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May 23, 1954 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-23

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m

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 23, 1954

THE1r .__v DILYUNAYMAY23,195

iRIDGE COLUMN:
Counting on Split Can Lead to Disaster

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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Bidding:
8 W N E
P P 14 P
1* Dble 24. P
2NT P 3.?. P
3NT P P P
BY ED SIMONS
Director of League Bridge Lessons
Of all the complaints that are

leveled against the bridge writer,
the most common seem to be "Oh,
it's easy for you, you're looking at
all four hands," and "Those plays
just never happen to me anyway."
To the first we say that as the
player gains more experience it will
become easier to understand what
the opponents do have, almost to
the point of being as good as look-
ing into their hands.
To the second we say this is not
true. The fact is that many inter-
esting plays occur in even the most
casual of bridge games. The hand
today, which occurred in a local
rubber bridge game, illustrates an
important entry preserving play
which can easily be overlooked.
South Shows Restraint
South dealt and passed a hand
which might well have been open-

ed. After North opened the bid-
ding, South continued to show re-
straint and bid one diamond. A
jump to two diamonds would bet-
ter indicate that he had passed
initially on a hand which he al-
most would open. West's takeout
double indicates a good hand with
good support for the unbid suits,
here the majors.
North rebid his clubs, and at'
this point South's restraint became
remarkable, but a final three no
trump contract was reached. When
North bids over the double, he
shows that he had a good opening
bid, and South could bid the game
immediately.
Club Split Needed
Note that there would be no dif-
ficulty in making 3 no trump if the
clubs were normally divided.
The declarer received the favor-
able opening lead of the three of
diamonds. The queen was played
from the dummy which won the
trick.
Expecting the club suit to be di-
vided three and two, the declarer
tried to establish the suit by play-
ing the ace and king and then los-
ing a trick in that suit.
If the suit had been divided three
and two this would have extracted
all clubs from opponents hands,
and the king of hearts would have
served as the entry to the suit.
But such was not the case, and
after winning his first club, east
returned hearts.

MONDAY and TUESDAY
Special!
- /
SHOCK
PROOF
ARCH
CUSH ION

f

South Misplay Fatal
Declarer now had only one entry
to the dummy while two were
needed; one to establish the clubs,
and one to get to them.
South's proper play is to lead
a small club from the dummy at
the, first opportunity. If the suit is
divided 3 and 2 one trick will prob-
ably have to be lost anyway, so it
is just' as good to lose it at once.
In addition, if, as in this case,
the suit is divided four to one the
small club left in the declarer's
hand will be the need entry to the
dummy.
For when east wins the club lead'
and returns a heart, declarer wins

(Continued from Page 4)
Twenty-four summer jobs of approx-
imately eight weeks' duration are avail-
able in the Detroit Metropolitan Area
to interested junior and senior college
students. Compensation varies from $20
to $35 per week. Some of the jobs re-
quire residence on the premises; others
are on a straight hourly basis.
A variety of work is available:
1. Recreational social work programs
2. Summer camp programs
3. Programs for children in child care
institutions
4. Service to members of the Armed
Forces and their families
S. Work with mentally-ill patients and
their families
6. Work with handicapped children
Write for an interview to:
"Careers in Social Work"
Community Information Service
51 West Warren Avenue, Room 208
Detroit 1, Michigan
Indicate the most convenient time
for an interview in Detroit.
TEACHER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
Wed., May 26
Bakersfield, California - Teacher
Needs: H.S. English; H.S. Mathematics;
HS. Science (Biol.; Physics); Girl's
Physical Ed.; H.S. Social Science; Ele-
mentary grades.
Thurs., May 27
Pontiac, Michigan-Teacher needs: 10
elementary Vocal Music teachers need-
ed.
Note: There are several nursery posi-
tions open in Ann Arbor for accredited
teachers. If you would like further in-
formation call NO-3-1511, Ext. 489.
For appointments with any of the
above school representatives, contact
the Bureau of appointments NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS
The U.S. Civil Service Commission,
Washington, D.C., has announced an
examination for Museum Aid, Grades
GS-3 to GS-5. Optional fields are as
follows: aeronautics, American history,
anthropology, archeology, crafts and
industries, engineering, fine arts, geol-
ogy, pathology or biology, and zoology,
Selling Research, Inc., New York City,
is interested in employing 2 men and 1
woman trainees in June. Graduates !n
marketing, and business administration
may apply.
John Nuveen & Co., Chicago, Ill., an
investment banking house, wishes to
employ June men graduates for its
management training program.
American Associated Insurance Com-
panies, Detroit, are looking for a man
graduate for their Technical Training
Program.
General Mills, Inc., Detroit, would like
to hire a June man graduate for a po-
sition in sales.
For additional information concerning
these and other employment opportun-
ities, contact the Bureau of Appoint-'
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg., Ext.
371.
Academic Notices
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar on
Unsteady Flow Theory, by Professor J..
D. Schetzer, Mon., May 24, at 4:00 p.m.,
in Room 1504 East Engineering Build-
ing. Al interested are invited.
Mathematics Colloquium. Tues., May
25, 4:10 p.m., 3011 Angell Hall. Dr. J. E.
McLaughlin will speak on The comple-
tion by cuts of a complemented modular
lattice.
History of Mathematics Seminar.
Mon., May 24, at 3 p.m. 3231 Angell
Hall. Professor Jones will speak on
"Gaspard Monge.'
Seminar in Complex Variables. Mon.,
May 24, 4 p.m., 3010 Angell Hall. Prof.
K. Leisenring will speak on Functions
of a hyperbolic variable II.
Doctoral Examination for George Kel-
logg Hess, Jr., Engineering Mechanics;
thesis: "The Propagation of Stress
Pulses In Cylindrical Bars," Mon., May
24, 220 West Engineering Bldg., at 1:30
p.m. Chairman, R. A. Dodge.
Concerts
The University Musical Soiety re-
spectfully reminds the general concert
going public, and students in partic-
ular, that orders for next season's con-
cert tickets are being accepted and
filed in sequence for filling, as fol-
lows:
Seventy-Sixth Annual Choral Union
Series (10 concerts) $10.00, $12.00, $14.00,
$17.00.
Ninth Annual Extra Series (5 con-
certs) $5.00, $.00, $7.00, $8.50.

Soprano, will appear in recital at 8:30
Sunday evening, May 23, in Auditorium,
A, Angell Hall. Her program will include
works by Scarletti, Handel, Paisiello,
Monsigny, Weckerlin, Donizetti, Saint-
Saens, Beethoven, Brahms, and Menot-
ti, and will be open to the general pub-
lie, since it is given in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the Bach-
elor of Music degree. Miss Whitman is ai
pupil of Harold Haugh.
Michigan Taylor House Glee Club will
present a concert Sun., May 23, at 1:30
p.m. This will be the last program of
the semester to be held in the West
Quad Lounge. All are invited.
Exhibits
Museum or Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Student Exhibition. College of Ar-
chitecture and Design. May 6-26. Mu-
seum hours: 9-5 on weekdays, 2-5 (n
Sundays. The public is invited.
Events Today {
The Annual Picnic for the Deutscher
Verein on Sun., May 23. All members
and guests meet at Tappan Hall at 3
o'clock and we will drive to the Island.'
If it should rain, meet at Tappan Hall
and we will go to a member's home. Re-
freshments.
Informal folk sing at Muriel Lester
Co-op, 900 Oakland, on Sun., May 23 at
8:00 p.m. Last one of the semester! Ev-
eryone invited.

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Wesleyan Guild: 10:20 a.m., Student
Seminar, discussing the morning ser-
mon. 3 and 5 p.m., cars will leave the
Church for a picnic at Campbell's on
Barton Pond. 7:30 p.m., Fireside Forum,
election of officers; Judge J. H. Payne,
Chairman of the Ann Arbor Chapter of
the Conference of Christians and Jews,
will speak.

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MAST'S COLLEGE SHOP.
Open Monday Night until 8:30
619 East Liberty

in his hand and leads the club to
the ace and king then giving up
the second club. The king of hearts'
remains as the entry to the clubs,I
giving declarer four clubs, two1
hearts ,two spades, and one dia-
mond. A diamond continuation by
east will give the defense only two
clubs and two diamonds.

Unitarian Student Group. Meeting
consisting of listening to records of
"Don Juan in Hell"; place of meeting,
1426 Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Transportation;
will be provided from Lane Hall at 7:20 j
p.m. Elections will be held.
Evangelical and Reformed Student
Guild. Leave Bethlehem Church at 4
p.m. for picnic at Dexter-Huron Park
on the Huron River. Back by dark.
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Dr.
Gordon VanWylen, Assistant Professor,
College of Engineering, will speak on
"Christian Faith and Obedience," 4 p.m.,
Lane Hall. All students are invited, re-
freshments will be served.
Roger Williams Guild. The Student
Class continues its discussion of the
Psalms, 9:45 a.m. Meet at the Guild
House, 5 p.m. to leave for Annual Sen-
ior Picnic.
Lutheran Student Association. Senior
Banquet, 6 p.m., at the Center.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Holy
Communion, 8 and 9 a.m., with break-
fast following at Canterbury House.
Supper, 6 p.m., Canterbury House. Eve-
ning Prayer, 8 p.m., with coffe hour
following at Canterbury House.
Hillel Foundation. Quad School p!c-
nic Sun.; May 23, 1:30. Contact dune
Levenson, 498 Jordan, or Bernie Rozran,
11 Michigan House, West Quad.
Coming Events
Museum Movie. "Paraguay,"free mov-
ie shown at 3 p.m. daily including Sat.,
and Sun. and at 12:30 Wed., 4th floor
movie alcove, Museum Building, May
I25-31.
Undergraduate Math Club will meet
on Mn.,May24,at 8 p.m. in Room 3-Aj
o t nio Election of officers for
next year will be held and problem work
for this semester will be completed. Mr.
C. A. Grobe, Jr. will give the main talk
of the evening on "Euler's Formula for
Polyhedra." All interested are invited. I

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Special!
Last Chance -- Only till June 1
COLD WAVES PERMANENTS
Reduced prices for this time only!
$15.00 ... now $12.50
$12.40...«now $10.00
-- EXTRA FEATURE-
Free hair cuts and style with every permanent..
The Observatory Beauty Salon
1402 Washington Heights--Observatory Heights Phone NO 2-3413
1 block from University HospitalU
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COLLEGE SHOP

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MA N AT LMT AN APBo
have your
figure analyzed
.. in the Casual Shop on Thursday, May 27,
Miss Eve Barber, stylist for swimsuits
designed by Rose Marie Reid, will
conduct the "she shapes clinic." New
season's swim and sun fun suits

I V t
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Al

By ordering season tickets a onsid-
erable savings is made and a more pref-
erable seat location is secured.
Tickets will be mailed September 15 to
the 'address given.
Tickets for the two Messiah concerts
in December (50c and 75c), and for the
Fifteenth Annual Chamber Music Festi-
val (3 concerts-$3.50 and $2.50) in Feb-
ruary, will be available beginning Oc-
tober 15. Office: Burton Memorial Tower.
High School String Orchestra Festival
with the Michigan Youth Symphony,
s conducted by Orien Dalley, will be held
on Sunday, May 23, in Hill Auditorium,
with a public concert scheduled for
3:30 p.m. The festival is sponsored by
the School of Music and University Ex-
tension Service in cooperation with
the Michigan unit of the American
String Teachers Association. String
groups from high schools at Ferndale,
Midland, Highland Park, Royal Oak,
Jackson, Wyandotte, Detroit, Lansing
and Flint, will perform with the Youth
Symphony in a program of compositions
by Grieg, Elgar, Wagner and Dvorak.
The Stanley Quartet will appear wi$gi
the massed orchestra for Elgar's In-
troduction and Allegro for String Or-
chestra and String Quartet. The eon-
cert at 3:30 will be open to the public
without charge.
Student Recital, Joy Whitman, Mezzo
- C
t /l tfor 3n/auniiO
FRILLS and FLUFF
for the young stuff!
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