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March 08, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-08

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T H P. M,,.'.T r, R I Cl A X

" _.


-Q off, 1WYMARH.8 1W 1T 1M 2 ) [ fl TL 'P LIN






Here in Festival

rof. Moore

toy Lead
at +Festival'


Intercollegiate Club iIT Frigdaire Men Talk T R IICEL
Elects Grads to BoardL iil lIi to Seniors Desiring, I~lIJII
At a recent meeting of the Inter-
= 2: RI E SCMERFuture Employment
collegiate Alumni Club, Judge S.'WILL BES RA N Ftrmpom n I N AT LA
Homer Ferguson, '23Lwas elected Representatives of the Frigidaire
to the vice-presidency of the or- Huge Sums Devoted to Ridding Corporation, N. D. Huff and C. B. Officer Returns
ganization. Judge Ferguson has Country of Wornout Cars Patrie, conferred yesterday with Victims of
been one of the active participants in Safety Drive. seniors of the University who con- in New
H n 'f-ho ffair4.. n - j, flip ll * ,, Aha..

to His Family,
Ship's Fire


Famous Sopranos Among Artists
Named for Recital Here
This Spring.
Giy-Maier and Lee Pattison Will
Present Piano Duet
at Festival.

i vniveLy y aa '. toncen r ave,
Outlasted Those of Other
History Shows Steady Increase l
in Number of Concerts !

(Continued From Page x) and Artists.
program, will be an interestingly TF
novel event in Festival annals. The This years May Festival concert,
picture of Ricci, vivacious in a hap- the thirty-seventh to be given by
py musical adventure, will be par- the.School of Music under the Cho-
ticularly harmonious in the Friday Earl V. Moore, ral Union Series, will cinch forc
afternoon children's concert, always Professor of the University 'School the University the honor of having
made a bit too grave by such a pe- of Music who will direct the Choral sponsored the longest continuous
dantic, austere artist as Zimbalist Union concerts on the program of series of annual festival concerts,
of last year's Festival. Ann Arborpoa osryfFuleilc et
is fortunate in being the town for - it was announced yesterday byf
the midwest debut of this phenom-" Prof. Earl V. Moore, director of ther
enal'lad, equalled as a prodigy in Paul Althouse, appearing for the school.
past ages only Paganini, Kreisler, third successive time at -the Festi-
and Hoffman, in his own only by val, is welcome for the easy adap- Although the Cincinnati festival
sehudi Menuhin, three years his tation of his voice and intelligence Jseries was inaugurated somewhat
senior. to the rather severe demands of the earlier than the University's May
Four Famous Sopranos. oratorio style of opratic presenta- Festival, concerts were not given
Four sopranos have been engaged tion. regularly on the Cincinnati pro-
as 'soloists and as performers in the Bonelli and Baromeo. gram, there having been several
various choral works being planned Bonelli's attainment of that en- periods when the concert lapsed
by the Choral Union chorus. Nan- viable goal in the singing world- for a period of years. The other
ette Guilford, beautiful young so- that of the leading baritone in one of the three greatest concert festi-
prano, is one of the Metropolitan's of the premier o era houses of the val series given in this country is
most striking successes of recent world-has been o rapid and con- that presented each year in Wor-
seasons. She has been consistently vincing that the renowned Ameri- cester, Mass. But the Massachu-
described as equally at home in lyr- can baritone is one everyone wants setts festival is smaller than the
ic and dramatic music, with the to hear. Bonelli ossesses not onl May Festival, and. has not been
Vivid additional appeal of her per- theref essential gift of voice continuously presented over as
~onal grace and attractivenes the greaPesetifeifsosvic
but a fine intelligence that enables great a period of years, Professor
Her most striking accomplish- him to strip a role of its inessen- Moore said.
ments recently have been the title Stopped in 1894.
#le in Deemns'Talo's "'The King's tials and point it with all its dra- 1,TeMystpdinlthi894. i
kenchman," playing opposite Law- metic quality. Reviews last month The May Festival this year will
Gence Tibbett, and the role ofMa- of the Chicago Civic opera season be the latest of a series which was
enc inth, recnthe rvivl 'at tein Detroit pointed to Bonelli's voice begun in 1894, inder the direction
pon in 'the recent revival at the - of Dr. Albert A. Stanley In that
Metropolitan of that popular op- as one of the most satisfactory in r. Alnge Stney. In that
ea. Her appearance at the May the whole company. year a single concert was given.
estiva will be her first appear- Chase Baromeo, now the leading The Boston Festival orchestra ac-
nce in Ann Arbor. bass of the Chicago Civic Opera, is compa-nied the four solo artists:
SThe story of the triumph of Dus- better known to Ann Arbor' as who appeared.
olinaGianini in 1923 when she sub- Chase Sikes, graduate of School of Dr. Stanley inaugurated the May
stituted for an indisposed singer at I usic. His immediate recogni- Festival Series as an outgrowth of
. Carnegie Hall recital of The tion after the war as a brilliant the individual concerts which had
Schola Cantorum, is now a familiar singer with a flair for the stage has been presented under the auspices
eeord. Since then she has divid- brought great honor to his Alma of the Choral Union since about
I her time between America and Mater and has contributed much to 1870. He believed that the artistic
Europe where she is a great favor- the artistic recognition of Ameri- life of the University should find
ie.No young singer has disclosed can musicians. some annual climax when a fitting
such diversity of power and sustain- An exceedingly fortunate ar-I gala conclusion could be achieved
d such evenness of achievement as rangment was made in connection for the various concerts which had
Miss iannini. Hers is an unus- with the production of Honegger's been given through the year.
wally rich and warm voice for a "King David" which is one of the In the following year, 1895, a
coloratura, important choral numbers in the two-day festival was given, which
Claire Dux, known and loved all I Festival. Paul Leyssac, a celebrat- incorporated four concerts. Seven
over the world for her "Mimi" to ed Danish actor of the New York solo artists appeared, again sup-
Caruso's 'Rodolfo', is the third so- Civic Repertory Theatre, will read ported by the Boston Festival or-
prano engaged for the festival. Miss the rather considerable part of chestra. Encouraged by. the suc-
Dux is the lyric soprano with the 'narrator' in this widely discussed cess of the two initial festival se-
consummate grace in her style, the Iwork. Mr. Leyssac read this role ries, the directors of the School of
exquisite softness of tone, necessary both times that the work has been 'Music oee more expanded their
to Mozart singing. She is a true performed in America with the program, and beginning in 1896
aristocrat of her a, using a tone Boston and Philadelphia Symph- three-day festivals were given an-
of 'cool, fragile loveliness. And tol ony orchestras and has already nually until 1906.
look at she's Claire de Lune.nd Concerts Extended.
been engaged to do it in London
Ethel Haydn has won increasing under Goosens next fall At that time, the festivals had
recognition in the not too numer-ude xale. acqquired so much fame that it was
ous group of American mistresses Percy Grager. judged imperative, in order to ac-
of song. Miss Haydn won fame Percy Grainger, the playboy of commodate the many requests
first as the interpreter of the work the Music-World, universally pop- from music lovers, to extend th
of Cyril Scott, who chose her, as ular because of his wide and varied length of the annual festival to
most suited, and later as an ora- repertoire. Grainger possesses that four days, including six concerts.
torio singer with the productions mysterious magnetism which, in That figure has remained stand-
of the New York Friends of Music. addition to musical ability, winsj ad for later festival series.
Two C ntraltos, for an artist a wide and sympa- Beginning in 1903, the Chicago
Tiro contraltos, Kathryn Meisle thetic public. Grainger scored a Symphony orchestra came here to I
and Merle Alcock, complete the Festival success two years ago with accompany the solo artists and to
list of feminine soloists. Neither his performance of the Greig con- present orchestral concerts. They
artist n4s introduction to Ann certo and his conducting of his have since appeared annually in
Arbor iWns, both having appear- own choral works. This year he this connection.
ed herei recital, and Miss Alcock will be heard in recital, sharing the Frederick Stock, director of the
at the&estival of two years ago. Wednesday night honors with Chicago Symphony, who cooper-
Miss Mehse, a. coloratura contralto, Claire Dux.-I ates with the management of the
'has risen to real prominence in the Guy Maier and Lee Pattison, the School of Music in the presentation
operatic world both at Chicago and[ supreme conquerors of four hand of the concerts, is the only director
in Europe since her appearance in piano ensemble, appear for the in the United States to be connect-;
Ann Arbor when she was begin- first time before a Festival audi- ed with more than one such Festi-
ning hetrareer. ence. val series. Mr. Stock, who is also
Two Tenors. This array of talent, as usual director of the Cincinnati festivals,
Dan Gridley, still a comparative- one of the greatest group of artists has done a great deal of work to
ly new tenor to the mid-west de-|assembled for one musical occasion build the May Festivals here, and
spite his enthusiastic reception in during the American musical year, his name has come to be intimately
Detroit last winter as soloist with will be coordinated and directed by connected with the festival.
the Orpheus Club, has made a Earl V. Moore or by Frederick Professor Moore says that when
nape for himself in the East byStock with the sturdy, dependable he travels through the United
the range of his repertoire, includ- Chicago Symphony Orchestra af- States, he finds that the University
ing all the standard oratories and fording a background for the prop- is best known for its Yost-coached'
about twenty operas. He and Rich- or display of this brilliant assem- football teams and for its May Fes-
ard Crooks, here at the Festival blage of musical art. tival concerts.
last year, are the foremost lyric I
tenors of American education. ti
., i
Y It Pays to Walk a Little Farther Q
*lrilt lt f

OR '.
ANDHALADfor Z ies/erFood

Uk .~LL5~.4jJ 4~UI. .I~b :templated making connections
taken a keen interest in its wel- In 'what has been heralded as with that organization after grad-
fare since it was founded in 1929. "the greatest single safety .move in uioth orgidai o rora-
Carrol P. Adams, '15, ,vas re- industrial history," American auto- eaci ear srigdtirforitr or
elected secretary of the group, and mobile manufacturers will devote .executives' training course approxi-
Lou Burt, '12E, was reelected to the 1$15,000,000 in 1930 for the purpose mately twenty college -students who:
board; in addition he has been of scraping old and unfit cars, ac- are graduating in the various
made a member. of the committee cording to an announcement re- branches of engineering and- in.
in charge of plans for the club's I cently made by the National Auto- business administration.
prospective building. J. "I. O'Dea, ( mobile Chamber of Commerce. The students are selected on. the
'09E, and William E. E. Clark, '12,1 Realizing that faulty mechanism basis of high scholarship and ca-
are the other Michigan Alumni on is the cause of a large proportion :pacity for leadership. Then, in or-
the Board of Governors. of highway accidents, the program I der that the student executives
A general meeting of all the formulated by the Automobile may become priented in the or-
members of the society is to be Chamber .provides for the demoli- ganization, they are given a year's
called shortly, for the purpose of tion of 400,000 bars which would training course. Here is provided'
determining the, plans for the otherwise be a menace to safety on an excellent opportunity to gain
club's building program. It is the country's roads. The campaign an actual knowledge of' the busi-
planned to start work upon the will be carried out by automobile ness as well as a thorough under-,
clubhouse this spring. Exact spaci- manufacturing companies, and will' standing of the problems met by
fications have not as yet been an- I necessitate an expenditure of $15,- fthe industrial refrigerating engi-
nounced, however. j00,000. i neer.

(Bv Associated Press)
NEW YORK, March 7.-After a
daring transfer in mid-ocean dur-
ing a bitter wind and a heavy sea,
Chief Engineer Battam of the
steamship Cranford was en . route
to New York aboard the United
States liner America today to 're-
join his family in New Orleans,
where they were seriously burned

in a ship fire.
The transfer was effected by
Chief Officer Harry Manning of
the America, who commanded the
lifeboat in much the sarne manner
as he did a year ago when he-res-

cued the crew of 32 from the dis-
abled Italian freighter Florida dur-
ng a gale off the Virginia capes.


.. ..../
t J .
:... ... . . . . . .

Reflected Light,


shows how RefleCted
brings a new achievemE

in Cooking

-n " ar
foCUS te heat fromthe elecicelement
and concentrate it on the cooking
utensil, achieving high efficiency bnd
low operating cost. The Electrochef
oen, eqipdwt temsai
heatCOntrol, COmes up to 400 degrees

You have watched children playing
with a mirror, flashing rays of light
in every direction. Now, the same
principle of reflection brings a new
achievement in hou sehold cooking.
The new Electroch efis fast and effi-
cient-yet low in price because it is
"built by mass production methods.
The new Electrochef makes use of
focused radiant heat, and brings
electric cooking well
within reach of the ' %Wpm
modest family income.
Each of the four table -
heaters has three heat
speeds-high, medium,
and low. Mirror-like
Chromeplate reflectors

in less than five minutes.
Electrochef combines-for

the first "'i

time- SPEED,


BEAUTY in an electric range. Modern
in line, it is finished in

't :.
s ' 4f, .

- A

enamel and makes a

handsome addition


your kitchen. -

*' _


Readyto Cook
Delivered for'$I2-bolance$6 per month.

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