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March 25, 1928 - Image 13

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-25

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SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 1928

THE MICHIGAN DAII: Y

PACT+' TNTTt' fTT:P:'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGT~ TTITflTEEN

MU.SICAL S
DR. STANLEY FOUNER '
OF EARLIEST FESTIVAL
Bo'don F' otivil O(rltestra Under
Mollenhia ter Played For
Fi"5 Ten l eal's

OCI
YCi

MOORE 1920 DIRECTOR
The first Ann Arbor May Festival /
was fiven in 1 94, with Dr. Albert A.
:anley as its founder. For a number
of years precedling this late the Uni-
versily Choral Union had existed, and
from IfimlEf to fiime performedl choral
workl a a(ler t he direction of Dr. Stan-
ley and his predecessors. The season i
(fl' 1 a8nt 1<S94 culminated in a Fes-
iva of thee concerts, at which the
Boston Festival orchestra, led by
t ;miI Mollenhauer, participated. It Chase Baromeo
became the first of a series of annual
Festivals, which have been continued world premiere. The chorus averages
to the present time. Shortly there- a membershi of 300 singersmade up
after the Festival was enlarged to
cover three lays, with concrts on largely of students of the University,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, of the University School of Music,
and matineeson the afternoons of Fri- and a sprinkling of townspeople. Nat-
day and Saturday. For many years urally there is a large turn-over each
this plan continued, until finally a year as many vacancies occur throughI
dozen years ago the Festival idea was the graduation of students. These
extended still further and four days places are filled each fall by new can-!
were included with night concerts on didates through a tryout process. The
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and work of the Choral Union has attract-
Saturday, and matinees on the after- ed the favorable commendation of the
noons of Friday and Saturday. Short- most critical authorities in choral
ly thereafter the choral efforts of the singing. Ordinarily rehearsals are
University Choral Union were for the held at the University School of Music
first time augmented by the inclusion every Tuesday night at 7 ,o'clock, al-
of a large chorus of children from the though additional rehearsals . for
public schools of Ann Arbor. either the men or the women fre-
Orchestra Changed in 1905 quently take place on Thursday night,
From 1894 up to and including the while just preceding the annual Fes-
Festival of 1904 the Boston Festival tival many special rehearsals are nec-
orchestra, with Emil Mollenhauer essarily scheduled.
wielding the baton, furnished the or-
chestral portion of the program. Be-
ginning with the Festival of 1905 and
continuing until the present time the
Chicago Symphony orchestra, with
Frederick Stock conducting, has been
present. The Festival has had but two"
musical directors Dr. Albert A. Stan-
ley, its founder, and Earl V. Moore,
the present director of the University
School of Music, who succeded Dr.r
Stailley in 1920 as acting musical di-
rector, and two years later as musi-
cal director in fact. He has ably car-
ried forward the high ideals and
worthy traditions of his distinguished
predecessor.
The University Choral Union uu-
ally contributes the major part of two
of the Festival programs, and fre-
uently contributes minor parts ofz
some of the other concerts. In the
years of its existence it has performed
in public practically all of the world's
greatest chor-al works, and many of
the lesser ones. Frequently it has
given works their American, or even Tj udor Davies

E Y CC
FIVE DIRECTORS ARE
RETAIEDFOR EVENT
. i 111ehe WiW (Conduci horni, Of
An iirlor School Children
In Hyde Opus
GRA1NGER ON PROGRAM
The Ann Arbor MIay Festiva ithis
year will employ five conductors:
a l V. :\ I oore, general muisica Id -
irctor of the Festival, who will lead:
the, (hor ti U '1on an11d the (Chicagoai*
nym npli u i'iii tia in the peormn -
a1ces of Pierne's St. Francis of
Ass is i"ia n.A ern work which as
b npro ormed but a few limes in
Anerica, and also in thie performance
.f W'Verdi's monumnental "Aida," with!
which the Festival will close Satur-
day. Both works are by Italians,'
one a splendid example of oratorio'
anld the other a monumental opera.
Frederick Stock will conduct the!
Chicago Symphony Orchestra in the
various orchestral numbers which
will be interspersed throughout the
Pestival programs, as well as fir the
s miscellaneous numbers which will be
offered by both vocal and instrumen-
tal soloists. Mr. Stock has long been
looked upon as the dean of orches-
tral conductdrs.
Juva Ilighee, supervisor of music
in the Ann Arbor high schools, who
with the assistance of various teach-
ers in the different schools of the
city has worked so industriously in
training the children's chorus for this
event, will lead teh chorus in the per-
formance of Hyde's "Quest of the
Queer Prince," and in a group of
songs for children. Miss Highee has
won great distinction throughout the
country in the field of public school
music, particularly in ghat } portion
of it, which has to do with choruses
and high school musical organiza-
tions.
Delamarter As Conductor
lric Delamarter, associate conduc-
tor of the Chicago Symphony orches-
tra on the occasion of the dedicatory
over the Chicago Symphony orches-
tra o nthe occasion of the dedicatory
organ number, which will be played
by Palmer Christian. Mr. Delamarter
is in the eyes of music critics a most
remarkable musician, and a conduc-
't o force, as well as one of Ameri-
ca's leading composers. The choice
of one of his works as the dedicatory
number for the inaugurating of the
n w Frieze Memorial organ, was a
im st happy choice, not only because
of its intrinsic beauty Land worth,
but for the further fact that the
noted conaluctor is a personal friend

x 4

49TH

YEAR'S

MUSIC PROJECT NEAR HALF CENTURY MARK
AFTER LUNG ENDEAVORS IN CHOSEN FELD
ADMISSION AND FEES ARE MADE REASONABLE
Income Derived Froi' All Conceris And P'resenitatlls is Usd For
H rier Je eiel e ; Is Incorported hider
Michaigan on -Profit Laws
The 'nioemsitv Musical Society is veloplment of music, aand Il recrgn'-

WORK

now in its 1orty-nint ii yveat'. It is tIion of its geneal ed wat;ion anal l-
made i) of men who are interested ill truistic e.torts its ubhica;1ions ha, e
the development of music not alone been admitted to second class 115ta.
for its beauty and the pleasure which rates by tihe United Slates
/' A'/~. it gives. but because of its funda- All fees foi" tIit iou ain for ( .i-crt
p ~ mental intrinsic value in present day admissions are placed at the lowest
civilization and culture. possible ,point consistent with sound
$ il h (Oi5n'erVti ye mamuiabemient over business principles. Tlle pi sounn( of
ns ialvhal a centurv of time the or- its board of directors is as follows--
Palner ( hrisiang Leone Irune anization's activities have gradually Charles A. Sink, resident, whose
G_ _ _ _and steadily gone forward until at duties include the usual duties of that
the present tinie its activities carried officer together with the general exec-
of many years standing of the famous' Union in a performance of his own on through the University School of utive duties of managing the affairs of
organist who will be heard on this composition, the 'Marching Song of Music, the Choral Union, and May the society; Harry B. Hutchins, vice-
occasion. D)emocracy." It is a brilliant work Festival concert series stand out as president; Durand W. Springer, sec-
Percy Grainger is a world clear- iof rich patriotic nature, as the )ame all that is best in general musical retary;- Levi D. Wines, treasurer;
acter better known as a pianist of would imply. Mr. Grainger in the culture and education. The Society is Oscar Eberbach, assistant secretary-
international reputation. Ile is, how- role of conductor will give Festival a corporation organized under a stat- treasurer; Junius E. Beal, Harley A.
ever, distinguished as a comiposer .. 'ate of the State of Michigan provid- Haynes, James Inglis, President Clar-
and conductor. Oin this occasion e patrons an opportunity of viewing ing for the incorporation of societies 'nce Cook Little, Horace G. Pretty=
will lead the Chicago "Symphony - this distinguished gentleman in his not for financial gain. All income de- man, Shirley W. Smith, and Albert A.
chestra and the University Choral third field of musical prominence. rived is used July for the further de- Stanley.

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.

The University of Knocks
The good old American institution, "The University of Hard
Knocks," is still functioning as it did back in the day that your
father likes to talk about.
Present educational advantages may have tended to reduce the
number and strength of the knocks, but they haven't reduced them
to zero yet. So if life has been running along smoothly for you,
you may feel certain that just around the corner, after gradu-
ation or before, you are due for a new slant on life.
In this school of lard Knocks you learn things you never other-
wise would learn. Ability to recognize and act upon sound ad-
vice, a proper sense of values and plenty of good common sense
will in a measure cut down the number of bumps you get, but they
will never relieve you from them entirely. You may think you can
get through life without difficulty, but it is just as impossible to get
along without breathing as to go through life without a least a few
good substantial jolts to make you know you are alive. They are
inevitable.
So when yours come, as they will come, meet them bravely. Don't
become discouraged and give up the fight. Remember, you are
only getting what every other man that has ever lived has had to
take. They are a part of life. Hold your temper. Keep your
mouth closed. Hit things hard. Eventually you will come out on
top. If you do, it will be your making. Remember, lie who gives
up is lost.
ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK

"Ilille 0 . ovrllvllq
Im m
R..A
1'-LIR

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TO' PnqCOATS
for spring wear

ill

Aj 1 1

The Camel hair
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raglan shoulders
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Imported English
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cut in a full body
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Angora cloth
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and can be had
in two shades of
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shades of grey
$58

This is topcoat weather-may we
suggest that you drop in early

101 N. Main St.

707 N. University Ave,

I I I II

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