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December 04, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-04

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

4, 1935


I - 11




Returns To Screen

To Hold Third

Student Art Work



In Series Of To lBe Displayed At
utlie eLeague Exhibition
Ruth ven Teas

'o many things are just beginning to happen . . . snowy weather . ..
But that's not the most important item now . . . Leastaways, not to you
sport enthusiasts. Today marks the start of the second Intramural Season
. . . Activities are open primarily for the women . . . But, as usual, the
men are not forgotten . . .
The first season ended with a flourish when the A.E.Phi's routed
Martha Cook'in the finals of the volley ball tournament . . . New games
are being organized . . . And there are ever so many tournaments . . . The
spirit of true play . . .
Attention, Men And Women.. .
There is the nicest thing about one of the sports . . . Bowling . .
A whole free hour of bowling each week to the high scorer of the previous
week . . . Thelma Peterson announces that there will be instruction at the
W.A.A. building alleys from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Mondays and Tuesdays .
And the alleys are always open from 4 to 6 and 7 to 9 p.m. every Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday . . . There are perfectly elegant
tournaments connected with this . . . A singles and a team tournament
will both begin Dec. 9 . . . So you can try your hand and skill . . . The
thing to do it seems would be to enter both the tournaments . . . You have
an extremely good chance then of winning one or the other . . . And
don't forget those medical checks . . . They are important . . . In fact, no
woman will be allowed to participate until she has had one . . . Make your
appointments at the Health Service . . . Do it early and avoid the rush . . .
Barbour Gym is a busy place these days . . . The Soph Cabaret "tooters"
have taken eheir choruses over there too . . . Just to practice . . .
And Again, More To urnaments ...
We told you a good bit about the other tournaments before . . . All
signers-up for the badminton tournament are asked to complete this process
before Dec. 6 . . . The sheet is in Barbour Gym . . . Just sign your name
. . The courts there will be open from 4:15 to 6:00 p.m. every Monday
(from now on) . . . Here's info for the men . . . And the women, too . . .
There will be mixed play from 7:15 to 9:00 pm. each Wednesday . . .
That should be fun for all . . . Basketball teams are being organized inr
all the houses for women . . . In the dormitories, sororities, and zones . . . .
These courts in Barbour Gym will be open between 4:20 and 5:00 p.m.t
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. . . . Two games will be playedI
each period . . . The names of the zone managers are just to remind yout
to call . . . Clare Kelderhouse, 1, Mary Redden, 2, Sally Kenny, 3, Delorest
Martin, 4, Bernice Wolfson, 5, Nissley Brandt, 6 and Mary Kelkenny, 7 . . .
Bessie Curtis and Kate Landrum are in charge of this . . . Real competition
is in the making . . . Come out and see how far your team can go . .
You'll have to be good,. . .
'You May Not Be A n Angel'...
The Dance Club is meeting as usual from 7:30 to 8:45 p.m. Thursday . . .
It's rumored that a program will be presented to a private assembly some-r
time before Christmas . . . And immediately after Christmas a mixed group
will start work for the Spring Recital . . . If you've ever felt a longing to doa
a Spring dance, heres' your chance to develop that hidden talent . . . And9
after several weeks you should be able to flit with the best of them . . . ForI
any further information we'd suggest phoning Julia Wilson, who's managerI
of the affair . . .And speaking of dancing, the mixed tap-dancing class1
meets at 8 p.m. Mondays and Miss Peasley does the Ruby Keeler act
(or did you see "Shipmates Forever?) . . .
Fencing An' Skating...
Then beginning fencing classes are at 3:20 p.m. Mondays and Wednes-
days . . . The advanced group meets December 4, with Dr. May coaching
. . . Then there are rumors of a Michigan Women's Fencing Club that will
be formed in the near future . . . On January 24 the club promises a tea for
beginners . . . And second semester, there are to be combats . . . It looks
as if there'd be loads of excitement connected with this sport and think of
the nonchalance one could affect with an irate Frenchman.
Complications are developing along the line of ice-skating. . . . It
seems that Miss Burr is advertising for an assistant to help her with the
ice-skating class she teaches at 3:20 Tuesdays and Thurdays at the
Coliseum . . . To quote her own words, she wants one able "to keep her
feet on the ground" so we gather that anyone with a perverted sense of
humor might enjoy watching the antics of the class as they glide (?) along
. . . There are about 35 all in all . . . We'll tell you more about this when
people really start doing things . . . All of you can participate . .. If you
don't participate in everything, try to keep track of what is happening . . .
Maybe you'd like to watch some of the tournaments . .. And you can take
part in your favorite sports . . . That's all for this week. .

-Associated Press Photo.
Dolcres Cestelle Barrymore, re-
cently divorced from John Barry-
mcre, is shown as she signed a,
ccntract for her return to motion
Donations For
Little Theatre
Are ne Today
All donations being made by fra-
ternities and sororities to enable
public school children to attend the
three plays to be given this season
by the Children's Theater must be
turned in by noon today in the office
of Miss Ethel McCormick at the
Last year over 100 children were
able to see at least one of the plays,
given. So far this year, donations
have been given by three sororities,
Thi Omega, Pi Beta Phi and Colle-
/giate Sorosis and one fraternity,
Sigma Chi. Others are planning
to contribute to the fund, but have
not turned the money in yet.
The first of the plays, "Aladdin
and Ijis Wonderful Lamp" will be
given Friday and Saturday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.

Expect Over 400 Students
To Attend Function At
Home Of President
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven will open their home from
4 to 6 p.m. today for the third
in a series of bi-monthly teas given
for the student body.
The organizations which have been
especially invited for this time in-
clude: Delta Gamma and Chi Omega
sororities; Betsy Barbour dormitory,
the Lawyer's Club, and Banash, Car-
ney, Clark, and Coon League houses.
Although these groups have been
extended special invitations, the teas
are open to all students. More than
400 undergraduates are expected to
attend today's affair.
Presiding at the tea table will be:
Miss Jeanette Perry, Miss Inez V.
Bozorth, Yachi Akagi, Grad., Ros-
anna Manchester, '36, Jane Arnold,
'36, and Janet Peabody, '36.
The tea will be under the direction
of the social committee of the League.
These teas were first inaugurated by
President and Mrs. Ruthven seven
years ago in order to make it possible
to become better acquainted with the
The House Reception Committee
wil meet at 4:30 Thursday in the
League. All those members who do
not attend will be dropped from the
There will be a meeting of the pub-
licity committee of the League at 4:30
today in the undergraduate office,
Florence Harper, chairman, an-
Eye Glass Frames
Lenses Ground.
HALLER'S Jewelry
1 State Street at Liberty

The work of students in the classes
of painting and drawing in the Col-
lege of Architecture will go on display
today in the upper lobby of the
League and will remain on exhibition
for two weeks.
The work consists of sketches from
the figure and from still-life; water-
colors of still life, landscape and
flowers; pastels and oil studies, and
among the latter group several studies
for mural decorations. This is prob-
ably the first time the work from the
regular classes has been shown out-
side the architectural building and it
gives some idea of the viewpoints and
methods of the department of draw-
ing and painting.
"The trend in our more advanced
classes," said Prof. Jean P. Slusser,
chairman of the drawing faculty, "is
distinctly in the direction of mural
paintings. For several years, stu-
dents have shown an interest in mur-
al decoration, and three semesters
ago, the first tentative cartoons were
hung in the architectural building.
Since then more pretentious work has
been put into place in panels into the
architectural library."
The exhibition is being sponsored
by the Theatre Arts Committee of
the League and is in the charge of
Kay Bishop, '37.
~;e:~ Beauty
n ~ShoppeU
e Steam Oil Wave Permanent
SPECIAL for $2.75
Shampoo and Finger Wave
! Monday, 35e - Balance of week 50c
Phone 6442
*o<---->>o<= 0


There's a satisfaction in selecting a gift <
that will thrill the feminine heart with
joy on Christmas morn. Our showing of
dainty lingerie will make it easy for you
to choose.
SLIPS $1.95 up
TEDDIES $1.95 up
SLEEPING P.J.'s $2.95 up
If there's someone on your list who
just can't keep warm" at night
Buring the winter, you can put an I
and to such discomfort by giving
these chic knit flesh-colored pa-
jamas, gowns or coats. We know
they'll be appreciated.
GLOVES PURSES - $1. - $5.
-you can't go wrong if
- a most acceptable re- you give a purse.
membrance. THE NEW MUFF BAGS
Fabric Gloves $1.00, $1.50 in felt and wool.
Kid Gloves ... $2.95 up STREET & DRESS BAGS
Pig Skin..........$3.50 in kid, suede, crepe and
Wooly Mitts and Gloves- bENIaGin.
- $.5 EVENING BAGS, beaded,
$.50 and Sequins.
P aja0 Lm as 4
$95$ 75

in lovely two-tone combinations.
with metal trim.
in unusual colors.
$5.95 to $25.00
Tailored and Lace Trim
Chiffon Velvet Flannel
Every Stitch by Hand!
The largest and for 50c
most comp me
h en s ive selec-
Stion we have yes ma'am! An a
had - hundreds honest-to-good-
of tiem. ness hand-carv-
ed woden dog
IOC to $1.00 with clasp.

and fatigue
Most small table lamps- like
the one shown in this photo-
graph - are not designed for
study purposes and provide
poor light for doing homework.

A.A.U.W. Junior Division
To Hold Bridge Tonight
The bridge club of the junior divi-
sion of the American Association of
University Women 'will meet at 7:45
p.m. today in' the Ethel Fountain
Hussey Room of the Michigan
League, Mrs. F. B. Lindquist, chair-
man of the meeting, announced late
These meetings will take place the
first and third Wednesdays of each
month. Miss Josephine Lange is
general chairman of the group.

Delta Gamma will entertain the
following guests at a faculty dinner
at 6:15 p.m. tonight: Dr. and Mrs.
Clarence Yoakum, Prof. and Mrs.
Bennett Weaver, Prof. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Adams, Prof. and Mrs. Verner
Crane, Prof. and Mrs. Preston James,
Prof. and Mrs. Amos Morris, and
Prof. Bruce Donaldson.
Pi Beta Phi wishes to announce
the pledging of Susan Willard, 37,
Utica, N. Y.

The older you grow, the more time you will probably have to spend
on homework. This means that you will have to use your eyes more and

more for concentrated seeing tasks.

So it is very important that you

and tea room
--- Special-
615 East William Street


is a REAL
one that costs little,
yet is high in appre-
ciation value.

pay attention to good lighting for your home studying. Be sure that you
have plenty of good lighting. Be sure to have your eyes examined every
It's too bad that so few American homes have good light for home-
work. For instance, a dining room may be well lighted as a dining room
and still be poorly lighted for study purposes unless additional light is
used. Yet, thousands of students work night after night under inadequate
light. Many study under the glaring light of "gooseneck" lamps or bad-
ly designed table lamps that give meager and poorly distributed light. In
boarding schools and college dormitories poor seeing conditions often
Recently, a committee of the Illuminating Engineering Society
studied the lighting conditions in the study rooms of a number of Ameri-
can college dormitories and fraternity houses. Reports on 46,000 stu-
dents in normal schools, colleges, and universities showed that 40 per cent
of these students have something wrong with their eyes.
In 500 study rooms in 18 colleges, they found that desk lamps made
up 86.6 per cent of the lighting units used for study. Their average
wattage was 44, while the average room wattage was 52 watts. The
majority of the lamps were of the kind that throw a spot of light on a
very small area but do little to light the rest of he room. Lamps of this
type cause bad lighting contrasts and give poor light for studying. In the
next of this series of advertisements on Better Light-Better Sight. you







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