SATURDAY. MAY 12. 1928.
. , .
GL CLUB111 SINGPOPENING CONCERT IS TO RESEMBLE
GLE LU IL 0111 A TWILIGHT SERVICE, SAYS SINK: ISRCAD A
I.--------------------- ------ !
I R T T By opening the Choral Union ser- this great event will hear the lead-Pl
les with a splendid complimentary ing contralto of the Metropolitan Op-
concert on Tuesday evening May 15, era Company, an uratorio soprano
the sponsors of the May Festival
Concert Will Be Foliowed By Dance; concerts expect to set the standard iwhose first public appearance was at Thary White Outlines Policies As
Masonic Temple Is Scene for the Thirty-fifth Annual Festival. the age of twelve when she sang New 'President Of League.
Of Activities "This concert will be something like "Mikado," composers of high distinc- --
a twilight service," states Charles A. tion ,pianists of marvelous taleio,. Announcement was made at the an-
GENERAL PUBLIC INVITED Sink. president of the University Mu- truly a galaxy of artists to interprer I ual installation banquet of the
sical Society, "and it will be the nrst the splendid programs. An outstand- Women's league on Thursday, that,
. time that the general public will have cig and memorable feature of the oc- in accordance with the regular ro-
Tonight at 8 o'clock i the Masonic the opportunity of hearinthehe great casion, according to Mr. Sink, will be tation in chairmanship o' the advis-
new Frieze Memorial organ, just in- the dedication of the organ on Wed- ory committee for women students,
will give their annual Ann Arbor con- stalled at Hill Auditorium." fnesday night. T'he magnificent con- the chairmanship for the next two
cert, followed by a dance. Though tbur The six concerts, beginning May certo composed by Eric Delamarter, years will be held by Grace E. Ricn-
dance and concert have not always 16, will be introduced by this guest will be directed by him, played by the ards, of the advisory committee. A
been given at the same time, both are concert, featuring the new organ. Chicago Symphony Orchestra, and letter from President Little announe-
h PalmerChristian, University organ- accompanied by Palmer Christian at ing the change was read by Betty
annual affairs, and the committee in st, will play three groups, and Mr. the organ. Nutt '28, retiring president of the
charge is expecting a large crowd. Eric Delamarter, who is the associate The performance of "Saint Francis League, and Alice C. Lloyd, retiring
Everyone is invited to come, and 1 conductor of the Chicago Symphony of Assisi" will assemble vocal ar- chairman of the advisors' committee
single admission will be 50 cents. Orchestra and noted organist and tists. The Children's Chorus, made up was commended for the "unselfish co-
Tickets may be bought at the doorcomposer, will play the fourth. of several hundred youngsters from operation and service which she has
orkrom meymber ofgh the b.The formal dedication of the organ, the Public Schools of Ann Arbor, rendered the women of the University
which will take place on Wednesday sings in this oratorio. Juva Higbee, during the past two years."
The Glee club is under the direction evening, during the First May Festi.- S'upervisor of Music, has directed the Preceeding the installation of of-
of Nora Crane Hunt, instructor of val Concert, will consist of a memor- training of these little folks, and will ficers two reports were react. Because
voice in the Unive'rsit School of tal concerto written for organ and lead them in all their performances. l of the absence of Betty Smither '29,
Music. Miss Hunt has directed the orchestra by him, the composer with Friday afternoon, they will have a lthe treasurer's report was read by
glee club for several years, and',is also the baton, and Mr. Christian at the special chance to exhibit their skill Margaret Hawkins '28, and this was
director of the choir of the First Pres organ. The program Tuesday evening in the giving of the cantata, "The I followed by the 'report of the under-
byterian church. also includes a composition by Mr. Quest of the Qeer Prince," Hyde. graduate campaign committee, by El-
Several special numbers have been Delamarter. The University Chorai Union, with sie iMurray '28. Almost $7000 was
arranged for the concert tonight, and The artists who will appear here Percy Grainger conducting, will sing made by the undergraduate campaign
the glee club quartet will sing a group next week are of such high caliber "The Marching of Democracy" which fund this year, the .highest receipts
of songs. A song in costume, by that letters of commendation and ap- was composed by Mr. Grainger. This having been cleared by the League
Helen Gould, '30, will add sparkle to preciation have been received from distinguished composer and conduct- i bazaar, the 1928 Junior Girls' play,
the program, and Shirley King,.'29, I far distant places, sent by men andIor will delight his audience on Sat- bridge teas, candy booth, and the
Theodora Maloy, '29, and Marjorieplcsbymnado
Chaeelr, '28, will sing seleion women of standing in the music urday afternoon with one of his ex- Pan-Hellenic ball.
Chaventhee,'unwill'singselectionsworld. Walter Damrosch writes of the I quisite piano recitals; and as a cli- Following the introduction of
fro th uir il'ply eihI
'Til t" ndor The Love of Festival's "noble collection of works Amax to the entire Festival, the opera board members and the installation of
'Till Eight" and "or.The"eLove of and artists." . "Aida," Verdi, will be given on Sat- officers, Mary White '29, incoming
Pete" IHill auditorium audiences during urday night. . president of the League, gave a brief
The two piano accompaniment toI
Nevin's "Wynken, Blynken, and Nod"
will be played by Grace Glover, '28,
who cz:mposed several numbers for'
last year's Junior Girls' piay, and who
isthe glee club accompanist, assisted
by June Marshall, '29. Marjorie Cha-
venelle, '28, will sing the soprano ob-
lagato to the Nevin number.
The floor at the Masonic temple is
reported to be a good one, and danc-
ing will begin at 9 o'clock. Music will
be furnished for dancing by Fred Ben-
nett's orchestra, and a lively time is
promised by the committee in charge.
PORTIA TO MEET
ATHENA IN YEARLY'
DEBATE ON MAY 22
Again members of Portia and Ath-
ena will meet in the annual upper
class debate which has been set for
May 22. Competition will be accent-
uated by the silver lving cup, now
in the hands of Athena, which goes'
to the winning team.
Judges have not as yet been se-
lected but a wish has been voicen Liat
they be from the public speaking de-
partment. The question involved will
be the very current topic, "Resolved:
that the government of the United
States cease to protect American cap-
ital invested , in Nicaragua." Athena
will support the affirmative side of
the question, and Portia the negative.
Nominations for next year's officers
will be in order at Portia's meetingI
next Wednesday. Constructive speech-
es for the coming debate will be giv-
en before the group at this time.
Athena is at present busy with ar-
rangements for a party to be held in
several weeks. As it is in the nature.
of a surprise no information is be-
Chi recently issued 400 invitations to
its annual banquet, the purpose of
which is to honor all women who have
achieved distinction in some field of
activity.' Presidents of important or-
ganizations, heads of W. A. A. sports,
women members of Phi Beta Kappa
and others who have attained scho-
lastic honors, and all women stude.nts
in the School of Journalism are some
of those who were invited.
t .i..tli Wto t.iia, ara ttLii wtt taavsavv .r va .q -- u .
Grecian Theme Will Be
Plan; Coloxful Robes
Plans for Lantern Night on Tues-
day are being brought rapidly to a
conclusion, with only three days re-
maining before. the event which is!
without exception the biggest and
most spectacular activity of the year
for Michigan women. A committee,
headed by Gladys Appelt '28Ed, haq
been in action for about three weeks
preparing the broader outlines of the
I iie of marshcn wiiiih eq Lii n e nvet *y
o'clock on Palmer field.
The freshmen women under the
direction of Miss Iona Johnson of the
department of Physical Education
are having their final rehearsals for
the Pageant, which will be Grecian in
nature. Their costumes will be in
every color of the rainbow, selected
because of the striking color effects
possible against the natural green
of the background.
The picnic which is scheduled for
5:30 and the pageant will occupy the
period of day-light before the proces-
sion of lanterns, for Lantern Night is
never started until darkness has fal-
len. The immensity of the long
winding procession has been said to
be its most striking characteristic,
wince it includes all; the seniors bear-
line of marcti, wnicti requires every diglgtdlnen;tejnoswt
woman enrolled in the University to ing lighted lanterns, the junIors with
complete. garlanded hoops, and the aides carry-
The lineup will take place, as ing torches and flags:
as has been done in past years, on Lunches for the picnic are beI g
Observatory street after a picnic and prepared by a committee headed by
the Freshmen pageant on Palmer field. Bernice Shook '29 for those who
IOUXTIIL klil t hill thlL Oliplrdlers
The directions foil the line of march
will be reprinted in Sunday's Daily.
Four leaders and six aides have
been selected to lead the procedure
of each class, the leaders of the sen- -
iors being Gladys Appelt, Elizabeth t
Nutt, Laura Osgood, and Marian
Welles; juniors, Marie Hartwig, Ceyn-
thia Hawkins; Betty Smither and Mary
White; sophomores, Margaret Bush,
H-elen Fellows, Margaret Ohlson, and
Jean Wallace; and freshmen, Marg-
aret Eamen, Helen Jones, Roberta!
Reid, and Jane Robinson. Nellie
Hoover '28, ho has charge of the
line of March has announced a prac-
tice for the aides and leaders at 4'
(For mother and daughter or 2 girls)
In my summer European travel group,
due to unavoidable withdrawal of
s RS. i. W. CAKE
1145 Washteniaw. Dial 3597.
would nxe to purenase temn. uf
are rapidly being filled, and it is un-
derstood that the committee will be
able' to handle only a very limted
number. The programs are expected
to arrive in Ann Arbor daily, having
been planned by a committee headed
by Doris Renkenberger, '30. Decora-
tions and properties are being
brought together from all over Ann
Lenses and Frames made
State St. Jewelers
Summer Sport Season
P. 0 HARDING
218 East Huron Street
Ann Arbor ...... Michigan
PUY EAR and HINTZ
Michigan Theatre Building
The Collegian Restaurant
Careful Attention Given to Private
Parties and Dinner Dances
Try Our Special Sunday Chicken Dinner
for One Dollar