__________________T H E M ICH I GA N D A ILY SUNDA
ir, MAY 19, 1935
ti. "The School Year in Perspec
[AL BULLETIN 7":30 p.m.--Evening worshipse-
ictive notice toa emese ice. All friends and members of the
t f the Asstant to gho Preoldom guild are cordially invited to attend.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
All students planning to take these Services of worship today are:
examinations should immediately no- 8:00 a.m.-- Holy Communion. .
tify Dr. Woody's office, Room 4000, 9 :30 a.m.-- Church School.
University High School. 11:00 a~m. --Kindergarten.
11:00 a.m. -Morning Prayer and
L Sermon by the Rev. Frederick W.
Tue IHopwco1 Lecture: Henry Haz- 5:00 p.m. -Young People's Feb.
litt, literary critic, will deliver the lowship meeting in Harris Hall. Mr.
Hopwood Lecture on Friday, May 31, Leonard Andrews of the University I
at 4:15 p.m., in the Michigan Union High School will lead the discussion.
Ballroom. His topic is "Literature _____
Versus Opinion." Open to the pub- Roger Williams Guild: No noon
lic. class today. At 6:00 p.m. Guild meets
After the lecture the announce- at Guild House. George Stroebe,
ment of the Awards for 1935 will be Grad., will speak on "The Oxford
made. Movement." A social hour with re-
freshments and informal discussion
Dr. N. W. Krase, of the University will follow.
of Illinois, will lecture on the subject
"High Pressure Reactions" on Thurs- First Baptist Church:
day, May 23, 4:15 p.m., in the Chemis- 10:45 a.m. -Worship and sarmon,
try Amphitheatre. The lecture is un- Mr. Sayles, "The Enlarging Concep-
der the auspices of the American tion of God."
Chemnical Society and, is open to the 9:30 a.m. - Church School.
public. 9:45 a.m. - Dr. Waterman's Class
at Guild House.
The Ann Arbor Art Association an- Congregational Church:
noucesan xhiitin o ethins ad -Unified service of worship and re-
nouwnes an exhibition f etchngsand ligious instruction at 10:30 a.m. Dr
dansb Dntr.arenaP. Lomibardn Albert W. Palmer, president of Chi-
anidran intrnationiMral ehbiio o cago Theological Seminary, will be
chidre work, lu mnM m rilHal the guest-speaker. His subject will
May16to un -1 be "The Meaning and Value of Hu-
man Personality." Prof. Preston will
Events Today lecture on "The Evolution of Reli-
Methodis't Episcopal Church: gion," speaking on "Religion and the
9:45 a.m. -A class for young men Economic Problem.'"
and women of college age meets in Trinity Lutheran Church, E. Wil-
the balcony of the church auditorium. liam at S. Fifth Ave. Henry 0. Yoder,
For the remaining Sundays of the pastor.'
semester, Dr. Roy Burroughs will lead Sunday morning worship, 10:30
discusios on "Faith Cures for Eco- amwit sermon bypths pastor on
10:45 a.m. -Morning worship serv-
ice. Dr. C. W. Brashares has chosen Lutheran Student Club will meet at
as a sermon subject for Education Zion Lutheran Parish Hall at 4 p.m.
Sunday, "Feeling At Home." Students will leave from the hall for
a lawn party at the home of l1rs.
Stalker Hall for Young Men and Elizabeth Schneeberger.
Women of College Age:
7:00 a.m. - Kappa Phi Methodist Genessee Club: Short Business
Girls' Club. This will be one of most meeting, 4:30 p.m., in the Union.
significant meetings of the year. Officers for next year will be elected,
Formal initiation and installation of so members please be present.
new officers will take place at Stalker
Hall at 7 o'clock. This ceremony will Druids: Very important meeting at
*be followed by the traditional Senior 5 p.m. in the Chapter Room. Essen-
Breakfast at 8 o'clock. Seniors are tial that everyone be present.
requested to appear in academic robes. I
The members will sit together in Lecture-Debate: National Student
church later in the morning. It is League presents a debate between
urged that every girl be present at Prof. P. W. Slosson, of the history
all of these important functions. department, and William Weinstone,
12 :10 p.m. -The noon class for of Detroit, State Secretary of the
young people has been discontinued Communist Party, to be held at the
for the semester. Unitarian Church, State and Huron,
6:00 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild Devo- at 8:15 tonight. The subject of the
tional Hour. Dean James B. Edmon- debate is, "Is Liberalism the Solu-
son will speak on "Your Contribution tion for the Capitalistic Crisis?"
To Community Betterment." Fellow-
ship supper hour after the program,.i Scalp and Blade meeting at 5 p.m.
Presbyterian Student Appoint-
ments; Coming Events
9:45 a.m. --- Sunday school in the Special Assembly for All Graduarte
cch auditorium. Dr. Lemon in and Undergraduate Applicants for the
charge.Teacher's Certificte on Friday, May
10:45 a.m.--Morning service by Dr. 24, at 4 o'clock in the Auditorium of
L5m30 p"m.kn - Prsyein Gouild Rudolph Lindquist the director of the.
Fellowship and supper in the church Laboratory Schools at Ohio State
parlors. -Po.HwdY.M-University, and national president of
6:30p~m -Prf. owar Y.Mc-Phi Delta Kappa, will be the guest
Clusky speaks on "Problems of Per- speaker. Anyone interested in pub-
sonal Adjustment." Katherine Bis- hic education is welcome to attend the
set will be in charge of devotionals._________________
7:30 p.m. -Fireside Hour at th~e -
Church House.____I n u i
LAUNDRY FOR RENT
JOSEF LHEVINNE AND
T'HE CHICAGO SYMPHONY:
Liadow's "Tableau Musical, Baba
Y1aga" opened the next to last May
F'estival concert in an amusing and
easy-to-listen-to atmosphere, making
a fitting connection between Friday
night's concert and Saturday's pro- I
gram. Interesting and humorous, it
was logically followed by Tehaikow-
sky's "Symphony After Byron's Man-
fred." This second work has in :it
some true lyrical music, not found in
But even Tchiaskowsky's ingenu-
ity in orchestration could not prevent
the occasional drag felt in this com-
position, which, viewed among the
other works of Tchaiskowsky's, falls
short of his musical standards, in
spite of the loveliness of certain por-
ions. However, the Chicago Sym-
phony is a great orchestra with a
great conductor. Its balance of en-
semble, its consistant beauty of tone,
and its musical worth cannot be over-
rated nor out-ranked in their contri-
bution to the music of America.
The second part of the program,
JTosef Lhevinne's playing of Chopin's
F minor concerto, cannot be described
for those who did not hear it, and
need not be described for those who
did. One could not adequately de-
scribe the heights of technique and
the perfection of Chopin that are
reached by Lhevinne. He could not
be surpassed, and his one part on
the May Festival program justifies all
the work and worry that produces
this consummation of Ann Arbor's
assembly. However, since the capac-
ity of the high school auditorium is
limited, admission will be by ticket.
Reservations should be made by tele-
phoning Uiniversity 672. Tickets may
be secured in Room 2442 University
Band: Rehearsal Monday at 5 p.m.
Please be prompt. Lantern Night on
Wednesday. Meet at Morris Hall in
unfiorm at 7:10 sharp.
Assembly: Meeting of the Assembly
(Continued on Page 5)
Boris Godunoff as an opera must
be a specticle of pageantry, tragic
and stirring drama. In concert it is
exotic music, dramatic insofar as
each hearer imagines for himself, the
accompanying action. It has some
impressive choruses and some epi-
sodes which will stand on their own
merits as music; music which could
have arisen in no other country than
Russia. where religion met and blend-
ed with the Asiatic temperament.
Mour ssorgsky's work is saturated with
the musical tradition of the Russian
church, its model harmonies, its vivid
celorings, filtered through Moussorg-
sky's stark realistic genius.
The primitive vitality of the peas-
ant scenes, the impbressive grandeur
of the coronation mnusic were prob-
ably realized far more fully with the
capacities of the large Choral Union,
than within the limitations of the
stage. Cheers for Dr. Moore !
The soloists were at a disadvantage
with the large chorus and orchestra.
At tiines Moussorgsky's orchestral
brasses were rather stiff comnpetition
for them. Wilbur Evans" Tartar
Song" unjustly suffered on this ac-
count. How much of a singer's repu-
tation depends upon the dramatic
power of his voice alone and how
much upon theater becomes very evi-
dent when he is placed under the re-
strictions -of the concert stage. Under
this restraint only meanings which
a re truly felt by the artist are con-
~veyed totelsener. Special credi
Leonard. ebbe very sccessfula in
he prologue, was less intelligible in
We regret that Panteleieff sang in
English. His apparent dramatic gen-
'ius and superb voice were obviously
hampered by the strange language.
ITruly great singing is understood in
any language. Why then place him
under this handicap?
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