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December 03, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-03

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Cost Of 40Is Announced For Hans Brinker', Children s Theat

PAGE 11 ,
re Play

Karl Klausser
Chosen To Play
Leading Role
Thelma Teschendorf Will
Plan Programs; Parker
Heads Production Staff

To Direct Play

A cast of 40 for "Hans Brinker or4
the Silver Skates," first production
of the Children's Theatre which will
be given tomorrow and Saturday, was
announced yesterday by Sarah Pierce,
The role of Hans will be played by'
Karl Klausser, '39, Gretel by Jean.
Greenwald, '37, Dame Brinker by{
Barbara Strand, '37. Henry R. Austin
Will take the part of Doctor Boek- Sarah Pierce, Grad., has been
man; Truman Smith, of the Burgo- chosen to direct "Hans Brinker,"
master and Helen Jones, '38 that of this year's first production of the
Hilda. Children's Theatre. Miss Pierce has
Others Of Cast recently assisted with the direction
The Van Glecks will be played by of several Play Production plays.
Robert Mellencamp, '38, and Mar-
jorie Harrell, '37Ed, Saint Nicholas
by Morlye Baer, '37, Katrinka, by aculty Guests
Marney Coe, '40, Carl by Joe Gra-
ham, '39, Jacob by Raymond Car- o o e
r '37; Rychie, by Arthur Moore; L e
Raff, by Bob Reinhart, '37; Ludwig,
by Paul Hildebrandt; Voostenwalbert ByD orm itories
Schimmelpennich, by Marky Hilde-
brandt; Riter by Harriet Webb and
Annie by Betty Spooner, '39. Jordan To Entertain At
Other members .of the cast include
at townspepole, Claire Rae Weil, '37, Formal Event; Mosher
Roberta Melin, '38, Jean Harrison, D nner Is Informal
'37, Philip Clark, '39, and Bernard
Beneway, '38Ei A formal faculty dinner will be
The Dutch boys and girls will beg
Dreen Haab, Mary Clare Upthegrove, given at Jordan Hall today, according
Jean McClue, Jack McClure, Nancy to Miss Ruth Barrett, the assistant
Cory, Nancy Upson, Shirley Mattern, social director.
Polly Titus, Constance Bolten, Ma- Guests at the formal affair will in-
tilda Moss, Dorothy Simmons, Alice clude President and Mrs. Ruthven,
Rainich, Katherine Bryant, Helen Dr and Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum,
Stegman, Richard Darling, Larry Mrs. Shirley Smith, Dean Alice Lloyd,
Darling, Sally Wilder and Peggy Miss Jeannette Perry, Mrs. Byri F.
Cummings. Bacher, and Miss Ethel A. McCor-
Production staff for this play in- mick.
cludes Oren Parker, as Art director; Other faculty members attending
Robert Mellencamp, stage manager; will be Dr. and Mrs. Frank O. Cop-
Frank Wurtsmith, electrician; Marie ley, Prof. and Mrs. Richard D. Hol-
Sawyer, assistant electrician; Thel- lister, Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe, Prof.
ma Teschendorf, costumiere. and Mrs. Alfred H. Stockard, Mrs.
Stearns Heads Committee Ava Case and Mr. Case, Mr. and Mrs.
The costume committee is headed Francis W. Gravit, Mr. Andrew J.
by Jeanne Stearns and working un- Green and Mr. Joseph Kallenbach.
der her are Eleanor McCoy, Helen
Henderson, and Robert Mellencamp.!
Properties are in the charge of Phyl- ean Cronkhite
lis Blauman and Jean Harrison.
Thelma Teschendorf is respon-
sible for the cover design on the Froni IRadcliffe
Season tickets for the Childrens Will Visit Here
Theatre are on sale in the Lydia
Mendelssohn box office at 59 cents
and $1 for children and adults. In- Mrs. Bernice Cronkhite, dean of
dividual tickets may be obtained be- Radcliffe Graduate School and Vice-
fore the play for 25 cents and 50 ; President of Radcliffe College will be
cents. a visitor today and tomorrow in Ann
There will be one matinee to- Arbor. During her stay here, Mrs.
morrow at 3:30 p.m. and two on Sat- Cronkhite will be the guest of Miss
urday at 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. in the Ruth Danielson, social director of
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Helen Newberry Residence.

Swimmine yClub
Will Challenge
Ohio State Team
Telegraphic Meet Planned
For 8:30 P.M. Today;}
Players Are NamedI
The Telegraphic swimming meet
between Ohio State and the Women's1
Swimming Club will start at 8:30 p.m.
Those participating in the meet
are: Francis Alpert, '37Ed, Eleanor
Bale, '38, Elaine Berger, '40, Jayne,
Boon, '39, Laura Brilliantine, '39,
Helen Bush, '39, Ruth Carr, '39E ,
Dorothy Jane Caughey, '40, Joan
Costerhouse, '40, Mavis Freeman, '40,
Marjorie Gillen, '40Ed, Helen Harp,
'39, Jean Hendrian, '40, Louise How-
ard, '39.
Sally Kenny, '38Ed, Helene Kipf,I
'37Ed, Betty Lyon, '39, Alice Mc-
Cutcheon, '38, Margaret McKinnon,
'38, Ella Mountain, 38, Audrey Nis-
son, 40, Elizabeth Oberdier, 37, Bet-
ty Patten, 38Ed, Mary Redden, 38Ed,
Marjorie Tillinghast, 39, MargaretI
Udell, '40, Pauline Vihtelic, '40, Louise
Westerdoll, '40, Helen Westie, '40,
and Helen Wolf, '40. will also take
part in the meet.
Officials for the meet will be:
referee, Miss Laurie Campbell; start-
er, Dr. Margaret Bell; announcer,
Miss Kenny, clerk of course, Miss
Harp, scorer, Miss Patten, timers,
Mary Jane Mueller, '38, Miss Kipf,
Miss Dorothy Beise; form judges,
Miss Marie Hartwig, Miss Ruth !
Bloomer, Mrs. Alice Genthe; runner,
Virginia Zaiser, '39Ed; judges for
places, Jean Groh, '37, Doris Staeb-
ler, '37, Leonore Corn, '38Ed and
Dolores Martin, '38Ed.

Baptist Missionary American Voter
To Address Church
SsHas Great Task,
Mrs. Frederick G. Dickason, Bap-
tist missionary front Judson College, Claim s Pollock
Rangoon, Burma, will address mem--
bers of the First Baptist church and Long BlanketBallots Used
the Roger Williams Guild at 6:30 p.m. LogBakt altsUe
Sunday in the church parlors. To Illustrate Talk Given
Her talk will be illustrated with At Graduate Luncheon
several reels of films depicting native
life and the activities of the college.
Mrs. Dickason, formerly of Detroit, "The American voter has a larger
has charge of women students on job to do than any other voter in
the campus at Burma, in addition the world," said Prof. James K. Pol-
to her missionary activities. The lock of the political science depart-
Dickasons are in America on fur-
lough while Mr. Dickason is taking ment in his talk "How the World
graduate work at Ohio State Univer- Votes" given at the graduate stu-
sity. The latter, also active in mis- dents luncheon on yesterday in thes
sionary work, is a botany instructor League.
in Judson college.
-Jdn eg To prove this assertion, Prof es-
I sor Pollock exhibited a ballot eleven
12 2 o Stu dents I feet long which was used in 1911 in
I New York City as well as several
Attend nce other "blanket" ballots used com-
In Attendance Imonly throughout the United States.
The speaker compared these with
S At RuthivenTea ballots rarely longer than 12 inches
which are used generally in Europe.
j The large size of our ballots is
necessary, according to Professor Pol-
dents attended the second Ruthven lock, because of our custom of voting
tea for undergraduates yesterday. oatiastatecuntyand cit
Mrs officials at the same time. "'The
Mrs. Ruthven, in black, received Canadian voter would be over-
guests with President Ruthven in the C lmed if he were forced to vote for
living room. Guests were introducedj the same number of candidates,' 'Pro-
to the President and his wife by Hope'tesoruPolloddts''d-
Hartwig, '38, who was dressed in a fessor Pollock said.
green and yellow plaid wool dress. The importance of voting is a dem-
Miss Ruth Danielson poured and ocratic system of government was
was dressed in a tailored brown wool emphasized by the speaker. "The
with metallic polka dots around the only way the average citizen can in-
neck. Her hat was small and of a fluence his government is by marking
matching color. a ballot two or three times a year,"
The Alpha Chi Omega sorority had Professor Pollock said. "For the rest
of the time the government influ-
many representatives there. Jane ences him."
Mutschler, '37, in a bright green ___________
wool was with Nancy Hulwick, '39, ALPHA DELTA PI
whose chose a brown wool with but- Ka fPHadLt P h
tons running from the shoulder to Kay Huston, affiliated with Alpha
the cuffs. Virginia Allan, '39, and Delta Pi at the University of Cali-
Doris Bolton, '39A, were also there fornia in Berkley, Calif., is visiting
with Jeanne Johnson, '37, and Phyllis the local chapter house for the week.
Bauer, '38. Marie Washer and Rubynell Legan of
From Helen Newberry Residence Flint will also spend the weekend at
were Rosemary McKay, '37 and Betty the chapter house.
Lindegren, '39. Edith Cleaver, '39,
attended with Patty Haff, '39SM.
Chi Omega announces the pledging
of Jane Brady, '40, Saugatuck, and
Phyllis Carr, '38, Bartlesville.

'YOUTH' DANCE SCHEDULED D~iision. The entertainment ',this
The third in a series of Ann Arbor week will consist of some tumbling
'Youth' dances, sponsored by the acts, featured by University students.
NYA, is scheduled for Friday, Dec. 4, An all-N.Y.A. band, under the di-
nt the Perry Elementary School lo- rection of Glen Jacobs, will supply
cated on the corner of Packard and the music.

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Journalism Fraternity
To Hold Noon Meeting
Theta Sigma Phi, honorary jour-
nalism fraternity, will hold a lunch-
eon meeting at noon today in the
League. Jane Dole, '37, vice-pres-
ident, is in charge.
Miss Dole will review the book
"Ladies of the Press", by Ishbel Ross,
which discusses women in journalism.-
A short business meeting will precede
the talk. All members are urged to
attend and to bring their dues, ac-
cording to Marian Holden, '37, pres-







Delta Gamma entertained the fol-
lowing members of the faculty last
night at dinner: Prof. and Mrs. IBob-
ert C. Angell, Prof. and Mrs. Harlow
0. Whittemore, Prof. and Mrs. Alex-
ander M. Valerio, Mr. and Mrs. L. L.
Laing, Prof. Jean P. Slusser and Prof.
Herbert G. Blumer.

Among the many social affairs hon-
oring her will be a tea to be given at
Helen Newberry Residence this after-
noon. All members of the Radcliffe
Alumnae Association are cordially in-
vited to attend this tea.
Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women
will entertain Friday with a luncheon
at which Mrs. Cronkhite will be the
guest of honor.

I ,- -_____________ - - -.---------------_______ I

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