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June 06, 1900 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1900-06-06

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2

THEifULN iV EltbfY 1 M.L il iOFI

u e
Mr. Albert Locktood to Succeed
Proft. Jonas..
Mr. Albert Lockwood of New York
has been appointed head of the piano
department of the University School of
Music. Mr. Lockwood is a young man
of remarkable ability as a concert pi-
anist and an experienced teacher. He
has enjoyed exceptional !advantages,
having been for six years under the
instruction of Zwintscher and Rein-
icke in Leipzig, one year with the
greatest Italian pianist, Buonamicol of
Florence and three years with Theo-
dore Leschetizky of Vienna. He ap-
peared in Florence, Paris and London
before returning to New York. The
unqualified praise bestowed upon him
by the critics of these cities was given
him by the leading men in New York
on the occasion of his debut with An-
ton Seidle. At the concert he played
the Schumann A minor concerto, a
group of solos, and the G minor con-
certo of Saint-Saens with a security
and artistic repose that won for him
the most glowing encomiums. At all
of his recent appearances he has shown
himself possessed of all the qualities
that go to make an artist of the first
rank.
Mr. Lockwood comes with the un-
qualified endorsement of Steinway &
Sons, Dr. William Mason, Albert Ross
Parsons and other leading American
musicians. He belongs to an old New'
York family, and is not only an artist
of the very first rank but a cultured
and refined gentlernan representing the
best type of American manhood. The
University School of Music is excep-
tionally fortunate in securing such a
man to carry on the work of the piano-
forte department.
It will be of interest to read what
some of iewOl York musical !critits
say about. Mr. Lockwood.
It was in the Saint Saens concerto
that Mr. Lockwood's best qualities
were shown. He is remarkably "scatt-
olfest"-playing the most difficult
things with beguiling ease and aplomb.
Hisexecutionis dazzlingly smooth, agile
and brilliant. What is particularly
noticeable is the artistic use he makes
of the pedal. He has evidently profited
more than most contemporary players
by the epoch-making example of Pad-
erewski, and the result is that he pro-
duces some delightful tonal effects of
sustained harmonies. The loudness of
the applause was the more eloquent as
it came from an audience including
many professionals.-Evening Post,
Feb. 4, '98.
Mr. Lockwood showed himself in one
respect the peer of the best foreign

Faculty Members of Board of Cor,-
trol.
The University senate has named as
the faculty members of the Board of
Control the following: Prof. A. H. Pat-
tengill, Judge Victor C. Lane, Prof.
Andrew C. McLaughlin, Prof. John C.
Rolfe, and Prof. Warren P. Lombard.
Prof. McMurrick and Drake Declined
re-election owing to their inability to
devote the time necessary to the work.
In their places Professors McLaughlin
and Lombard were named. The three
representatives have served on the
board before and were re-elected in
pursuane of a desire on the part of the
senate to make the board as perman-
nent as possible from year to year.
Entries fior the Golf Tournament.
The following are the players who
will contest for the golf championship:
Jocelyn vs. Cooley.
Wallace vs. Prentiss.
Trow-bridge vs. Hulitt.
Bennett vs. Dennen.
McMurrich vs. Trueblood.
INcKeighan vs. Norton.
Tilts vs. Colburn.
Guy MillerCvs. Faust.
FOURSOMES.
Hulitt and Cooley vs. Miller and Pren-
tiss.
Faust and Tilton vs. McNeal and B.
Trueblood.
McMurrich and Wallace vs. Norton and
Partner.
Trueblood and Jocelyn vs. Trowbrid e
and Dennen.
Play for the championship will com-
mence this afternoon at the links on
South State street.

Shoes going
at a Sacrifice
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GLASS'S SHOE STORE,
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Open evenings until ANN ARBOR, MICH.
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-H E Reception of the
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-and it would pay you to
exmine them before you
uake your purchase.

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artists sojourning with us. His com-
mand of the technical element of the
art is amazing and enables him to pre-
serve a reposefulness of manner that
is almost obstrusive. A numerous au-
dience applauded him to the echo after
his last piece, which was Saint Saens'
Concerto in G minor. Before it he
played Schumann's Concerto and four
solos-not a niggardly offering.-Trib-
une, Feb. 4. '98.
It is the highest praise one can award
to the technique of a pianist to say
that even through the most difficult
passages the feeling of security never
forsakes either the player or the list-
ener. Albert Lockwood, who yesterday
played a* just as difficult as interesting
program, deserves this recognition in
full, In -early velocity, clearness and
pregnancy, the performance of this ar-
tist can, measure itself with the best
of his profession-Staats-Zeiting, Feb.
4, '98.

I

W ,t To sell Dr. Chase's
anLeu fImproved Receipt
Book duritng vaeci-
St.ent tiss, the best sel
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Our regular Agents make big money.
Can give good territory. Particulars
by calling at the Courier Office.
JOHN E. TRAVIs, Manager.

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Phone 106. 515i E. Liberty Street

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THE SHOEtSAN

a

SEE OUR LINE OF 50 CENT PEARL HANDLE KNIVES AT MUMMERY'S DRUG STORE.

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