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March 20, 1925 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-20

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H Ml1 PAGE Fly IM & M






Approximately 125 delegates were
present at the Michigan Federation of
,I\usic cl ubs convention heil Monday.
~Tuesda y, Wednesday, and Thursday ini
:.nn Arbor.
The first day of the convention was
given over to junior work, at which
,menmbers from strte Junior clubs at-
tended: Miss Edith M. Rhmetts, educa-
tional director of the Detroit Symiph-
ony orchestra, lectured in conjunc-
~tioni with the children's concert in
the afternoon to an auditorium filled

'Pageant Poster PIIPN ABU
commit. eeii enlhtrgcf thepster SHLR'O CYEIII
cones fo he rcshnian pagent ta Miss Maria Lanzar, the Philippine
per solis h[) wish to submiit samples Darbour scholar who returned last
of their Avo-l may do so until Apiril ~ckfo negtmnh rpi h
24l. The postesrs must. be of re ula-?ekfoanigtm thtrpnte
tionl size, in colors, and must have no East, will give a talk on her experi-
words other than "rosh-uan Pageant,I ences Monday at the luncheon of the
MaY 9 11)01 11111j American Association of University
Tl* T iterstC will beC judged by Alfred
G c. P elikan of the ('ugilleer; jg school, Woiflei.
and the winhin plosetA' wl le exhi- Miss Lanzar, who is w.or king on her
bited ini the iihow-iiidow of N% ihr's Iocto's degree in p~olitical science
book store. It will be displayedi for! went East to gather material for her
three dlays. thesis on tihe Anti-Imperialist League.
lemibers of the poster comm~iittee She visited thle large public libraries.
will arran-e to call for their.j includ~ing the Library of Congress at
M1ris anet Cuminiing of the Physi- W "ashington. Columbia University Li-
cal education done tment, aniounce~d' brary, tile Atheneum, and many large
i Tuesday thiA ther'e are now 16d4 women college libraries.
eli gib~le and tb..t the results of the; "Comning into contact with so many
tryouts are satisfactory. people I feel I have had a real in-
-- sight into the East," said Miss Lan-
*unn nni nniru IllI zar. "I visited many beautiful homes
IIIJJI. ~if~MF it ll Ilit whlere I was receivoid with great con-
UIILIIUflIJIIIIU I II sideration, Although I left Ann Ar-
iii flf'I~~flhI bor in July with only one letter of in-
II~ f~~LI~ LL AME~troduction I have met hundreds of
EU people. Everyone was very kind to
i _- _ - ie."


'with young people. At a luncheon
Monday noon,. Mrs. James E. Thomns
of Codwater presided. Mrs. Throms
told of the growth of juvenile music
clubs during the past year. Mrs. Fred
Gage of the Grand Rapids "Inquirer"
spoke on "How to Listen," emphasiz-

Tea oom sAla n In Pop lariy alishmten t we have the Carm agnle, =originality makes our work difficult
which has found favor here in the and we often encounter the obstacle
W i7th A mnerican Student Groups sight of many .Michigan students 1 of more conventional public opinion.
lwho formerly scorned tea drinking as I MIasquxes will hold tryouts at 2 o'-
-________--- a muscle weakening and mental fat-
'1.ea drinking is rapidly becoming West, "tile college womani should iguing indloor sport. The owner of clock Friday afternoon in Sarah Cas-
the Carmagnole considers tile rer well Angeil hall for all members of
such an Anlerican institution that the makte a success of tea rooms. In tile ation of the tea room unique, and 'a ia! group 2. Virginia Cronin is chairman.
attractive tea room is gaining great' first place taking tea is confined to a' Bohenme' a .hard job.
popularity, and the oper'ation of tea' certain class of more particular per- "The demand of the student far Subscribe for Th~e Michigan Panlg
rooms of var'ious types ihave a largel sons. Attractive, originaliy developed
appeal to many college women. There ideas appeal to these people. They
are countless types of tea rooms, will be extremely interested in the
varying according to tile class of peo-i more refined unusual type of a place
pie they desire to attract. There is to take tea. The college girl should}
tile staid, stiff tea room designled to libe able to mleet this demand." on
appeal to tile sedate anld the priml; Mr. Janles Foster of Foster's gift
there is the dainty little french salon,{ shop approves of the college trained. A re
and the crisp, cool owes that are; woman running a tea room. "Both
found in quainlt English villages. The Mrs. Foster and nmyself are college
weird unusual tea room is particular-! trained," says Mr. Foster. "Because!- The
ly a. great fad, and naturally wins of this we are able to meet our more
popularity with the tea. hound of ourI educated and travelled patrons and. D y
college circles, to comply with their demlands. Of /
Opportunities are so many and var- j course tile most important qualiflca-
led, that tile college women inlterestedI tion for success in running a tea. roomll-
in this type of work has an unlimitedf is the ability toy manage and to work.
chance to develop her talents and or- Sonmc coll ege women fail because they When Milady bought her flower-laden bon-
iginality. Miss Ruth West, '27, who are afraid of work. They want to 'nt o er f"et er
operates the Bunbury tea room lbe- mange. but they will not do real nt o er f"et er
lieves that tea rooms offer an inter- work. This of course is essential." To a
esting vocation for the college train- As a typical example of tile odd~ly T
d womlan. "Undoubtedly" says Miss weird kind of a tea drinking estab-1T1 d J
Miss Co-ed buys the perkiest, sauciest little
hats imaginable-pays a modest price and "
W hitneybuys them often, to suit Fashion's ever,
Whte1har changing whim.
j mm V .F'getys 1Spccialty Hat Shap
11 7 East Liberty Street
Send YourNMal Order in To-Day. Prices $1.10), $1.64, $2,21. $2.7v

-- - - ..

_ _ ., i

iug the efect o physica appearance Oij
a musician upon his hearers. TPhe
Matinee Musical club of Ann Arbor
was hostess to a luncheon in the
afternoon at which 200 delegates at-
Tuesday was tihe big day of th,
convention, it being Public school
music day. Mr. John W. Beattie,
Lansing, who fills the position of
state supervisor of music, spoke at a
luncheon held at the Michigan Union.
Mr. Beattie told of rural conditions
in Michigan, especially those in tie
little one room schoolhouses. "There
are 8000 of these small schools in
Michigan, and for thre majority of
these country children there is no
adequa to musical training," a.ssertedi
Mr. Beattie. Mr. J. P. Maddy, sup-
ervisor of music in Ann Arbor spoke
following the luncheon on "High
School Coin position " Mr., Maddy
stated that musicians have come to
realize that the present lack of good
composers is due to the fact that stu-
dents of composition are forced to
compose by rule so long in the begi-
ning of their training that they are
unable to free them selves from the
grip of rules when they begin to create
music, and the result is artificality.
"Com~posing is hearing music and
writing what you hear," stated Mr.
Maddy. "if we keep this definition
before us always in our teaching we
will produce a flock of composers in
America that will make the Russians
and Germans ashamed of themselves."
At 'a. dinner Tuesday evening Dr.
Chester B. Emerson of Detroit spoke
onl "The Place of Art in Life," (describ-!
!ing various kinds of music and their
effects. "The mind, soul, and heart
can be expressed in muic-think( how
poor tile world would be without it,"
comimented Dr. Emerson. Dr. Emner-
son stated that songs were representa-
tive of a country. "Study tie Psycho-j
logy of 'Gxod Save the King,' Tie Star
Spangled] Banner' and 'Tie Marsil-
lais' and you will have the caracterJ
of tile people of that country."
Mr. Palmer Christian, local orga 1-
hst, contribiuted to Wdnesday after-
nioonl's program with an organ recital
at Bill auditorium. Dr. i-arry C.j
Wilson, of the Metodi~t pscoal
churel1l of Chicago, talked to the mel-!
hers and friends of thle Tdeated
music clubs on "Music in tie Curricu-
lum -or Religious Education.
At thle Wednesday night concert
Mrs. Guy Bevier Williams of Detroit,I
so r n , p e e t d t r e g o p fsongs illustrating thiree periods in
American history. 'T'ese included
colonial and revolutionary sogs,
colloqiuial tunes of the latter half of
the 19th century and Etudes from
Yestrdcay was the fourth dlay of
thie convention and was (devoted to~
the Michigan Youn; Artists.' conte.
Thirty contestanIts from various cities
in the state conpeted in four classes:
piano, violin, mien's voices and lwomen's
voices. Each performer was requiredI
to render thle same sele ctiols. Prizes
of $25 were given to the winners by
the federation. This contest precedes
the national contest which will offer
scholarshipls or $500 cash prizes to
tile winners.
Officers for the year elected kit tis
annual convenltioni were as follows:
Mrs. Barry Bacer of Ann Arbor.
president; M~irs. Alfred Cuirtenius of
xalanmazco, and Mrs. A. L. Swinton of
Marquette, first and second vice-presi-
dents ; Mrs. 11. B. Smith, jr., of Bay
City, recording secretary; Mrs. Eliza-
beth ~'innley of Cass City treasurer;
acid Mrs. F. Dunbar Roertson of
(irand Rapids, historian.
The presiding officer for the con-
veition was Mrs. Elmer James Otta-
way of Port Huron. Mrs. Henry
Bates of Ann Arbor was general chair-
manr and tihe Matinee Musical and other
federated nmusical clubs of Ann Arbor
acted as hostesses.

Freshlmanl women lost to tile inn-' In speaking of her work there she
for womn oin aihotly contested bas- said: "I have been able to hring the
ketball game played yesterday in private collections of several officials
Harbour f7vniias in . The freshmen I of the Anti-Imperialist League back
held tile lead1 at the end( of the halfI here with me. It may be interesting
anld tile third quarter but tihe final to hear thmat the' youngest man in the
score wvas52:3 to 20. The line-up was league that I met is 64 years old."
as follows:{ The league, which was establishled
e ulfiors Freshmn in 1898 to oppose tihe acqiuisition of
Olsen..........FR. ........... Child; the Philippine Islands without their
Ogborn ..........I+........ Beaumont consent, based their opposition on the
I awle.s ........ C........ E. Ogborn point that it would not prove becne-
W iion..........S.C......... Porter; ficial to the United States. Miss Lan-
Eastcott .......... G.......... Potter' zar will write her thesis from this
Barlow .........G........ Unsworth lviewpoint.
Subsitutions were: Olsen for East-! . Miss Isanzar is tihe first Philippine
cott, E+astcott for Willson. girl on tile campus and tile first Phil-

Senior wvomeni defeated the sophlo-
mores yesterdIay with a score of 24!
to 16. The teamls; were evenly bal-
anced and the game was fast from:
start to finish. Tile lineup was as fol-

ippinle Barbour schoar. Miss Paz Pol-
icarpo, a former classmate fromi the
Philippine University, wvillI join her
here next fall.
Leag~ue Receives


lows: Of
Sentior's SoI~PIIIoI*CS 4Proceeds OfSale
Boorman................... Nallyl The p~roceedls of the senior collar
Dixon........... C........ Johnson sale, held Mlonday and Tuesday of this
Adams .......... S.C.......... Doster week by Senior society will be do-
Ohmacher........G............ Galli nated to the Wonmen's9 League, accord-
McKay .......... G...... Fin,4terwald" ing to Dorothly Eggert, chairman of
Senior society. According to Miss
W L T Pct. Eggert's report tile proceeds total
Juniors..............4 1 1.000 $30.24.
Seniors............3 1 1 .750.! Senior. women who did not get their
Sophomores ..........1 4 .200! collars may obtain them at Marthla
Freshmnen ......1 4 .200 :Cook building or at the Lyndon Sholp
Comfort with Style-Plus Service
Silk Jerseys, Lingettes and
Dainty Summer Materials
303 South Main

Special Sale
M ~Fiber Silk Vests 98c, Bloom-
er~s $1.69, and Step-in Bloom-
ers at $1.49 are included in
this remarkable sale. In peach,
orchid and flesh. Exception-
ally fine quality.

1NVV 1 frDLL
off State

-- "#


11111 jjlj

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World Traveler and Australian Poet

Subject "Soviet Russia








Single Admission $1.09

Hill Auditorium

8:00 O'clock






KADI[_ 17.21_ mnei& _ afnrriav Matoa.


Adsk m ApkU


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