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December 20, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-12-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1940

FRmAY, JJ~UEM~ZR. 2G. 1$*

Music Faculty
ToAttendMeet
OverHolidays
Moore, Mattern, Christian
Will Go To Cleveland
For Sessions Of Society
Thirteen members'of the University
School of Music faculty will attend
Christmas meetings of the Music
Teachers National Association, the
National Association of Schools of
Music, the American Musicologicall
Society and Phi Mu Alpha Fraternity
from Dec. 26 to Jan. 1 in Cleveland,
Ohio.
The list includes Prof. Earl V.
Moore, director; Prof. David Mattern
of the music education department;
Prof. Palmer Christian, organist;
Prof. Hanns Pick, violoncellist; Prof.
'Joseph Brinkman, pianist, and Prof.
Thor Johnson, conductor of the Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra.
Others are Prof. Otto Stahl, Prof.
Luise Cuyler and Marion McArtor of
the theory department; Prof. Glen
McGeoch and Leonard Gregory of
the musicology department; Thomas
H. Kinkhead, organist, and Prof.
Hardin Van Deursen of the voice de-
partment.
Professor Pick will address a meet-
ing of the Music Teachers National
Association on "A Way to Develop
Chamber Music Classes in College"
and Professor Moore will give the
report on the Commission on Curric-
ula 'at the National Association of
Schools of Music sessions.
"A Re-Evaluation of Class Instruc-
tion and Private Teaching" will be
discussed by Professor Mattern who
will chair one of the panels at the I
Music Teachers' conference,

news of the dorms
By GLORIA NISHON and DAVE LACHENBRUCH
We are assured by Evelyn Kuiven- of "St. George and the Dragon." The
en, '42A, that girls in Cheever Cottage dorm was lavishly decorated with
dcn't mind being awakened at 6 a.m., three large trees and loads of holly,
and we can understand it when they much to the delight of guests: Mrs.
Henry B. Joy, Miss Janet MacFar-
are awakened by girls bearing lighted lane Miss Claire Sanders of Detroit;
candles, come to conduct them to Deans Alice Lloyd, Byrl Bacher and
the annual Christmas ceremonies at Jeannette Perry; Dean-Emeritus Jor-
Adelia Cheever. The girls have a fan and the Board of Patronesses.
special breakfast, after which they Alumnae House
put gifts under the Christmas tree, Betty Sikkenga, '41, reports that
Martha Cook had its special annual
all of which go to children at the Christmas dinner and breakfast for
University Hospital. mothers last night and this morn-
University House ing. From what we hear, the musical
Girls at University House held a program last night was very enjoy-
special dinner at the League Wed- able and the breakfast was made very
nesday in honor of their house direc- pleasant by the presence of Deans
tor, Miss Edith Barnard. After the Lloyd, Perry and Bacher and Mrs.
dinner the whole group went to hear Frederick Ray of Stockwell Hall.
the "Messiah" in which five residents Alumnae House held its Christmas
cf the house participated, and con- dinner Tuesday and Miss Kathleen
cluded the pleasant evening with an Hamm, dietician of the University
cxchange of gifts at a Christmas dorms, a guest. We'll bet she ap-
party at the house. Mabel Jessop, proved of that dinner! The new resi-
'42Ed, and Verna Geoffrion, Grad., dents were awakened by carolling
were in charge of the festivities. Wednesday, mtch to their surprise
To continue the calendar for (secret tradition). Christmas activi-
Wednesday: Helen Newberry girls ties in that house were wound up
gave their traditional presentation with a party after the "Messiah."
Survey Points Out Ann Arbor
Is Unusual Urban Community
y w r

ASSOCIATED PRESS

POCTURE

NEW VS

(Editor's Note: This is the third in a
series of articles of Ann Arbor's social
service and leisure time agencies
studied recently by a group of experts.)
Ann Arbor's social roblems are
peculiarly 'affected by Ifactors of
urban life, the survey of the com-

i

oik

.
DO YOU KNOW ANYONE who
wouldn't like an album of Strauss
waltzes for Christmas? Then give
them Tschaikowsky's Fifth. Radio
& Record Shop, 715 N. University.
JEWELRY OF BETTER QUALITY
at Eiblers. Bracelets, necklaces,
brooches, compacts reasonably
priced. -We will gladly help you.
308 South State.
BOOKENDS, brief cases, fountain
pens, desk sets, book covers, bill-
folds, desk calendars, playing
cards, etc. WAHR'S BOOK-
STORES.
JUST a small remembrance or a
grand gesture! You'll find just
the gift for "her" at the ELIZA-
BETH DILLON SHOP 'round the
corner on State.
A HINT TO THE WISE. Every dis-
criminating man will enjoy a pair
of Bass Weejuns. There is nothing
finer. VAN BOVEN SHOE, INC.
FLOWERS are the perfect gift for
all women. Add the personal touch
to your Xmas gift this year with a
bouquet or corsage from UNIVER-
SITY FLOWER SHOP, INC., 606
E. Liberty.
MEN'S TIES--Ann Arbor's best val-
ues in silks -- rayons - and all
wool . . . 55c or 2 for $1.00. Can-
ton-Degener, 609 E. William,
Phone 4341.
GIFT BLOUSES-The popular gift
this season; sheers in long and
short sleeves - white and pastel
shades--Smartest Hosiery Shoppe,
Mich. Theatre Bldg.
GIFT HEADQUARTERS-Complete
stocks, perfumes, Kodaks, cosmet-
ics, smoking supplies, men's toi-
letries, pen and pencil sets, leather
notebooks. Calkins-Fletcher, 324
South State.

WANT TO MAKE a hit with the'
HIM on your list? One sure way
is to give him something from
Saffell & Bush. SAFFELL &
BUSH, 310 S. State.
IF YOU CAN'T DECIDE, remember'
music on records - a gift that's
lasting and in good taste. Albums
of records for $2.00 up. Radio &
Record Shop, 715 N. University.
GIFT SUGGESTIONS from the
VARSITY FLOWER SHOP, 1119
S. University. Candles, cards, gift
wrappings, pottery; Xmas greens,
and cut flowers.
OUR FINEST STOCK in years is
waiting for your inspection. Gifts
for every writing need 'and original
accessories with real "gift, appeal".
Ball & Thrasher, 205 South Fourth
Avenue.
MEN'S GIFTS WITH STYLE-Stop
in and look over selection of fine
Pajamas, $2.50; Robes, $5.00; and
Shirts, $1.65 and $2.00. Klohn's
Clothes Shop, 122 E. Liberty.

munity which serves as seat of the
University, county and a prominent
retail area revealed.
The foreign-born and Negro pop-
ulation is much smaller than the
average industrial community of the
Mid-West. Ann Arbor's 10.7 per cent
foreign-born is less than the state
average.
Without the large fortunes of larg-
er industrial cities, Ann Arbor is a
comparatively wealthy community.
Per capita sales, 1935, were $636 com-
pared with $287 for the entire state.
The number of individual income
tax returns was three times the state
average and twice the number for
the industrial city of Flint. The
median value of the city's homes was
$9,019 compared with a median of
$5,067 for the state. The University's
tendency to attract short-time resi-
dents explains the fact that the pro-
portion of homes owned in Ahn Arbor
is almost the same as for the state,
Ann Arbor also has a smaller pro-
portion of juvenile population under
19 than does the rest of the state
and a smaller percentage of them
are employed. Paralleling this the
family unit in Ann Arbor is small-
2.81, as compared with 3.17 for the
state.
A higher proportion of women are
employed in the city, mainly in cler-
ical and professional occupations.
There is 34 per cent of the total as
compared with 19.4 per cent for the
state at large, the survey reveals.
Citizens of Ann Arbor suffer in
varying degrees of intensity from
the same difficulties which beset the
residents of any complex modern
urban community. Unemployment,
old age need, physical and mental
handicaps all occur among the city's
residents.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

Merrie Christmas, of Adrian, Mich., was saved by her mother from
being just another Mary Christmas. When she was born, her father,
E., J. Chris.tmas. gave the name as Mary for the bii h records. Mrs.
Christmas objected. If she was going to be Mary, she may just as well
be Merrie, the mother insisted, and Merrie she has been ever since.

This is one smashed wing of a U.S. Army four-motored bomber
which crashed and burned in the mountains 25 miles southeast of
March Field, Calif., with the loss of six lives. In foreground is part Qf
one of the motors. The plane apparently overturned after it crashed,
because the under side of the wing is shown here.

Bishop Joseph Plagens (above)
of Marquette, Mich., has been ap-
pointed by Pope Pius XII to be
bishop of Grand Rapids, Mich. He
succeeds Bishop Joseph G. Pinten,
who resigned.

Boxnbers by the yard-Symbol of the faster temp o of U.S. production of planes and defense weapons
are these four-motored, long-range bombers, so big they're assembled in yard at San Diego plant. Along
with Sperry bombsight, planes like these were released to Britain in line with government's policy of glving
aid.

(Continued from Page 4)
FOR SOMEONE you especially want
to please, we are showing our "The Inside of the Chalice." Com-
finest stock df furs in years. Drop munion Service, reception of new
in soon, won't you? Marchande members.
Furs, 607 E. Liberty.
- -- - - - - - -- jThe Ann Arbor Society of Friends
A NFW PIPE, jar of tobacco, or a (Quakers) will hold its regular meet-
carton of cigarettes from our com- ings for worship at 5:00 p.m. on Sun-
plete tobacco counter is just the days in Lane Hall over the holidays.
thing for the man in your life - ---
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE. 340 S.
State.
Give a practical gift this year. Give
house slippers, shoe trees, shoe
bags, shoe mittens, hosiery, rub-
bers, and boots. Custom Boot1
and Shoe, 121 S. Main, Phone 3831.
THE BEST GIFT is a practical gift;
a sure way to give the "right"
thing is to select something from
our great stock of writing sup-
plies. Mayer-Schairer, 112 S.
Main.

Soldiers' life for them-Thousands of men shouldered arms as the United States, bent on a bigger army,
a two-ocean navy, an adequate air force, sent draftees and volunteers to army camps that mushroomed into
being. The defense commission nained by F.D.R. in May and including such leaders as William Knudsen,
Sidney Hillman, Edward Stettinius, Jr., and Ralph Budd, helped coordinate nation's defense efforts.

Princess Stefanie Hohenlone
Waldenburg - Schillingsfurst of
Hungary (above) has been ordered
to leave the United States or face
deportation proceedings. She was
once described in the British House
of Commons as a "notorious mem-
ber of Hitler's spy organization."

When
Entertamlin

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oo,
i
s
A
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J

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t

A
CHRISTMAS
WISH
-that your holidays
will be the cheeriest
ever and your future
year a bountiful one.

serve beer to your guests.
They will appreciate its refresh-
ing goodness. Keep a supply on
hand - order a case today. We
carry all popular brands.

Brenda Carol Faser (above),
18 months old, decided a Christ-

II

AMMMM I I I

............

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