.SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1955
'.CITE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAiLY PAGE FTVE 4
Lantern Night Sing To Be Held
Glee Club To Climax
Season with Concert
Parade of Coeds
To Follow Band,
Assembling in front of Alumni
Memorial Hall, Lantern Night
singers, supporting groups and any
other women's residence groups
interested, will march onto the
steps ofHill Auditorium before
the annual Lantern Night Sing to-
Led by the Michigan Band,
which will assemble at the Union
at 7 p.m., the groups will march
down State Street and form a
k. block "M" in front of Hill Audi-
torium. After the band leads the
coeds in singing, they will march
into the Auditorium for the Sing.
Coeds will follow the band in
five class lines, each distinguished
by the color of ribbons she wears
in. her hair. Two lines of fresh-
men will be wearing green rib-
bons, sophomores will don red
ribbons, juniors will be sporting,
yellow bows and seniors, blue.
Coeds To Carry Lanterns
Within the lines, coeds will be
marching in respective house
groups, carrying banners signify-
ing the house they represent. Each
house president will carry a lan-
tern, from which the name of the
event was derived.
Leading the coeds' line of march
will be the five top women leaders
on campus for the past year. Pan-
hellenic President Barbara Heid-
er, League President Lucy Land-
ers, Assembly President Hazel
Frank, Women's Judiciary Chair-
man Sally Stahl and WAA Presi-
dent Margaret Lord will be head-
ing campus coeds in the march-
LANTERN NIGHT-Four of the five leaders of campus women's
organizations help assemble lanterns to be carried tomorrow eve-
ning in the annual WAA-sponsored Lantern Night parade. These
coeds, who will lead the parade to Hill Auditorium, are Lucy Lan-
ders, Sally Stahl, Margaret Lord and Barbara Heider. Hazel Frank
Is absent from the picture.
dent Center of the Presbyterian Church, May 15. This will conclude our series
Room 217, 9:15 and 10:45 a.m., Sun., on comparative religions.
Diane Young, line-of-march chair-
Cup To Be Awarded
Sponsored by the Women's Ath-
letic Association, the Sing win-
ner selected from the ten resi-
dence groups competing in Lan-
tern Night will be awarded a cup.
A posture cup will also be
awarded for poise in singing and
walking on and off the stage and
posture of the choirs. All groups
competing in eleminations last
Wednesday are eligible.
Judging the posture were Ruth
case of bad weather by 5:30
tomorrow, the line of march
be cancelled, according to
W. Harris, associate supervisor in
women's physical education and
Joan E. Farrell and Jean A. Stan-
icek, instructors in physical edu-
cation for women.
Residences To Sing
Singing in Lantern Night will
be women from Betsy Barbour,
supported by Alpha Chi Omega;
Martha Cook supported by Alpha
Omicron Pi and Delta Gamma,
with Alpha Xi Delta providing the
Also selected to appear in Lan-
tern Night were the Kappa Kappa
Gammas to be supported by Pi
Beta Phi's; Alpha Delta Pi's aided
by Collegiate Sorosis and Kappa
Alpha Thetas cheered on by Stock-
Jordan Hall coeds will support
the Chi Omegas during the Sing.
Other Competing Groups
Gamma Phi Beta's will be sup-
ported by Tyler House coeds; Delta
Delta Delta's by Helen Newberry
and Kappa Delta's by Prescott
A local recording studio will
make records of the entire pro-
granf. Group pictures and candid
shots of the show will also be
taken for students desiring them.
Students To Give
A student conducted "Travel
Talk" is scheduled for 8 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union.
Students who have traveled ex-
tensively will advise those who
plan to include this on their sum-
Speakers hope to give others
tips and hints that are useful
travel aids, in addition to ac-
quainting them with interesting
out of the way places that might
be missed on an ordinary itinerary.
Besides the student discussion, a
guest speaker will be featured.
Slides will supplement the inform-
Everyone is welcome according
to Mark Sabin, a member of the
Union Social Committee in charge.
There will be no charge, and re-
freshments will be served.
At 8:30 p.m. Friday in Hill Aud-
itorium, the Men's Glee Club will
present its 96th annual Spring
The Glee Club's appearance will
culminate the Ann Arbor conven-
tion of the Intercollegiate Musi-
cal Council, which brings together
glee club directors from all over
The group has had a long, var-
ied history since its founding in
1859. It ranks second only to Har-
vard University as the oldest one
of its kind in the tcountry.
This year the Glee Club has
sponsored the Ann Arbor appear-
ances of Norman Granz' "Jazz at
the Philharmonic" and Fred War-
ing's Glee Club.
Travels Through Country
In recent months the 65 voice
organization under the direction
of Prof. Phillip A. Duey has done
. great deal of traveling.
During their spring tour they
visited Cincinnati, Memphis, St.
Louis, Fort Leonard Wood, Tulsa
and Kansas City, Kan. While tour-
ing they presented a total of six
concerts in eight and one half
Between semesters the Glee Club
also gave programs in Port Huron,
Saginaw, Flint and Northville.
Beside appearances. in other
parts of the country, the group
also has made a recording. Last
Chairmanships of the various
committees for next fall's Home-
coming Dance were announced re-
cently" by Gwyene Finkleman and
George Henrich, general co-chair-
Dick Spindle and Barbara Ru-
ben will handle displays while
Michael Eisman and Sue Rutledge
will be in charge of decorations.
Publicity co-chairmen are Ron-
nie Shorr and Lois Union and
finance chairman is Jay Vawter.
Jim Meyers and Jim Blum have
been appointed tickets and music
chairman respectively. N
Taking care of buildings and
grounds will be Steve Shlanta
while Joanne Marsh will handle
programs and patrons.
Ruth Plaut has been appointed
secretary for the committees.
A mass meeting for all students
interested in working on the com-
mittees will be held at the begin-
ning of next semester.
The dance will be held on Sat-
urday, October 29, following the
Michigan-Iowa football game. 1
BOYS! COME IN AND
ORDER ARGYLES FOR
Nylon and Cotton
Yarn for Summer Stoles
324 E. Liberty NO 2-7920
Open 9 A.M. to 6 P.M.
spring a medley of college songs
was cut for a major recordingj
company and copies may now be
obtained at campus record stores.
Combined Spring Concerts
In past years the Glee Club has
presented combined spring con-
certs with Cornell University, In-
diana University, Ohio State Uni-
versity and Michigan State Uni-
Recently the group elected new
officers which will be installed at
the annual awards banquet to be
held May 23. Steve Hauser, presi-
dent; Fred Hindley, vice-presi-
dent; Bob Fritts, business manager
and Romulus Portwood, publicity
manager will be installed at this
Other new officers are Bill Hein,
office manager;, Dick Heusel,
ticket manager; Jim Hardy, as-
sistant business manager and Dave
Grupe, assistant publicity man-
HILLEL -- At 7:30 p.m. today
there will be an open meeting for
all students who will be attend-
ing summer school and who would
like to participate in a summer
AMERICAN FRIEND -- Inter-
viewing for the American Friends
program will be held from 3 to
5:30 p.m. tomorrow through Fri-
day in the League Undergraduate
Office. Coeds will be selected and
assigned to foreign women who
will study here next year.
* * *
ASSEMBLY - Dormitory Big
Sister Chairmen will meet at 3
p.m. Tuesday at the League. Room
will be posted.
* * ,*
als in the WAA sponsored all cam-
pus women's tennis tournament
will be played at 3:30 p.m. Tues-
day on the Palmer Field courts.
In the semi-finals Diane La Bakes
defeated June Bryerton 6-1, 6-1
and Fern Botwinik downed Ann
Rutledge 6-2, 6-0 to compete in
* * *
SENIOR SOCIETY-Senior So-
ciety will hold a meeting at 9
p.m. Tuesday in the Kalamozoo
Room of the League. Old and new
members are invited.
(Continued from Page 4)
Mathematics Colloquium. Tues., May
17, at 4:10 p.m., in Room 3011 Angell
Hall. Dr. George Livestiy will speak,
"On a Conjecture of Knaster."
Doctoral Examination for Frances
Mitchell Culbertson, Psychology; the-
sis: "The Modification of Emotionally-
Held Attitudes through Role Playing,"
Tues., May 17, 7611 HavenaHall, at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, Dniel Katz,
Doctoral Examination for Edward
McPherson Hulburt, Botany; thesis:
"The Ecology and Classification of the
Phytoplankton of Shallow Embay-
ments of Cape Cod," Tues., May 17,
1139 Naturfl Science Bldg., at 1:00 p.m.
Chairman, W. R. Taylor.
Doctoral Examination for Jagan Nath
Kaul, Education; thesis: "Dissertations
in the Social Sciences by Indian Doc-
toral Scholars, 1933-1953," Tues., May
17, 4024 University High School, at 8:00
a.m. Chairman, C. Eggertsen.
Doctoral Examination for Richard Ed-
ward Kuba, Electrical Engineering; the-
sis: "A Phase Space Method for the
Synthesis of Non-Linear Servomechan-
isms," Tues., My 17, 2518 East Engineer-
ing Building, at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, L.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Frederick Hinshaw, Chemical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "Correlation of the Vapor
Liquid Equilibrium Constants of Hydro-
carbons," Tues., May 17, 3201 East En-
gineering Building, iat 1:00 p.m. Chair-
man, G. G. Brown,
Doctoral Examination for Robert Lee
Hamblin, Sociology; thesis: "An Experi-
mental Study of the Relationship of
Communication, Power Relationships
Specialization, and Social Atmosphere
to Group Size," Tues., May 17, 5607 Ha-
ven Hall, at 1:00 p.m. Chairman, G. E.
Student Recital. Thomas Tipton, bar-
itone, 4:15 p.m. Sun.. May 15, in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall; compositions by
Handel, Schubert, Massenet, Poulenc,
and Copland. Presented in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
Master of Music degree, the recital will
be open to the public. Mr. Tipton is a
pupil of Chase Baromeo.
Student Recital. Sally Davis, pianist,
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the Bachelor of Music degree
at 8:34 p.m. Sun,, May 15, in Auditorium
A, Angell Hall. Compositions by Bach,
Schubert, and BrahmstOpen to the
public. Miss Davis is a pupil of John
University Symphony Orchestra con-
cert, previously announced for Tues.,
May 17, has been changed to Wed., May
18, in Hill Auditorium.
Westminster Student Fellowship-
sponsored Bible Seminars in the Stu-
Chic Junior Ensemble... Our
PRINT SHEATH AND LINEN DUSTER
Summer's smartest town, afternoon and evening
costume is the sleek and slender watercolor print
Newman Club Communion BreakfastI
Sun., May 15, at the Father Richard
Center, immediately after the 9:30 a.m.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury House breakfasts following both
the 8:00 and 9:00 a.m. services Sun., May
15. "F'aith of the Church" lecture, 4:30
p.m., Sun., May 15, at Canterbury House.
Canterbury Supper, 6:00 p.m., Sun.,
May 15, at Canterbury House, followed
by business meeting for nomination of
Congregational - Disciples Guild.
Sun,, 7:30 p.m., Open House at the Guild
House following Retreat. The Rev. M.
A. Thomas of South Indiana will be
"What Part Does Christian Faith Play
in Sex and Love?" Westminster Student
Fellowship topic at the Guild meeting,
Sun., May 15, 6:45 p.m. in the Presbyter-
iln Student Center in connection with
a study of the booklet "Faith, Sex, and
Love." Copies of the booklet are avail-
able at the Student Center.
Annual picnic of the American So-
ciety for Public Administration will be
held Sun., May 15 at 1:30 p.m. at the
Dexter-Huron Park, Dexter, Michigan.
$1.00 for each adult, $.75 for each child,
Hillel. No more supper clubs for the
rest of the semester.
Graduate students are invited by the
Fireside Forum group of the First
Methodist Church to see a movie on
comparative religions and to hear a
discussion led by the Rev. Abbey in the
church's Youth Room at 7:30 p.m. Sun.,
.. . with its own linen-look spun
Sun., May 15. at 7:30 p.m. at the church.
Discuss-ion of Paul Blanchard's book,
"American Fraedom and Catholic Pow-
er." Transportation from Lane Hall at
7:15 p.m. Refreshnments.
Informal folk sing at Lester Co-op,
900 Oakland, Sun., May 15, at 8:00 p.m.
Sailing Club. Elections at the meeting
Thurs. Rides to Lake Sun. will leave
Lydia Mendelssohn at 9:00 a.m.
Lane IMll Folk Dancers will meet
Mon., May 16, 7:30-10:00 p.m. in the
recreation room. American couple
dances will be featured. Instruction for
every dance, and beginners are wel-
Assembly Dormitory Council meeting.
Mon., May 16, at 4:00 p.m. in the
La P'tite Causette will meet Mon,.
May 15 from 3:30-5:00 p.m. in the left
room of the Union cafeteria.
Drama Season. "Gentlemen, The
Queens," starring Helen Hayes, May 16-
21, Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. .8:30
p.m.; matinee Thurs. and Sat., 2:30 p.m.
La Sociedad Hispanica. The Spanish
Club's annul picnic outing at the U.
of M. Fresh Air Camp, Fri., May 20. Meet
by the flag pole at 5:00 p.m. Tickets will
be on sale in the lobby of the Romance
Languages building Tues. through
Thurs. at 75c for members and $1.25
rayon duster, lined to match the dress.
Beige or aqua.
cools the summer with frosted organdy
Near Hill Auditorius on North U.
ABOVE-Tall girls' de-
light of polished cotton
embroidered in color at
19.95. Sizes 10-18 tall.
FASHIONS that will dance you thi
mer in anything from a mamboE
strains of a slow waltz. Designe
in mind and created in the manne
ful things. Slim sheaths in the ne
look, bouffant skirts that emph
hand-span waist, demure, doll-li
strictly siren outfits-we have th
beat to the
d with fun
r of beauti- The
'w long, tall Mil
em all. In
p ' 0 r a
smart hat of
an with velvet
ig gloves 2.95.
sizes 7 to
15, 8 to 18, 121. to
If anything ever looked like summer it's this organdy
Gay Gibson with the high midriff and low waistline, the
crisply full skirt and hip bow with rhinestone ornament.
Comes in sweet summer colors, to Pink, blue, yellow,
aqua; white. Sizes 7 to 15.
l:: x: :"