Choral Union Series To Feature Galaxy of Musicians
l olanthe' Cast Faces Crisis;
Issues Urgent Call for Wings
^onductor Rafael Kubelik, will be
heard March 4, and violinist Jas-
cha Heifitz, March 14.
STARTING OFF the fifth An-
nual Extra Series will be the famed
great Dane Lauritz Melchior, sche-
uled for Oct. 10. Serge Jaroff
* * *
mra Hess, pianist, in the Extra I LAURITZ MELCHOIR HELEN TRAUBEL
will bring the original Don Cossack
Chorus Jan. 15. Thor Johnson will
again appear in Ann Arbor with
he Cincinnati Symphony orches-
ra in the last Extra Series con-
~ert Feb. 20.
Handel's "Messiah" will be
performed by the University
Choral Union, soloists and the
University Musical Society or-
chestra in the Christmas festi-
val Dec. 9 and 10.
Soloists will be Nancy Carr, Chi-
,ago soprano; Eunice Alberts, New
York contralto; David Lloyd,
tenor; and Oscar Natzka, bass.
Lester McCoy will conduct and
Mary McCall Stubbins will be at
* * *
THE BUDAPEST Quartet will
perform in the Eleventh Annual
Chamber Music Festival Feb. 16,
17 and 18, instead of in January.
Just a year from now, May 3,
4, 5, and 6, the Philadelphia Or-
chestra will be heard in the 58th
Annual May Festival, with con-
ductors Eugene Ormandy and
Other performers will include
guest conductor of the Choral
Union, Thor Johnson, associate
conductor Lester McCoy and Mar-
guerite Hood conducting the Youth
Chorus of Ann Arbor school chil-
Rev. Turner To
The Rev. Elizabeth Sand Tur-
ner, Unity minister, teacher and
lecturer, will give an open speech
on the theosophy of "Our Divine
Heritage" at 8 p.m. today in the
Henderson Room of the League.
The Rev. Turner is chairman
of the committee on education of
the Unity Training School and a
member of the field lecture staff
of the Unity School of Christian-
ity, Lee's Summit, Mo.
She is appearing under the aus-
pices of the Unity School, and the
Ann Arbor Unity Center of Prac-
tical Christianity at 310 S. State.
Unless Ann Arborites come to
the rescue, the fairy revels of the
Gilbert and Sullivan Society's;
spring show, "Iolanthe," won't be
authentic, according to Bill Grady,1
'50, publicity manager for the
"The wings for the cast were
damaged in transit," he declared,
"and we're calling on students to
tell us where we can locate some
* * *
ANYONE who knows the where-
abouts, or the manufacturing tech-
nique for wings is asked to call
Dale Stevenson, '50, production
manager (2-9689), as soon as pos-
"We're also looking for a Bri-
tish grenadier guard's hat, com-
monly known as a shako, to
round out this year's costuming,"
Grady added, "and any drum
major or student who knows
where we can find one should
Grady blamed the wing mix-up
on production troubles in Arcadia.
Since this country is the seat. of
all the fairy bands, they have ob-
tained monopoly on wing produc-
Ten scholarships in the fourth
annual training program of the
United Christian Missionary So-
ciety are open to qualified stu-
dents, John McCaw, student work
leader, has announced.
Applicants for the scholarships
must have come into student work
within the past year and have had
the responsibility of ministering
to students. The awards are for
basic expenses for a two-week
study and lecture course on the
development and history of stu-
dent work, beginning July 6 in the
Missions Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind.
Interested students may apply
to the student work office of the
United Christian Missionary So-
ciety, Missions Bldg., Indianapolis.
Student Wins Prizes Worth
$900 in 'Third Man' Contest
ARCADIANS claimed that flying
saucers and atomic storms in the
stratosphere had delayed their
shipments, and expressed concern
that the group would be able to
find appropriate wings in- such
earth-bound regions as Ann Ar-
Grady was confident that Uni-
versity students would rise to the
The fancy "third man" title
came from each question posing
a problem of providing a third
name prominent in the paper
with two known staff writers.A
A knatty wardrobe is part of
Miller's loot, including a suit, two
raincoats, 12 shirts, five hats, twon
billfolds and a watch.1
CONFUSING ELEMENTS in the
prize are 36 pairs of nylons, sixI
lipsticks, two dresses and the
three pairs of ladies' pajamas.o
Miller solved this problem byt
giving them, plus the televisionn
set, to his mother. He will splito
the men's things with his father.i
One of the prizes, a dancer
course, Miller is seriously lookingF
into, and he's set on reading hist
favorite paper, to which he won -
a year's subscription.
Items completing Miller's hail
were two pipes, two lighters and
a fancy-sounding "lobby" game.
"What that is I still don't know,"
Miler, quipped, dreaming about his
Only one thing has him worried:
"I gotta find out if the stuff's tax
free," he said.
Georgia's voting and registra-
tion laws are clearly designed to
keep the Negro from voting, but
the Federal government is power-
less to prevent it, Prof. Joseph Kal-
lenback declared yesterday.
The political scientist explain-
ed that the Supreme Court had to
refuse to take action on the laws
Monday because the states have
exclusive jurisdiction over voting
THE LAWS, passed in 1949 un-
der Gov. Herman Talmadge's di-
rection call for a complete re-
registration of the state's voters,
and require them' to satisfy regis-
trars that they can read any sec-
tion of the state and Federal con-
stitution, or else answer 10 out of
30 questions about government.
Prof. Kallenbach termed the
political intelligence tests merely
a means of keeping white suprem-
acy in Georgia to take the place
of the white primary and the poll
PROF. KALLENBACH noted
that the present list of questions
is some improvement over the con-
troversial original one of 50 quer-
ries which he called ridiculous.
He warned, however, that great
danger remains in the existence
of the present procedure. "By
leaving the choice of questions
and the acceptance of the an-
swers to them up to registration
officials, there is a great possi-
bility that discrimination will re-
sult." he said.
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