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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 03, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Y, OCTOBER 3, 1934

THE- MICHIGAN, TT At.T.T.Y

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THE M TC'T-A E TTr. \'7J 1)E1.,l PGETVv

D

A.A. Meets
To Decide On,
FallProgram
Medical Exam. Is Required
Of Those Participating
In Intramural Sports

I

DIAGONAL

_.._

Need For True Appreciation
Of Chinese Culture Stressed

Exhibit Given
Of Painti.s Ofr
Detroit A rtis t

All but three sororities were repre
sented at the first meetng held b:
W.AA. Tuesday at the Women's Ath
letic Building to discuss the fall in
tramural sports program.
This year a new policy is being in-
augurated of having each woman wh
participates in a sport who did no.
have a comprehensive medical exam-
ination during freshman week under-
go a special heart and lung examina-
tion. There will be a physician at the
Women's Athletic Building from 4:0C
to 5:00 p.m. today to give these exam-
inations.
Student managers of the fall in-
tramural sports who explained theii
programs at the meeting were in-
troduced by Lucille Betz, '35. Lavinia
Creighton, '35, discussed hockey, and
explained that there will be both in-
traamural and interclass hockey teams
this fall. A house may enter any
number of teams in either hockey or
volley ball, but may not enter teams
in both sports. The house must report
its choice of sports and its preference
for the time of the games to the In-
tramural office by Friday, October 5.
The games may be played off on Mon-
days, Wednesdays, or Fridays, at
either 4:30 or 5:15 p.m. There will
also be open hockey practice at 4:15
tomorrow for any women interested
in trying out for the interclass teams,
and additional practices will be held
October 9, 11, and 16. To qualify for
an interclass team a woman must
have been present at three practices
at least. An attempt is being made
to schedule games for the interclass
teams with Battle Creek, Ypsilanti,
Lansing, and Detroit teams.
Archery Program
Clarabel Neubecker, '35, announced
the fall archery program. Any girl
who wishes to qualify for the tourna-
ment must hand in a weekly score
of her record for 24 arrows at a dis-
tance of 30 yards beginning October 1
and ending October 20. There will be
open archery at 1:45 every Wednes-
day afternoon.
The dancing program was discussed
by Julia Wilson, '36, who announced
that the first meeting of Dance Club
will be held from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
on October 6 in Barbour Gym.
g Anyone interested in entering the
golf tournament should hand in a
score- on 18 holes at the University
golf course by October 14, according
to Margaret Connellan, '36, who ex-
plained the golf program. Eight free
playing privileges for the season are
to be distributed to the winners in
the tournament.
Rtciding Casses
Jane Brucker, '35, explained that
there will be two classes in beginning
and advanced riding organized for
Monday and Wednesdays. Freshmen
will be allowed gym credit for these
riding classes next semester. Tryouts
will also be held soon for Crop and
Saddle, women's riding club.
Tennis was discussed by Mary
Tossy, '35, who explained the singles
tournament now being carried on.
Playoffs in the first round must be
completed by Sunday, October 7.
Miss Marie Hartwig, of the physical
education department, explained thes
point system for participation in anyl
form of athletics. Every house thatl
enters a team in hockey or volleyball
receives 25 points toward the all-t
campus participation cup, and everyi
woman on the team receives 25 points
towards her numeral. In addition the
house receives League activity points
for the team. 100 points are awardede
the team that wins first place in the
tournament, and 75 points to the sec-
ond place team, while every woman
on the team receives the same number
of points for individual competition.

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By BAR TON KANE Dressed in a flowing black Chinese. Wall, White added that astron-
robe and soft soled Chinese slippers, omers have said that it is the only
Herbert Clarence White lectured re- ' thing that could be seen with the
BETSY BARBOUR ACROBATICS but who in thunder is this fellow cently before a large audience com: naked eye from the moon.
Hugh Fowler transfer from AlbionRuthven?" The audience was next shown slides
Hugh--owror, transuer from ATbion" posed of many Orientals as well as taken in the city of Peking. The va-
was waiting in Barbour's reception in Ironwood's Daily Globe. Americans. Aiming to show the Amer- rious walls surrounding the city, its
room for a date. Others present icans in his audience the high civili- numerous towers, and gates were all!
thought it their duty to entertain * * * zation and degree of culture that the pictured. Many of the monuments
him. One asked "Can you stand on I Beta boys Fred Talcott and Fred Chinese have accumulated through which Saturday's audience saw have
him. Oneaed HCan youHandreoniedHarris are disrupting house peace be- the centuries, Mr. Wihte accompanied been destroyed by the warring fac-
your head?" Horrible Hank replied his lecture with a series cf hand- Lions in China today since Mr. White
with a demonstration of his prowess. cause they have their room redecorat- painted slides that had been colored took them. Peking is noted as the
Admission will be charged in the I ed a la 1999. Couchs are on chrome in China. most peaceful city in the world, how-
future. bands; heavy brown corduroy drapes; Mr. White was brought to this cam- ever, Mr. White stated, due to the fact
* * * all modernistic furniture. A private pus by- the American Association of that a curfew rings every night at
Owen (Rr~~~n phone is to be installed in the room.nieocck
Owen (ring - 'em - back - alive) University Women and introduced at nine o'clock.
Airplanes for travel to classes are, the Michigan League by Benjamin Pictures of the Observatory, which
Crumpacker had an encounter with a next. March of the Fine Arts department dates back to the Manchus, the For-
carnivorous animal recently. While * * * who had known the lecturer while bidden City, home of the Son of Hea-
midnight lunching the other night, PRIZE RUSHEE both were in China, ven or Emperor, and the Temple of
Commander, the Zete's mountainous If you see fraternity men hiding Mr. White stated that the aim of his Heaven were shown in turn.
quadruped, arrived on the scene with around corners and under chairs don't lecture was to try and bring an appre- Mr. Whte concluded with a show-
a typical appetite. Impolitely, and be surprised. A rushee is after them. ciation of China's contribution to the ing of beautiful Chinese potteries and
w t t.a l One house reports that said retiring world's culture and civilization to a reminder that the modern world
without invitation, said animal made boy called just before dinner, asked American audiences who usually think owes its paper, type, printing, com-
for Crumpacker and his lunch. Re- for a brother who's name he had got- of the Chinese people as a starving pass, spectacles, and gunpowder to
sult: Nine over-turned chairs, several ten from someone who knew someone, dirty, uneducated nation of coolies. mention only a few of the things, to
broken dishes, one breathless Crum- said that he would be over for dinner In reality, China is one of the oldest the Chinese, and that for a real un-
packer, one satisfied dog. ICthat night. Since then he has ap- nations of the world which has a derstanding of nature and beauty we
* * * 1 peared for all but breakfasts, repeats recorded culure-"hniWh t i- cme to I must appreciate the Chinese civiliza-

Melcher Collection To
Displayed, Sponsored
Art Associations

Be
By

The Ann Arbor Art Association and
the College Art Association, working
in conjunction, aresponsoring a me-
morial exhibition of the work of Gari
Melchers in the West Gallery of the
Alumni Memorial Hall. The Exhibi-
tion will last from Oct. 1 to Oct. 14
and Ann Arbor should take advan-
tage of this rare opportunity to see
the work of such an important Amer-
ican artist, especially as many gal-
leries and museums of large cities
have tried, without success, to obtain
this collection for display purposes.
Gari Melchers was born Aug. 11,
1860 in Detroit. His father, Julius, of
French-Dutch extraction was a sculp-
tor, decorator, and wood-carver. His
mother was Mary Bangetor Melchers,
of German ancestry. Young Gari Mel-
chers took so readily to the arts of his

father's profession, that at sevent~een
he was sent abroatd to study, where
he achieved great success. In 1903,
Melchers married Connie Lawton
Mackall, and in 1914 returned to
America to settle down in Fredericks-
burg, Va. He died ,here Nov. 29, 1932.
The exhibit now being shown, is
striking in that it is strongly indi-
cative of the artist's tremendous ver-
satility. This can be demonstrated by
his mediums alone. There were oils,
water-colors, crayons, temperas. His
technique varied from short, quick
strokes in oil which lay thickly on
the canvas, to long, smooth strokes
that were scarcely noticeable, so that
the total effect approached a flat
wash. His use of color ran from low,
dark tones, in some of his portraits,
to bright, almost piercing ones, as in
"Happy Creek" and "Asters in a Yel-
low Pot."
"Portrait of Mrs. Gari Melchers"
is an interesting combination of the
two. The head is low in tone, and
dark against a bright blue April sky.

New Cars for Taxi Service
P
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0
N.45-45
CAMPUS CABS
24-HOUR SERVICE

P
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THESE ATHLETES
Ralph (Emily Post) Thomas is
nursing a stiff leg these days, sus-
tained, not while playing bridge, butl
in a fraternity touch football game.
Witnesses will be furnished on re-
quest.
* * *
Pajamas for street wear were al-
most brought out by Gertrude Zemon,l
Betsy Barbour. Not noticing that they'
were caught on her coat, she was out
to the street before friends saved
the day.
* * *
SUPREME CONFIDENCE
One rushee, while enjoying a rush-
ing dinner at the Sigma Phi house, re-
marked, "It certainly is remarkable
how Dean Bursley selects the frater-
nities for all the freshmen. All we
have to do is send in our names." Ah!I
5 * *I
Have you heard of the funnyman
who calls up professors; asks them
if they teach a certain course; if they,
are the only ones who teach saidi
courses; and then says he won't take
the course. He is our first nominee
for oblivion.
* * *
ADD: BEAUTIES OF BEING I
W1ILL-INrORMEDt
University of Michigan club presi-
dent Charles Humphrey of the Upper
Peninsula told a friend he hoped to
get Kipke and Ruthven to visit the
club. Said the friend: "Kipke is swell,

that he likes the house and
join. Rushers who are usuall
ious stand aghast. Oh well, Th
is coming.
* ~* *
Author trouble. Ty (Sour-pa
ker is trying to out Pozz Poz
days. He is writing a manuscr
the Union's coming Opera andI
veigled several girls into callir
up at intervals so he will g
atmosphere for an office scene
ber please.

. V sL* ,AX U U t'6f l U U o'
might an appreciation of nature in all her tion.
y anx- beautiful form's the Chinese, I be-
iursday lieve, rank first," Mr. White stated.
The lecturer had made a group of Read The Classifieds
slides while in China, which had been
n) Fel- hand-painted by Chinese 'artists at _
z these the scene of their taking, and were
ript for therefore authentic as to coloring.
has in- The first group of slides pictured CHORAL U IION
ng him the famed Great Wall of China which
;et the is 1800 miles long, 30 feet high, and
. Num- 15 feet wide and required 10 years
to construct. Concerning the Great CE

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Here is a dozen of hundreds of reasons why you should
attend Kline's Great 5th Anniversary Sale, starting
Thursday morning.

1-NEW FALL DRESSES
Every(:ne a stunning style hit! Everyone of finer
materials! Choose from rough silks, taffetas and
wools. Street dresses, Wool Sport dresses and
Formals. All sizes. Values to $7.95.
2- NEW FALL HATS
Now you can get a hat for every Fall dress! Choice
of Tricornes, Tams and clever brim effects . . . in
every new color . .. Rust, Green, Black, Brown, Wine.
Special for our 5th Anniversary!8

'5

3,c,

.

,

Freshmen! Second Of
Lecture Series Today
Freshmen women will meet at
5 p.m. today in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre for the second
lecture in the Orientation series.
Dean Alice C. Lloyd will give the
address on "College Conduct."

1.

3- FUALL FASH ION HOSE
We expect a sell-out at this price ... and no wonder!
Lovely chiffon and fine service hose . . With French
Heel and cradle foot reinforced to insure long wear.
Slight irregulars of the 79c grades. Choice of popular
fall colors.
4-Novelty SILK BLOUSES
Assorted solid colors . . . with high necks, rippled
collars, puffed sleeves. You can't afford to go with-
out one at this price.

Where To Go

fiter-Dusk Fashions
are model of

{

SUB-FREEZING IN NEW YORK
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 2-- (P -Sub-
freezing temperatures prevailed in
many parts of New York State last
night and early today, accompanied
by a frost that seriously damaged
crops and flowers.

One- and Two-Piece
PAJAMAS
Plun & Lace-Trimmed
$3x95 to $10
HOSIERY
69c
RING-PROOF
$1.00 to $1.35
NEW FALL SHADES

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Theatres: Majestic, "Cat's Paw"
with Harold Lloyd; Michigan, "Bull-
dog Drummond Strikes Back" with
Ronald Colman; Whiteney, "Black
Moon" with Jack Holt and "15 Wives"
with Coway Tearle; Wuerth, "Wild
Gold" with John Boles and "Laugh-
ing Boy" with Ramon Navarro.
Dancing: Den Cellar, Hut Cellar.
Exhibitions: Architectural and art
exhibition of student work, open daily
from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., Architectural
Building.
Memorial exhibition of paintings of
Gari Melchers, open from 1:30 p. m.
to 5 p. m. daily, West Gallery, of
Alumni Memorial Hall.
SPECIAL THIS WEEK
$5.00 SH ELTON 0
CROQ UIGNOL E
Permanent Wave
Gua ran teed 0
Shampoo &Finger Wave V
Monday & Tuesday 50c

Dramatic Beaut
They are almost severely simple in styling-long, slim
skirts - cleverly treated sleeve and neckline details
which are made to look the last word in elegance by
glittering trimmings . . . a touch of lame . . . a few
sequins, or a fold of satin. Any one of them is a gown
of extreme sophistication.
Satins - - Cloque Crepe - - Taffeta
SIZES 12to18
95 $ .75
Add Sparkle With'
Lovely
COSTUME
┬žJEWELRY
Rhinestone frbi>ine hr
fre rings, bracelets, necklaces, 4
earrings and fobs at $1.00 to $1.95
Gold jewelry is smart with the
hewhigh shades in gowns-choose
bracelets, earrings or necklace at
$1.00 each
The evening bag should harmon-
ize with the gown - styles this
season are very attractive at $3.50
each.
Sheer Black Hose for evening-at
51.65 pair - another new evening
shade is "soiree"- at $1.15 pair.
Evening Sandals-they follow the -
brilliance of the gowns-in Silver.
;old or black, at $6.00 and $7.50
pair.

6-W

New Fall cape gloves in novelty and tailored styles.
Specially priced for our 5th Anniversary Sale. Black
and Brown - all sizes.

S

7-NOVELTY NECKWEAR
A smart selectoin of snappy Fall styles. Silk crepes,
satins and bengilines. Values to 98c
8-TWO- WY GIRDLES

5-

PUVRE SILK SLIPS

Here's an unheard of value. Long Length, fitted, lace
trimmed and tailored styles, adjustable shoulder
straps. Special.

79c

CAPE GLOVES

Regular $1.00 Values. Made of fin- two-way stretch
lastex in 14-inch length. Special !

79c

9-

ss - IE

Buy in half dozens at this special 51 Anniversary
Price! Chemises and Dancesetics, tailored and
trimmed styles.

88c

10-MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS

Solid color broadcloth shirts in collar attached styles.
They are cut full and tailored to fit well .. . Vat dyed
fast colors. Made like the dollar kind.

65c

-HIRT OR SHORTS

EXTRA LENGTH
FORMAL SLIPS

Men! Here's a real outstanding buy! Guaranteed

t7.

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