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January 22, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-22

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Stanley Chorus And VarsityGlee Club i ill Present Concert

Tonight

Joint Program
To Be First Of
Group Planned
Faculty Members, Guests
Are Invited To Receptio
FollowingMusicale
The Stanley Chorus and the Var-
sity Glee Club will join in presenting
the first combined concert-recep-
tion of the season at 8 p.m. today ir
the ballroom of the League, Rut
Rich, '36, president of the chorus
stated.
The Stanley Chorus, under the di-
rection of Achilles Taliaferro, will
open the program with a group of
four songs ranging in selection from
the typically classical to the more
modern.
Three Numbers Planned
The Glee Club will continue the
program with a group of three well-
known numbers, according to John
Strayer, '36, president of the club.
Prof. David Mattern is to direct the
club's singing.
One hundred invitations have been
issued for the informal concert to
members of the faculty as well as the
student body, although anyone who
is interested may attend, Miss Rich
t said.
After the conclusion of the concert,
refreshments are to be served for
the members and their guests. The
house-reception committee of the
League and the Undergraduate Coun-
cil are to assist at the reception.
Eight Judges Selected
Special invitations have been sent
to eight people who wil act as judges,
offering their suggestions and criti-
cisms at the net regular meetings of
the two groups. At that time, the
judges will present their remarks.
The judges are: Dean Alice Lloyd,
Dr. Earl V. Moore, Mr. Palmer Chris-
tian, Prof. Arthur Hackett, Mrs. Byrl
Bacher, Mrs. John S. Worley, Jean
Seeley, '36, president of the League,
and Wencel Neumann, '36, president
of the Union.
Other Concerts Planned
The two musical groups are plan-
ning a similar informal concert which
will be held during the second semes-
ter in the Union, Mr. Strayer said,
and a formal concert to be given in
the late spring at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. The latter will take
the place of the one given in form
er years by the Chorus alone.
The selections to be sung by the
Stanley Chorus are: "To Be Sung on
The Water," by Schubert; "Song of
the Peddlar," Williams; "Three Love
Songs," Brahms and "The Gardener,"
Brahms.
The Glee Club's program will in-
clude: "Hark! the Trumpet," by Dud-
ley Birch; "Discovery," by Grieg and
"Cavalleria" and "Dusticanna" form
the opera, "Rusticana" arranged by
Mascogni.
Mass Meeting
Attracts Many
Junior Women
Stressing the fact that the one
opportunity afforded to the women
on this campus to joi together in
presenting a project is given during
the production of the traditional Jun-
ior Girls Play, Dr. Margaret Bell
opened the mass meeting of the jun-
ior women which was held at 5 p.m.
yesterday in the League Ballroom.
Dr. Bell also stated that out of
every class that enters the University,
only 150 women go all the way
through school. It is only in the
junior year, that the women ar- given
the chance to become acquainted with

the members of their class while
working together in their class pro-
duction.
Dr. Bell added that it was essen-
tial for all of the women to remain
in excellent physical condition while
working on the play.
Dean Alice Lloyd spoke on the tra-
dition that the play has become in
campus life. She gave a history of
the production - starting with the
first play which was presented in
1904 in Barbour Gymnasium, and
continuing to the present musical
revue, "Sprize!i"
Edith Zerbe, '37, chairman of this
year's play, introduced the members
of the central committee to the class
as well as the principle speakers. Miss
Virginia Frink, director, gave a brief
outline of the play, and announced
that casting will begin the first part
of the second semester. She added
that the first draft of the play has
been completed by the central com-
mittee, and will be presented for Dean
Lloyd and Prof. Herbert Kenyon's ap-
proval this week.
Where To Go

Dowager Queen Of Belgium Visits Daughter

-Associated Press Photo.
Dovager Queen Elizab-th of the Belgians, who has shunned pub-
licity and public appearances since the tragic death of her husband, King
Albert, nearly two years ago, is shown in this recent picture smiling
once again as she visited her daughter, Princess Maria of Piedmont, and
htr granddaughter, the Princess Maria Pia, at Naples, Italy.
Native Of Puerto ico Prefers
Ann Arbor In Spite Of Snow

W. A. Frayer I
Will Address
Women's Club
Reception Will Be Held
After Lecture To Honor
SpeakerAnd Wife
A reception in honor of Mr. andI
Mrs .Willam A. Frayer, former resi-
dents of Ann Arbor, will be held in
the League Concourse today following
the regular monthly meeting of the
Faculty Women's Club which will
take place at 3 p.m. Mr. Frayer will
be guest speaker at the club meeting
talking on "Freedom versus Disci-
pline or A World in Turmoil."
Mr. Frayer, at the time of his resi-
dence in Ann Arbor, was a member
of the University history department.
Four years ago he became the di-
rector of the Bureau of University
Travel and remained in that position
until last fall when he assumed the
post of executive of the Cranbrook
Foundation and moved with his fam-
ily to Bloomfield Hills.
Mrs. Walter F. Hunt, Mrs. Lewis
M. Gram and Mrs. Herbert A. Ken-
yon will be in charge of the reception.
Serving tea in the Concourse will be
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Mrs.
William H. Hobbs, Mrs. Morris P.
Tilley and Mrs. Edson R. Sunder-
land. Assisting as hostesses in the
Ethel Fountain Hussey Room the
guests will find Mrs. Clare Griffin,
Mrs. Clifford Woody, Mrs. C. 0.
Davis, Mrs. Edward M. Bragg, Mrs.
Walter L. Badger, Mrs. Paul Leidy,
Mrs. Benjamin F. Bailey and Mrs.
Henry H. Higbie.
Speakers Selected
By Women Voters
Prof. James K. Pollock of the po-
litical science department has been
chosen as one of the speakers for
the "Public Personnel Day" which
will be observed by the Ann Arbor
League of Women Voters Tuesday,
Jan. 28.
Professor Pollock was selected be-
cause of his position as chairman of
the Merit System Commission, creat-
ed by Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald last
fall. Other state leaders in this move-
ment for trained personnel in public
service who will speak are Mrs. Siegel
W. Judd of Grand Rapids, a member
of the commission, and Harold D.
Smith of Ann Arbor, director of the
Michigan Municipal League, who is
also director of the University bu-
reau of reference and research in po-
litical science.
WOMEN VOTERS' MEETING
The regular meeting of the depart-
ment of government and child wel-
fare of the League of Women Voters
to have been held today was post-
poned until Wednesday, Jan. 29.

New Style In Hats
Is First Ha,'binger
Spring Season
Hats this spring show many varied
influences, but the Chinese and Flem-
ish trends seem to be the most pre-
dominant. A peasant bonnet de-
signed by Maria Guy, showing the
Flemish influence particularly at-
tracted our attention, with its off
the face brim, and tricky little veil.
A Chinese coolie hat, with a square
ornament appeared very striking, but
rather difficult to wear, for the crown
is so exceedingly shallow. A more
flattering model, again showing the
Chinese influence, and designed by
Maria Guy, is that with a shallow
crown but deep brim, which is very
becoming to the type of girl who
possesses a long narrow profile.
In addition to those hats illustrat-
ing a Chinese influence, one also
notes the sixteenth century coach-
man's hat, with its stove-pipe crown
and broad brim. A variation of this
type is the felt bowler designed by
Mado, high in back, and dipped in
front. This particular angle seems
to berrather popular this spring, and
is very easy to wear.
In fact, the sixteenth century influ-
ence is so popular in Paris at present
that models range anywhere from
those which copy exactly the hats of
Henry III to those of a coachman of
the same era.

Tryouts For Male Cast
Will Be Held Tomorrow
Tryouts for adult male parts in
"Robin Hood or the Queen's Page,"
the second production of the Chil-
dren's Theatre which will be present-
ed March 6 and 7 in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, will be held from
4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow at the League,
according to Valentine B. Windt, di-
rector.
This play has a large number of
good parts for men, according to
Mr. Windt. It is planned that the
cast will be selected before the second
semester so that rehearsals may start
with the beginning of classes. The
date for tryouts for women will be
announced later.
I---

ust the
thing for
-HOP
a
ULIET
CAP%

TRAIN NOW for a
Secretarial
Position
Classes Start Each Monday
In a few months of intensive
study, high school and college
graduates can qualify for Sec-
retarial positions.
Those who meet the require-
ments of our courses are usu-
ally placed promptly by our
free Employment department.
Ambitious young men and
young women are invited to
write for our free literature
describing opportunities,
courses and time required.
No obligation.
Hamilton
Business College
Phone 7831
Corner State and William Streets
A Secretarial Position is the surest
avenue to an executive position
for YOUNG MEN; a most attrac-
tive permanent career for
YOUNG WOMEN.

I

niI

_ __ .,o

Pub ic School System Of
Homeland Described By
l-ucrecia Ruisanchez
By RUTH SAUER
Lucrecia Ruisanchez, '39, believes
that, in spite of the weather, Ann
Arbor is a more charming place than
the University of Puerto Rico, with
its white frescoed buildings and palm
trees. Her sister, Maria, received her
M.S. from here last June, and Lu-
crecia came to her commencement,
visiting the campus for the first time.
"I liked it so well that I just stayed
here and went to summer school," she
said.
She plans to major in sociology andI
minor in French, and is taking Eng-i
lish, French, history and political
science. After commencement,bshe
will return to Puerto Rico to be a
social worker. Her sister, who con-
centrated in chemistry, is now teach-
ing at the Humacao High School in
Puerto Rico.
English Taught In Schools
Before coming to Ann Arbor, Lu-I
crecia had spent seven years in New
York. Upon her first visit to the
United States, she had no difficulty
in understanding English, for it isj
taught from the first grade in all the
schools in Puerto Rico. It is spoken
a great deal in the cities, and entirely
in the schools, all of the textbooks
being written in English. However,
Spanish remains the universal lan-
guage in the homes and in the coun-
try, where the children seldom go
beyond the fifth grade of grammar
school.
In her photograph album, Lucrecia
had a great many pictures of the Uni-

versity of Puerto Rico at San Piebas.
The buildings are constructed on
the Spanish style, and the campus is
covered with beautiful trees and
shrubs that bloom the year around.
The Beach Club in San Juan, the
capital, is the favorite rendezvous of
the young people. A twelve-piece
orchestra plays for dancing in the
spacious ballroom, and outside, there
is a long bridge that spans the har-
bor. There, and along the rocky
beach, there are many beautiful
walks.
Describes Curious Language
Lucrecia is a graduate of the Hu-
macao High School of Puerto Rico,
where she was a member of the So-
cial Science Circle. Shortly before
her departure for the United States,
this club gave a picnic in her honor.
On her invitation was a clever cartoon
of a girl in a tiny boat midway be-
tween Puerto Rico and the United
States. It was written in a curious
language, which is really English as
a Spaniard would pronounce it:
"Umakao-Jai-Skul (Humacao High
School): The Fourteen maniakz kor-
dialli ynbite jou tu e piknik tu bi
zelevrated on Mey 30, 1934."
Lucrecia will stay in Ann Arbor
for the remaining two and a half
years of her college career, not re-
turning to Puerto Rico until she grad-
uates.
HANDICRAFT DIVISION
Mrs. W. H. McLaren, Mrs. E. C.
Whipple, Mrs. M. S. Elliott and Mrs.
J. B. High are chairmen for the
meeting- of the handicraft division
of the fine arts department of the
Ann Arbor Women's Club which will
meet at 2:30 p.m. today in the League.

JEWELRY and
HATCH REPAIRING
HALLER'S Jewelry
State at Liberty
s ue. - --____

=ilk

Helen Polhemus
613 East William

I1

III

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...,

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--__._..

U SED T EXT'BOOCKS
Bought, Sold or Exchanged
BEST CASH PRICE
for Your Used Books
-__at-
UHUNIVERSITY
WAHR'SBOOKSTORE
316 SOUTH STATE
HEADQUARTERS FOR LECTURE COURSE TICKETS

1l'

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_ -----

I

I

6

SPECIAL

SUNDAY

RATES

for Long Distance telephone calls
or

REDUCED PERSON-TO-PERSON RATES

after 7 every evening

EFFECTIVE January 15, the Michigan Bell
Telephone Company extends to all day Sunday
the same reduced rates which have been in
effect on long distance station-to-station calls
after 7 p. m. each evening. The reductions apply
to most calls on which the day rate for three
minutes is more than 35 cents, and range from
about 10 per cent on some of the shorter calls
to 40 per cent or more on distant calls.

to-station rate is more than 35 cents. Tho Jis;
count on most person-to-person calls is the same
in money as on station-to-station calls between
the same places.
TYPICAL THREE-MINUTE RATES

From
ANN ARBOR

Station-to-Station
Sunday
Ray and Night Reduction
Rate ,

Person -to-Person

To,

Day
Rate

Sunday
and Night Reductiao
--,-Rate

ALSO...

Albion

.50

.35 .15

.70
.90

EFFECTIVE January 15, the Michigan - Bell
Telephone Company offers reduced rates on
person-to-person calls every night after 7 p. m.

Bay City
Benton Harbor

.70 .35 .35
.95 .50 .45
1.55 .80 .75

.55
.65
.85
1.20

.15
.25
.35
.75

1.20
1.95

U

Escanaba

E

i

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