FRESHMEN! Do YOU
KNOW ABOUT THESE?
CAMPVS SOCIETIES FOR SPECIFIC
'he Grey Shop
, waffles, and
After 4 o'clock The Grey Shop
will make a specialty of salads-
Waldorf fruit, and chicken. These
besides our regular list of sand-
wiches and fountain items.
tical study of the drama. The work
of the year centers about an annual
play given in the spring. Meetings
are. held once a month. It is under
the direction, of Prof. T. R.tNelson, of
the English department, and Marion
Ames, '20, is president. Membership
is gained by tryouts.
Michigan Dames is a society open
to all wives of University men. It
meets the first and third Tuesday
evening of every month in Lane hall.
Its object is to bring together, in a
social way, wives of married students.
Mrs. H. H. Stevens is president.
TONIGHT'S THE NIGHT
see - i
]F1Ttaz N.Y.Cast y i..coser Ate
( 1lk'C . R. Ti OMfi
ttEST, DmaSTC>iR -OIsc ny:ioaBM
PRICES 75, 1.00, 1.50 x,.00 =
llll lllll lillllll l ll ll lilllll lf lillliilllllfl111l11 f1111111111Mllfll
E NIGHlT, T HURSDAY, OCTOBER SO
Many girls who are new on the cam-
pus are puzzled about the large num-
ber of societies for girls in existence
at the University. There are at pres-
ent 11 active girls' societies, each rep-
resenting a different phase of campus
activity. A group has its individual
purpose and, intelest, and briefly
these ale the different societies and
the field that each covers:
The Major Girls' Glee club is open
to all upperclass girls of the Univer-
sity. It takes part /in many cam-
pus activities and gives a concert.
every year. 'Meetings are held from
4 to 5:30 o'clock every Tuesday aft-
ernoon in Barbour gymnasium. It is
under the direction of Miss Nora Crane
Hunt, and its president is Gretchen
Freshman Girls' Glee club is or-
ganized every year. Its object is to
teach new girls the Michigan songs
and to prepare them for membership
in the Major club. Membership is
6pen to all by tryout.- This club is
also under Miss Hunt's direction.
Wyvern is an honorary society for
Junior 'girls. Its members are chos-
en from among the girls most promi-.
nent in campus activities in that class'
Alice Beckhan, '21, is the president.
Mortarboard is the national ionor-
ary society for Senior girls. Its mem-
bers are chosen from the representa-
tive girls of the class. Sue Verlen-
den, '20, is president. ,
Senior society is another senior
honorary society. Its members are se-
lected from among the most active se-
nior girls on campus. Elsie Erley,
'20, is president.
Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary so-
ciety for girl chemists. Mary Morse',
grad., is president.
T-Square is an organization among
women engineers and architects, for
the purpose of bringing the engineer-
ing girls together socially. 'It meets
once a month in the engineering
building. Helen Smith, '20, is the
president. Membership is by invita-
Stylus is an honorary literary so-
will take place in
Junior and Senior hockey practice
will be held at 4 o'clock Monday aft-
ernoon, on Palmer field.
Lockers in Barbour gymnasium will
be given out on Tuesday from 9 to
12 and from 2 to 5 o'clock. t
Clothes Fill b~e sold at Barbour
gymnasium from 9 to 11 and from 2
to 5 o'clock on Monday.
Athena Literary society will meet
in room 302 Mson hall at 7:15 o'clock
_'uesday. Visitorsare welcome.
Saturday, 8 to 12, Oct. 25th
THEREAFTER AT THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC
For the "EXTRA CONCERT" Series
MAIL ORDERS received up to Friday noon, October
24, will be .filled in advance, in the order of receipt as
near as possible to the location asked for.
PRICE $2.00 $2.50 $3.00 $3.50
'All women" desirous of trying out
for the Central league debate before
the Athena Literary society should
notify Victoria Adams, '20,, phone
1722-R, before Tuesday afternoon.
Tryouts will be held at 7:15 p. m.
Tuesday evening, Oct. 28, in room 302
Stylus will meet promptly at 7:15
o'clock on Tuesday evening at the Chi
Omega house. Full httendance is urg,-
ed at this time for the election of
Miss Elliot, former sgcial director
af Newberry residence, rs president of
the College club in Detroit. The club
pa~ns to reach the girls in the .Junior
college this year and introduce real
collegiate spirit. They wish the Ju-
nior college girls to use their club
house at least once a month for so-
A chance for any student to make
$25.00. Read the Randall Studio ad-
1. November 6, 1919
ALLESANDRO BONCI, Italian Lyric Tenor
ELEANOR BROCK, American Soprano
Signor Bonei landed in New York, Tuesday
evening, October 7, after an absence of several
years during which he won many triumuph in
his native land and elsewhere. His masterful
recital in the CHORAL UNION SERIES a num-
ber of years ago was an outstanding feature.
During the present season in addition to his
Ann Arbor recital he will fill engagements in.
New York, Chicago, Boston, Pittsburg, Cleve-
land, and Philadelphia. He will also be asso-
ciated with the Chicago Opera Association and
will be heard 'in Cuba and Mexico.
2. December 15, 1919
(N. Y.) Princess Theatre
sical Comedy Success
cipty for sophomore,. Junior, and se- vertlsemeLL. d.
nior girls.' Its purpose is primarily
to encourage short-story writing. It "Walk a block and save a dollar."
offers a prize each year for the best Davis Toggery Shop. 119 S. Main.---
short story written by any girl on the
campus. Margaret Walsh, grad., is SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
president of the society. JEWELERS
Girls' Educational society is' hon-
Ceu,' RIe - of -
orary for juniors and seniors who are Quality and Service
taking a required number of hours in ., 113 E. Liberty St.
e'ducation, Marion Ames, '20, is pres- Ann Arbor, Mich.
NEW YORK CHIAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY
CAROLYN BEEBE, Pianist and Director
PIERRE HENRIOTTE, 1st Violin
SCIPIONE GUIDI, 2nd Violin
SAMUEL LIFSCHEY, Viola
PAUL KEFER, 'Cellist
EMIL MIX, Double Bass
GUSTAVE LANGENUS, Clarinet
WILLIAM KINCAID, Flute
HENRI DE BOSSCHER, Oboe
} UGO SAVOLINI, Bassoon
JOSEPHFRANZL, French Horn
This distinguished organization will appear
in a program of ensemble co ~binations. The
Press of the country is. unalimous in their
words of commendation, typical of which is the
following quotation from the New York Sun:
"For one happy, too rare evening, the music
for its own sake holds the stage, the listening
ear and what soul one is permitted to retain in
these materialistic days. Playing admirably,
the Society holds a unique position in the local
concert :held. Miss Beebe played delightfully,
while her, associates gave her valuable service
in the ensemble."
'o be presented here with every song, dance, musical num-
nd scenr. production as given for over 18 months at the
ess and Casino Theatres, New York.
'A PRINCESS THEATRE CA T AND
CHORUS OF DAINTY MISSES
CHARMING SONGS-THE CATCHY KIND
SEAT SALE OPENS OCT. 28,
Prices :-75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
Athena Litergry society is for girls
interested In public speaking and or-
atory. Its' aim is to enable its mem-
bers to speak before an audience with
ease. Interesting programs along this
line are arranged for each .meeting.
It is open to all women of the Uni-
versity, miembership being based on,
tryouts held at the beginning of every
school year. Meetings are held at 7:15
o'clock very Tuesday evening in
room 3 Mason hall. Ida Gratton.
'20, is president of this organization.
Ipformation about it may be had from,
Ida Mines, '20, 115 E. University
Masques is a dramatic organizati>n
open to all University women inter-
ested in play production, or in prac-
516 E. William St.
3. January23, 1920
MISCHA LEVJTSKI, Phenomenal Russian Pianist
He has justified every encomium passed upon
him since he made his sensational debut in
1916. Not since Ignace Jan Paderewski con-
quered America with his entrancing art, has
any pianist' been so univeroally acclaimed as
the new Rising Star, as has been the case with
,Mischa Levitski. He compels your' attention
apd secures your full appreciation.
4. 1 February 28 1920
CAROLINA LAZZARI, Prima Donna'Contralto of
the Metropolitan Opera Company, late of the thi-
cago Opera Company
This excellent artist will appear in a pro-
gram of songs and arias, a. field in which she
is fully as great and satisfying as she 'is in
opera. During the past"two years she has de-
lighted thousands of the most critical music
lovers in the great music centers of this coun,
try. Art, intelligexce a'nd a charming person-
ality are admirably combined in this most at-
tractive and capable artist.
Pop. Mat. Wed.,
50c to $1.00
Nights,,50c to $2.00
SUNDAY, OCT. 26
NS, who have given you "TWIN BEDS," "FAIR AND
and similar treats, 'will, ALL NEXT WEEK, serve
tte Walker & Ernest Lawford
Roi Cooper Megrue
t ays to Advertise," "Under Cover," "Seven Chances,"
"Under Fire," etc.
st Delightful Comedy Triumph, Direct from More Than
ear's Run at Maxine Elliott's Theater, New York, and
Ilt11111I1 tllilill IIII1lilllllll11IIlIlIIIIIIIIIllillll111111111111111111111111U11111111lilH
Mat. Wed., c50 SHU BERT
to $1.50 Oct..26
01T Sunday, Oct. 26
Nights, 50c to $2.00 -0 N C A M P U Sc
STARTING SUNDAY. MATINEES WED. and SAT. Nights and Sat. .
Mat., $2.00, $1.50, $1.00 and 50c. Wed. Mat. $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c
I~ Sn CarloI
I Grand OpieraC.-
AMERICA'S GREATEST TOURING ORGANIZATION=
E One Hundred People. Distinguished American and European Stars.'
Symphony Orchestra. Brilliant Chorus. Superb Stage Settings.
Note the Widely-Divergent Repertoire.
NEXT SUNDAY EVENING
RIGOLETTO with Queena Mario, and Signors DeGregorlo,
MADAM BUTTERFLY with Onuki, Japanese Soprano, & All-Star Cast.
AIDA; Wed. Mat., MARTHA; Eve., CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA and
PAGLIACCI; Thurs., LA BOHEME; Fri.,'LA FORZA DEL DEST(NO;
Sat., FAUST; Eve., IL TROVATORE.
=,111111111 '-,ll I NI'I 111111111lNIIIIl ilil t I f111111ttI i 1 1 11 ll M E
5. April1, 1920
TRIO DE LUTECE
GEORGE BARRERE, Flute
CARLOS SALZEDO, Harp
PAUL KEFER, 'Cello
In a program of soli, duets, and tries.
In ancient times during the Roman invasion,
there dwelt on what: is the present site of the
City of Paris, a little community known as Lu-
tetia, or, as the French have it, Lutece. It- is a
pretty name and an unusual one, and seemed
altogether and entirely appropriate when sev-
eral years ago three distinguished French mu-
sicians, erstwhile Parisians, forgathered and
decided to band themselves together perma-
nently as a trio, because they had so long
known one another and enjoyed so extremely
playing with one another; moreover, as artists
of equal rank, an uncommonly fine symmetry