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December 11, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TESr

AND ARTS UNIQUE
(Continued from Page One)
nd a queenly woman dressed in yel-
>w silk cloak, carrying a decorated
asket as Gold and Jewels.
The Textile arts were weaving in
elvet cans and long gown of red and
old, attended by an Arab servant;,
'eedlework in Tunisian embroideries;
Spanish girl with black mantella;
nd a peasant with lace pillow as the
rt of Lace. A Brown friar took the
art of Illumination and Printing was
ecompanied by the picturesque figure
Leather. The piping of the flute
eralded Music's arrival. The Dance;
anced forth. Finally Architecture
nd the Landscape Art came hand in
and. Colorful and symbolic banners
apresented the building trades. These
ere carried by red-robed men. Then
eligion commanded man's sacrifice
nd an Oriental youth in loin cloth
nd turban had a solemn recessional
f the Arts and the assembled priests.
Ypsilanti Choir
To Give Concern
The Ypsilanti Normal choir, under
lhe directions of Frederick Alexander,
vill give a concert of music appropri-
te to the Christmas season, Friday
vening at St. Andrew's Episcopal
:hurch in this city. The concert is
he second of the artists concerts to
ae given under the auspices of the
Wagtinee Musicale, and marks the
ifth annual appfarance of the choir
In Ann Arbor.
Professor Alexander's productions
vith the Ypsilanti choir have wonfor
,he organization and its {director a
>lace among the most notable choirs
>f the country. Their offerings in the
)ast have been made up of choral
nusic of the highest calibre, such as
3ach's St. Matthew Passion music,
vhich, it will be -remembered, was
resented for their Christmas program
fast year.
The Matinee Women's chorus of the
,hoir sang at the Christmas Matinee
Musicale concert last season also,
lid exceptional work at that t ime.
The program for the concert Friday
vill rank with former ones in char-
icter and quality of production.
Tickets are now on sale at the
ook stores. Membership tickets for
Matinee Musicale are still available.
They may be obtained tomorrow and
'hursday at Wahr's.
Entertain Ann Arbor HI Team
The Exchange club tendered a ban-
uet to the Ann Arbor high school
ootball team and Coach Halloway last
light, at the Union at which Major
oohn Griffith, commissioner of athlet-'
c of the Big Ten conference was one
f the speakers.
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.

Ma Be Appointed
Envoy To Mexico!
.-
... :. ...................

MUSIC AND
MUSICIANS' WHAT'S GOING ON
Members of the faculty of the School,
of Music presented an interesting, , -
well-balanced and attractive program f l I)
Sunday afternoon in Hill auditorium. #2 :O0--3edical School administration#
The outstanding number was Albert I Board lunch in Union.
Lockwood's transcription of Rubin- 12:00-Captains and lieutenants of S.
stein's Sonata, Opus 12, for -two C. A. drive meet in Methodist
pianos. church.
In rescuing this composition from 12:130-Physical education lunch, room
the oblivion impqsed upon it by poor 321, Union.
musical writing, Mr. Lockwood heas Il4:15---W.' J. McGill speaks to Ameri.
given to us an artistic production wor- can Chemistry society, room 303,
thy of any concert.stage. The sonata . Chemistry building.
is full of characteristic Rubinstein I l1i--nihersity girls' glee club meets!
melodies which carry the listener off ; in Barbour gymnasium.1
to etheral heights by their beauty and 5:00-TDodo players rehearsal, room
simplicity, only to drop him a moment 205, Mason hall.
later into a tangled mass of contra- :30--Zeia Beta Tan dinner, room 319,
puntal brilliance. The movements off- Union.
ered a wide variety of moods, varying 7:00-T!!-omas N. Iden's Bible elass in
from the stately, almost religious style l Lane hall.
of the andante ,largemento, to the 7 :30--Froe hmen groups meet in Un-
frenzied velocity of the fugue of the ion as follows: Group 5 (Heston),
finale. activities room; group 9 (Zenith),
The rendition by Mrs. Okkelberg and
Mr. Lockwood was faultless. Perfect
technique and interpretation were the
outstanding features, and more im-
portant, exceptional coordination ex-
isted between the two performers. A 4
double tribute can well he paidl to Mr S ecu rity
Lockwood. Most interesting of the
songs by Mrs. Wheeler was the "Chan-
son Norvegienne" by Fourdrain, with
its sombre harmonies and queer mel-Maybefoundfor
odies. The piano selections by Mrs.ao
Okkelberg, were played with an air of ments by using our S
understanding. Of them, her per-
fermance of Moskowski's "Barcarolle" j The service wil1 pleA
was most noteworthy.
F. K. S.
Madison, Wis., Dec. 10.-Notre Dame Farmers& M
Iowa, and Illinois will meet Wiscon- F rn s X
sin at Randall field here next season (S T H MAYN
the University athletic council an- 14-105 ZSOUTH MAJ-IN
nounced this afternoon. Notre Dame!
will play here Nov. 8.

room 318 group 10, activities room;
group 1 (Kirk), room 323; group 4,
(Longman), room325; group 7 (Sis-
ler), swimming pool.
7:30-Baptist students' Christmas par-
ty in Baptist guild house, Huroni
streets
7 :30-DeMolay convocation in Mason-
ic temple.
7.:3-.-Web and Flange meets in room
304, Union.
18:00-Dental society meets in Dental
building.
8s0 -President Burton addresses
Press club at Green Tree inn.
8:15-Players' club presents "Tickless
Time' and "Mothers" in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
WEDNESDAY

room; group 3, room 323; group 8I
(Denby), room 325, Union.
7:30-Sigma AlpAIa Beta meets In
room 304, Union.
7:30-Chamber of Commerce meets in
room 306, Union.
7:45-DeMolay holds weekly meeting
in Harris hall.
8:00-Choral Union concert in Hill
auditorium, Zimbalist playing.
U-NOTICES
Exhibition of photographs of works of
Prof. Eliel Sarrinen, in west archi-
tectural drafting room. Enter
through arch door on diagonal walk.
Sophomore engineers pay class dues
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday
afternoons in the engineering libra-

ry. Dues are $1 if paid at this time,
or $1.25 if payed after vacation.
DeMolay To Meet
For Convocation
Ann . Arbor chapter, Order of De-
Molay, will hold its seventh ceremon-
ial convocation at 7:30 o'clock tonight
at the Masonic temple. Fifteen stu-
dent candidatees will be initiated to
membership. Richard C. Masters, '24,
master councilor, will be in charge of
the ceremonies.
The convocation will be in honor of
Lloyd E. Thatcher, of the advisory
committee, who will leave for Califor-
nia at the close of the first semester.

f N

12:30-Matinee Musicale luncheon in
room 319, Union,
4:00-6:00--Open house in Harris hall.
7:,00-Va1 ity band practice in Cath-
olic chapel.
7:30-Freshman groups meets in Un-
ion as follows: Group 2, reading 1

j

-71

It. B. Creager e
The rumor still lingers at Washing-
ton, D. C., that R. B. Creager, close
friend of the late President -Harding
and a Texas man, will be named Unit-
ed States ambassador to Mexico.
Beebe Returns from Trip
Dr. Hugh M. Beebe, director of the
homoeopathic wards in University'
hospital, returned Saturday from a
meeting of the Association of New
York Central Lines Surgeons in Cleve-
land, 0.
3. 0. Pfiefes,''27, nvho was the first,
victim of smallpox this year hasre-
turned from his home in Detroit where
lhe was cared for during his illness.

your valuable docu-
afety Deposit Vault.
ase you.
echanics Bank

C hristmas Gifts

330 SOUTH STATE

----------

" Nothing would suit Mother or Dad
more than a good all-wool blanket. We
carry Auto Robes, Steamer, Rugs, and
all knds of wool blankets, and of course,
O.D. wool army blankets. The patterns
are wonderful, stripes block plaids and
checks, in all colors and styles. You'll
find a most varied assortment and the
*pric.s reasonable.

A

Coats

Damon
"What
writing

are you doing, Pyth-
Her another letter?"

Pythias-
"No-not this time. Something
more to the point, as one would
say. I'm writing the Pater to
send me a dozen Eldorado pencils.
They are all sold out. down at
the store."
ID W
te miaster dtam tpetdT
17 lea-all dealers
Tch fr our Hext showing!
CLOTIMS POP. THE COLLEGE MANI

Why not take home one of
these C o r d ur o'y Coats,
Leather JaJckets, or Sheep-
skins to a younger brother.
Nothing would please him
more, they've got the real
college atmosphere. He'd
like it. Or take home a girl's
leather jacket, with or with-
out a fur collar, to your
sister. They're smart and
great for optdoor wear.
Other Items
Socks, heavy and lighit wool;
W o o I e n Shirts, blanket,
mackinaw, plain, and 0. D.
Army styles. Breeches and
shirts of corduroy, under-
wear, brief cases, music
cases, tires and chains, scout
axes, canteens, mess kils, etc.

These are great for driving,
heavy lined or unlined. Some
of them come with heavy
knit linings that make them
ideal for outdoor wear.
When we speak of gloves
we also mention another win-
ter necessity. SWEATERS
-We have them in all col-
ors and styles-heavy and
light weights.

Gloves

l Coa

\ f 'I

r-
'rrl.
W
k
fi.,
/, .
( r ..---
- 1.
_

Probably no finer gift can be made to the outdoor man or

The DINNER SUIT
DEBONAIR, comfortable,
tailored with the care that in-
cures both smartness and wear,
from materials approved by ex-
clusive use. The comfortextends
to the price.
DINNER SUIT
(Shawl collar or notch)
$39.50
Mamefactred and sold exclusi'dy by
vATLUXENBERG&BROS.
New address
41 Broadway N. W. Cor. 13th St.
tuyvesant 9898 New York City
style-memo. book will be sent free, on request

woman than a pair of hiking shoes. We1
tops, Packs, Moccassin Shoes and all ki
These shoes have been selling very fast.
their low price and extremely fine quality.
see them.

have themin High-
inds of hiking shoes.
with us because of
It will pay you to

Surplus SupplieStore
"IT PAYS TO WALK A FEW BLOCKS."

T-E. 1.-,urst er.

213 N. Fourth Ave.

LI

It.~

I

610

F w . Pr

WAR FMAIL iw' m " uStA% -

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