PAGE OUIITHE I~CHIGA AILY SA'J
TURDAY; JANUARY 12; 19ig
Moore Cites Opera As Unique
Contribution to American Music
the Pre:byteriai huirl, Dr. W, P.
Lemon will preach a sermon entitle
"The Life of God."
Holy Communion will be held at, 8
a.m. and morning prayer and sermon
at 11 a.m. at St. Andrews Episcopal
Church. Evening service will begin
at 8 p.m. tomorrow. The Rev. Henry
Lewis is pastor of the Episcopal
The Canterbury Club will hold a
supper-meeting at 6 p.m. Mr. Law-
rence Barrett, Associate Editor of
"The Church Review," wil lead io
St. Mary's Chapel
Mass will be said at 8, 10, and 11:30
a.m. at St. Mary's Student Chapel.
Father John Bradley and Father
Frank McPhillips will officiate.
Dr. Edward Redman will give a
sermon review of Marshall Field's
book Freedom is More Than a Word
at services beginning at 11 a.m. in
the Unitarian Church.
Joyce Siegan of SRA will lead a
discussion on "Student Government
for University of Michigan Students"
at the Unitarian student group meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. in Lane Hall.
"Religion and Dividends" will be
the sermon given b y Dr. Leonard A.
Paitr at services beginning at 10:45
a.m. in the Congregational Church.
The Congregational Disciples Guild
will hold a supper-meeting at 5 p.m.
in the Memorial Christian Church.
Dr. Ralph Hyslop, National Director
of Congregational Student Work, will
address the group. Worship service
will be led by Thomas West.
"The Modern Need for Reverence"
is the title of Dr. James Brett Ken-
na's message to be delivered at serv-
ices beginning at 10:40 a.m. in the
The Wesleyan Guild members will
meet at 6 p.m. for supper and a for-
um on "The Atomic Bomb: Its Sig-
nificance to World Relations and
Christianity." A question and answer
period will follow.
Play for Club
Students of Prof. Gilbert Ross, of
the School of Music, will present a
program for the Faculty Women's
Club Musicale at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Bach's "Adagio in A minor," the
Tartini "Concerto in D minor," Sibe-
lius's "Concerto in D minor, Op. 43,"
and "Andante Rubato" by Dohn-
anyi, will be performed by Virginia
Solomon, violinist, accompanied by
A string quartet made up of Peggy
Kay and Mary Jane Wardwell, vio-
lins; Sarah Cossum, viola; and Joan
Bullen, cello, will play Haydn's
"Quartet in F major, Op. 77, No. 2."
To Seek Clothing
George H. Gabler, local chairman
of the United National Clothing Col-
lection for overseas relief last spring,
has been asked by President Truman
and Henry J. Kaiser to serve again
as local chairman in a second nation-
wide clothing collection.
The campaign, which will be
known as the Victory Clothing Col-
lection, has been scheduled for Jan.
21-31. The national goal has been
set at 100,000,000 garments, with ad-
ditional shoes and bedding.
Praising Menotti's opera, "The
Old Maid and the Thief" as "a work
of genius," Dr. Earl V. Moore, direc-
tor of the School of Music, said in a
Daily interview that the work, writ-
ten in the vernacular, is a unique
contribution to the purely American
"Menotti developed his own idiom
as he developed the plot," Dr. Moore
explained. "The opera," he said, "is
smart and modern, the orchestra-
tion is clever, and the old-fashioned
dialogue is replaced by a sparkling
and scintillating vocal line that is
reflected in the orchestra."
Pretentious Form Needed
Dr. Moore explained that, if we are
to have an American opera, we must
develop a more pretentious form than
light operas. "This is difficult," he
commented, "because there are not
enough places for their work to be
performed to enable the composers to
learn by experience."
The ultimate value of translating
grand operas into English, Dr. Moore
asserted,. is that it enables listeners
to understand the story and increases
their enjoyment of the opera. Operas,
however, have long been a part of the
artistic culture of the countries in
which they have originated, he said,
cautioning that there is a problem of
translating an opera that has grown
out of a country's culture. "Some-
thing can be lost in the translation,"
"The Old Maid and the Thief,"
will be presented at 8:30 p.m. Jan.
17 and 19, and at 3:30 p.m. Jan. 18
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
by Play Production of the Depart-
ment of Speech, the School of Music
and the University Orchestra. In-
cluded on the program will be a pre-
sentation, in English, of the garden
scene from Gounod's "Faust."
Tickets can be purchased starting
Monday at the theatre box office.
Mail orders are being received now.
Change of Station
Correction: the series of pro-
grams on "G.L Education" are
broadcast over Station WKAR,
East Lansing at 2:30 p.m. on
Wednesdays, not over Station
JUST JUNK NOW - American B-29's, Navy torpedo bombers and training planes make a large collection of
junk on Guam. They were damaged during the war with Japan.
Cohen To Lecture .
The first in a series of five lectures
on the topic "Judaism in Transit"
will be given at 7:45 p.m. Monday at
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation by
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen.
The other lectures will be delivered
by Dr. Cohen on succeeding Monday
In his first address Dr. Cohen will
discuss the nature of Judaism at the
time of the rise of Christianity,
pointing out why each went its sep-
Later lectures will deal with Jewish
life in the middle ages.
Prof. Andrew A. Lobanov-Ros-
tovsky of the history department
addressed the Grand Rapids Jun-
ior College and the Women's City
Club in Grand Rapids yesterday
on the topic "Relations Between
Russia and the United States."
The lectures were sponsored by the
International Seminar ...
An international semninar, arranged
by the Congregational Disciples Guild
under the sponsorship of Inter-Guild,
will be held at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in
Members of the panel will be a
speaker from the Philippines, one
from India, and Dr. Ralph Hyslop'
national director of student work for
the Congregational Church.
Lane Hall Lutneheon .. .
"The Yogi and the Commissar"
Arthur Koestler's latest book, will
be reviewed by Robert 'Taylor today
in Lane Hall following a luncheon
The Student Religious
tion invites all students
interested to call Lane
reservations to attend.
l ittell Will Speak . .
Franklin H. Littell, director of
Lane Hall, will speak on "Lessons
Learned from the Churches of the
Resistance" at a meeting of the
Ann Arbor Ministerial Association
at 10 a.m. in the Greek Orthodox
Dr. Leonard A. Parr, new presi-
dent of the Association, will direct
the meeting, and Rev. R. B. Cox
will conduct services.
Education Meeting *
Dean James B. Edmonson, of the
School of Education, will attend a
meeting of the Deans of Schools of
Education in the Big Ten today in
for a Healthy Start
. -j "-
" r .
war y )
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of lOc for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
ATTENTION Prospective Naval Of-
ficers! Officer's whites, working
uniforms. Waist size 32. 335 E.
Huron, Apt. 4.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Heavy brown leather wallet;
initials P.G.B. Important papers.
Contained no money. Call 2-4561,
LOST at League: Tan wallet with
identification, money order. Need
badly. Would like returned. Re-
ward. Mail to 542 Mosher.
LOST: Delta Gamma sorority pin
between Hill St. and Alumni Memo-
rial Hall. Sentimental value. Call
Dotty Wantz, 2-2543.
LOST: Monday between Slater's and
Barbour Gym, black change purse
containing $19.00 and change.
Money desperately needed. Call
LOST: On Washtenaw Ave., large
sterling pin with many colored
stones. Jabot attached. Great sent-
imental value. Reward. Call 2-4246.
WANTED: Part time fountain help.
Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co. 324
"EXPERIENCED, skilled counsellors
wanted, private boys' camp, nor-
thern Michigan, June 23 to Aug. 24.
Write full qualifications, c/o Daily."
WANTED: Men why eat out? Board
by the month and save money. Ex-
cellent food, reasonable rates. Con-
tact house manager 700 S. State.
HEAD COOK wanted private boys'
camp northern Michigan June 23-
Aug. 25. Can bring own pastry cook.
Good salary for competent person.
Write full qualification, c/o Daily.
WANTED to Swap ticket from Ann
Arbor to New York City, for New
York to Ann Arbor. Please call
Rita Jaffe, 4121 - 2147
WANTED: Four Heifetz tickets, two
pair together, if possible. Call 6893.
123 East Washington
NIGHT Qand DRY
TH E BAN D
for you and your gal, calling to a
fine steak dinner at LEO PING'S
LUNCH. Please her by taking her
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG
WANTED TO BUY
SAT., JAN. 12, 1946
8:15-Meet the Band.
9:45-Moments of Melodies.
11:30-Farm & Home Hour.
12:30-Along the Sports
12:45-Man on the Street.
1:10-Organ Music (Pop.)
1:15-Ray Bloch Presents.
1:30-Front Page Drama.
2:15-Melody on Parade.
3:30-Latin American Music
3:40-It Actually Happened.
4:30-Spotlight on the
WANTED TO BUY 1946 'Ensign.
Please contactMarie Orr, 9390.
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beer
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200
-~ * ~-
Topaz Parker "51" gold-top
Reward. Call Shirley Zack.
"Plant" -your evening at METZ-
GER'S where chicken - in - the -
rough is a specialty and beer is
4 Y 4
s1 , "
4 9astu' ~ k th
FASTER than a
Pack yourself into your Sunday
best and. enjoy your best meal of
the week at the SUGAR BOWL.
Call early for reservations, 2-1414.
The Christmas Club
ri. "'i. .
-* * *-
you extra money for
your personal needs.
AT ANN ARBOR'S MOST FAMOUS RESTAURANT
is snacking Sue and delightfully
delicious are the meals at the
MAYFLOWER. Stop in often for
the finest in food enjoyment.
FRESH BROILED LOBSTER
RUSHED ALIVE to our kitchen from the Atlantic Ocean,
broiled the way you like it, and served piping hot .. -
what could be more appetizing? The choicest lobster pre-
pared and served in the Famous Allenel Style is a favorite
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