THE MICHI GAN AILY
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1951
IGETI, BRAILOWSKY, LEVANT:
Concert Series To Offer Top Artists in Music Field
Music-lovers will be assured of
rich season of professional mu-
ical offerings in Ann Arbor dur-
ag the 1951-'52 season, according
o the University Musical Society's
The 26 performances to be given
ill include concerts by leading
najor symphony orchestras under
listinguished conductors, several
horal groups, recitals by singers
nd instrumentalists, and cham-
er music offerings.
TEN ATTRACTIONS will be
resented by the '73rd annual
!horal Union Series which will
pen on Oct. 4 when Victoria de
s Angeles, Spanish soprano, will
Lve her recital.
Next in the series, Josef Szi-
violinist--will perform on Oct.
15. This will mark his first ap-
pearance in Ann Arbor in eight
Two symphony orchestras are
ext on the musical agenda. On
'ct. 21, Charles Munch will again
ring his Boston Symphony Or-
iestra to Hill Auditorium, and
he Cleveland Orchestra will also
lake its annual appearance un-
er the direction of George Szell
n Nov. 4.
. . .
ill appear for a recital on Nov.
6. Following this celebrated pian-
t will be Salvatore Baccoloni,
alian basso buffo of the Metro-
olitan Opera Association, who
ill give a concert on Nov. 29.
Thor Johnson will bring his
Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra
o Hill Auditorium on January
14 in their nationwide tour.
* * *
ON THEIR first American tour,
group of 65 male singers from
orway-known as the Singing
oys of Norway-will be heard on
'b. 20. The next concert of the
ries will be given by the Robert
haw Chorale and Orchestra
.aking its Ann Arbor debut on
The Choral Union Series will
>e brought to a close on March
1, when the celebrated violin-
piano combination of Rudolf-
Serkin and Adolf Busch pre-
ent a sonata recital.
For the sixth consecutive sea-
>n, the University Musical So-
ety will offer an Extra Concert
eries-which will consist of fivea
* * *
GLADYS SWARTHOUT, mezzo
soprano, will open the series on'
Oct. 9. The Boston Symphony un-
der Charles Munch will appear in
Ann Arbor for the second time on
Oct. 22. This concert, however,
will be entirely different from that
given in the Choral Union Series.
* * *
Making their first appear-
ance in Ann Arbor, the de Paur
Infantry Chorus conducted by
Leonard de Paur, will be heard
on Nov. 20.
Last heard at the May Festival
of 1944, Oscar Levant, well-known
4. * *
pianist, will appear on January 18.
He has attained fame as the chief
exponent of George Gershwin's
* * *
UNDER ITS new permanent
conductor, Rafael Kubelik, the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra will
bring the Extra Concert Series to
a close on March 9.
Lester McCloy, Associate Con-
ductor of the University Musical
Society, will lead the University
Choral Union and the Music !
Society Orchestra in two pm -
formances of Handel's "Mes-
siah" on Dec. 8 and 9. Four so-
loists, outstanding in oratorio
work, will sing the solo roles--
Nancy Carr, soprano; Eunice
Alberts, contralto; David Lloyd
and Oscar Natzka,,bass.
On February 15, 16 and 17, the
Budapest String Quartet composed
of Josef Roisman, Jac Gorodet-
zky, Boris Kroyt and Mischa
Schneider will perform in the 12th
annual Chamber Music Festival in
the Rackham Building Auditor-
VICORIA DE LOS ANGELES ! OSCAR LEVANT
".. * soprano
Prof. Herbert Penzl of the Ger-
man department will speak on
"Afghan Descriptions of Afghan
(Pashto) Grammer," at 1 p.m. to-
day in Rm. 25 Angell Hall, as the
second in a series of three meet-
ings of a Linguistic Forum.
The first lecture, "German Sen-
tence Types," was given by Prof.
William G. Moulton of Cornell
The third lecture on "Word
Tone in Some African Languages"
will be delivered at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre y Prof. William E. Wel-
mers of Cornell University.
The history of Soviet Russia as
written in its official documents
has been collected and published
by Prof. James H. Meisel of the
political science department.
A first book of its kind, "The
Soviet System" is a collection of
translated constitutional and ad-
ministrative codes, laws and or-
dinances of the Soviet Union.
. . . pianist
Alvin F. Hansel, of Soath Africa,
strolls through London at start-
of walking trip to his homeland.
He estimates the 8,000-mile walk
will take a year.
}4 Z .
RID'i N G T H E W H I T E W A T E R-Two French-Canadians display nerve and skill as
they ride a scow down the white water rapids of Machias River in Maine during a log drive..
NEW SHIRT PRESS
48-hour Regular Service
24-hour Rush Service
510 East William
WASHDAY, 1 880
-Loris Peterson works a wringer
above a tub, nineteenth century
implements, at "Great Grandma
Kitchen" exhibit in Country
Antiques Fair, New York.
O N E M A N 'S F A M I L Y - Mr. and Mrs. A. It. Morgan sit down with their fifteen children
and a grandchild at home in Kamo, New Zealand. Children range from 18 months to 22 years.,,
- Penni the Penguin squawks
about coat he wears at California
Hobby Show in Los Angeles. In-
terested listener is boss, Homer
Snow of Hermosa, CaL
P A Y I N C T H E I R R E S P E C T S - Hikers remove their shoes preparatory to entering the
home of the late George Bernard Shaw at Ayot St. Lawrence, England, now a literary shrine.
ON SALE ON THE DIAG,
at ENGINEERING ARCH, UNION,
FOLLETT'S, WAHR'S, SLATER'S,
Juliana,. Queen of the Nether- -