polka dot cot- effective was his method.
ton with an appliqued red flower at Huck, the lazy Huck, led a life en-
the bottom. vied by all boys who knew him. Care-

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hostesses will be Mrs. H. W. Emer-
son, chairman, with Mrs. ,Thomas
Diamond, Mrs. Walter B. Ford, Mrs.
C. C. Glover, Mrs. Louis C. Karpinski,
Mrs. Allan Sherzer, and Mrs. C. V.
Weller. Mrs. A. H. Copeland is in
charge of the program.
The Monday evening drama section
of the Faculty Women's Club held its
regular meeting at 7:45 p.m. yesterday
at the home of Mrs. Willard Olsen,
1202 Olivia Ave. Assisting Mrs. Olsen
are Mrs. R. W. Holmes, Mrs. Carl
Burklund, and Mrs. H. M. Dorr. New
members of the section will give the
program, which will include a play
"The Gentle Woman" by John Law-
son.
The garden section of this organi-
zation will meet at 3:30 p.m. Wednes-
day in the lecture room of the Library,
Prof. George G. Ross of the Architect-
ural School will give an illustrated
tajk on "My Trip Down the Mississip-
pi.,,

Physical examinations are required
of all women planning to participate
in elective sports. Dr. Margaret Bell,
director of Physical Education for
women, will be in her office from 10
a.m. to 12 noon and from 2 to 4 p.m.
for such check-ups.
"This examination should be re-
garded as a privilege as well as a
protective measure," declared Dr. Bell.
"Beginning tuberculosis, heart les-
ions, tumors of various types in addi-
tion to many other significant con-
ditions which could be corrected by
treatment have been revealed in these
check-ups."
The University provides for extra
procedures indicated including X-rays
and laboratory tests. All questions
asked by the student during the ex-
amination concerning her hygiene
and health are answered.
Similar periodical examinations
given gratis to the policy owners by
the Metropolitan Life Insurance Com-
pany and the Life Extension Institu-
tion resulted in decrease in the sick-
ness and decrease in the death rate
of these persons. The improved
health of the policy owners returned
to the companies more than twice
the $500,000 invested by them in these
periodical examinations.
Check-ups as complete as the one
required by the University cost, de-
pending on the clinic, anywhere from
$25 to $100. Besides, the University
provides for the follow up tests.
"It is only to be regretted that every
student cannot be given this privil-
lege," Dr. Bell went on to say. "How-
ever, a great effort is made to en-
courage seniors to tale advantage of
this opportunity before leaving the
University."
Orchestra Gives Music
Program For Students
The Congregational Symphony Or-
chestra, under direction of Thor
Johnson, presented, a program of
merit Sunday evening for the'Congre-
gational student group. The music
for the evening's entertainment con-
sisted of symphonic compositions
based on folk songs and ballads from
the mountains of Western North
Carolina. Two movements from L -
mar Stringfield's "Southern Moun-
tain Suite" were played. This teas
followed by a group singing of several
mountain folk songs.
The program was designed espe-
cially to feature symphonic music
that has been influenced by folklore.
PANHELLENIC TO MEET
There will be a meeting of Pan-
hellenic at 4:15 p.m. today in the
League. Dean Alice C. Lloyd is to
speak, and all sorority representa-
tiVes are urged to be present.

With the presence of a home foot- selected a gown of pum-coored crepe
ball game, and the first appearance with a lace top. Cile Miller wore
S o 1 etv1e ns of a frosty week-end, the social life green and brown taffeta to the Jor-
.7 of Ann Arbor quickened and a com- dan dance. Marion Broode appeared
paratively large number of parties in a two piece frock of black satin
Dating urea u were given. ; and black and yellow plaid.
The members of Beta Theta Pi en- Several pledge formals were given
For M em bers tertained Friday evening with a for- by sororities Saturday night. Among
mal dance. Among those noticed them was the one given by the mem-
dancing by were Louise French, at- bers of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Vir-
Establishment of a dating bureau tractively gowned in a black skirt ginia Cluff, president of the local
featured Sunday night's meeting of combined with a long sleeved red chapter, made her choice a severely
the Michigan Student Chapter B'nai blouse, Harriett Heath in a wine crepe cut white formal. Marjorie Warren
B'rith at the Hillel Foundation. Mr. frock, and Esther Greenwood who wore a green satin frock, pleated at
Berzansky, president, supplied the selected dark green crepe for her the neckline and back. Several of
surprise of the evening when he ap-{ gown. A brown lace frock was the the pledges who were dancing were
pointed Leo Cohodes chairman of the choice of Mary .Bursley, while Kay 'Ruth Haskins, who appeared in
dating bureau. He explained as the Bishop appeared in a black formal, brown chiffon, Nelson Persons, in a'
duties of the bureau the supplying of the bodice of which was trimmed with white sequin-trimmed formal, and
all members, both male and female, black rouching. Kay Hunter, who wore black velvet
with dates for the meetings and per- Mary O'Brien, women's business offset by green velvet trimming.
haps for other occasions. manager of the 'Ensian; wore a frock Another of the sororities to honor
Dr. Heller said in his talk at the of bottle green crepe to the party at their pledges Saturday was Delta
close of the evening "The chairman the Sigma Chi fraternity Friday Gamma. A deep red formal, accent-
might keep an index file with all the night. Virginia Smith and Dorothy ed by rhinestone accessories, was the
names, and at the bottom of the card Roth were also guests of this house. choice of Alice Morgan, president of
some confidential information." As Mary Potter, entertainment chair- the house. Sally Stapleton, social
to the nature of the information, he man of the Sophomore Cabaret, se- chairman, appeared in a new robe de
said it might be whether the girl de- lected a tunic frock which combined style frock of turquoise blue taffeta.
mands a T-bone steak or a vegetable a turquoise top and black skirt. The Betty Stimpson selectagL wine colored
dinner. The novelty of the idea im- black gown was much inevidence at taffeta made on princess linen. Jean
pressed all of the students attending Sigma Chi as evidenced by the gowns Taylor, Janet Wells, and Helen Zabel
the meeting. of Jean McLean and Laura Spencer, were several of the pledges who wore
Miss Gertrude Leve supplied several both of which were of that ever- attractive gowns. Virginia Eagles-
piano solos during the tea which fol- popular color. field chose a black frock, and Marion
lowed the meeting. Hostesses for the Both Mosher and Jordan Halls en- I McDougall was attractively gowned
evening were: Esther Drebin, Doris tertained with informal dances Fri- in a frock that combined plum-
Greenspan, Rena Rubenstein, and day. The president of Mosher Hall, colored velvet and net of the same
Miriam Newman. Melinda Crosby, was gowned in a shade.
black velvet, the bodice of which was Mary Neal was noticed at the Phi
covered with silver sequins. Maur- Kappa Psi dance Saturday. She wore
Jordan olds een Kavanagh, social chairman, wore a green frock, shot with a gold metal-,
a frock of wine velvet ornamented ic thread. Harriet Kanouse and
First i ilusicale with rhinestone buttons. Others who Marie Metzger were other guests of
were noticed in attendance were Jean- the fraternity.
ette Putman, also in black, Betty Mor- The informal party at the Chi Phi
For Students gan, and Winifred Werebe. Georgina fraternity attracted Betty Dorner,
Carlson, the president of Jordan Hall, who chose a silver lame tunic over
a black satin skirt, Betty Rich, Mary
Tile residents of Jordan Hall held Thompson, who wore green, and
the first of a series of musicales yes- I " ere IGrace Snyder.
terday afternoon. These musicales / L A brown lace gown was the choice
are to be held on every Sunday for of Marjorie Warner at the Sigma
about a half an hour following dinner. Phi formal party. Esther Ann De- I
The program consisted of two cello Melion Pictu'res: Majestic, "Mrs. Witt selected light blue lace and Mary
solos by Elizabeth Mann, Grad.,a Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch" with iHoffman's frock was one of black
piano solo by Anne Farquhar, '36' Every Woman Knows" with Helen Mary Margaret Barnes, Helen Doden-
and four numbers in which Miss Far- Haves' Whtn "Ebara Mo- hoff, and Jean Laitner were also
quhar accompanied Miss Mann. The ts" with Chester Morris; Wuerth, guests of this fraternity.
cello solos were the "Andante" from1"Handy Andy" with Will Rogers Helen Newberry Dormitory gave an
"Orpheus and Eunidice" by Gluck, Exhibitions: Exhibition of pastel informal dance Saturday night.
and "German Dance" by Mozart-Idrawings by Elizabeth Telling, open ITMtty Hill, vice-president of the
"Prelude in A Minor" by Debussy was, from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. daily, Alumni League Assembly, appeared in black'
Miss Farquhar's piano solo. Miss Memorial Hall. taffeta, the blouse of which was shot
Farquhar accompanied Miss Mann in Exhibition of drawings submitted with gold. Isabella Currie and Kath-
the "Elegie" by Massenet, "Orientale" in the 1934 Lake Forest Fellowship urine Choate chose brown velvet and
by Cui, "Poeme" by Fibitch, and the Competition by students from five a crepe and velvet combination in
"Londonderry Air." middle western institutions, open from black respectively. A brown velvet
It is planned to have different girls 1 p.m. to ' p.m. through Wednesday, gown with a satin trim was the choice
perform at these musicales in an at- exhibition room of Architectural of Eileen McManus.
tempt to bring out the musical talent Building. After the game, Delta Tau Delta
within the dormitory. Dancing: Hut Cellar, Den Cellar. entertained at a supper dance. Marie
I ~aPERSONAL
CHRISTMAS CARDS
PRINTED PROCESS PRINTED ENGRAVED
H AM P00 AND In a Ccmplete Range of Styles and Prices
NGER WAVE CARDS & 5 ENVELOPES, rinted with your name $1.00
FINGE WAVE25 CARDS & 25 ENVELOPES, printed with vour norne 75c

Panhellenic Tickets
May Be Procured

i

Murphy was seen dancing, and Betty
Bowman and Mary Ferris. both in
brown, were balancing plates in the
living room. Among the other guestsI
were Louise Walker, from Muskegon,
Jane Willoughby, and Lola Camp-
bell, who wore an unusual afternoon'
dress of heavy velvet in bright red.
Chubbs on Saturday night seemed
to be chiefly popular with returning
alumni and Wisconsin rooters. Thom-
as Connellan was there, and Myrtle I
Cooper left her job in Detroit long
enough to spend the week-end back
in Ann Arbor. Grace Mayer, last
year's League president, came all theI
way from Erie, Pa., for her house
dance and was later seen in Chubbs.E
There were a few Michigan under-
graduates in the crowd though. Mary
O'Neill appeared in a tailored Sun-
day night dress, and Mary Murphy
and Evelyn Arnold seemed to be' sur-
rounded by Wisconsinites.

I. .
Fraternities Will Aid
In Children's Theatre
Fraternities and sororities wish-
ing to make contributions toward
the Children's Theatre fund, which
supplies needy children with tick-
ets to the plays, are asked to leave
money with Miss Ethel McCormick
in the League. The names of chil-
dren to whom tickets are given will
be sent to the donor.
Fifty cents will buy three chil-
dren a ticket to one play, or one
.child a ticket to three plays. A box
will be placed on the counter in
the League lobby for individual
contributions.
For those wishing to purchase
tickets, the box office will be open
from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. every day
until after the play.

I

Tickets for the Panhellenic Ball on
Nov. 30 may now be procured from
any member of the central commit-
tee, according to a recent announce-
ment of Jane Servis, '36, general
chairman. Tickets are priced at
$3.50.
Committee members include Mar-
garet Mustard, '35, ticket chairman;
Margaret Cowie, '36, publicity; Louise
French, '36, decorations; Betty Rich,
'36, chaperones; Jean Shaw, '36,
music; and Madeline Coe, '35, floor
and refreshments.
THETA XI
Theta Xi announces the pledging
of Walter Pleiss, '37, Ludington.

1

_ _ .^

A &0", N 0
n Ideal, f t

N
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Oiitstanding Value!
C§IMP US TIES
A style of shoe that is espec c y smart to wear for
every daytime cc mpus act.v 1y---clcasroom, street,
sports and far \/Orking. Tn>oc ties are offered in
brown and back sL de. A' with Cuban heel.
Fashion says Firmly, "Dark
hosiery. Here's the right
one, Kayser's new Biscay.
A rich chocolate brown.
You can buy it in the
Flawlessly sheer clear
"MIR-O-KLEER"

e Invite You o Sit for
Your Christmas Photograph,
What more wanted gift can you give? It is personal,
thoughtful, and lovely when it is made in our modern
studio. No "posey" forced expression. . . but natural
charm!
3HRiSTMAS CFFER
6 Beautiful 8x10 Including ONE
PHOTOGRAPHS PAINTED IN OIL

Only 14.CO0

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