THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1935
THE MICHIGAN- DAILY
Dr. Moore Acquaints Freshmen Women With Musical Oppor
In Music Here
Ann Arbor's May Festival
Famous As Third Oldes
Prof. E. V. Moore, Director of the
School of Music, yesterday addressed
a large group of Freshmen in Lydis
Mendelssohn Theatre. His purpose
was to acquaint his listeners with the
various opportunities which preseni
themselves for hearing and partic-
pating in music on the University o
Professor Moore began by dealing
with the academic side of the subject.
I-te explained that students in either
the Literary School or the Engineer-
ing School might take any music
course and receive credit for it. The
fact that a student is a freshman or
is spending his first year on campus in
no way restricts him from the elec-
tion of any music course.
Turning from the academic side of
the subject, Professor Moore pointed
out some of the opportunities offered
He invited all those who are
interested to attend the recitals of
Prof. Palmer Christian, University
Organist, given from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m.
every Wednesday, in Hill Auditorium.
He' also mentioned the Faculty Con-
certs given every Sunday in Hill Aud-
itorium, as well as the Choral Union
Concerts given throughout the school
Forthose interested in taking an
active part in music, Professor Moore
explained that Stanley Chorus was
open to all eligible students.
Much emphasis was placed on the
MAy Festivals--given by the University
of- Michigan each spring. Professor
Moore explained that ours is the third
oldest May Festival in the United
States, the one in Worcester, Massa-
chusetts, being'the first, and the one
in Cincinnati, Ohio, being the second.
However, ours holds a distinction in
that it is the only one in the coun-
try1 that hasn't restricted its activi-
ties durng the World War, or during
the depression. The May Festivals in
both Wooster and Cincinnati are sup-
ported by the townspepole, while the
one here in Ann Arbor is supported
exclusively by the University.
Of course, Professor Moore urged
every student to particpate in the
musical opportunities on campus,
whether in an active or passive way.
To Appear At
A near sell-out of tickets for the
sixth annual Union Formal to be held
tomorrow night was announced yes-
terday by John C. McCarthy, '36, re-
cording secretary of the Union. He
stated, however, that a few tickets
were still available and could be had
by either calling the student offices
of the Union, orkby purchasing them
at the Union desk.
The Formal will feature Danny
Russo and his orioles, a well-known
orchestra from Chicago, and with the
band will appear Sally Sage, who in
the past few years has been featured
Starting in 1920, according to all
report, Russo has bee nsteadily gain-
ing% in popularity. his former or-
chestra was nationally known until
in 1928, when he was forced to re-
tire because of a sudden illness. How-
ever, a few years later he reorganized
and has since then played at many of
the better hotels and clubs in Chi-
George A. Malone, '37, chairman
of the committee in charge of decora-
tions, stated that the work in the
ballroom was almost finished. He
stated that the decorations for the
Formal were along the lines of a dif-
ferent theme than had ever been used
in the past few years.
GAMMA PHI BETA
Mrs. Nathan S. Potter entertained
the members of Gamma Phi Beta sor-
ority and their pledges at her home
in Barton Hills recently. The affair
was a buffet supper and has become
a tradition in the sorority. The table
was laid with silver appointments and
was centered with red roses and
Get Your Croquignole
Permanent at the A
nA M~I.lI I A'
Dr. Earl V. Moore, musical di-
rector of the University, who ad-
dressed freshmen women and first-
year transfers last night in the
League. His lecture was one of
.several included in the Women's
ESportwvear Will Be
Apparel Worn A t
First League Tea
By JOSEPHINE CAVANAUGH
No doubt every girl on campus is
planning to attend the first League
Tea to be held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.,
Friday. There are probably a few,
however, who are in a quandry as to
just what would be appropriate to
wear on such an occasion.
As it is out of the question to wear
a long dress to afternoon classes, and
as the hour of the tea makes it im-
possible for a change of garb, we are
offering suggestions which will suit
A girl may consider herself well-
dressed if she is wearing any tailored
sport outfit. For instance, if you
have a dressy wool suit, wear it.
Or a chic sweater and skirt combina-
tion will look suitable. Should you
be lucky enough to have a sport velvet
or velveteen dress, we can think of
nothing better to wear for the occa-
sion. Any simple afternoon silk dress
may be worn.
It is hard to suggest any suitable
hat, purse, or gloves. These of course
depend upon the type and color of
dress you are wearing. Let your good
taste be your guide. Should you hap-
pen to choose to wear a sport dress
of any kind, some sporty hat of the
same color or a blending color will
add to your -outfit. A purse and pair
of gloves of the same color as the
hat always shows good taste.
There is very little advice we can
give you as to what kind of shoes
you should wear. There is no doubt
but what you will feel much more
comfortable if you plan not to wear
sport shoes, having crepe or rubber
soles. There will undoubtedly be
dancing, and such shoes are very in-
ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA
Alpha Gamma Sigma announces
the pledging of the following: Bar-
bara Middlewood, Esther Middlewood,
Ruth Miller, Elaine Bychinsky, Vir-
ginia Woodhead, Irmtraud Weyrich,
Gladys Parkingson, Emma Hirsch,
and Katherine Ferguson.
The pledging took place at the
home of Mrs. George, patroness of
the sorority. Alpha Gamma Sigma
is an internationalhsorority composed
of Campfire girls, Girl Reserves, and
Slosson, Cowin To Speak
At Joint Meeting On 'War
"War and Peace" will be the topic
of discussion for Protestant groups of
students during the months of Oc-
cober and November, according to
the announcement of William Jewell,
'37, chairman of the Inter-Guild Fed-
The main feature of this program
will be a joint meeting of all the
Guilds at 8 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 19,
in the First Congregational Church.
Prof. Preston Slosson of the history
department and Rev. Fred Cowin,
pastor of the Disciples Church, will
each speak on the topic, "Religious
and Political Look at War and Peace."
The Men's Glee Club will furnish
Guilds Plan Program
Plans of carrying out this war and
peace program have been made by
each of the Guilds. Last Sunday
night the Roger Williams Guild of
the First Baptist Church heard Col-
onel H. W. Miller, mechanical engi-
neer in the Officers Reserve Corps,
speaking on "Views of the World
Peace Possibilities." At the Sunday,
Nov. 3 meeting Marvin Michael will
review Phillip Gibbs' "Cross of Peace."
At the last meeting in the series Wil-
liam Umbach, Grad., will lead an
The Congregational group will hold
a peace conference and panel dis-
2ussion of War and Peace at their
Sunday, Nov. 10 meeting, which will
be followed by a plebiscite on the
Handman To Speak
The varying aspects of war and
peace will be viewed by the Metho-
dist group in four successive meetings.
Prof. M. S. Handman of the econom-
ics department will present the "Ec-
onomic Aspects of War and Peace"
at the opening meeting. At the next
Dr. Edward Blakeman, Councilor of
Religious Education, and Prof. F. N.
Menefee, College of Engineering, will
lead a panel discussion on "Methods
of War and Peace." At the follow-
ing meeting Rev. W. P. Lemon will
present "Christian Aspects of War
and Peace." Rabbi Bernard Heller
will close the series with "Political
Aspects of War and Peace.'
The student association of the
Presbyterian Church will hear a re-
view of Walter Millis' "Road to War"
George Abernathy, Grad., Sunday,
November 3. Professor Slosson will
lecture on the "Meaning of Armistice
at the Nov. 10 meeting.
RENDEZVOUS CLUB MEETS
Ralph Erelewine was elected presi-
dent of the Rendezvous Camp Club
meeting held last night in Lane Hall.
Other elections were: Stuart Fitch,
'38, vice-president and John Atkin-
son, '38, secretary-treasurer. Plans
were discussed at the meeting for
"Black Friday," to be held Oct. 25.
osher - Jord se ..an
Mosher Jordan Halls will entertain
various members of the faculty to-
night at the first of the series of fac-
ulty dinners. The residents of the
halls have the privilege of inviting
their instructors and their wives to
dinner once each month.
In Jordan Hall the guests will be
seated at small tables decorated with
fall flowers and candles. The follow-
ing faculty members will attend. Dr.
and Mrs. Malcolm A. Soule, Mr. Thos.
A. McGuire, Mrs. Sylvia R. Marsh, Dr.
and Mrs. John H. Muyskens, Prof.
and Mrs. Michael S. Pargment, Mr.
Karl H. Reichenback, Miss Marjorie
S. Woodworth, Prof. and Mrs. An-
thony J. Jobin, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson
W. Eddy, Prof. and Mrs. Julio del
Torro, Dr. and Mrs. Walter A. Reich-
art, Prof. and Mrs. Bingham, and
Miss Kathleen Hamm.
Mosher Hall will decorate its tables
in much the same way and will en-
tertain the following members of the
faculty: Miss Alice Lloyd, Miss Jean-
ette Perry, Mrs. Beryl Bacher, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Copley, Dr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Lincoln, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Koella, Dr. and Mrs. Theodore Rai-
ford, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Good,
Dr. and Mrs. James Dunlap, Mr.
Charles Staubach, Mr. William Um-
bach, Dr. Paul Cuncannon, Prof. Ar-
thur Cross, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Fuller, and Mr. T. A. Latier.
Chi Omega entertained at tea
Tuesday, Oct. 22, in honor of their
new house mother, Mrs. Mitchell.
Those who presided at the tea table
were: Mrs. H. W. Emerson, Mrs. A. L~.
Jacoby, Mrs. A. H. Stockard, Mrs. F.
Their pledge formal has been set
for Saturday, Oct. 26, and Hallowe'-
en decorations are to be used.
ME A /
ALPHA TAU OMEGA PLEDGING ANNOUNCED
Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity will Delta Delta Delta wishes to an-
give an informal dance Saturday nounce the pledging of Dorothy Ray,
night, Nov. 26. '38, Birmingham, Michigan.
Two talented young actresses who
are appearing in the cast headed
by Madame Borgny Hammer in
"Love and Friendship," opening
tonight at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, are Elizabeth Cerf (above)
and Betsy Marvin (below). Miss
Cerf appeared last season with the
New York Theatre Guild in "The
Simpleton of the Unexpected Isles,"
and in other New York engage-
ments with Dennis King in "Rich-
ard of Bordeaux" and "Petticoat
Fever." Miss Marvin, a gifted new-
comer to Broadway, was last seen
with Mr. and Mrs. Coburn in "Mer-
ry Wives of Windsor."
4' A ER TO W H A
L E NGCT H S OU O. . .
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With all these features, Mojud
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Mulst Be In
All sophomore women wishing
to petition for a sophomore Cab-
aret must have their applications
in by 5 p.m. today. They may
leave the petitions in the Under-
graduate Office of the League. All
interviews for the chairmanships
of the Sophomore Cabaret as well
as the publicity chairman of the
League are to be held from 3 to 6
p.m. tomorrow in the Undergrad-
It will be necessary to bring a
certificate from the Health Serv-
ice to the interview. All women
having a conflict at the time set
for the interviews, may contact
Winifred Bell sometime today.
Publicity committee applicants will
be interviewed immediately if they
arrive in the Undergraduate Office
at 3 p.m.
NO EXCUSE for Drab Hair!
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"Hats That Are Different"
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IMPORTED VELOURS $7.50
The McKinsey Hat Shop-
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