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May 13, 1928 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

191
IWWAVAVAM A'0 m -vv-emu- zs

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PALM[RFIELD WILL BE SCENE OF
ANNUAL FRESHMAN PAGEANT TUESDAY
Plcnic Begins At 5:30 O'clock, Pageant fines for absences from rehearsals be-
Opens At 7 O'clock, And Pro- ing used to cover food expenses.
cession At 8 O'clock Posters Are Displayed.
Posters submitted, in the annual
TO REHEARSE TOMORROW Freshman pageant poster contest are,
now being exhibited in the windows of
Lantern night exercises on Tuesday stores on State street and in Nickels
night will take place at Palmer field, arcade. The poster by Edith Higbee,
beginning with the picnic at 5:30 '31, won first place. The design which
o'clock. The Freshman pageant will will appear on the Lantern night pro-
start at 7 o'clock, and the Lantern grams is done in black and white, and
march at 8 o'clock. repre'sents two figures poised on each
One change in the usral plan for the side of a Japanese lantern.
affair wil be a transfer in the i loca- Thirteen posters were entered in
ti-n of the stands for the Varsity the contest. The second place was
band, from the track side of the field won by June Fosler, '31, while the
to the Couzens hall side of the field. poster by Ruth Van Tuyl, '31, won
Due to the fact that the song leader honorable mention. The contest was
could not be seen by the leader of the judged by Prof. Jean P. Slusser and
band, it is believed that the new plan Frederic H. Aldrich of the architect-
will be more satisfactory. Evelyn ural school.
Ogborn, '28, is to lead the songs this The following people have been in-
year. vited to be patrons and patronesses
The name of this year's Freshman at the traditional Lantern night cere-
pageant is "The Cycle of the Seasons," monies on Tuesday night: President;
the'book and lyrics having been writ- Clarence Cook Little and Mrs. Little,
ten by Louise Auble, '31. The Pag- Mrs. Marion Leroy Burton, Dean Mor-
' timr E

Sororities Hold House Parties Over
Week-End In Honor Of Mother's Day
Many of the sororities are holding hers at the home of Mrs. Robert S.
house-parties this week-end at which Breakey of Barton Hills. Wednesday
the mothers of the students are the chapter will entertain with a
guests. Formal and informal dinners, children's party the sons and dau-

bridge teas and luncheons, and thea-
tre parties held at the Mimes play-
house are among the events honoring
Mother's day. S'everal of the houses
are .presenting their guests with cor-
sages and favors of various kinds.
Those holding special Mother's day
house-parties are Alpha Omicron Pi,
Kappa Delta, Alpha Gamma Delta.
Alpha Phi, Delta Gamma, Gamma Phi
Beta, Delta Zeta, Delta Delta Delta,
and Theta Phi Alpha.
Collegiate Sorosis gave its spring
formal dance Friday night. The dec-
orations were yellow and white flow-
ers. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Angell and
Mr. and .Mrsj. Kenneth Kellar were
chaperones.
Chi Omega. is entertaining fifteen
mothers at dinner today. Favors are
bracelets of black and white seedj
pearls with the fraternity seal on1
them. .
Delta Delta Delta entertained its
mothers at a roast up the river at thel
b;il firnnn yodri r ',

1ghters of alumni living in Ann Arbor.
Delta Omicron, national musical so-
rority, announces the initiation of
Margaret Jamson, Detroit, and Melba
Wimbles, Howell. T'he initiation took
place Wednesday evening at the homn
of Mrs. A. S. Van Sickles.
Detroit alumnae of Eigira Kappa
entertained the chapter at a luncheon
at the Maple Ridge Country Club,
Saturday, May 5. The three deans
and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus were also
guests at the luncheon. Roses were
used in the decorations. Mrs. Pageant
was the chairman of the entertaining
committee of the alumnae.
Sigma Alpha Iota, musical sorority.
held an informal musical-tea, Sunday
May 6, at the home of Mrs. Theodore
Harrison, a patroness. Those taking
part were Lucille Howe, '29, Eliza-
beth Maxey, '30, Arlene Schlott, and
Harian Johnson.
Kappa Alpha Theta held its Spring
Formal Dinner dance last Friday

eant tells the story of Persephone s
visit to the underworld, and the divi-I
sion of the year into summer and
winter. The prologue, which is to be
given by the freshmen nurses, consists
of the Dance of the Twilight, and is
immediately followed by the story. '
The story is divided into two parts.
In the first part Persephone meets
Di's, and is carried by him to the
underworld. Her mother Dimetre
sorrows greatly and asks Hermes to
bring Persephone back to her. In the
second part Hermes leads Persephone.
out of Hades and brings her home to
her mother,. Dimetre.
Virginia Hosic takes the part of
Persephone and Ruth Van Tuyl is her
mother, Dimetre. Dis is played by
Emmy Lou Smith and Hermes by Jane
Robinson.
Story Told In Dance
Dancing portrays the whole story.
"There was not set scheme used in
selecting either music or costumes,"
says Miss lone John'son, who directs
all of the dancing. "We chose the
music and costume which we thought
best brought out the spirit of the
dance. The costumes are of every
color and design and the music varies
greatly."
The pageant will begin at 7 o'clock
Tuesday night on the hockey field just
behind Couzens hall, and will last for
about one half hour. The Lantern,
night ceremonies will follow immedi-
ately after the conclusion of the pag-
eant.
The custom of presenting this pag-
cant began eight or ten years ago,1
supplanting the May pole dance which1
had been used up until that time, inE
order to occupy the time between the
box supper and darkness, for the
seniors do not light their lanterns un-
til dark. Since that time it has be-
come one of the established women's
traditions.
To Rehearse Tomorrow
Dress rehearsal for the Freshman
pageant wil be held at 4:30 o'clock to-
morrow afternoon at Palmer field.
The entire pageant will be gone over
twice, and the orchestra will be there
to rehearse with the cast for the first
time. The orchestra is made up of
students from the school of music.
Photographers will be on the scene to
take pictures of the pageant and of
members of the cast. Refreshments
wil be served to the cast during the
rehearsal, the money obtained from
EYES" " I

Dnr r. uoo -ey ana mrs. uooiey, wean {Dg nrepiace yesterday. In the even- night. The hprnswr r n
us~ pia y~~eiuc~. i in evn- ngn. re schaperones were Mvr. and
Hugh Cabot and Mrs. Cabot, Dean ing the mothers were taken to Mimes Mrs. Charles Freece of Grand Rapids
Allen S. Whitney and Mrs. Whitney, to see "The Play's the Thing." Prof. and Mrs. Louis Bredvold, and
Dean Wilbur R. Humphreys, Dean Alumnae of Alpha Phi will give a Mr. and Mrs. Robert Elrod of Toledo
Henry M. Bates and Mrs. aBtes, Dean tea on Tuesday for the active mem- Ohio. Guests at the Kappa Alpha
Edward Krauss and Mrs. Krauss,
Dean Joseph ,Bursley and Mrs. Burs-
ley, Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss Alice
Lloyd, Miss Grace Richards, Miss
Beatrice Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Shir-
ley Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Camp-
bell, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Smith, Prof. SON TSIDEWALK I FRONT
John and Prof. Louise Van Sickle, STILL THE IN
Prof. Ethel McCormick, Prof. Fielding Q A R '
H. Yost and Mrs. Yost, Prof. Ralph W. OF QUARRY'S
Aigler and Mrs. Aigler, Prof. Herbert
C. Sadler and Mrs. Sadler, Prof. Wil- Corner N. University and State
liam A. Frayer and Mrs. Frayer, Dr.
William D. Henderson and Mrs. Hend-- THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE
erson, Prof. Arthur Boak and ' Mrs.
Boak, Prof. Preston W. Slosson and Have walked over it in the last week. IT SHOWS NO
Mrs. Slosson, Prof. Irving D. Scott and WEAR. Thousands more will walk over it during this week.
Mrs. Scott, Miss lone Johnson, Miss
Ellen Stevenson., Miss Margaret Peck, If you can guess nearest the actual number you are given the
Miss Shirley C. Titus, Prof. Jean P. Jewel Free Rug on display at Quarry's.
Slusser and Mrs. Slusser, Mr. and
Mrs. Frederic A. Aldrich, Mr. and Mrs. Permanent Show Rooms-928 Church Street
Philip E. Bursley, Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence Conrad, and Mr. and Mrs. Waldo
Abbot.
NEBRASKA-According to Dr. Law-
rence Fossler of the language depart-
ment, Germanic languages are becom- P
ing more popular as the war preJu-PECIAL
dice drops, and also because of the
need for German in the advanced iM E. FREEMAN
scientific courses.
WISCONSIN-Professor Glenn Frank Will Again Be at the
believes that the elective system in w
the colleges of America may be spok-
en of as an "intellectual cafeteria" STANDARD HAIR SHOPPE
because there is nothing to guide the All Day Wednesday, May 16
inexperienced in the choice of food.16
TWO VACANCIES Latest Ladies' Hair Cutting and
(For mother and daughter or 2 girls) Finger Waving
In my summer European travel group,
due to unavoidable withdrawal of phone 21212 Appointments Taken c
seniors.-
MRS. H. W. CAKE
1145 W ashtenaw. Dial 3597 '1lit1 t1Ilillll llllll 1111111111 ll ll ll 1111 1Hi ll tllllllltll 111E1111 :

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oughly before cleaning
in ENERGINE.
Phone 4191

rment Cleaninj
Company
209 South 4th Avenue
C. H. SCHROEN

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Earn Extra Credits,
During Summer Vacation
The change and recreation so necessary to every-
one are here combined with superior oppor-
tunity for educational advancement. Boating,
swimming, tennis. concerts,dramatic perfornaa
ces, inspiring lectures, etc., are all available.
Organized excursions to industrial, financial and art
centers of chicago. courses covering full year's work
"ni General Chemistry, Physics or Zoology, for students
interested in Medicine, Dentistry or Engineering.
N J SUMMER
a u SESSION
ON THE SHORE OF LAKE MICHIGAN
Open lune 25, 1928. and includes;

Frocks In New Prints
Enjoying a wide-spread vogue by reason of their liveliness and
loveliness. 'We present new versions of the printed frocks that are
notable for many reasons. Their fabrics: their patterns: their
vivid hues: their smart styling. Frocks of undeniable c h i c- in
great variety-featured at exceptionally low prices.
Flares, ruffles and bows make these frocks particularly
effective. In a variety of color combinations.
19 and .29-

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