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March 23, 1934 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-23

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

minute
for na-
tling at Musical Events
BAUER TO PLAY WITH
CADILLAC SYMPHONY
Harold Bauer, the celebrated pianist, will be
heard with the Cadillac Symphony Orchestra
Sunday, March 25, at 6 p.m., E.S.T., in the next
view I of the Cadillac Symphonic recitals, featuring
world famous soloists and conductors, it has been
announced. Issay Dobrowen, conductor of the San
Junior Francisco Symphony Orchestra, and the Phila-
m carn- dephia Orchestra, will direct the concert, to be
lad gone broadcast over the Blue Network of NBC.
essicnal- Mr. Dobrowen will begin the Cadillac Concert
s up inlwith the best known and most beloved of all
inbined symphonic works, the First Movement of Bee-
lavish- thoven's inspired Fifth Symphony. Mr. Bauer,
e fresh- will then play the "Piano Concerto in A Minor"
of Schumann, with the orchestra. In the second
injected half of his program, the distinguished pianist
itration, has chosen as his solo the "Chorale-Prelude" of
rom the Bach, transcribed by Myra Hess. Other orches-
rom the tral selections to be heard will be the melodic
y gran- "Dance Symphonique" of Grieg and Rimsky-Kor-
io en akoff's tone poem "Sadko."
rd. T An Englishman by birth, Mr. Bauer has chosen
musical this country as his home, and has been an Ameri-
iew en- can citizen for many years. Prior to becoming
ed that a concert pianist, he was known as a violin vir-
en Ann tuoso. Paderewski, however, who had heard him
ow' (as play the piano, persuaded him to turn his atten-
amused, tion exclusively to the piano.
d tradi- Mr. Bauer made his first appearance in this
country with the Boston Symphony Orchestra in
r Girls' 1901. Since then, he has identified himself with
tion; itthe musical life of America, has appeared as solo-
sudden- ist with the leading orchestras of the country,
proba- and has been steadily engaged in concert per-
hat an formances throughout the country,
ed, and
er, it is
ato Screen Reflections
ed and
or some
rnished AT THE MICHIGAN
"GOOD DAME"
"keleton, Lillie .................... Sylvia Sidney
, upon Mace..................Fredric March
>f swift
1 start- Manager Hoag presents for the next two days a
is out- light, entertaining, and amusing comedy of two
realiza- show people learning to like each other despite
nplicity. their conflicting ideals, habits, and personalities.
uch of Lillie, a chorine but a "Good Dame," gets stranded
girls is on the carnival grounds where Mace is working a
will you crooked card display. Both fall out with the
fession- owner and are left behind in a small town, broke.
ess, you They try selling furniture polish from house to
lack of house in an effort to save enough money to get
i while, to Chicago. P.S. They get there. There's the
aled by story.
The interesting feature of this movie is not the
cene of series of situations its two leading characters pass
portion through, but the contrasting personalities of both
e scene Miss Sidney and Mr. March. Miss Sidney is an
3rstudy, intelligent little actress with charm, a smile, and
of the a pair of wishy-washy eyes. These she uses with
d reads excellent dexterity. Mr. March is of the forceful,
swaying (domineering, histrionic clan. Director Marion
out of Gering was wise in permitting the characters in
>le-time the film to be the same. Putting the two together
o pray- he created the element of incongruous agreement
listens that is the essence of clever comedy.
>vingly; "Good Dame" makes no claims at being great.
educing Unpretentious, unassuming, always entertaining,
s at the it, however, easily manages to be above average
hm) in entertainment.
part of Short subjects: Ted Husing announces "Sport
he falls Thrills" of the past, a Paramount news-reel, and
;. This a Vitaphone musical entitled, "Use Your Imagina-
isly ef- tion." The last features Hal Le Roy, Mitzi May-
e same fair, and the four Eton boys. The quartet is on
n unit, for a short minute but in that time is able to
ance of put across the best rendition of the Tiger Rag I
lancing, ever heard. Hal Le Roy does some fast and neat
sharply tap dancing. Miss Mayfair is cute, agile in her
fashion. kicking-dancing, and, fellows. . . . shapely.
ss that -J. C. S.
dience;
-e pres- ' -- -_-_
mbinCollegiate Observer

G"ade
r4pawy

MILK-IC E CREAM

1 ]

!'

* Day and Evening Classes in
shorthand, Stenotypy, Typing,
Accounting and Secretarial
Training. Free Placement De-
partment assists graduates to
procure positions.
Enter At Any Time
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State and William Sts.

ST. PAT!IICK SPECIALS

Shamrock Moulds

Shamroc Ct, rricks

Superior D4iry Compay
Phone 23181

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PA

A.

READ T HE DAILY CLASSIFIED ADS

-

g 'y

S

FOUR DAYS
MA -1- 1-12,

1 934

SIX

CO.NCERTS

4

H ILL AUDITORIUM
PRELIMINARY ANNOUNCEMENT

I

Earl V. Moore, Musical Director
Frederick Stock, Orchestra Conductor

Eric DeLamarter, Associate Conductor

Juva Higbee, Young

Peop

By BUD BERNARD
A new organization has sprung up on the Pur-
due campus. It is appropriately titled the "Hold-
ing the Bag Club." The organization of this novel
club grew out of the Purdue men's habit of taking
the co-eds to the well-known "mixers" on the
campus. If the man takes a co-ed to a "mixer"
and she in turn invites somebody else to her house
dance, he automatically becomes a member of the
club. If the Purdue columnist is not lying, about
50 per cent of the men on the campus have mem-
berships in the club.
Optional attendance at classes has been granted
to students with a "B" average or better at South-
western College. If it proves satisfactory this
semester, it will probably become a permanent
part of the system.
Before the women's supplement of the Daily
Californian was printed it was proof read, quite
naturally, and we have the editor's word for it
that the following would have occurred had the
proof reader not possessed sharp eyes:
"She was lounging in a pair of jade green pa-
jamas with a train in her room."
And the Tri-Delts were honored with the state-
ment that so-and-so was "Chairman of the souse's
fathers' dinner."
SO THEY SAY
The man has one advantage over the co-ed.
lie can let the phone ring and ring without
hurting his conscience or curiosity.
-Coe College News
CS I.. .!.~& 41.-

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LUCREZIABORI...........................
Metropolitan Opera Association
ROSA PONSELLE.................-- -.......... .
Metropolitan Opera Association
JEANETT E VREELAN D ........................
American Concert and Oratorio Singer
COE GLADE ..................................
Chicago Civic and other Operas
PAUL ALT HOUSE .............w., .. ... . .
Metropolitan Opera Association
ARTHUR HACKETT...................... .
American Opera and Concert Singer
THEODORE W EBB -.... - . ... ..... .........
American Oratorio Singer
CHASE BAROMEO ...... ...................
Chicago, LaScala, and South American Operas
G ILA BUSTABO . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Young American Virtuoso
M ISCH A L EVITZI.......-.-.......-.....-..
Distinguished Russian Player
MABEL ROSS RHEAD .. .................... .
Choral Union Accompanist

le's Conductor
Sopran~O
Soprano
Soprano
Contralto
.. Tenor
.. Tenor
Baritone
Bass
Violinist
Pianist

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. Pianist
Organist

PALMER CHRISTIAN .................

University of Michigan Organist

The University Choral Union. . 300 Voices The Stanley Chorus 40 Voices
Chicrao Symphony Orchestra . .70 players Ninth Symphony Beethoven
Young People's Festival Chorus 400 Voices The Seasons Haydn
American Premiere (specially translated The Ugly (Duckling ....,..Enalish

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