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November 02, 1943 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-02

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

1

TU-TSDAY, NOV. 2, 194

T 11 FA 1TAN D A ITV

8 lE1,q lF 1.)6I 7 dAla

Cleveland Orchestra

ITo 0penChoral Union Concerts Sunday

_ ..__

ProgramWill
Be Broadeast
Coast to Coast
Koussevitsky, Jaroff,
Marian Ondersoni To
Perform in Series
Continuing a tradition of sixty-
four years of outstanding musical
performers, the University Musical
Society will present the Cleveland
Orchestra, conducted by Erich Leins-
dorf, at 9 p.m. Sunday in Hill Audi-
tbrium as the first program of the
annual Choral Union Concert series.
Concert To Be Broadcast
Founded twenty-five years ago, the
Cleveland Orchestra has played 992
concerts in 25 states, and ini Canada
and Cuba. The concert will be na-
tionally broadcast over the Mutual
System. Erich Leinsdorf, renowned
as a symphonic and operatic conduc-
tor, was born in Vienna and has
directed Wagnerian operas at the
Metropolitan.
Marian Anderson, famed con-
tralto, will present the second con-
cert of the series at 8:30 p.m. Mon-
day, Nov. 15. She has appeared at
the Stadium Concerts with the
Philharmonic Symphony Orches-
tra in New York and has sung with
the Philadelphia Orchestra.
Violin virtuoso, Yehudi Menuhin
will be the third performer of the
series when he appears at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 23. Known as a child
prodigy, Menuhin has fulfilled his
early promise with outstanding suc-
cess throughout the years. He has

been heard in America, Europe, Af-
rica, Australia and Asia.
Claudio Arrau To Play
Generally recognized as the domi-
nant Latin-American pianist, Clau-
dio Arrau will appear at 8:30 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 3 in Hill Auditorium.
This Chilean maestro has appeared
on tour in South America, Europe
and the United States. Recently he
was heard in 25 recitals in Mexico
City within eight weeks, each with a
different program and with no du-
plicated numbers.
The Boston Symphony, gener-
ally acknowledged to be the world's
most important orchestra, will
make its traditional appearance
under the direction of Serge Kous-
sevitsky at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 8.
With Serge Jaroff as conductor,
the Don Cossacks chorus will present
several of its more famous Russian
chants in the program Tuesday, Dec.
14. The chorus, originally formed at
the end of the revolution in South
Russia, has been acclaimed by both
American and European music lov-
ers.
Famed Pianist To Appear
Artur ,Rubinstein, famed pianist,
will appear on the Hill Auditorium
stage on Tuesday, Jan. 18. He has
given concerts in Europe, Australia,
Latin - America and the' United
States.
Marjorie La wren ce, brilliant
Australian soprano of the Metro-
politan Oper Association and
Paris Grand Opera, will present
the only afternoon concert of the
series on Sunday, Jan. 30. In spite
of her long illness and physical
handicap, Miss Lawrence has been
able to return to the concert stage,
Ind through a coincidence, her
Ann Arbor concert will take place -

P ronuiuiti I

Artists To Appear Here

ORATORICAL OFFERINGS:
Outstanding Lecturers To Appear Here
- -.N

YEHUDI MENUHIN
violin virtuoso and former
child prodigy, will offer the third
concert of the Choral Union series
Tuesday, Nov. 3.
on the afternoon of the President's
birthday.
Mischa Elman, world-renowned
violinist, will appear in Ann Arbor$
Thursday, Feb. 10. With great suc-1
cess he has presented concerts in theI
United States, Australia, South Afri-
ca, North Africa, South America, andI
Asia, including China and Japan.
Ezio Pinza, bass vocalist, will con-
clude the 65th Annual Choral Union
Series when he appears on Monday,
March 6. After his debut in Rome,
he spent three years singing leading
roles under Toscanini. , He has ap-
peared in Ann Arbor several times.-
Season tickets for the concerts
may be secured at the Burton Mem-
orial Tower.

SERGE KOUSSEVITSKY
... conductor of the famed Bos-
ton Symphony Orchestra, which
will appear here for its traditional
concert Wednesday, Dec. 8.

N

Continuing its tradition of bring-
ing to the campus outstanding fi-
gures in the fields of politics, journ-
alism, and diplomacy, the Oratorical
Association will present a program
of eight outstanding lecturers during
the 1943-44 school year.
Will Rogers, Jr., member of the
House of Representatives' Foreign
Affairs Comittee, will open the series
with a lecture on "The United States
in Foreign Affairs" on Nov. 18.
Already well-known for his radio
commentaries in "The Top of the
News from Washington," Fulton
Lewis, Jr., will continue the series
Dec. 1 with a talk on "What's Hap-
pening in Washington." Members of
the Congress have voted him the
leading commentator on national af-
fairs in the United States.
On Dec. 13, Burton Holmes will
make the first of his three appear-
ances on the series when he discuss-
es "Our Russian Allies." Other lec-
tures on "North Africa" Feb. 22 and
"The Italy We Knew, March 23 will
also be illustrated with moving pic-
tures. Holmes, who has been travel-
ing for 50 years in Europe and North
Africa will comment on some of the
cities and countries most recently in
the n e wis, including Leningrad,
Odessa, Kiev, Karkov, Dakar, Al-
geria, Tunisia, Libya, Rome, Naples,
Sicily, Genoa, Milan and Venice.
Lochner To Speak
Fourth lecturer on the series will
be Louis P. Lochner, chief of the As-
sociated Press in Berlin from 1921
till the time Germany declared war
on the United States. A man who is
said to know Hitler, Nazi officialdom
May Festival
To Bring Noted
Musicians Here
The Fifty-First Annual May Fes-
tival promises to bring to Ann Arbor
audiences a variety of musical enter-
tainment from May 4 through May
7 in Hill Auditorium.
The well-known Philadelphia Or-
chestra, directed by Eugene Ormandy
and associate conductor, Saul Caston,
will play in several of the concerts
during the Festival. The University
Choral Union, directed by Prof. Har-
din Van Deursen, of the voice depart-
ment of the School of Music, and the
Youth Chorus, under the direction of
Miss Margaret Hood, of the School of
Music, will appear in several of the
concerts also.
"Final arrangements for the ap-
pearance of well-known musicians
have nat yet been completed by the
Board of Directors of the University
Musical Society," Dr. Charles A. Sink,
president of the University Musical
Society, said recently.

fIiARILYni SHOPPE
hello again

an dthe German people better than
any other Atierican, Lochner will
discuss "What About Germany?" on
Jan. 13.
Leland Stowe, Pulitzer Prize win-
ner and well-known news correspon-
dent, will appear Jan. 25 to lecture.
on "What I Saw, in Russia."
Mme.- Wellington Koo, the only
woman lecturer on the series, is well
qualified t4 discuss the topic "What
China Is Fighting For.- Wife of the
Chinese ambassador to London,
Mme Koo is recognized as one of the

world's most charming and foremost
women.
Tickets for the series are now on
sale in the bov office of Hill Audi-
torium which is open from 10 a. m.
to 1 p. m, and fro.n 2 p. m. to 5 p. m.
Monday through Friday and from 10
a. m. to 12 am m. on Saturday. Tickets
for individual lectures will not be
placed on sale until the day before
and the- day of- each lecture. The
special rates for the entire series have
proved such an incentive that the
public- response nas ueen very great.

Some

sincere greeting

UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
presents
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SERGE JAROFF
conductor of the Don Cos-
sack chorus which will appear here
in the Choral Union series Tues-
day, Dec. 14. The chorus was orig-
inally formed at the end of the
revolution in South Russia.
Price To Give Concerts
Percival Price, Professor of the
School of Music and University caril-
loneur will present a series of con-
certs during the coming semester
on the Charles Baird Carillon in the
Burton Memorial Tower. Prof. Price
is a graduate of the Mechlin Caril-
lon School.

over

anytime.

Since 1927
The. IAr LYN Shore
529-531 E. LibertySt Michigan Theatre Bldg.

"

_ ,

WILL ROGERS, Jr.
Member House of Representatives
Committee on Foreign Affairs

BURTON HOLMES
Dean of travelogue lecturers

MME. WELLINGTON KOO
Wife of China's Ambassador
to Great Britain

SCHEDULE
Nov. 18-WILL ROGERS, Jr.
"The United States in Foreign Affairs"
Dec. 1-FULTON LEWIS, Jr.
"What's Happening in Washington"
Dec. 13-BURTON HOLMES
'"Our Russian Allies"
(With' Motion Pictures)
Jan. 13-LOUIS P. LOCHNER
"What About Germany"

OF LECTURES
Jan.25-LELAND STOWE
"What I Saw in Russia"
Feb. 22-BURTON HOLMES
"North Africa" (With Mf1inw Pictur(s)
Mar. 8-
Mme. WELLINGTON KOO
"What China Is Fighting For"

A r
vJ~ y
j'~ .
r .

._
, i

lIanIour
isa tot of little thio~igs

Mar. 23-BURTON
"TWe Italy We Knew"
(With Motion Pictures)

HOLMES

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LELAND STOWE LOUIS P. LOCHNER
Noted war correspondent and For fourteen years Chief
Pulitzer Prize winner of the Berlin Bureau of the

FULTON LEWIS, Jr.
Mutual's
noted news collmmCitator

Associated Press

II

/1 1 tiiJ Pr. II11

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