. a a aaa .a i 'i s a
LANE HALL AUDIENCE
"MOON MAGIC" A\D "LITTLE RED
- RIDING HOOD" GIVEN BY H.
L. BURN1ETT, '23.
Harry L. Burnett, '23, presented
"Moon Magic" and "Little Red Riding.
Hood,'' two marionette shows, at Lane
hall, Saturday afternoon, under the
auspices of the Child's Conservation
Those who read the parts in "Moon
Magic" were Ralph Johnson, '23,Helen
Elliott, '23, Ed. and Esther Hollands,
S. of M. The parts in "Little Red
Riding Hood" were ,read by Harry
Burnett, '23, Gladys Burnett, '24, For-
man G. Brown, '22, Marjorie West-
brook, '23, and Delbert Clark, e '24.
Those assisting in the managing of
the Dolls were Florence Larned' 24,!
and Marjorie Brown, '23.
Esther Hollands sung the, party of
Fair Moon Beams in "Moon Magic."
Between the two performances Jean-
ette Emmons rendered several violin
The setting for "Moon Magic" is a
garden. A large castle is seen in the
background and the dull light stream-
ing from large stain glass windows.
gives the garden a fantastical ap-
pearance. A fountain in the center
of the stage flows throughout the
"Little Red Riding Hood" is taken
from the fable and is produced in
three acts. The play is humorous and
the characters of the old fathei and
the dog are especially so.
The dollars are life-like and their
acting very real and clever. The dolls
in "Moon Magic" kre eight inches
high while those in "Little Red Riding
Hood," 21 inches high.:
The whole mechanical and stage.
setting was done by Harry Burnett
and Forman Brown.
In the lead
THESE pumps are favorites for
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smart wide band straps.
IFESTIVAL NOTES I ELNT NETGT
I ' I I. CU TERFIT FLOOINS
The FirstMay Festival Concert, CALLS UPON PLATE PRINTER FOR
TheFirt My..Fesiva cocer,. EVIDENCE FOR STATE-
May 17; will be given by Maria EMDENTS
Chamlee, tenor, and the Chicago
Symphony orchestra. The "Acad- -
emic Festival" overture of Washington, May 1.-Secretary Mel-
Brahms, Op. 80, will open the program. lon today called upon the Plate Print-
The outstanding feature of this work, er, official organ of the Plate Printer's
aside from the masterly musicianship union emplyees' at the bureau of en-
which it reveals, is the succesive in- graving and printing, to furnish him
troduction of several German student with any evidence on which .that or-
melodies, not in the form of a medley, ganization had based its statement
but as themes developed to portray a that the country was flooded with mil-
splendid festival marked by much lions of counterfeit banknotes, bonds,
merrymaking and patriotic devotion. war savings and other stamps, ad
Mr. Chamlee's first number will be war bonds .and coupons. Any such
the famous aria, ~Una furtiva lagrima" evidence, he added, would be investi-
from the all-but-forgotten opera of gated at once.
Donizetti, "L'Elisir d'Amore." This The situation at the bureau was dis-
opera, now in the nineteenth year of cusspd today at a conference between
its existence, has little value from a President Harding and Chairman Mc-
purely musical standpoint, but con- Fadden of the House banking and cur-
tains several numbers such as the one rency committee. Mir. McFadden said
on the program which have endured that progress was being made on the
because of their exquisite melody and check-up of the bureau.
their technical difficulties which have
endeared them to all applause-loving SALVATION ARMY TAG DAY
vocalists. This particular aria is sung NETS $1,000 FOR BUILDING
by the tenor, Nemorino, upon seeing
the tears in the eyes of his beloved Results of the tag day Satur.day car-
Adina, and was always a favorite with ried on by the Salvation army in
Caruso. their building drive for $30,000 shows
Work of Erno ihamyi a realization of $1,000 towards this
The "Suite for Orchestra" of Erno goal. This was slightly below what
Dohanayl, the celebrated Hungarian wa-s expected due to an insuffilent
pianist, 'will be given by the Chicago number of workers.
Symphony orchestra. Although it is The drive will last throughout the
not generally known, Dohnanyi is a week and will be carried on by busi-
composer of genius and his orchestral ness men"s teams. It is expected
works are steadily increasing in popu- that with all of the private contribu-
larity as they become more familiar. tions and teams earnings in the full
Massenet's beautiful aria, "Ah fuyes, quota will be reached.
douce image" from the opera "Manon"p
will be Mr. Chamlee's second offering. Daily Want Ads Pa.-Adv.
Massent's gift ."for exquisite melody
and -clever handling of the orchestra"
and voice are here seen at their best.
The' aria deals' with the theme of re-
nunciation: Des Grieux, the hero, is
begged by his father fot to retire from
the world, but the young man is firm,
and asserts his resolve to ,seek the
peace of min .which only seclusion Last Times Today
and meditat n can. give.
Following an intermission, Mr. _
Chamlee will offer his two iinal num-
bers, "Tam O'Shanter" by the eminent -
American composer, George Chadwick,
and the aria "Eucevan le stelle" from
Piccini's "La Tosca." The subject of
this aria, which has become famous
through its frequent rendition by
Caruso, is the recollections of the
hero, Marie Cavaradossi, 'of his be-
loved Flla Tosca whom he never ex-
peActs to see agai n.
Liszt to Close Program -
' The program will be brought to a
close by the performance of- Liszt's
great symphonic poem, "Tasso, La-
mento e Trionfo." This monumental
work was written, in 1840 as a piano- "
forte composition. In 1848, it was or-~C
chestrated by the composer, and was
given as an introduction in sGoethe's -
Festival at Weimar, August 9, 1849..
The work was subsequently revised
and republished in 1856. In his sym- '11A 1 "
phonic poems, Liszt adopted the brilli-
ant -and sonorous style of orchestra- "
tion originated by Berlolz and Wag-
ner. It was Liszt's belief that the -. 7
conventional symphonic form invented
by Haydn, had been carried by Mozart R "o+'
and Beethoven to the. highest possible
point, and his symphonic poems were
the results of his effortsuto evolve a .ItIun 1 1u111u iisII 1iii#IlllltIIsiI
new form. The subsequent work of :,
Brahms and Tschaikowaky disproved
Liszt's theorto which, hotwever, we
are indebted for some of the greatest __.
products of his genius. h e
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116 S. MAIN
Harvard Graduate I
School of Business
A two-year course in business, open.
to college graduates, .leading to the
degree of Master of .Business Admirin
The School aims to give its students
a basis of, facts and principles which
the beginner who is looking forward to
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in his early business experience.
The case miethod of the School pro-
vides training in analyzing actual busi-
The various courses are correlated in
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Registration for 1922-23 is limited.
For further information and formal
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Dean W. B. Donham, University 22
Graduate School of Business Administration
tutrtuitHtnttIrtt ttuttitnnr inrnrrnunr
s Thet "
II ww e -
New Island Lake Pavili
Saturday, May 6
' L 1
Remember that light spring foods
are 'bestfor sing's warm weather.
They're .served daily at the Arcade
The latest ttYe hair combs for the
Military Ball, at the Palais Royal.-
Q~.FW A BRIHIYBL~rA* ~a VWl' FL
Friday and Saturday, May
THE PERFORMANCES ARE FOR THE GENERAL PUBLWC, AS WELL AS FOR
. ME1IBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY
THE MIMES REPERTOIRE COMPANY
Eyesight is one of ma
most priceless possessio
That is why we have in-
stalled' complete scientific.
equipment for the accurate
measurement of all=eye de-
. . I
Drama Full of
Thrills and Comedy.
The Best Drama of
A Play that -has Stood the Ti
Its Kind Ever Written.
That your glasses may be
correct we will not :hurry,
or partially examine your
eyes, but make a thorough,
painstaking examination of
Yet our glasses cost no
more than similar styles
COMPLETE PRODUCTION EXACTLY AS PRESENTED
YORK, BOSTON, CHICAGO, PHILADELPHIA, ETC.
AS ALWAYS IN "MIMES" PRODUCTIONS ALL CHARAC-
'TERS ARE PLAYED BY MEN STUDENTS
MAIL ORDERS NOW - Send check and self-addressed stamped en'
ALL SEATS RESERVED - PRICE $1.00
SEATING CAPACITY LIMITED TO 500
Music by "IKE" FISCHER'S Orchestra
BOX OFFICE SALE THURSDAY, MAY 4, AT 14
Can be rented for Private'
HALER & FULLER
call "Ike" fischer
IS THE MOST