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Soloists Told For Choir Tour Soloists w ith the Shrine o f the Age* Choir a t A rizona S tate Col- IJ e at F lag staff have been cho- ^ t„ nppcar! in the spring choir ^ by Dr. Eldon A. A rdrey, Aoir director. They include Lloyd Pipes, tenor •yOoist in “Never Say" a rranged Dr. A rd rey by A. C. Binder; Roger A rdrey, haritonr. singing “Old Man River” by Kern and the “Lord’s Prayer” by G retchaninoff. Richa rd Lueker, baritone, will sing tbe solo in, “ Fog” by Stone; Ruth Ana Lewellen, soprano, will be i*t in an nrrangem ent of “Black Jack Davy” by Kubick tnd Erna Holden, soprano in "There Arc Such Tilings” a rra n g ed by Roy Ringwald. Alio featured on this year’s program are the "R hythm ettes”, col-' I n women’s trio somposed of Shirley Brazie, M argaret Davison tad Miss Holden. For the first tim e the to u r program will include a comic one-opera, "The Secrets o f Sm s’’ by W olf-Ferrari. Principles [he cast include A rdrey, Lueker, and Miss Brazie. Shrine of the Ages choir -will participate this E as ter in the Grand Canyon E as ter Services for tie seventeenth year. Governor Howard Pyle will n a rrate the ser-rites. Choir will to u r in cities throughout Arizona and Nevada. Lumberjack Vol. 40—No. 19 Wednesday, March 19, 1952 w j PU B L IS H E D BY ASSOCIATED STU D EN TS ARIZONA ST A T E C O L L E G E A T FL A G S T A F F , ARIZONA Orchids Osta Team To Appear Tonite In Ashurst The brother and sister dancer-p ianist team, Emilio and Teresita O sta, will appear in A shurst auditorium at tho colt ego here Wednesday evening, March 19, at 8 o'clock. It had been announced previously th a t the attraction would be scheduled for Tuesday evening, the tim e, however, is Wednesday instead. The F lag staff public is invited. There will be no admission charge. The attraction is one of a series th a t was booked by the Assciated Students of thc college through thc school year. Those living w ithin convenient driving distance from thc campus are invited to a ttend. The talented pianist and his dancing sister have won acclaim from Canada to Mexico for their m astery of Hispanic folk-music nnd folk-dancing. Emilio Osta is a well-known pianist. He began piano lessons a» a rhild in Arizona, and when he w as seven year* old he made his debut in San Francisco as a child nrodigy. He has studied with such great masters as Cvula Ormav, Josef l>evinne. and Leopold God owsky. While in his twenties he made a world tour, and gave concerts in South Africa, Europe, the O rient nnd South America. Teresita is equally talented in i»r field of dancing. She studied w ith the celebrated Cansinos end o ther m asters of Spanish cla><sical d a n cin g 'in Mexico City. She has appeared in concert a t Hollywood Bowl and the St. l^ u is Municipal Ooera and played in movies as ’Girl From the Golden W est" and ‘Tropical Holiday ” Into every one of these perform ances h a c gone the product of vears of travel and studv in Mexico, Cuba. Brazil, Argentine, U ruguay and other South American countries. Critics have highly praised the two N orth Americans for their folk- dances and music. Petitions For ASB Officers Are Now Available Here Rabbi Fierman To Speak Here In Assembly To You The snow fall o f th e p a st week has paved th e w ay fo r many orchids to be h anded to individuals an d o rg an izations on cam pus On these cold m ornings, the cof. f « and rolls served in Coffee Hour, are g rea tly appreciated. Sponsored by Omicron Kappa Gam- »a, home economic* sorority, much utne has been given in order to «*P the hour open fo r students faculty. Providing a social atmosphere as well a s a place fo r refreshment, th e Coffee H our is appreciated by all! “4" orchid should be o ffered the m m in the snow crew who attem pted to dip out the Mm p>t* a fte r each m o w fall, though the job 'is cold and un-flenrmt. the men sw ing the shov-jK u n til the w alks are safe and dear of ice and m o w . To these P*oj>U, ic* gay a big “tha n k you”! Freshmen g irls who m ade pout- S«hools visited, by faculty . <* their annual recruiting tour*, wserve a bouquet. M aking very “ tractive “L um berjacks a re com “ r posters, the girls w ere able w insure a d w an ce publicity and jsvorable reception. Much interest » the college w as aroused in high •cnool students seeing these post- **». according to reports. An orchid » you. girls! An extra special orchid should , Pr'ucnted to s ta f f member* *f the L U M B E R JA C K , foliow- *"0 the announcem ent th a t it *** awarded a fir s t place certificate in the annual Columbia P r , M Contest. Through their effo rts, the pap- ** was able to icin the honor fo r the fourth consecutive year. Spe-thank* should go to people wee Dolores Lorona, who takes temper tantrum s, and deadline fitters in her strid e; H etty Coop- *r who alw ays “gets her m an” f w never' fa ils to hand in a beautifully done sto ry; Dale Slocum who covers th e inale point- •/-in** in the fie ld along w ith *•»» stories; A lbert Ong who cor*r " . everything fro m m en’s to women’s social a ffa irs; S h irley Johnson, who has b*em (Continued on Pa f t i N om ination petitio n s o fr A ssociated S tu d en t Body of- I ficers a re now available, it I h a s’ been announced. ( Offices of president, vice president and secretary -lreasu rer must be tilled. Petitions may be obtained from the Associated Student Body office. Old Main. Petitions may be circulated by anv oerson wishing to campaign for the candidate of his choice. They must be signed by ten percent of the eligible student voters. Eligibility of candidates is 50 hours credit and one sem ester a t ASC. Signed petitions must be turned j in to the ASC office by Monday, April 7. P rim ary election will be held during the third week in A pril. I Newly elected officers will assume, duties next fall. D r. C harles M eister F acu lty Advisor ‘Laura' Curtain To Rise On Friday, Saturday At 8 O pening peform m ance o f the suspense-filled detective sto ry , “ L a u ra ” , by G eorge S k la r an d V era C asp ary will be given by A rizona Playmakers, F rid a y , M arch 21, in A sh u rt Auditorium . C u rta in tim e is a t 8 p. m. and a second perfo rm an ce will be given S a tu rd a y , M arch F irst nighters will view Rosem ary Davison's outstanding portrait of Laura which creates an atm osphere of m ystery about the stage. The music of "L aura" by- Johnny Mercer which wa* originally used in the motion picture, will be featured a* inter-act music Leading the cast are: Maxine Goodman as Laura Hunt, lovely commercial a r t ist; Jim New as •Waldo Lydecker, w e a l t h y man-about- town; and Bill Pickett as Mark McPherson, the detective. Supporting roles ire carried by Dean Dubler a s _______ Shelby Carpenter. Larry Schnebly Laura's fiance; Bill Sanchez »> Danny Dergan, an infatuated young man; Lettie Laurentzen as Mrs. Dorgan, Danny’s mother; Dolores Lorona as Bessie Clarey, the muid: and Bob Miller as 01- son. the policeman. Student director Larry Schnebly gives a great deal of praise to Mr. John Salter who conceived the general design of t h e . setting by carrying ihe staccato, fasl-moving, sym bols lines of the play into thc makeup of the stage. He also accredited to Mrs. Esther Britt on and Mu Alpha Delta much < f the designing, painting and decorations of the set. Most of the j construction work falls on the I shoulders of t he Playmakers crew : led by Ted Matter, Charles Sy monds, stage manager and Chris Boehm. Dr. Charles Meister is general supervisor o f . the entire affair as t h e . Playm aker sponsor. Ted M atter handle;, the stage lighting, Ralph Ferguson is thc head elec- ; trician and Barba ra Thurm an is in charge of properties. Prom pter I for the play is Dorothy Greenwald A g reat deal of cooperation has been given by Babbitts and H arper Furniture Company for furniture used on the stage. O n . T hursday night a complete dress rehearsal will be given to a small invitational test audience. Season tickets are on sale for the rem aining two Playm aker productions a t 1 p. m. apiece. Individual tickets will cost 76c for adults and 35c for children. Stu dent activity tickets will be hon- 'ored. Applications Due On March 31 For Publications Jobs Nomination Petitions Are Available Now P&titions fo r Associated Men student officers may be obtained in the Associated Men Students store in T aylor Hall beginning Monday, Mar. 24. Offices m ust be filled for president. rice president, secretary, and treasurer. To be eligible, candidates must have a t least 660 sem ester hours o l college credit, and not more than 140 sem ester hours. Petitions m ust be signed by a t least 10 percent of the members of the organizaton. Anyone may circulate petitions and they must be turned in to Leslie Roe, man- ■ager of the store, by 3 p. m. F riday, April 4. Any late petitions will bo disregarded. Elections will be held Friday, A pril 8. Voting will be held in the AMS store. Religious Emphasis Week To Be Held During April Here Plans for the annual Religious Em phasis Week arc now underway. A well-rounded program is being planned by a committee chosen from the Religious Council. Tentative dates set are April 28, 29, and 30. Various F lagstaff clergymen of different denominations are being contacted and will lead discussion groups. A movie will also be shown and it is hoped th a t the committee will be able to obtain the ever-popular “King c f K ings”. Com mittee in charge of a rrangem ents consists of Bill Rut»- sell, chairm an; Coran Cluff. N orman Johnson, Shirley Johnson, John Salter, Willy S tarr, and George Tomada. Members of the faculty on the committee are: Miss K atherine A. Flynn, kindergarten supervisor at the college train in g school, Miss Marjorie Glendening, assistan t professor of science, and Miss Junia McAliste r, associate professor of chemistry . ___________________ Rabbi Fierman was graduated from and ordained Rabbi by the Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati, Ohio. He served in the Chaplaincy from January. 1943 until February, 1946, and spent 20 months overseas. Rabbi Fierman served as one of the Rabbis of Congregation B’- nai Jehula, Kansas City, Mo., for eighteen months. This was fol lowed by an assignm ent a t Temple Israel in Tulsa, Okla., then his present position as spiritual leader a t Temple Beth Israel in Phoenix. Topic of the address will be revealed a t a later date. Rabbi Fierman will also be available for extra sessions during the day here. Dr. Carrigan Is Guest Speaker Sun. “ Poetry as a Core of Spiritual Illness” was the title of a talk by Dr. M argaret C arrigan a t the Canterbury Club. The meeting was held a t the residence of John R. Salter, spon-“ soor of the club, on Sunday ing. March 16 There was a short business meeting a fte r which light refreshm ents were served. Dr. Carrigan read extracts from the poems of famous authors and then she discussed the soothing effects of the poems in curing mental strain. Informal discussion took place a fte r the talk, lasting till 10 p. m. Those present were Betsy Morris. Mrs. Elizabeth Cook, Bill Russell, Leroy Kenna, Tom Norton, Ganiyu Jawando, John Salter Jr., Mr. nnd Mrs. Salter, and Ted Mat- **The next meeting is scheduled for Sundav, March 2. 1. when Mr. Deaver will speak on the subject, “Science and Religion ” Election of officers will also take place. All the memlxys are urged to attend. Notice Students who are graduating and planning to teach next year should get their credentials completed and turned In to the Placement Bureau. It should be remembered that lack of credentials or halfcompleted credentials m ight mean losing out on a job. Also, getting c re d e n tia l in early m ight mean getting the choicer, jobs. No Paper Next Week Because of mid-term exam ination*, there will be no iiu>ue of the LUMBERJACK next week, Wednesday. Mar. 26. Next issue of the paper will be published Wednesday, April Students Enter In Math Competition Civilians Are Urged To Enroll In Class R. W. W heeler, coordinator for Civil Defense activities in Flagstaff. has stated that it is urgent that all civilians possible, w hether they are enrolled in Civil Defense work or not, sign up for the Red Cross First Aid standard course that will be offered beginning this week. Miss Lora Maxwell of thc college faculty is working with Red Cross in organizing classes first aid. A sta ff of certified Red Cross instructors will teach the classes. Miss Maxwell said. There will be no expense involved cept the purchase of a 60 cent textbooks and a bandage. Th e Civil Defense program in F lag staff has been organized for some tim e. Mr. Wheeler said, and he is interested in having the workers get needed instruction in Civil Defense training. However, he said, tp -make the Flagstaff Civil Defense program really effective, as many others as possible should enroll in the first aid course being offered by Miss Max well and her sta ff of instructors. Thc Civil Defense program in Flagstaff is organized -into nine divisions, including Tire, police, medical, w ater and sewer, communications and power, transpor-and w elfare and housing. Workers in all of these divisions will find the first aid instruction of value to them, Mr. W heeler Three Soloists Are Named For Concert Rehearsal tim e for the Northern Arizona Symphony O rchestra has been shifted to 7 p. m. on Tuesdays of each week for the rem ainder of the year, it was announced by Jack Sw artz, director. Thc orchestra is noyr preparing a concert for the second annual Festival Of Fine A rts to Re held in F lag staff la ter this spring. Soloist* for this year’s concert will be Mias Anna Mae Sharp, violinist, from the U niversity of A rirona music faculty, and Miss Jeanne Franklin of the Flagstaff college music faculty and Shirley Brazie, music student a t the college here from Kingman, both sopranos. A gain the orchestra will be mcnted by player* from other cities over the state. An orchestra of 60 players is planned. Mr. Sw artz said that he i* still in need of more F lag staff musicians who wish to play with the orchestra. Destination Of Hike To Be Told At Meet Destination of the annual big hike will be decided a t a meeting of tlje Hiking club, Tuesday, Mar. . 25, i t sh^8/been announced. AM members should plan to a ttend this im portant meeting. It will be held in Room 27, Old Main, 6: 30 p. m. Seven men students. ASC. will be enter-d in t h e : i~ n » l William Lowell Putnam mathem atical co-noanced hv Dr. J. H . Butchart, head of the m athem atics department at the F lag staff college. The young men will take the mathem atics tests Saturdav at thc Flagstaff college Dr. Butcha rt will adm inister the tests, one set in th? morning and another set in "the afternoon. They will be competing with 250 of the best mathem atics students of the nation. The contest is under the auspices of the Mathematical Association of America. F lag staff college students i peting are Coran Cluff, Howard R. Sm ith. C h a rles Stableford, Omar C. Phipps. H enry L. Porter, Eugene Willbanks, and Robert H. Brandt, Jr. One of the top five in the national competition will receive a $1500 scholarship for graduate study in m athem atics at Harvard U niversity. Several other caSh prises and medals will be aw arded. The college or university th a t entered thc winning student will receive a $500 award. R ating of thc participants in the tests will be made available to a ll-graduate colleges over th t tion. This will aid in securing for them scholarships and fellowships F lagstaff college men arc only college students in Arizona participating in the competition. D r. Butchart stated. 39 Colleges Ban Student Driving A t least 39 colleges and universities in the nation prohibit their students from driving au mobiles during the uchool year. But most of thc institutions of higher learning excrcise*Tmle no supervision over student driving. This is shown in a survey of 500 colleges and universities, both large and small, by Lumbermen’s Mutual C asualty Company, a member of the Kem per insurance group. Thc survey—f irst of its kind — was made in connection with Lumbermen’s campaign to reduce the accident rate of drivers under 25. which is an estim ated 5 0 'p c r cent above the national average. H. L Kennicott. director of pub-lice relations fo r Lumbermen’s said when college deans were asked w hat regulations were in force regarding driving by students, they replied as follows: —39 prohibit student driving. —162 said there are no regulations either on o r off campus. —58 required registration of the vehicles with the school office. —99 have parking and speed regulations on campus only. —102 m aintain some restrictions as to age, year in school, residency or non-residency. —50 require student^ to show evidence o f adequate liability coverage K ennicott said rules concerned only with student parking and a 20-mile speed lim it on campus were Columbia Press Award Given Announcement has been rtcfiv-ed here th a t the LUMBERJACK haa been awarded a first place certificate in the 28th annual national contest for college n' W8? “ ' pers, which is sponsored by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, Columbia University. T his is the fourth consecutive year th a t the weekly paper *— won the award. The paper has token the award every year it has been entered. Bill Cameron, 1949 graduate, now news editor for the Winslow Mail, was editor of the LUMBERJACK when the first' place certificate was won in 1949. Tom Cooper, now reporter on the Quincy, 111., daily Whig, won the * honor in 1949-50 and 1950-51. The paper had not been entered previous to 1949. Newspaper sta ff is made op of student volunteer reporters and members of the college journalism classes. Business m anager is Paul Gross, and Melvin T. Hutchinson, journalism instructor and publicity director is sponsor. S taff members •are Dolores Lo rona, a ssista n t'e d ito r, H etty Cooper, Albert Ong, Bob W inthrop, Je rry Bromley, Max Taylor, Shirley Johnson, Ganiyu Jawando, Peggy Gregory, K athy H arrison, Bill Sanchez, Jack Wilson, Keith Shalis, and Fred Thy lor. Scholarship Given For Leadership Aid A Leadership scholarship is being offered by the William Dan forth Foundation of St. Louis, according to information received here. The D anforth Foundation, which offers various types of aid to the youth of America, sponsors The American Youth Foundation Leadership Training Camp, located in Shelby, Mich., on the shores of Lake Michigan. The scholarship enables the cipient to spend a period of time a t this cijlnp during the summer, leadership qualities are stressed at the camp along with a social and religious program . Any freshm an a t ASC who is under 21 years of age, and h*s gained the respect of the faculty and fellow students; plus being a leader in all school activities should contact Mr. C hester Dea science departm ent, for furth er information and the necessary application blanks. Must Know Fact To Win Smokes C hester-Fact for this week “C H ESTER FIELD S ARE MUCH MILDER — W ITH AN EXTRAORDINARILY GOOD TASTE AND NO U N PLEASANT A FTERTASTE! If you can state this fact when Mr. ABC approaches you, you may be the winner of free cigarets. Here is how you may. win. Mr. ABC will approach you on eam-ptu and aak you if you know the C hester-Fact I f you a re carrying i pack of Chesterfields and can tnte the fact verbatim , you win i free pack. If you are actually smoking a Chesterfield from your own pack and can correctly sta te the C hester-F act, Mr. ABC will give- you two FR EE packs of Chesterfield. The contest will run fo r-fo u r weeks. Each w etk there will be a different Mr. ABC. It m ight be a Miss ABC one week also. Be ready for the day you are ap-oroached by learning th e Chester- F act today. / i A carton of Chesterfields will be awarded each week by Jim Brun stein, campus reoresentative f o r C hesterfield c ig a r* . Remember th e . C hester-fact for this week: “Chksterfields a n much m ilder —“V ith an e x tra o r dinarily good ta fte and no unpleasant a fte r-U rte. ’. Next weel there will be a pew Chester-Fact W atch the LUMBERJACK for the la test fact a n d . also displays around campus. The Chester-Fact mill also appear a t th e bottom of the Chesterfield ad *ppearing in this issue of the LUMBERJACK. I'n d e r thc direction of Dr. Eldon A. A rdrey, head of the music departriient the Shrine of the Ages i Con-ert choir is preparing for its ! annual spring concert tour and E aster Sunrise broadcast from the Grand Canyon. W ith its first concert in W illiams, a t M ethodist Church, Mar. 30, 3 p. m. this year. It will appear in cities throughout ■ Arizona and Nevada. P re-E aster concerts are also scheduled for Winslow M ethodist Church. Apr. 6, 7 : 80 p. ra.; Cottonwood Civic Club Hall, A pr. 8, 8 p. m.; nnd F lagstaff, A shurst auditorium , Apr. 9, 8 p jn . . On E aster m orning, A pr. 13, the choir will participate In the broadcast through facilities of KTAR-NBC. This will be the* 17th year the choir has participated in these service*. Governor Howard Pyle will again be narrator. Choir will appear in Kingm an High School, Sunday evening, Apr. 13, 8 : 15 p. m. O ther appearances on the agenda include: Apr. 14. assembly in Boulder, Nev., public schools, 3 p. m., and evening concert there, 8 p jn .; Apr. 15, Fifth S tre et school. Las Vegan, 8 p jn .; Apr. 16, Wicken-burg high scbeol, 8 p m . ; -Ap*c 17, assem blies a t W est Phoenix Hig h School: evening concert In Mesa High School. 8 p jn .; A pr. 18, Bisbee, Lowell School A uditorium , 8 p. m.; A pr. 20, D esert Devotion-a lt. La Loma Amphitheater, L itc h field. ________________ Concert Band To Be Here Sunday One of th ^ finest college bands in the U nited States will appear here Sunday, Mar. 23 In th c w en ’s gym nasium . Composed of 80 college. music- • Ians, thc Brigham Young U niversity concert band is under J h e direction of N orman J. H unt, mem ber of B. Y. U. faculty. Mr. H unt has gained International recognition fo r his brillian t work in the United States and In P a ris, • France. Applications for the job* of La Cuesta editor. La Cuest business mamigt"-. LUMBERJACK editor and 1. 1 MBERJACK business manager. are due Monday. Mar. 11. in the Associated Student Body office. Old Main. Application* should be addressed to the publication* bonrd. The board. ror<pox, -d of the editors nntt business m anagers of both publications. farultv Iidvi. or and I wo plication- end —. Ve re e . n, -n« i-. '-i-t„ . r>« in th.. Student Counril for a 'n e t i e " r for <V- LUMBERJACK h- .............. -e Mnv. La C ue. -a Publications bear'd members are l. I Ct. • , -d I r. Mary Varela and Mary Ferrer. La •V t .... is r t'M BERJA CK editor. I'sol C. -o«. hnrine. s rranncer r>"d ■ d live Counc'l. I llll,... of ly. lH ed'tor* i nr'ode ihe bn^ne. ■- m a n " t i * * H submit-n w r M i 11) the n* Council. Fd lfn r’nt lob- «*■> full-tim e positions nnvine $42 50 e month. First until satisfactory completion of th e 1 } B-isiness - a e n e e r o '!. * Cuesta ! « reTo^asib'-' for soliciting nnd eon|r->"ting fn<- nd"e<-«isini* Payment is mad*' on a graduated scale <-: t*, nn n«yr>ent until n "In'm um sf *500 is obtained in ads. From $500 to *800 navm ent is five per cent nf the collected amount. From $800 to $1200. seven percent, from $1200 to *1500. ten percent. E x ceeding $1500. paym ent is 15 per- Paym ent is made a t the tim e La Cuesta goes to press. The business m anager however, can draw on his earnings up to 50 perment of w hat is due him a t any tim e during the year following sale o f the $500 minimum. I f he should re sign, the business m anager forfeits 25 percent of his commission. He, too. Is required to moke periodic w ritten reports of progress; to the Student Council., LUMBERJACK business mana g er is paid a 10 percent commission based on collected ad vertising sales. He is also required to make periodic w ritten reports of progress to thc Student Council. All contracts m ay be cancelled fo r inefficency or neglect. An appeal may be made to the Student Council within 15 days and the Council’s decision is final. R esignations m ust be given with 30 dnys w ritten notice and tw o week’s to train a new editor or business manager. Annual Music Fest Set For April 3 , 4 , 5 Fo r the first tim e, every high school in N orthern Arizona will be entered in the annual Spring Music Festival, April 3, 4, and 5, according to Dr. Eldon A. A rdrey, festival chairman. Under the auspices of N orthern Arizona Interscholastic Association, the festival will be held on campus. L ast spring, 16 high schools were Represented in the festival w ith 1189 students participating. The largest number of p articipants up to th a t tim e, it is expected th a t the record will be broken th is year. Students will come from Sanders to the east, K ingman to the w est, Fredonia to th e north, and Camp Verde to the * south- E very school in the association has registered entries in the festival. Revised Document To Get Votes In Primary Election Constitution fo r th e Associtcd Student Body has been revised, and is being subm itted to students fo r th e ir approval. T he changed constitution appears In full on page two of this week’s LUMBERJACK. Students should refer to the Lum berjack Handbook. 1961-62 fo r the old constitution^ Changes will be accepted o r disapproved in the prim ary election for student body officers, set fo r the third week in April. Week's Personality 'Came To Flagstaff On Gamble', Says Chicagoan Maxine Goodman “ I took a gamble because I thought it would be exciting to do things th a t way” is the anirwer lovely Maxine Goodman, senior student gave to the well-wont question ‘Why did you come to A. S. C. ’? Froai Chicago, Miss Goodman first attended an extension o f the U niversity o f Illinois for one y ew and then, m ainly because o f the skiing attraction, she Journeyed to F lagstaff. Come Friday night, she will take one of the dram atic leads in th e Playm aker production of “ L aura’’. She likes her role a s the desirable L aura H unt because It proved to be a challenge to her as she has had ho previous stage experience. She finds now a good ta ste in her m onth fo r the drama and would like to do much more because she feels she has reatlyhetB - m issing something. One of the nicest things th a t has happened to her because o f the play, is th e p ainting of a th ree ft. by- four nnd one-half ft- p o rtrait o f herself, b y ' Rosemary Davison which she hope* to be able to keep. A m ajor In elem entary education w ith a minor in E nglish, she will go to Preaeott next m onth to finish her practice teaching. Another big event f o r h e r th is months is her birthday (vfcfcfc: hsppens to be today).. A lthough rig h t *now she is hoping fo r a teaching position in Cotontda w x t year her big g est birth d ay Uriah la th a t someday Hhe wfil be aWe to v isit a Swiss chalet and lid te h e r h e art’s content. ... y . j- . Rabbi Morton C. Fierm an, spiritual leader at Temple Beth Israel, Phoenix, will appear in. an assembly program . T h u r s d a y Mar. 27, A shurst Auditorium. Sponsored by the Jewish Chautauqua Society, Rabbi Fierman Choir Prepares For Spring Tour M axine Goodm an as L au ra H u nt
|Creator||Northern Arizona University. Associated Students.|
|Title||The Lumberjack, March 19, 1952.|
|Collection name||Northern Arizona University: The Lumberjack|
|Repository||Northern Arizona University. Cline Library|
|Rights||Digital surrogates are the property of the repository. Reproduction requires permission.|
|Subjects||Northern Arizona University--Students--Newspapers|
|Master file name||1952_03_19.pdf|
|Master file creation date||2014-04-18|
|Master file size||12327925|
|Master file format|
|Software||Abobe PDF Version 1.4|
|Oral history transcripts||
For Choir Tour
Soloists w ith the Shrine o f the
Age* Choir a t A rizona S tate Col-
IJ e at F lag staff have been cho-
^ t„ nppcar! in the spring choir
^ by Dr. Eldon A. A rdrey,
They include Lloyd Pipes, tenor
•yOoist in “Never Say" a rranged
Dr. A rd rey
by A. C. Binder; Roger A rdrey,
haritonr. singing “Old Man
River” by Kern and the “Lord’s
Prayer” by G retchaninoff. Richa
rd Lueker, baritone, will sing
tbe solo in, “ Fog” by Stone; Ruth
Ana Lewellen, soprano, will be
i*t in an nrrangem ent of
“Black Jack Davy” by Kubick
tnd Erna Holden, soprano in
"There Arc Such Tilings” a rra n g ed
by Roy Ringwald.
Alio featured on this year’s program
are the "R hythm ettes”, col-'
I n women’s trio somposed of
Shirley Brazie, M argaret Davison
tad Miss Holden.
For the first tim e the to u r program
will include a comic one-opera,
"The Secrets o f Sm s’’
by W olf-Ferrari. Principles
[he cast include A rdrey, Lueker,
and Miss Brazie.
Shrine of the Ages choir -will
participate this E as ter in the
Grand Canyon E as ter Services for
tie seventeenth year. Governor
Howard Pyle will n a rrate the ser-rites.
Choir will to u r in cities
throughout Arizona and Nevada.
Lumberjack Vol. 40—No. 19 Wednesday, March 19, 1952 w j
PU B L IS H E D BY ASSOCIATED STU D EN TS ARIZONA ST A T E C O L L E G E A T FL A G S T A F F , ARIZONA
Osta Team To
The brother and sister dancer-p
ianist team, Emilio and Teresita
O sta, will appear in A shurst auditorium
at tho colt ego here Wednesday
evening, March 19, at 8 o'clock.
It had been announced previously
th a t the attraction would be
scheduled for Tuesday evening, the
tim e, however, is Wednesday instead.
The F lag staff public is invited.
There will be no admission charge.
The attraction is one of a series
th a t was booked by the Assciated
Students of thc college through
thc school year. Those living
w ithin convenient driving distance
from thc campus are invited to a ttend.
The talented pianist and his
dancing sister have won acclaim
from Canada to Mexico for their
m astery of Hispanic folk-music nnd
Emilio Osta is a well-known
pianist. He began piano lessons
a» a rhild in Arizona, and when he
w as seven year* old he made his
debut in San Francisco as a child
nrodigy. He has studied with such
great masters as Cvula Ormav,
Josef l>evinne. and Leopold God
owsky. While in his twenties he
made a world tour, and gave concerts
in South Africa, Europe, the
O rient nnd South America.
Teresita is equally talented in
i»r field of dancing. She studied
w ith the celebrated Cansinos end
o ther m asters of Spanish cla>