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November 25, 1923 - Image 11

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Today I The ChMUSIC AND
MUSICIANS
Congregaional Church ccnt t theFriendAfip Hour h ld be~- VAGNERAN OPERA (ONPA1
"Thanksgiving, a Festival of the Pil-. tween :30 and 6:30 o'clock. At 6:30 Eight operas will be heard wh
grim Fathers," will be the subject of a special Thanksgiving service will b(, the Wagnerian Opera company, assis
Mr. Jump's sermon at the Congrega- helot led by John Mirer. ed by the State Symphony orchest
tional 10:45 o'clock service this morn- Zion Lterin Church of New York comes to the Schube:
ing. Social Services and the Church" A harvest home service will be held Detroit opera house tomorrow nig
will be discussed at the noon Forum: at 10:30 o'clock in English. The sub- for a week's engagement. Followi
by Miss Anne Foster of the Family ject to be discussed at the Student is the repertory and time of the p
Welfare Bureau. At 5:30 o'clock the: Forum at 5:30 o'clock will be "Race formances:
students will celebrate Thanksgiving Relationships on the Campus." There Monday night at 8:15, Wagner
day with appropriate services. /will be no evening service this Sun- "Das Rheingpld."
r 3yeth4dit 'reI day. On Thanksgiving Day services Tuesday night at 8:15, Strauss' "D
r t st yit titwill be held at 10 o'clock. 'Fledermaus."
The Pastor's subject at the 10:30 Bethlehen Evangelical Church Wednesday night at 7:30, Wagner
o'clock service at the Frst Methodist -Sunday School and Bible Classes "Die Waikure."
Church will be "The Breath of Jesus." meet at 9 o'clock This iborning fol- Thursday matinee at 2:15, Wagne
At noon regular Bible classes will be lowed by English services at 10 o'- "Tannhauser."
held in Wesley Hall, and from 4:30 clock and services in German at 11 Thursday night at 8:15, Wagne:
until 6:30 there will be onen house o'clock. "Die Meistersinger."
at which the University Girls' Man- S. Paul's LultIerah Church Friday night at 7:20, Wagner
dolin club will play. Supper will be "Our Synod Building Program" ig "Siegfried."
served .at 5:30 o'clock, and following the subject which the pastor at St. Saturday matinee at 2:15, Wagner
it, the Wesleyan Guild Devotional Paul's Lutheran Church has chosen "Der Fliegende Hollander."
m'eeting will meet under the leader- for his text this Sunday at the 11:30 Saturday night at 7:15, Wagner
ship of Miss Madge Walborn. At the o'clock service. Services in German "Die Gotterdammerung."
evening worshin at 7:30 o'clock Rev. will be held at 9:30 and Bible School Conductors during the engageme
W. Scott Westerman will speak on one hour later. The Young People's are Josef Stransky, former conduc
"Th" Gate Called Beautiful." Social Gathering at 5:30 will be f or of the Newv Philharmonic orchestr
St. Andrew's Eptcopal Church lowed by a memorial service and dis- louard Moerkicke and Ernest Knoc
Holy Communion will be offered at cussion at 6:30. The company- comes to Detroit aft
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church this ,"hurch of Christ Iiscip)es a brilliantly successful run of seve
morning at 8 o'clock. The Annual "The Christ of the Bible" will be the al weeks i Chicago where its pe
Barn Service of the Church has been sermon teit at the Church of Christ tormances were pronounced extrao
set for 10:30 o'clock, and at noon Bi- Disciples at the 10:30 o'clock worship. dnarily fine. Many distinguish
Dicpesattle1:0forokwosi singers suchi as Elsa Alsen, Theodoi
$ ble classes will be held for students Bible school will be held at 9:30 and sangermauch HEsc Anse, Alexd
at 306 North Division. At the 5 0'- the Men's Service club under the lead- Latter ann, oert icHutt, ottilie et
clock evening service the Rector will ership of Dr. Stouffer will meet at ger, Zador and Marie Hoellischer a
give the address and the following noon. Christian Endeavor will meet scheduled to sipg while the irchestr
hour a student supper will be served at 6:30 o'clock. portions, of the scores willbe play
w th Prof. R. D. T. ilollister of the Trinity Lutheran Church by Stransky's new State Sympho
public speaking department talking "The I-Home and the Church" will orchestra-an ensemble of 75 player
on 'Popular Applause." be discussed this morning at 10:30 which was a -sensation at its recei
First Baiptist Cirureii o'clock at the Trinity Lutheran New York debut. A superb choru
Mr. Sayles will address his congre- Church. Sunday School will meet at and scenic investiture much uperi
gation on the subject of ."Life's It- 9:30 o'clock. to that of most travelling opera con
lusiveness" at the 10:30 o'clock serv- "The Work of the Anti-Saloon panies complete the .assets of the o'
ice of the First Baptist Church this 'League" will he the subject presented ganization.
morning. Sunday School will be held by Mr. R. N. Hosapie at the 10:39 The ticket sale is now in "progre
at noon and at the same hour the o'clock service this norning. From at Grinnell's and tickets will also b
University student classes will meet 5:30 until 6:30 the Young People's obtainable at the. theater box, offi
in the 'Guild House and discuss "Je- Social Hour will be held at which the before the concerts. Prices rang
sus' Ideal of Ri-hteopsness." Mr. topic of discussion will be "What from $1.50 to $3.50 for prchestra a
and Mrs. Chapman will welcome stu- Shall We Thank God For?" balcony seats. 'Box seats are price
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troit, Monday, Tuesday and Wednes.
day night and Wednesday'matinee of
this week. Pavlowa's appearance in
Detroit is under the management of
James E. Devoe of the Philharmonic-
Central concert company.
Pavlowa brings t Detroit in addl"-
tion to her Ballet iusse, -a symphony'
orchestra and repertoire of dances
and divertissements containing many
suprises even for those who are fam-
iliar with her art. Connoisseurs of
dancing are looking forward to the
new Egyptian ballet, a new ballet
based upon Russian folk dances and a
brilliant French creation, "Sans Cha-
perone" in' addition to the :more fam-
iliar "Chopiniana" and Russian folk
dances. It is now more than 15:years
since Pavlowa first triumphed in Am-
erica, but the. witchery of her art
seems, if anything, greater than ever
! before. u....
Tickets for Pavlowa are on sale at
Grinnell's-and also at the office- in
Orchestra hall before the concert. The
1 evening performances are priced from
$2.20 to $4.40 and the maintee from.
$1.65 to $3.30.
IORIZ IIOSENIJAL WITh
SYMPHONY
One of the nmost brilliant of this
year's Detroit Symphony concertsis
promised when M\'oriz Rosenthal, the
great piano virtuoso, plays the Liszt
E-flat concerta for piano and orch-
estra, at the concerts Thursday and
Friday of this week. Rosenthal has
not been heard in this country for
nearly 20 years, but in Europe where
he invariably atrracts large audiences,
he is considered -one of the great liv-
ing masters of the piano, the last .of
the great successors of Liszt and T>u)-
instein. The Liszt concerto is per-
haps the most spectacular work ever
w-rPtten in this form and tosntha's'
interpretation- of. it is famous.
Mr; Gabrilowitsch wi, conduct the
orchest-a in Beethoven's thirdl symr--?
phony, in E-flat, the <rdj&a ,K"dedi
cated to Napoleon Bonaparte whose
downfall Beethoven' c(11med 'to huve
foreshawoded hi the famckis funeral
march which is the secend mnovement.
Exhibit Of Water
Colors W#P Open
In Memorial Hall
One of the most remarkable exhi-
bitions of water colors ever seen in
Ann Arbor opens today in the upper
gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall. It
is the first exhibit to be held this year
under the auspices of the Ann Arbor
Art association, and will remain in
the gallbrids until The th of Decem-
ber.
This exhibition comes to Ann Ar-
bor directly' from MifWaukee, Wis.,
where it has hung and excited much
favorable comment from critics. It
was collected by the Chicago Art In-
stitute, and it is due entirely to the
kindness of this organization that the
Ann Arbor associaion is able to offer
such a collection to the public.
The water colors come from all
PAGE and SHAW'S

TheStage
Whitiuey
Probably no event announced for
the early theatrical season excells in
interest that of the coing (A'f~h
Covered Wagon" to the Whitney The-
atre early in December.
Emerson Hough's red-blooded story
of the Oregon trail attracted nation-
wide attention when published in ser-
ial form in the Saturday Evening Post
and the anticipation of its many read-
ers will be keyed up to a high state
of expectancy when its picturized ver-
sion is unfolded on the silver screen.
"The Covered Wagon" has attracteo
more attention and larger audiences
in the principal cities of the country
than any photo-play ever produced.
It is now entering its fortieth week at'
the Criterion Theatre, New York."
Garrick
I* presenting three plays from dra-
matists whose names are representa-
tive of the greatest achievement in
the story of modern drama, the Thea-
tre Guild Repertory company, coming
to the 'Garrick Theatre for the week'
commencing today, will provide thea-1
tregoers with a bill of unusual quali-
ty and variety, and will afford them
an opportunity of making the acquain-
tance of unusual work from the pen
of Leonid Andreyev and Bernard
Shaw.
The great Russian author wrote no
nore intriguing play than "He Who
Gets Slapped." In comedy vein, un-
like the majority of his dramas, it.
tells of the love of "he," the clown,
for a little bareback rider, and against
a vivid, colorful background of circus

life unfolds as whhnsical and enter-
taining a romance as any modern
stage has known. Andreyev shook off
the tragic muse and steeped his pen
in comedy. He touched a humanI
chord, and its melody pervades the
play.
Isben's "Peer Gynt" is a magnificent
version of the lifelong search ot
everyman for the solution of the age-
old riddle of life. Peer Gypt seeks inI
vain, as all before him and all afte i
aim l hive done And in its weird

at $lu.VU
ANNA PAVLOWA
Back to the United States after a
triumphant tour of the globe, Anna
Pavlova, -the world famous dauseuse,
-and her Ballet Russe will give foul
performances in Orchestra ball, De-
Theater Needs
Spirit Of May

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beauty, jn.its strange charm, this play -Continyed ro aeN
holds some indefinable quality of al- "T Plays Are f ife
lurement that defies analysis even as "The plays, i ou reaety are
it oercoes ll pejudce.fairy plays, but of real life. They are
it overcomes all prejudice. rrgt u~y n ftekn n
'Shaw's drama of the !American Rev-' bright, funny, and of the kind in
olution, 'The Devil's Disciple,i s rich which tragedy is robbed of its terrors
in all that delights the lover of ad- as it is in children's play. If they
venture, romance, chivalrous deedsdie, it is acted with real pignancy,
and lofty thoughts expressed in the and is far more real to them than
flourish and grace of bygone days. It death would probably be if it really
has none of his later irony, and little came. Though they act battles, the
of his malice. Instead, it is witty, it.I gruesomeness of t'Wem is modified by
is thrilling, it is richly colored with the element of play, the spirit of make-
the spirit of gallantry and romanti' believe."
thought. . The Portmanteau Players in their
The Theatre Guild Repertory com-- .presentations here will give "The
pany, headed by their leading actor, Murderers" and "The Gods of the
Basjl Sydney, will present these three i Mountain," both by Lord Dunnsay in
plays: the "Devil's Disciple" on Sun-i the afternoon 'perforoiance- and."The
day, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Book of Job" in the evening.
and Thursday evenings and a Thanks- A special ticket sale will be held
giving matinee, "He Who Gets Slap- from 2 to 5 o'clock tomorrow after-
ped" on Friday evening, and "Peer noon in the box office at Hill auditor-
Gynt" on Saturday, both matinee and um. The box office will also be open
evening performances. from 2 to 5 o'clock and from 7 to 8:30
o'clock on Tuesday. Course tickets
English Prices Advance may be secured at the regular price at
Londozl, Nov. 24 (By AP) - Whole-' that time and also single admission
sale prices on food in England made tickets at $1 each.
noticeable advances in September, as The Players will appear in Jackson
compared with August. Cereals ad- Itomorrow night and the house has
vanced 3.2 percent, meat and fish 5.2 been sold out for weeks af a $2.50
percent and other foods S.7 percent. price.

i

a

I

a e FsI Says It's Black
for Dress and Semi-Dress Footwear
Having just received several handsome new strap effects our stock of these strap effects is
very complete. Among which are the following unusually attractive syles
Satin Trimmed with Suede or
Ali-Over aSatins -$6.$0 Ito 12.50
Patent - - - $10.00 Suede'M1odels - $8.0 tQ $12.50
Satin Combined with Dull Kid $10.00 Patent with Suede Collar - $12.00
(In a Class by Itself.)
Dull French Matt Kid iWith Patent - - $i8.

WORLD-,*
RENOWNED
CANDY
The kind you found'in London,
Paris, New York, ,Wash.in'gton,
whereever you May--,have been
and asked for the world's 'choice
sweets are to be found in our
stock.
For special parties or recep-
tions when. you wish particular
color or flavor may be secured
by ordering 48 hours in advance.
A Fresh Stock always on hand.

. -.

I

(A Model of Discriminating Style and Neatness.
These styles come in the desired heels: FLAT, BOX, CUBAN, JUNIOR,
and LOUIS Heels.

SPANISH

We have all these shoes made especially for us over Special Measurement lasts so that
they will fit better than ordinary strap shoe s. So it will be well worth while to come
in and let us fit you, as you can only APPRECIATE these qualities by seeing and feeling
them on your feet.
For Coampus Wear It's Oxfords
In Black Brown and Tan
We have them in all materials, built over carefully selected lasts at prices ranging from
$6.50 to $12.00
Because of the fact that we have specialized in the correct fitting- of feet; you will be much
better pleased with footwear purchased here.

I

NIS .

YOU WILL FIND THEM SO COMFORTA LE
19r, U II-6

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