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September 27, 1921 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-09-27

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

ery that

enhanse the

Charm of Youth

PUYEAR

& HEIRTZ

328 So. Main St.

Chemistry Prof:
Sp'eaking of deter-
gents, what do you use
to remove ink stains?

MU-SICAL PROCRAM
'21 22ANNOUNCED'
(Continued from Page One)
The third concert in the series willj
give Ann Arbor concert patrons anoth,-
er chance to hear Ossip Gabrilowitsch
as soloist, this time with his own or-
chestra. The pianist has played here
several times and his apeparance this
year is arousing much interest.
The fourth concert in the series will
be Feb. 20, when the Dutch 'cellist,
Hans Kindler, will appear as soloist.
IHolland seems to be a country famed
for her masters of the 'cello and Kind-
ler stands near~the top of the list.
Bendetson Netzorg will be the solo-
ist at the final concert in this, ser-
ies on March 27. Ever since the com-
ing of Mr.. Gabrliowitsch to Detroit,
Netzorg has been an annual solist
with the Detroit orchestra and this
year he plans to accompany the' De-
troit Symphony orchestra to the Uni-
versity.
Vocal Artist Here
On the Choral Union series another
group of great artists will appear.
Erno Dohnanyi, who for more than a)
score of years has held a fore-front
position in the artist world of all Eu-
rope, will give the' first concert on
Oct. 20. Twenty years ago at the
beginning of his career this famous
pianist visited Ann Arbor and at that
time was received enthusiastically.
His return to America was the signal
for many requests for engagements
and Ann Arbor was one of the fortun-
ate cities. Not only is Mr. Dohnanyi
a virtuoso of first rank, but is a re-
markable composer as well.
John .McCormack, one of the world's
greatest tenors, will give, the second
Choral union concert, Nov. 22. He has
just returned rom a tour of Autralia
and the adjacent islands where he won
remarkable success. He will be aceom-
panied by Edwin Schneider.
The third concert 'in this series on
Dec. 5, will be givenby the famous
Polish pianist, Ignaz Friedman.trHis
talent was discovered early, for at the
age of eight he was already an accom-
plished pianist andccould transporse
fugues from Bach at sight. The late
James G. uneker, dean of American
music critics, shortly before his death,
listened to Friedman's New York de-

but and summed up his criticism by
stating that Friedman's recital was the
biggest pianistic hit of the season.
Violinists on Program
Fritz Kreisler, the master of the vio-
lin, will play here Jan. 9. Many new
violinists of note and ability have come
before the concert going public during
the past few years, but Kriesler still
holds his undisputed hegemony among
violinists and is asknowledged to be
the standard by which all others are
judged.
On Feb. 3, Erika Morini, the yqung
Galacian violinist, will appear and be-
cause of her feminity and youth will
stand out in wide contrast to Kreis-
ler. She is called the leading woman
violinist of the day and her playing is
in constant demand.
This series will close with a joint
song recital by Rosa Raisa, the world's
leading dramatic soprano, and Giaco-
mo Rintini, baritone, on March 14.
Both artists are well known for their
work with the Chicago Opera associa-
tion and their song recital should put
a climax to an already excellent pro-
gram.
Further information regarding the
concerts may be had from Charles A.
Sink, secretary of the University
School of Music.

WRIGLEY'S
Newest
Creation

L!"I'lo PIN(.

0

WAR DEPARTMENT
HELP'S R.O. T.

C.

Florence Wilson-Demattia announc- State St.
es the opening of the beauty shop glad to v
above Cushing's Drug Store, 340 So. ; ers.-Adv.
I '

Sub- grad:
know, sir. I

I don't
luse a

FTY-sEAL-Ec
fountdin Pen

R. 0. T. C. departments will as-
sume a more important place at
Michigan with the opening of school
today, according to Major Robert
Arthur who is in charge of the de-
partment of military science and
tactics. A request asking that in-
fantry and ordnance units be estab-
lished at Michigan this .year was
granted by the, war department.
As a result, two of the men have
been added to the staff of the R. 0.
T. C. Captain F. E. Collins will be in
charge of the infantry unit, and Major
James A. Brooks will be major of
ordinance.
"We hope to. start a skeleton regi-
ment here," said Major Arthur, "and
feel confident that we shall have no
trouble since the preliminary Igis-!
tration seems to indicate that the de-
partment Will .be well filled E. F.
Moore, '21E, is cadet colonel. There
will be reguiar drill, and we will also
have uniforms which must be worn to
class. They may be worn at all times
if the student so desires."

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pepperi
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nt flavored, c
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ald your apv
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teeth and mo
th roat.1

All Parkers are
positively Safety.'
Seaedagainst
leakage in any
position.

WRILEY"S Z_
ICY FRd11TI
catiwi G r F S--_

The Flavor

I

x

The

University

Musical

Societ

ANNOUNCES FOR THE SEASON 1921-1922

TWO BIG CONCERT COURSES

x .a

,a

EXTRA CONCERT SERIES

CHORAL UNION SERIES

SIX ARTIST CONCERTS

October20..
November 22
December 5.
January 9..
February 3.
March 14...

......ERNO DOHNANYI, Pianist
wo. ...JOHN McCORMACK, Tenor
... ..IGNAZ FRIEDMAN, Pianist
.. .,. FRITZ KREISLER, Violinist
.,. .., ...ERIKA MORINI, Violinist
.:... ROSA RAISA, Soprano and
GIACOMO RIMINI, Baritone

Five Programs by
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, CONDUCTOR
with Solists as Follows
November 8.... ESTELLE LIEBLING; Soprano
December12.:. . . . . . .RAOUL VIDAS, Violinist
January 23.. OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Pianist
February 20....HANS KINDLER, Violoncellist
March 27.....BENDETSON NETZORG, Pianist
COURSE TICKETS:-$5.00, $4.00,
$3.00, $2.00. Mail orders filled in advance
in order of receipt.

It

COURSE TICKETS (including $3.00
May Festival Coupon) $7.00 (first choice),
$6.00, $5.50, $5.00, $4.50. Mail orders filled
in advance in order of receipt.

FOR ILLUSTRATED ANNOUNCEMENT OR TICKETS ADDRESS

CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary, ANN' ARBOR, MI

Special Interurban Cars will leave Hill Auditoriumi

immediately after all concerts

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