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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 11, 1922 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIC

FESTIVAL NOTES

I

I F

lull I

r

I

ES PLANNED AT
N LIBRARY
PS

the lateness. of the Senior
year the Varsity Band is to
he opportunity of rendering'
e concerts which will consist
usic alone. Previous to this,
is always been the custom
nd to aid the seniors in the
Igs during the spring and
band concerts have been
concert will be given from
of the Library tonight from
ck. The band will be under
ion of W. W. Wilson, con-
nned to make the concerts
interesting to the public
g by the additional of sev-'
ctive feature . In addition
ular program which will
those numbers which made
s oi the spring 'tour, it is
o have the Midnight Sons'
sing at one of the concerts.
Exhibition
itains Scenes
rom Industries
By Leona Uofvitz)
week's exhibit of the Ann
association in Alumni Me-
1, prominent place must be
o the paintings of Gerrit'A.
realist who portrays indus-
s and types. "The Test"-
a sleel mill is full of gold
1 coloring, and shows fine1

FIFTH MAY FESTIVAL CONCERT
Wlhelm Bachaus, the great German
piano virtuoso, and the Chicago Sym-
phony orchestra will present the fifth
May Festival concert, Sunday after-
ntoon, May 19.
i The overture to Berlioz's ipera
"Benevenuto Cellini," playedbythe
orchestra, will open the program.
When produced at Paris and London
in 137, the opera was an absolute
failure. Although subsequent judg-
ment has not altered the original de-
cision of the value of the work, the
overture is generally regarded as a
masterpiece of musical art.
A Master of Orchestra
Berlioz was one of the greatest
masters of the orchestra. the world has
ever seen. Although his true great-*
ness has long been obscured by ad-
verse criticism, there is today no
doubt but that much of his work is
destined to live as long as any music.
Berlioz was one of the first and most
successful exponents of what is known
as "program music." His instrumen-
tation is usually characterized by rich
musical coloring, brilliant, sensation-
al effects, and, above all, titanic force.
Sergei Rachmaninoff's second sym-
phony in E minor, Opus 27, will be the
principal orchestral number_ on the
program. Rachmaninoff's great fame
as a pianist has somewhat overshad-
owed the fact that he is an unusually
prolific and powerful composer, repre-
sentative of the best traditions of the
Russian school. The symphony on
the program is considered one of
Rachmaninoff's most beautiful works,
and is certainly his greatest triumph
in orchestral writing.
to + n a "f 'indd'sd
_ c
50 00 X
Ay K3 E
says JACKIE COOGAN

Plays Beethoven Concerto
As is the custom, the pianoforte.
soloist will be the last on the pro-
gram in order to permit encores. Mr.
Bachaus has chosen for his number
Beethoven's Concerto in G, Opus 58.
This -is the fourth of five concertos
written by the master for pianoforte
and orchestra. It was written in 1805,
the year in which the French occupied
Vienna, Beethoven's home. The work
is designed principally to show the
skill of the_ performer' which must be
of a high order to give a satisfactory

rendition. It is as an interpreter of
Beethoven that Bachaus has achieved
his greatest success.
All of the concertos of Beethoven
are masterful in the highest degree,
being especially distinguished by the
almost symphonic importance given to
their orchestral passages. Beethoven
enlarged and greatly improved the
concerto until the form in which
Mozart had left it was completely
changed.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv

KO DA K FINISHI
Our prints are made on Velox.
Materials that are Eastman made and]r
ods that are Eastman approved, plus th
perience of our pxperts are guaranties o
est quality finishing.
Bring us your films

STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE
1111 South University Ave.
Engineers' and Architects' Materials

ALs

W4

,.
-- -

Stationery Fountain Pens

LooseLeaf Books

Cameras and Supplies

Candies

Laundry Agency

Tobaccos

II

4
' 4

OSWALD

KATZ

LAST
By All Means See t

TIMES TONIGHW
he Two Greatest Stars in I
Famous Story!

814'S. State Street

Delta Block

While they

last, any

CAP in store

$2.00

l !y~
°- E
, ;
r
:_.

I

Button Down White Polo Shirts

$1.00 and $1.50

I

teker's industrial paint-
lend into futurism. He
e beauty of machinery.
landscapes shown are
olorful, but it is in his
ures that he is most in-
t his best.
und, '07, of Flint, editor
ho spoke here recently,
people saw "Beneker's
ir Flint showing. "Bene-
g man," said Mr. Pound.
paintings are most or-
Hugo Knapp which are
exhibition are also of
k particularly striking
d dull red shows veile~d
it of Egyptian ruins.
app batiks, one depict-
ed knight piercing a
;he other portraying
rs, are of intricate pat-
somber coloring. Ther9
batijis in dull, pastel
ng half-draped, vine-
m with a wonderful
grace.
of Dugald Walker's
:rations are exhibited.
rs of Edmund S. Camp-
and refreshing. The
studies of Lars Hol-
nction.sCatherine Fow-
arming fairy-tale illus-
the water colors of
wen show merit.

Must clean up.

We never carry

any stock over

OS WALD
Steam and Dry Cleaning
Call and Deliber

KATZ
Repairing Jy Experts
Phone 2383-j

Watch for
" MY B OY"

1

r.

I'

-i \
q !9
POINTS ON PAR-VEE
PAR-VEE iS A NORFOLK TYPE OF SUIT T HAT CAN BE

$ agairst convention.
- f gay Paris nights, dizzy adventure on Alpine
the glittering world of English high society.
With Glorious Gloria wearing the 50 latest and mos
ALSO AN EXCEPTIONAL SURROUlDING PR
TOMORROW AND SAToR
CARAMBA!. WhAT A PICTURE!

it

H. Fish, of Grand
unced the engage-
hter, Miss Dorothy
mond Palmer, '25.I
:ake place June 21.
y student.

'I

NOTICE
e Michigan Campus has a
try-wide reputation for its
number of self-supporting
nts. In part this credit is
to one large organization
hi has made college possi-
to many a student. Just
in and investigate our
ner plan.
FULLER BRUSH CO:,
301 1st Nat'l Bank.
Hours-2-5 pand 7-9.
Phone 2949-R
cmget1lossomuThpg
-jor thedAf/ianced
for the qride
rfor the groor.

Presented

-4

WORN TO BUSINESS.
PAR-VEE IS DEVELOPED FOR THE SLENDER MAN.
PAR-VFE HAS THE SAME BODY LINES THAT HAVE
PROVEN SO SUCCESSFUL IN THE KAY-BAC TREATMENT.
PAR-VEE LAPELS ARE TAILORED WITH TUROLE CON-
STRUCTION AND THE FRONT IS MADE TO ROLL GRACE-
FULLY WHEN WORN UNBUTTONED.
PAR-VEE HAS THE BI-SWING EXPANDING SLEEVE AP-
PLIED TO GIVE ADDED COMFORT AT THE SHOULDER
POINTS..
PAR-VEE ARRANGEMENT OF THE BACK IS ITS BIG SELL-
ING IDEA-AND THIE UNUSUALLLY PLANNED NORFOLK
BACK IS UNLIKE ANY OTHER.
PAR-VEE IS COPYRIGHTED AND CAN BE TAILORED
ONLY BY FASHION PARK.
WE ALSO SPECIALIZE ON RENTING TUXEDOS AND
FULL DRESS SUITS - REASONABLE PRICES

I

11

W OULD you like to come ad-
venturing through the sun-
drenched hills of Spain1with a
pair of Spanish lovers?
See lovely senoritas dancing the
wild fandango ; thrill as the dag-
gers of hot-blooded rivals flash?
Then don't miss his glowing,
glorious romance, which Amer-
icans actually filmed in Spain.

Dayi
Powl
a Ggaramounl

t

ii

COMEDY
"A DARK
HORSE"

ADDED
ORCHESTR

L

om Rings bear
ords "Orange
ne'without them

K
-- Fe Cgi tit GO;
4 j4s 4? uev

C i
COMING -, MAE MA,

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