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February 07, 1957 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-02-07

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PAGE FIGHT

'1"Ytu. all Y, r t3K t, rliiX 7, 1957

PAGE EIGHT 4xaE iWitxiz~AN bAiji Thui~SbA~, kEBk~LIARY 7,1957

ORMANDY, JOHNSON TO CONDUCT:
May Festival to Feature Opera Stars

U' TV Service Salutes
Greece's National Hero

I

Among the featured participants'
in the 64th University May Festi-
val will be six leading singers of
the Metropolitan Opera Company.
The Festival will be held in Hill
Auditorium, May 2, 3, 4 and 5 un-
der the auspices of the University
Musical Society.
Rise Stevens, mezzo-soprano;
Martha Lipton, - contralto; Kurt
Baum, tenor; Robert McFerrin,
baritone; Robert Merrill, baritone;
and Nicola Moscona, bass are the
Metropolitan stars who will be
singing in May Festival Concerts.
'Porgy and Bess' Star
Leontyne Price of "Porgy and
Bess' fame and Donald Gramm,
renowned American bass-baritone
will also sing at the Festival.
Instrumentalists who will be
playing are Gina Bachauer, Greek
pianist; Alexander Brailowsky,
pianist; Joseph Szigeti, Hungari-
an violinist; and John Krell, pic-
colo, a graduate of the University
who for several years has been a
member of the Philadelphia Or-
chestra,
Eugene Ormandy, Thor John-
son and William Smith will con-
duct the Festival programs.
All Beethoven Concert
At the opening concert Thurs-
day, May 2, an all-Beethoven pro-,
gram will be presented including
"Leonore Overture, No. 3;" "Sym-
phony No. 8;" and "Concerto No.
3" with Alexander Brailowsky,
pianist.
Thor Johnson will conduct a
concert version of Verdi's "Aida"
with the University Choral Union,
Friday, May 3. Soloists will in-
clude Leontyne Price, "Aida;"
Martha Lipton, "Amneris;" Kurt
Baum, "Radames;" Robert Mc-
Ferrin, "Amonasro;" and Nicola
Moscona, "High Priest."
William R. Smith, assistant
conductor of the Philadelphia Or-
chestra, will open the Saturday,
May 4, program with the Rossini
Overture, "La Scala di Seta."
To Feature Violinist
Violinist Joseph Szigeti will be
heard with the orchestra in the
Tartini "Concerto in D minor,"
Bartok's "Portrait No. 1, Op. 5,"

A mission of international good-
will has set the wheels of the Uni-
versity's Television Service in mo-
tion.
In response to a request given to
the American Embassy in Athens
by a Committee representing the
Greek Island of Xante, University
Television has produced "A Salute
to Solomos" celebrating the one
hundredth anniversary . of thea
death of the Greek national poet,
Dionisios Solomos.
Celebrations recalling his con-
tributions to Greek literature and
to the war for Greek indepen-
dence are being held throughout
Greece this year.
Features Singers, Dancers
The Television Services film
features the Michigan Singers, a
group of Greek-American dancers
from the Ann Arbor Greek com-
munity and a speech by Univer-
sity President Harlan Hatcher.
Dionisios Solomos, aristocratic
son of a nobleman, was born on
Xante in 1802 and died in 1857.
He was educated in Italy and ac-
tually had to learn the Greek

language to become the national
poet of Greece.
When the Greek revolution
against the Turks broke out, Sol-
omos was approached and asked
to write songs and poems that
might stir the Greeks into greater
nationalism, In the process, he
introduced elements of Western
literature to the archaic forms
of Greek literature.
Poetry Recognized
Solomos was eminently success-
ful. The Greek revolution suc-
ceeded in throwing off Turkish
rule, and Solomos' poetry and
revolution of Greek literature were
recognized throughout the world.
In portraying Solomos' life, the
TV Service has produced a chron-
ological narrative of the high
points of his life. Read by Prof.
Warren E. Blake of the speech de-
partment, the narrative is injected
with-dancing and songs of Greek
origin.
The musical theme throughout
is the Greek national anthem,
written by Solomos and sung by
members of the Michigan Singers.

fri., sat., sun.
no 2-5915
es'..
C
ann a
masc

onic temple

327 s. 4th ave.

KURT BAUM RISE STEVENS ROBERT MERRILL
... tenor ... mezzo soprano ... baritone

Corelli's "La Folia," and Mendels-
sohn's "Symphony No. 4 in A Ma-
jor."
In the same program, the Festi-
val Youth Chorus will be heard in
Fletcher's "Walrus and the Car-
penter under the direction of
Geneva Nelson.
Ormandy will present Robert
Merrill Saturday evening, in two
groups of operatic arias and will
lead the orchestra in Wagner's
Tw Professors
Claimed by Death
Death claimed two University
faculty members recently.
Prof. Josselyn Van Tyne, curator
of birds in the Museum of Zool-
ogy and member of the zoology
department, sdccumbed January
30, at his home. He had been Mu-
seum curator since 1931 and from
1950-3 served as president of the
American Ornithologists Union.
Prof. Chester S. Schoepfle, for-
mer chairman of the chemistry
department died January 24 at the
Saline Convalescent Hospital.

"Overture to Die Meistersinger;"f
Barber's "Adagio for Strings,"
Haydn's "Symphony No. 88," and
the Rimsky-Korsakoff Overture,
"Russian Easter."
Thor Johnson will again con-
duct Sunday, May 5, opening the
program with Vivaldi "Concerto
in A minor for Piccolo and Or-
chestra," with John Krell, solo-
ist. Vaughan Williams' chorall
work, "Five Tudor Portraits," will
be heard with the University
Choral Union.'
Soloists will be Martha Lipton,
contralto, and Donald Gramm,
bass-baritone. F oa11 o w i n g this
work, Gina Bachauer will make
her Ann Arbor debut in Brahms'
"Concerto No. 2 for Piano and
Orchestra."
The Festival will close Sunday
night 'with Rise Stevens as solo-
ist. She will be heard in two

groups of arias under Eugene Or-
mandy. The orchestral portion of
the program. will include Brahms'
"Academic Festival" Overture, the
Harris "Symphony No. 3," Prelude
to "Afternoon of a Faun," and Ra-
vel's "La Valse."
Conn Honored
A University endocrinologist, Dr.
Jerome W. Conin, has been selected
to receive Modern Medicine maga-
zine's 1957 distinguished achieve-
ment award.
A professor of internal medicine
in the Medical School and chief of
University Hospital's Endocrinol-
ogy and Metabolism Unit, Dr.
Conn was nominated by readers
of Modern Medicine and by deans
of medical schools on the basis of
his contributions in the field of
medicine.

lifford odet's broadway and
hollywood success
rbor's professional arena theatre

r "

DlAY AND IGHt'5T

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why? Because we're growing at an excep-
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You might well ask what can qur growth
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See your Placement Director for further
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He'll be on campus soon. Connecticut Gen-
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P. S. Job offers are made to qualifeed college
men regardless of their military status.

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FEBRUARY 19

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