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November 20, 1934 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-20

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A 20, 1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA4

Second Round
Scheduled In
Bridge Contest

Adolphe Menjou Picks Best-Dressed Women In World

Eleven Couples Will Play
Thursday; Final Round
To Be Held Next Week
The second round of the city bridge
tournament will be held Thursday
night in the League. The third round
to be held in another week will deter-
mine the championship.
The 11 pairs who had the best
match point scores in the qualifying
round last Thursday are eligible to
play in this week's game. They are
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Ensminger, Dr.
J. F. Breakey, and J. C. Breakey, Dr.
N. B. Eddy and W. A. Reichart, Dr.
and Mrs. Harold Gordon, Mrs. H. C.
Sylvester and Mrs Chas. Wahr, Mr.
and Mrs. R. B. Ehlers, C. E. Love and
E. W. Miller, Miss H. A. Heusel and
Julius White, Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Halstead, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Brier,
and Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Porter.
Only faculty members and other
legal residents of Ann Arbor are par-
ticipating in this contest. The quali-
fying session was a Mitchell move-
ment duplicate game. The last two
rounds are to be Howell games, the
championship being determined by
the pair having the best total match
for point score from the two rounds.
The tournament is being arranged
by the Undergraduate Committee of
the League, under the chairmanship
of Mary Sabin, '35. Assisting her in
this project are Ellen Brown, '36,
Karen Solosth, '36, and Bettly Green,
'37.
The trophy for the championship is
a silver cup, which was donated by the
League.i
:lecturer Will
Be Entertained
At Dorr t#y
Arrangements are being made by
Martha Cook Dormitory to receive
Lyman Beecher Stowe, speaker at the
third lecture presented by the Orator-
ical Association, tonight.
An informal dinner is planned to
precede the lecture. Guests invited
for the occasion include Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick P. Jordan, Mrs. Beryl Bach-
er; and Charles Rogers, '37L, president
of the Oratorical ossociation. Pre-
siding at the head table will be Mrs.
George Codd and Miss Sarah Rowe;
assisting.
After the lecture, a reception will
be held in the Blue Room for Mr.
Stowe by the residents of the house.
Decorations will consist of yellow
chrysanthemums and tapers of a simi-
lar shade. Marion Bertsch, '35, is in
charge.
Athena Elects Stoll
As New President
Athena, national forensic and lit-
erary society, elected its new officers
for the coming year recently. They
are Katherine Stoll, 135, president;
Mary Murphy, '35, vice-president;
Margaret Dunn, '35, secretary; and
Eleanor Blodgett, '35, treasurer.
All those interested in membership
in the\ organization may tryout by
presenting a three minute speech or
reading. Tryouts will be held from
8 to 9 p.m. Wednesday and Thurs-
day, Nov. 21 and 22.

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Concert Draws
Large Crowd
To Auditorium
Prominent Students And
Faculty Members Among
Enthusiastic Audience
An enthusiastic audience welcomed
back Serge Jaroff and his chorus last
night at Hill Auditorium.
Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Hackett stood
in the lobby during an intermission
talking with Mrs. Palmer Christian.
Mrs. Hackett wore a deep blue velvet
gown smartly trimmed in silver cloth.
Mrs. Christian chose black. Miss Ruth
Pfohl, director of Helen Newberry res-
idence, also selected a. black and white
dress,, wearing with it a short velvet
wrap.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Sink were
present, Mrs. Sink attractively dressed
in a light blue gown. Miss Louise Cuy-
ler, also a member of the School of
Music faculty, chose a simply cut
dress of dark red velvet trimmed
with a silver lame collar.
Prof. and Mrs. Ralph Aigler were
accompanied by their daughter, Betty;
Aigler, '35. Mrs. Aigler wore a black
Iormal with an ice blue trim at the
throat. Prof. and Mrs. Waldo Abbott,1
Prof. and Mrs. E. S. Brown, Mrs. Byrl
Fox Bacher, and many others were
noticed in the throng that filled the
lobby after the concert was over.
Among the students present were
Mary O'Brien, '35, Betty Ann Beebe,
'37, Kay Leopold, '35, Jane Holmes,
'38, and Ruth Bradner, '35.
Gamma Of Mu Phi
initiates At League
The Gamma chapter of Mu Phi
Epsilon held its formal initiation Sun-
day afternoon in the League chapel.
Three girls were taken into the sor-
ority: Dorothy Park, '35SM, Wells-
burg, West Virginia; Mary Kohlhass,
'36SM, Laurium, Michigan; and
Gladys Schultz, '35SM, Ann Arbor.
Following the ceremony a buffet
supper was served in the Russian Tea
Room, which was decorated with the
purple and white sorority colors. Mrs.
Lee O. Case, president of the Great
Lakes Province of Mu Phi Epsilom,
presided at the table. Margaret Kim-
ball, Grad., newly elected president
of the organization, was in charge
of the arrangements.
tive combinations of color that result

Makes Opera Debut

-Associated Press Photo
Anna Turkel, who once sold choco-
latcs in the Metropolitan opera house
of Ncw York, has now graduated to
the stage, where she inafe her debut
with the Chicago grand opera playing
Santuzza in "Cavalleria Rusticana."
Vinaigrette, according to Webster's
dictionary is a sauce made of vinegar,
oil and other ingredients.

i
ll

-Associated Press Photos
In his list of "the ten best-dressed women in the world," Adolphe Menjou, one of the best-dressed men in
the movies, named these four women. Left to right: Mme. Schiaparelli, European style authority, whom he
termed "infinitely smarter than most of the women she dresses," Kay Francis of the films, "whose taste is
impeccable"; Mrs. Harrison Williams of New York, named last spring by Parisian experts as the best-dressed
woman in America, and (lower insert ( Joan Bennett, also of filmdom.

Sar Shades Pre dominate At
Ga Week-End Dance Funct
The Union and the League again Dorothy Oostdyk was se
attracted the dancers Saturday night. Theta Chi tea dance in a1
Phi Delta Theta fraternity and Theta rust suit of boucle. NormaF
Chi fraternity entertained with tea Janet Lambert both chos
dances. wool. Gladys Draves' red w
Dark taffeta was predominant at added a bright spot to thep
the Union Saturday night. Betty Joan Kimmel's dark bl
Bertoli chose navy-blue taffeta, cut on frock was a sensation at th
the new bouffant lines. Jean Green- Grill. The elbow length sle
wald and Ann Osborn wore black triangular cut-outs and the
print taffeta. Alice Morgan was seen pleats running from the wa
in a stunning gown of royal blue vel- the high neck, were featur
vet. Charlotte Whitman close a black Cox chose black crepe, trim
crepe skirt, worn with a bright red metallic braid. Janice Burn
satin blouse. The new Paris blue in light blue crepe with1
shade was worn by Virginia Eagles- sleeves.
field. Mary Margaret Barnes was Lucy Chamberlain was
charming in peacock-blue crepe, Chubbs' in a black crepe f
trimmed with gold sequins. jumper style, with a wh
Dorothy Webb chose navy-blue blouse. Margaret Cowie ch
crepe for the Phi Delta Theta tea green crepe with a high ne
dance. The tailored dress was set off lighter shade of green crepe
by collar and cuffs of navy-blue taf- by Mary Stirling.
feta with white dots. Julie Kane wore
a dark blue wool frock with red trim. h
Betty Firbeck was seen a black velvet Methodist SCro
dress with a narrow white collar. En etains
Gardenias at the neckline added e iSG
charm to the black crepe frock worn
by Mary Jane Frye. Patronesses of Kappa Phi,
sorority of Methodist Univers
Miss Kneubuhl To Speak en, were guests at a lunche
day at Stalker Hall. Theyu
Before Women's Club C. W. Gill, Mrs. A. H. Goss, N
The Ann Arbor Business and Pro- Carrothers, Mrs. E. H. Kr
fessional Women's Club will hold a Mrs. Max Blaess.
luncheon meeting at 12:15 tomorrow Dorothy Armstrong, '36, v
in the Russian Tea Room of the dent of the organization,
League. Miss Emily Kneubuhl, ex- charge of the luncheon.
ecutive secretary of the National Fed- Pledges of the sorority we
eration, with headquarters in New tained at a "Date Party" a
York City, will be the guest speaker. Hall Saturday night. Harri
All business and professional women '37, was in charge of entert
who are interested to attend the Maxine Painter, '37, in char
luncheon. No reservations are nec- freshments; and Phyllis Hou
essary. master of ceremonies.
Pauline Woodward Will Sophomore Cabare
Head League Committee Tryouts To Be Z
Pauline Woodward, '35, has been Chorus tryouts for the
appo nted chairman of the World mo abaret t held
Fellowship committee of the League, and 15, will be held from 3
according to an anvnouncement by p.m. today in the League
Maxine Maynard, '35, president. Potter, entertainment ci
The World Fellowship committee announced yesterday.
aims to assist all foreign students in Russell McCracken, dir
the University and provide social the cabaret, will, be in ch
contacts for them. Mrs. Byrl Fox the tryouts, and as soon
Bacher and Prof. Raleigh Nelson are casting has been complet
advisers for the group. Betty Davis, hearsals will bebegun.
'36, was chairman fast year.

New Shirt Models
o For Men Of Style
Come Into V ogee
en in the By MEDWICK WARNER, JR.
two-piece
Pioch and There is an old adage among gentle-
se brown men who show concern about their
wool frock dress that one cannot have too many
party, shirts. Even the more slovenly will
lue crepe probably vouchsafe as to this; at least
he League he will not begrudge a new shirt as
eeves with a gift.
.e narrow After a seemingly infinite period
ist-line to of a single model shirt, the broad-

GREETING CARDS
WITH NAME.

ed. Anne
med with
was seen
long, full
0 1
seen at
rock of a
ite satin
hose dark
ckline. A
was worn
rity
uests
national
sity wom-!
on Satur-
were Mrs.
Mrs. G. E.
aus, and
ice-presi-
was in
ere enter-
at Stalker
iet Breay,
tainment;
xge of re-
uston, '37,
at
Today
Sopho-
Dec. 14
to 5:30
e, Mary
airman,
ector of
harge of
as the
ted re-

i
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cloth with pointed collar attached,
the sartorially minded woke up sev-
eral years ago to find several new
styles in shirting appear and assume
popularity. The tab collar shirt,
which everyone swears was designed
by the Prince of Wales and probably
was suddenly came over from Brit-

I *, ""A U" in a pleasing blend and look well
ain and became significant in the i a pleasig blend and look well
gentleman's wardrobe. Following this with most any outfit.
was evidenced a return to popular- British Stripings Good
ity of the good old button-down col- British stripings seem to appear
lar and both are still in demand. most attractive in the tab models. It
New Collar Style might be well to mention here that
Now comes another important col- the collars on tab shirts have become
lar style that is meeting with favor; it decidedly longer than when the first
is the round-point collar which has appeared in the most "stubby" form.
not been in the limelight since many For the dressier occasions, as such,
years back, even prior to the time the choice of the correct shirt on.
when university fashions were given the University of Michigan campus
any serious consideration as a basis appears as a moot question. Eastern
of style leadership. colleges and universities seem to have
It is not to be inferred that the taken up the colored shirt with white
button-down collar shirt is fast going laundered collar, probably where the
into the discard at the expense of the retired banker has left off. The writer
above but it should be remembered is skeptical as to whether this style

, ,-,a..e- __ .. , . _.
V
.
-

MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY
Hardly any gift is more attractive, or more acceptable than
personally monogrammed stationery. Plain colored, dainty
tints and finely lined styles with initials in blue, silver or gold.

SPECIA L-----
Stationery with
Monogram
59c Box
2 Boxes $1.00

that the round-point is actually new-
er.
The round-point collar should al-
ways be work pinned and looks worse
than a collarless shirt of blue cham-
bric when it is not. It is preferable
to purchase the shirt without holes
for the pin already made in the col-
lar because in nine cases out of ten,
the holes are quite evident even after
the pin has been inserted.
Still much in favor in shirtings are
the deeper tone British stripings
which are often made of very effec-

will ever be adopted to any degree in
Ann Arbor. Colored shirts with white
collars had an extensive vogue sever.,
al seasons ago and suffered a rapid
death. A revival seems possible.
though none too probable.
Seyfried Jewelers
Dealers in Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry
HIGH GRADE REPAIRING
G 304 South Main St.

IWhere To Go

it

Handkerchief gifts will be appreciated for Christmas, par-
ticularly if they are monogrammed. Place your orders now
and be assured early delivery. A variety of styles in initials to
select from. The handkerchiefs are plain white ones, in
various grades at

Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Ro-
mance in the Rain" with Heather An-
gel; Wuerth, "Dames" with Ruby
Keeler; Majestic, "Cleopatra" with
Claudette Colbert; Michigan, "Evelyn
Prentice" with William Powell.
Lectures: Oratorical .Association
lecture by Lyman Beecher Stowe on
"Saints, Sinners, and Beechers," 8:30
p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.

l

I

I

J.G.P. Applicants Must
Hand In League Cards
All those interested in commit-
tee positions or in trying out for
one of the League Dramatic Cards
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League sometime today or tomor-
row. These cards will take the
place of petitions.

-1

ALL WEEK
$6.00
f Frederic Croquignole~
Permanent Wave
$3.50
Guaranteed
< EI

Lightweight
Of the World
10 Pounds of Dynamic Efficiency
ROYAL PORTABLE
The Personal Writing Machine
Is A "10 to 1" Favorite with All
Disc riiinathig Typists.
Notice!
e For a short time only, the
Royal Standard Portable will
continue to sell at $45. How-Q2 South $tate $#.

I

I* J OA N C RAW FO RD N M-G -M'S "CKHAI E D" *
LEARN the art of make-up eyes so they appear larger!
as famous screen stars know How to make up thin lips!
jt. * How to rouge a round W4/y color harmony make-
face! How to rouge a thin up accentuates your beau-
face! Howtomakeupsmall ty naturally;
Attend Max Factor's
Hollywood Art School oF Make-Up
SpeczaZ Engagement

7y

With Your Naom.

dwmb

Place your order before December 8
to be sure of early delivery of Personal
Greeting Cards-Your name to match
the style of type of the greeting.
Appropriate designs for mcn and
women-young moderns will choose
those with a quip or a jest. The assort-
ment is very large and every taste
can be satisfied.
Cards without name or monogram
at 5c to 25c each

11

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