UMS Concert Program, October 29, 1988: Our Night Of Celebration -- Maestro Bernstein And The Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra
Our Night o
A Celebration of
Leonard Bernstein's 70th Birthday Year
and Hill Auditorium's 75th Anniversary
A Gala Benefit Concert
Maestro Bernstein and the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra Saturday Evening, October 29, 1988 Hill Auditorium, 8 o'clock
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Vienna has sent its finest to Ann Arbor in '88!
Ann Arbor will send its finest to Vienna in '89!
The Pioneer High School Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Marijean Quigley has been invited to attend the International Youth and Music Festival in Vienna, Austria, in July of 1989. The Orchestra will participate in an international competition and will perform in some of the great concert halls of Europe. It is with pride in school, community, and country that these students undertake this venture of cultural exchange and goodwill.
The Pioneer Orchestra wishes to thank its Pacesetter Corporate Sponsors: Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra, Detroit Edison, DobsonMcOmber Agency, ERIM, Ervin Industries, John Lee Oldsmobile, Leelanau Wine Cellars, Michigan Bell, Shar Products, and The University Musical Society.
For information regarding benefit events and activities, please contact the Pioneer Orchestra Parents' Society.
330 East Liberty Street, Suite 3D, Ann Arbor, MI 48104 (313)9730105
Dear Friends of Music,
"Our Night of Celebration" is at hand, and we invite you to sit back and luxuriate in the glorious sonorities of the Vienna Philhar?monic Orchestra directed by Leonard Bernstein, the only living con?ductor to be named an Honorary Member of this timehonored ensemble.
There is much to celebrate tonight -the musical genius of Leonard Bernstein, still going strong in his 70th birthday year; his special rapport with the musicians of one of the world's topranking symphony orchestras, the Vienna Philharmonic; and their collective desire to perform in Ann Arbor, one of only four North American cities on their Fall '88 Celebration Tour. Their other performances are in New York's Carnegie Hall, Washington, D.C.'s Kennedy Center, and Toronto's Roy Thomson Hall.
Yet another cause for celebration is Hill Auditorium, this magnifi?cent hall now in its 75th year, recognized by performing artists the world over for its superb acoustics and appreciative and knowledge?able concert audiences. Be sure to see the feature articles included in this souvenir book for an historical overview of both Hill Auditorium and the University Musical Society's even longer presence in Ann Arbor.
Finally, we also celebrate Ann Arbor and the quality of life we en?joy here. Proceeds from tonight's benefit concert help us ensure that the Musical Society can continue to make Ann Arbor a major musical crossroads of the world. Tonight's special concert has enabled us to widen the circle of Musical Society friends and supporters as we welcome new concertgoers and Ann Arbor area businesses and in?stitutions to the family. To all of you who may be attending your first Hill Auditorium concert this evening we extend a warm welcome and hope you will join us for many more.
Special thanks go to the many volunteers who have worked to make this evening a memorable one, in particular, those who offered their hospitality by opening their homes for preconcert supper parties. And lastly, deepest thanks to all concertgoers whose tickets included a contribution to the continuing success of the University Musical Society.
I'm delighted that Ann Arbor and the Musical Society have the opportunity to host this historic evening of friendship and great music.
Kenneth C. Fischer
Executive Director, University Musical Society
As a member of The University of Michigan community for the past 20 years, it is my privilege now to welcome you to this evening's gala celebration in my new capacity as President of this great Univer?sity. I am doubly honored to serve as a new member of the Uni?versity Musical Society's Board of Directors, following the lead of my wife, Anne, who has been an active member of the Society's Advisory Committee for a number of years.
To measure the value of this musical organization to The Univer?sity of Michigan is a nearly impossible task, but this evening's exciting occasion provides a prime illustration. The collaboration of America's most important musical figure of the twentieth century and this legendary Viennese symphony orchestra adds to Ann Arbor's cultural enrichment and to the esteemed reputation of The University of Michigan worldwide.
Leonard Bernstein is no stranger to Ann Arbor, and his attach?ment to this city, its people and this magnificent hall is well known. Mr. Bernstein's Ann Arbor connection began in the 1960s, when he brought the New York Philharmonic to Hill Auditorium for three concerts. In 1964 he was awarded an honorary doctor of music de?gree at the dedication ceremonies of the new School of Music build?ing on North Campus, in recognition of his musical achievements and his passionate interest in the training of young musicians, particularly conductors.
This evening we can welcome Leonard Bernstein as truly one of our own.
James J. Duderstadt
President, The University of Michigan
To commemorate this event, concertgoers will receive a memento at the exits following the performance. The University Musical Society is grateful to the students of the Ann Arbor Pioneer High School Symphony Orchestra for their assistance in distributing the mementos. The orchestra will be competing in the International Youth and Music Festival in Vienna this summer.
NA PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA LEONARD BERNSTEIN Conductor
WOLFGANG SCHULZ, Flutist PETER SCHMIDL, Clarinetist
Saturday Evening, October 29, 1988 Hill Auditorium, 8 o'clock
"Leonore" Overture No. 3 in C major, Op. 72 .........Beethoven
Halil (1981) .......................................Bernstein
Wolfgang Schulz, Flutist
Prelude, Fugue, and Riffs (1949).......................Bernstein
Peter Schmidl, Clarinetist
Symphony No. 4 in E minor, Op. 98 .....................Brahms
Allegro non troppo Andante moderato Allegro giocoso Allegro energico e passionata
Cameras and recording devices are not allowed in the auditorium.
Halls Cough Tablets, courtesy of WarnerLambert Company, are available in the lobby.
Leonard Bernstein and the Vienna Philharmonic are represented by Columbia Artists Management. Inc.
Ninth Concert of the I I Oth Season Special Concert
"Leonore" Overture No. 3 in C major, Op. 72
Ludwig van Beethoven (17701827)
The "Leonore" Overture No. 3 is one of four overtures written by Beethoven for his opera Fidelio. The first three overtures are known as "Leo?nore" and are in C major; the fourth is entitled "Fidelio" and is in E major. The overture numbered "2" by the publish?ers was the one actually played at the premiere of the opera, in November 1805. Beethoven, in pursuit of perfec?tion, revised extensively not only the overtures but the entire opera as well. The first overture was written prior to 1805; the second in 1805; the third in 1806; and the "Fidelio" overture was last in 1814.
The Overture No. 3 begins with an adagio introduction, like a descent into the gloomy dungeon where Florestan is imprisoned. The succeeding melody is his lament at the loss of freedom. Next begins the syncopated principal theme of the Overture in a soft allegro, but grow?ing progressively agitated. In the opera, Florestan's murder by his enemy, Pizarro, is averted by the arrival of the Minister of State, depicted in the music by an offstage trumpet call, followed by the motive of thanksgiving at Florestan's safety. From here the music continues on its own course, independent of the drama, in an exultant coda.
Leonard Bernstein (b. 1918)
The world premiere of Halil (Nocturne for solo flute with piccolo, alto flute, percussion, harp, and strings) took place on May 27, 1981, in Tel Aviv, Israel. JeanPierre Flampal was the soloist with the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, and the composer con?ducted. The American premiere took place in July of the same year at Tanglewood, with Doriot Anthony Dwyer, soloist with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, Mr. Bernstein conducting. Bernstein has provided the following program note:
"This work is dedicated 'To the Spirit of Yadin and to his Fallen Brothers.' The reference is to Yadin Tanenbaum, a nineteenyearold Israeli flutist who, in 1973, at the height of his
musical powers, was killed in his tank in the Sinai. He would have been twentyseven years old at the time this piece was written.
"Halil (the Hebrew word for 'flute') is formally unlike any other work I have written, but is like much of my music in its struggle between tonal and nontonal forces. In this case, I sense that struggle as involving wars and the threat of wars, the overwhelming desire to live, and the consolations of art, love, and the hope for peace. It is a kind of night music which, from its opening twelvetone row to its ambiguously diatonic final cadence, is an ongoing conflict of nocturnal im?ages: wishdreams, nightmares, repose, sleeplessness, nightterrors, and sleep itself, Death's twin brother.
"I never knew Yadin Tanenbaum, but I know his spirit."
Prelude, Fugue, and Riffs
Originally commissioned by clarinet?ist Woody Herman for his dance band, "Prelude, Fugue, and Riffs" was to be part of a series of jazzinspired works that already included Stravinsky's Ebony Concerto. The work was completed in November of 1949 but, by that time. Herman's band had disbanded, so he never performed the work, nor did he pursue the series project any further.
The work lay dormant until 1952 when Bernstein revised it for a smaller band in order to incorporate it as a ballet sequence in his musical comedy Wonderful Town. The new version did not survive its outoftown perform?ances, but a bit of the music did remain in the show. The first performance of "Prelude, Fugue, and Riffs" finally took place on Mr. Bernstein's telecast of "What is Jazz" in October 1955, with Benny Goodman as the soloist. Good?man and Bernstein recorded the work on CBS Records, and a more recent recording has been made by Simon Rattle and the London Sinfonietta with clarinetist Michael Collins, on the Angel Label.
Despite its early misfortunes, it is one of the most notable achievements of Bernstein's output, since it is his only significant composition that is absolute music -without any literary or drama?tic implications. Also, it is one of his few works that emphasizes contrapuntal movement over harmonic texture, and one of the very first attempts to write an indigenously American jazz composi?tion from the "classical" viewpoint.
Unlike some early Copland works or Milhaud's Creation du Monde, "Pre?lude, Fugue, and Riffs" is not just jazzinfluenced, nor does it only use jazz techniques. It is a higher form of com?posed jazz. To borrow a word from jazz argot, it is music that "swings." This "swinging" approach might be defined as controlled spontaneity. Since there is controversy as to whether any com?posed, rather than improvised, music can be called jazz, it is all the more meaningful that a work in this genre can give the impression of being improvised. This is accomplished in the Prelude, for instance, by a fluid alternation between a strict dance beat (although it is metrically highly irregular) and a loose, free beat (marked "with drag"). Both meter and tempo are unpredictable in the forward flow, adding to the subtlety and under?statement characteristic of swinging "modern" jazz.
The spontaneity is all the more remarkable in the Fugue, since this is one of the most intellectual, and there?fore antiimprovisational, of musical pro?cedures. By the use of very perky, almost spastic, rhythms, especially in the countersubject material, Bernstein creates the impression of extempora?neous playing.
Finally, the Riffs are what might be called writtenout improvisations, most fully accomplished through the virtuoso display of the two fugue subjects stated simultaneously with the riff ostinati (short musical patterns that are repeated per?sistently). The complete independence of these integrated, contrapuntal voice lines instigates the traditional "jam session," bringing the nineminute work to a frenetic close.
Symphony No. 4 in E minor, Op. 98
Johannes Brahms (18331897)
Brahms composed his Fourth Sym?phony during the summers of 1884 and 1885. Uncertain of the merit of the work because of the misgivings of his friends, he threatened to recall it after a rehearsal. However, the first public per?formance took place at Meinigen on October 25, 1885, with Brahms con?ducting. The Fourth Symphony was the last composition Brahms was able to hear. He attended a performance of the work during March 1897 in Vienna and died just a few weeks later.
In referring to this symphony, Irving Kolodin wrote, "It has sometimes been said that the artist's greatest challenge is to see, in the beginning of his material, its ultimate end and destination. In this respect, the Fourth Symphony fulfills the challenge superbly, not only in the work?ing out of the individual movements and their suitability to the place assigned to them in the sequence, but also in the subtle link that binds the allimportant first and last movements together."
The opening theme of the Allegro non troppo has been associated with the "Behold and see if there be any sorrow" melody in Handel's Messiah. There is un?doubtedly a great resemblance between the melodies. The treatment of the work, however, is typically Brahmsian and a magnificent example of his ability to present themes, develop them, and then to combine them into a coda.
The symphony is set into motion by a motive of only two notes: the fifth of the E minor scale, B, descends to the third, G, after which the tonic, E, ascends to the sixth, C. The resulting main theme is carried by the violins (playing in octaves). Woodwinds and lower strings participate motivically in the texture from the beginning. After a counterstatement of the theme, the au?tumnal mist of the exposition is lifted and the expression becomes energetic. The region of the subsidiary theme is reached with the strong, broadly flowing melody of the cellos. In the counter?point, triplets assume rhythmic prom?inence; the brass is heard in heroic terms. The beginning of the develop?ment recalls the opening of the sym?phony. But the subsidiary material of the exposition is now intensely varied.
Worthy of special note is the veiled manner in which the recapitulation appears. Oboe, clarinet, and bassoon play the main motive twice, marked dolce. A mysterious string figuration of equal notes is heard, and, as the music moves on, we find ourselves suddenly in the full course of the reprise.
The last section of the Allegro is crowned by a tragic climax. With a resounding fortissimo, the main theme storms forth in the basses, while the higher registers answer with brief canonic statements. The coda rushes to the grim cadence: a final sixfour chord, held by the full orchestra (its bass fatefully hammered by the timpani) resolves into the last fermata much like the "Amen" of a prayer.
An Andante moderato of dark hues is intoned by horns and wood?winds. Notable is the severe flavor of the socalled Phrygian mode. It lends to the music its ancient and legendary tone. This second movement is a ballad of tranquility. A subsidiary theme, marked poco espressivo, adds emotion and warmth to an earnest environment. The brief postlude corresponds to the pre?lude. It closes with an echo of the Phrygian melody from the Andante's beginning.
Of all four symphonies by Brahms, only the Fourth has a true scherzo. We hear an Allegro giocoso: music of boisterous wit. In keeping with its animated and grim humor, the instru?mentation differs from that of the pre?ceding movements. Thus the piccolo whistles happily along in the woodwind section, to which the contrabassoon now provides a marked, low bass. Among
the percussion, the triangle rings in the frolic of the Allegro.
The form of the movement dis?plays thematic duality. The scherzo theme (C major, 24) is stated fortissimo by the full orchestra. A grazioso of the strings provides the contrasting sub?sidiary theme.
The fourth movement is con?structed along a form type in which Bach excelled, the passacaglia. This is an ancient Spanish dance, characterized by a recurring ostinato. On its fixed bass theme, Brahms built a series of var?iations. The variations are divided into four groups, each following its own in?dividual pattern of organization. The first group, succeeding the initial statement of the passacaglia, has the theme appearing prominently in the bass. The develop?ment results from increasing animation. The second group of variations features an augmented theme where the tonality brightens to major. The third group dims the light again to minor. The rhyth?mic play becomes altogether free and the dramatic character of the variations is heightened. The fourth group recalls the variations structurally.
All in all, the last movement of this work, marked Allegro energico e passionato, differs from other last move?ments of symphonies because of its use of the passacaglia and the set of var?iations that does not employ a singlelike melody as its basis. Rather, it constructs itself on the harmonic structure of the opening measures.
Berstein rehearsing with the Vienna Philharmonic, Hill Auditorium, February, 1984
About the Artists
"Bernstein and the Vienna orchestra have been loving colleagues for years, and to hear them make music together now is one of life's high pleasures. No orchestra has more warmly beautiful sound, and Bernstein -musical in every fibre, instinct, and perception -is at the peak of his powers. These were not just feat, polished retraversals of familiar terrain ... but, rather, voyages of fresh discovery, embarked on with a confi?dence and mutual trust that had been engendered by many previous per?formances. The BernsteinVienna per?formance was electric from the start. And powerful, beautiful, overwhelming. Not exaggerated. Never coarse." From The New Yorker, Autumn 1987
Leonard Bernstein, celebrating his
seventieth birthday this year, has de?veloped a special relationship with the Vienna Philharmonic players since his first association with them in 1968. N the only living conductor to be named an Honorary Member of their ranks, Bernstein has led these musicians on United States tours in 1979, 1984, and the autumn of 1987 and is consistently greeted by enthusiastic audiences and critical acclaim. The current North American tour, one of the highlights in the yearlong celebration of Mr. Bernstein's birthday, takes the Philharmonic to only four cities -Ann Arbor, Washington, D.C., New York, and Toronto. Tonight's gala performance marks the conductor's eighth appearance in Ann Arbor -four previous concerts with the Vienna Philharmonic in 1987 and 1984, and three concerts with the New York Philharmonic in 1963 and 1967.
Mr. Bernstein is the only American musician ever to achieve worldwide recognition as conductor, composer, pianist, author, and teacher. As com?poser, he has created works over a wide range of forms and styles: three symphonies (Jeremiah, Age of Anxiety, and Kaddish), the Serenade (after Plato's "Symposium") for Violin Solo, Strings and
Percussion, Chichester Psalms, for Chorus and Orchestra, three ballets (Fancy Free. Facsimile, and The Dybbuk), the score for the film On the Water?front, and the operas Trouble in Tahiti and A Quiet Place. For the Broadway theater, he has written On the Town, Wonderful Town, Candide, and, of course, West Side Story. His Mass, a Theater Piece for Singers, Players, and Dancers, opened the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. in 1971, and in 1981 it was the first work by an Americanborn composer to be produced at the Vienna State Opera. Other recent compositions by Mr. Bernstein include Slava! (A Political Overture for Orchestra); Divertimento for Orchestra; A Musical Toast; Halil (Nocturne for Flute and Strings); and Songfest (A Cycle of Amer?ican Poems for Six Singers and Orches?tra). His Jubilee Games for orchestra re?ceived its world premiere last fall with the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra under the composer's baton, in celebration of the orchestra's fiftieth anniversary. Fes?tivals of Mr. Bernstein's work as a com?poser have been presented in Israel, in Austria, at Amherst (Mass.), in Kansas
City (Missouri), Cleveland, Orange County (California), Milwaukee, and Lon?don, the latter presented by the London Symphony Orchestra in cooperation with the Barbican Centre, and the largest of its kind honoring a living musician. Last year, Paris saluted him, and President Franqois Mitterand named him Commandeur de la Legion d'Honneur.
October 1982 saw the premiere at the New York City Opera of the new opera house version of Candide. In June 1983, the Houston Grand Opera pre?sented the world premiere of his opera A Quiet Place. A revised version had its European premiere at Teatro alia Scala, Milan, in June 1984, and its American premiere at the Kennedy Center in Washington the next month. A Quiet Place received its Austrian premiere in April 1986 at the Vienna State Opera, where it was recorded by Deutsche Grammophon and televised, and its pre?mieres in new productions in Germany and the Netherlands have already taken place this year.
Mr. Bernstein is the author of the bestselling books The Joy of Music, Leonard Bernstein's Young People's Concert, The Infinite Variety of Music, and Findings. In 197273, he was Charles Elliot Norton Professor of Poetry at Harvard; the six lectures he gave there have been televised in the United States and Europe and published in book form by Harvard University Press under the title The Unanswered Question. These works have been translated into Ger?man, Hebrew, Hungarian, Japanese, Swedish, Czech, Dutch, Romanian, Fin?nish, Portuguese, Slovene, Spanish, Chinese, Danish, Russian, French, and Italian.
In February 1985, Mr. Bernstein was honored with the Lifetime Achieve?ment Grammy Award by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Scien?ces. Mr. Bernstein has won eleven Emmy Awards, and his "Young People's Concerts" with the New York Philharmonic extended over fourteen seasons. In recent years, he has been seen regularly on PBS's "Great Per?formances" series. His elevenpart series "Bernstein's Beethoven" appeared on PBS and cable television. Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philhar
monic have received a number of Gold Records, as well as the CBS International Crystal Globe Award.
Mr. Bernstein's many other awards and honors include the National Fellow?ship Award in 1985 for his lifelong sup?port of human rights. He is the only musician to receive this honor since the award was first given, in 1949, to Eleanor Roosevelt. The same month, he received the Gold Medal of the Amer?ican Academy of Arts and Letters, the nation's highest cultural organization, to which he was elected in 1981.
Leonard Bernstein was born in Lawrence, Massachusetts, on August 25, 1918, and grew up in Boston. After he was graduated from Harvard in 1939, he continued his studies at the Curtis Institute with Fritz Reiner, Randall Thompson, and Isabella Vengerova. Summers were spent at Tanglewood, as student and assistant to Serge Koussevitsky. Engaged by Arthur Rodzinski as assistant conductor of the New York Philharmonic in 1943, he made his remarkable, now historic, de?but with the Philharmonic on November 14, 1943, replacing Bruno Walter in a nationally broadcast concert. In the years following, Mr. Bernstein served as music director of the New York City Sym?phony, was head of the conducting fac?ulty at the Berkshire Music Center and professor of music at Brandeis Univer?sity, and conducted most of the world's major orchestras. In addition to his orchestral conducting, Mr. Bernstein has conducted at the Metropolitan Opera, La Scala (as the first American ever to conduct there), and the Vienna State Opera.
Mr. Bernstein was named music director of the New York Philharmonic in 1958, becoming the first Americanborn and trained musician to attain such a prominent post. He has been an Honorary Member of the New York Philharmonic and its Laureate Conductor since 1969. During his long and dis?tinguished association with the orchestra, he conducted more concerts than any other conductor in its history. Of the more than 400 recordings made by Mr. Bernstein, over 200 have been with the New York Philharmonic for CBS Masterworks and Deutsche Grammophon. Last season he conducted the orchestra in a performance of his new work Opening Prayer at the gala reopening of Carnegie Hall.
1987 Events and Awards
first grandchild, Francisca Ann Maria, born to eldest daughter, Jamie Bernstein Thomas.
with Helen Coates, his 87yearold teacher and secretary, received honorary doctorates from Pine Manor College in Boston.
received the Albert Schweitzer Music Award "for a life's work dedicated to music and devoted to humanity" at a benefit concert for Amnesty International's Felicia Montealegre Fund, established by Mr. Bernstein in memory of his late wife, along with scholarship funds at Columbia University, The Juilliard School, and New York University.
was made Laureate Conductor of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra.
named Honorary President of the London Symphony Orchestra, a position he also holds with the Santa Cecilia Orchestra in Rome, where he conducted a concert version of Puccini's La Boheme recorded by Deutsche Grammophon.
received the prestigious Siemens Prize in Munich, and added these funds to the scholarships he has established at Harvard and Brandeis Universities and the Tanglewood Music Center. Now he is establishing still another scholarship at Indiana University School of Music.
became the first recipient in history of the key to the city of Oslo.
received the Gold Medal of the Royal Philharmonic Society in London, the first American composer to join Brahms, Ravel, Elgar, and Stravinsky in receiving this award from the world's oldest music organization.
was awarded the Great Cross of Merit of the Order of Merit from the Federal Republic of Germany, given in recognition of outstanding artistic contribution to the Federal Republic.
received the Edward MacDowell Gold Medal for composition at the MacDowell Colony in New Hampshire.
August and September
conducted the Vienna Philharmonic at the Salzburg Festival and on tour in the United States.
received the Thomas Edison Award for his recording of Mahler's Symphony No. 9.
was honored by the America Israel Cultural Foundation in recognition of his lifetime contributions to music in Israel and to cultural relations between the United States and Israel.
received the Spanish Ritmo Prize for his recording of Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 6.
Awarded the Grand Prix National du Disque 1988 for his recording of Haydn's Creation.
Most recently, West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl honored Leonard Bernstein for his extraordinary musical accomplishments. Bernstein and the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra are the first recipients of the new Johannes Brahms Prize, intended for musicians who spread appreciation of the nineteenthcentury German composer's work. "Hardly another artist of our time has managed to fill so many people with enthusiasm for music, to awaken curiosity about unfamiliar works, and deepen understanding for the familiar," Kohl said of Bernstein.
"___there is hardly another among
the renowned flutists who can project a profound musicality so completely with perfect sound and phrasing." (Salzburg) Wolfgang Schulz was appointed solo flutist of the Vienna Philharmonic in 1970. Born in Linz, Austria, in 1946, he pursued his musical education in Linz, Salzburg, and Vienna, studying the flute with Aurele Nicolet. He has been a pro?fessor at the Vienna Academy of Music since 1979.
Apart from his orchestral work with the Vienna Philharmonic and at the Vienna State Opera, Mr. Schulz has toured extensively throughout the world as a soloist, with such conductors as Claudio Abbado, Karl Bohm, Leonard Bernstein, and Christoph von Dohnanyi. He has recorded flute concerti, as well as works from the chamber music repertoire, on the Deutsche Grammophon, Decca, Teldec, and Telefunken labels.
Though Mr. Schulz has performed in Ann Arbor as first desk flutist with the Vienna Philharmonic, this evening's concert marks his first solo appearance.
First solo clarinetist of the Vienna Philharmonic, Peter Schmidl is the embodiment of the orchestra's re?nowned musical tradition. A third generation musician, he follows in the footsteps of his father and grandfather, both first clarinetists in the Philharmonic. His grandfather, Alois Schmidl, was in?vited by Gustav Mahler to become a member of the Vienna Philharmonic and the Vienna State Opera.
In addiiton to his performances at home and abroad as soloist with the Philharmonic, Peter Schmidl has made many solo appearances at the Salzburg Festival. On the Vienna Philharmonic's 1987 U.S. tour with Leonard Bernstein, he performed the Mozart Clarinet Con?certo at Carnegie Hall, at the Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles, and here in Ann Arbor. Mr. Schmidl is also a proponent of chamber music, having toured as a member of both the New Vienna Octet and the Vienna Wind Soloists. He has
recorded works from the chamber music repertoire on the Deutsche Grammophon and Lon?don Decca labels.
To his busy perform?ing schedule, Peter Schmidl has added the responsibilities of teaching young musicians. A te?nured professor at the Academy of Music and the Performing Arts in Vienna, he has been on the faculty of this prestigious institu?tion since 1967. The lead?ing orchestras in Austria and abroad are graced by his former students, three of whom are members of the Vienna Philharmonic.
Born in Olmutz, Peter Schmidl studied clar?inet with Rudolf Jettel at the Academy of Music in Vienna. Awarded a diplo?ma with honors in 1964, he joined the Vienna State Opera in 1965 and was appointed solo clarinetist of the Vienna Philharmonic in 1968.
The Vienna Philharmonic
The Vienna Philharmonic was founded on March 28, 1842, when the "Personnel of the Imperial Court Theatre" gave their first concert under Otto Nicolai. Previously, the orchestras of Vienna had been either amateur groups or private orchestras to the aris?tocracy. Although concerts of the new group were intermittent at first, a regu?lar season of eight concerts was launched in I860, and in 1877 the Vienna Philhar?monic's first tour took place -to neigh?boring Salzburg, the city which has since become the orchestra's second home.
Named principal conductor in 1898, Gustav Mahler led the orchestra on its first tour abroad, to the Paris Ex?position of 1900. Since then, the Vienna Philharmonic has toured throughout the world, performing under the batons of such distinguished conductors as Richard Strauss, Paul Hindemith, Sir Georg Solti, Karl Bohm, Herbert von Karajan, Lorin Maazel, Leonard Bernstein, and Claudio Abbado.
Since its inception, the Philharmonic has been in of the music world. It is the ore! ha. of the Vienna State Opera and is in residence at the Salzburg Festival addition to extensive concert engage ments in Vienna and around the world. The orchestra has had only three per
manent conductors: Otto Dessoff (18601875), Hans Richter (18751898) and Gustav Mahler (18981901). Richard Wagner, Anton Bruckner, Arturo Toscanini and Wilhelm Furtwangler are among those who have guestconducted.
The orchestra, which has grown from its original group of 64 to its present membership of 140, has always been known as one of the world's few orchestral collectives. All the administra?tive tasks of the group -from press releases and ticket distribution to an?swering office phones and decorating for the annual New Year's Ball -are per?formed by orchestral musicians elected to their posts by their colleagues. All decisions concerning repertoire and conductors (the Vienna Philharmonic currently has no resident conductor) are made by plebiscite, and all performance fees are divided evenly among the musi?cians. (The last chair in the violin section earns a salary equal to that of the concertmaster.)
Over the years, the high standard of musicrmaking and the special glow of the Viahilharmonic sound have in?spired HM'aise from some of the world's gtk artists; in fact, Richard
Strauss considered the Vienna Philharmonic to be beyond praise. Richard Wagner said that to make music with the Vienna Philharmonic "is a delight" In the words of Karl Bohm, "other excellent orchestras in the world succeed in playing what is in the score; the Vienna Philharmonic goes beyond that and plays what is behind the score." Bruno Walter claimed, "Austria has nothing of more value to export than its renowned Vienna Philharmonic." On the occasion of his reunion with the orches?tra after World War II, Maestro Walter elaborated: "This Philharmonic tone, which for me dates from 1897, is still the same today, even though not a single player from those days is still in the orchestra. What is it One might call it tradition. Musical culture is expressed there in a particular form. Thus sounds Vienna." And Leonard Bernstein once said that playing Beethoven's Op. 131 with the string section of the Vienna Philharmonic was one of the great high?lights of his artistic life.
The Vienna Philharmonic first per?formed in Ann Arbor in 1956 under Andre Cluytens, followed by two con?certs in February 1984 under Bernstein, two concerts in March 1987 with Claudio Abbado, and the two a year ago with Bernstein.
Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra
Gerhart Hetzel Rainer Kuchl Erich Binder Werner Hink
Rainer Honeck Anton Straka Eckhard Seifert Hubert Kroisamer Josef Hell Georg Bedry Aired Staar Alfred Welt Helmuth Puffier Herbert Fruhauf Peter Gotzel Paul Guggenberger Gerhard Libensky Herbert Linke Manfred Kuhn Alfred Altenburger Gunter Seifert Wolfgang Brand Clemens Hellsberg Erich Schagerl Bernhard Biberauer
Second Violins Peter Wachter Hans Wolfgang Weihs Mario Beyer Gerald Schubert Josef Kondor Ernst Bartolomey Ortwin Ottmaier Edwin Werner Heinz Hanke Alfons Egger Christian Zalodek Gerhard David Helmut Zehetner George Fritthum
Violas Josef Staar Heinrich Koll Helmut Weis Klaus Peisteiner Peter Pecha Hans P. Ochsenhofer Paul Furst
Walter Blovsky Kurt Anders Erhard Litschauer Gunter Szkokan Gottfried Martin Erich Kaufmann Edward Kudlak Mario Karwan Manfred Honeck
Robert Scheiwein Wolfgang Herzer Franz Bartolomey Dieter Gurtler Friedrich Dolezal Reinhard Repp Ewald Winkler Ludwig Beinl Werner Resel Franz Kreuzer Reinhold Siegl Gerhard Kaufmann Jorgen Fog
Herbert Manhart Alois Posch Martin Unger Wolfgang Gurtler Alfred Planyavsky Horst Munster Burkhard Krautler Wolfram Gorner Reinhard Durrer Gerhard Formanek Milan Sagat Rudolf Degen Richard Heintzinger
Wolfgang Schulz Meinhart Niedermayr Dieter Flury Herbert Reznicek Rudolf Nekvasil
Gerhard Turetschek Gottfried Boisits Martin Gabriel Gunter Lorenz Walter Lehmayer Alexander Ohlberger
Peter Schmidl Horst Hajek Ernest Ottensamer Alfred Prinz Johann Hindler Norbert Taubl
Dietmar Zeman Michael Werba Stepan Turnovsky Fritz Faltl Reinhard Ohlberger
Wolfgang Tombock, Jr. Friedrich Pfeiffer Volker Altman Willibald Janezic Roland Horvath Roland Berger Franz Sollner Wolfgang Tombock ' Johann Fischer
Walter Singer Josef Pomberger Hans Gansch Josef Hell Adolf Holler Hans Peter Schub
Rudolf Josel Gabriel Madas Wolfgang Singer William McElheney Karl Jeitler Johann Strocker
Josef Hummel Ronald Pisarkiewicz
Horst Berger Roland Altmann Bruno Hartl Wolfgang Schuster Kurt Prihoda Franz Zamazal Rudolf Schmidinger
Columbia Artists Management Inc. acknowledges with thanks the cooperation of the American Federation of Musicians in making possible the appearance in the United States of the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra.
Ann Arbor --
Musical Mecca of the Midwest
For Over One Hundred Years
For over a century, immortals of the performing arts world have traveled to Ann Arbor from all over the world -the Boston Symphony in 1890, Mme Ernestine SchumannHeink in 1900, Pablo Casals in 1917, Marian Anderson in 1937, and so on throughout the dec?ades to this evening's concert with Leonard Bernstein and the Vienna Philharmonic.
The University Musical Society had its beginnings in 1879 when a group of choir members in four local churches got together to sing choruses from Handel's "Messiah." As the group de?cided to increase its repertoire and membership, the organization known as the Choral Union was born, the same Choral Union that still gives the annual "Messiah" concerts.
At about the same time, a group was formed to sponsor, direct, and manage the activities of Ann Arbor's music programs, and on February 14, 1880, the first meeting was held for the organization to be known henceforth as the University Musical Society. The Choral Union Series of concerts came into being, and the Society opened a school known as the Ann Arbor School of Music. Although the University offered courses in theoretical music in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, it wasn't until 1929 that the School of Music was accepted into The University of Michigan, and not until 1940 that the administration of the School of Music was fully transferred from the Musical Society to The Univer?sity of Michigan.
Two important figures in the form?ative period of the Musical Society were Dr. Henry Simmons Frieze and Calvin O. Cady. Professor Frieze, head of the Department of Latin Language and Liter?ature, directed the early policies of the Society and served as the first president. Mr. Cady, an Oberlin College music graduate, was conductor of the Choral Union from 1879 to 1888 and organized the University Symphony Orchestra as well.
A few years later, in 1888, Albert A. Stanley, who studied at Leipzig's Con?servatory of Music, took over the leadership of the Choral Union, resulting in larger works for the chorus and more important concerts in Ann Arbor. Per?haps his greatest legacy was the in?auguration of the May Festival in 1894, announced not just as a "May Festival,"
but as the "First Annual May Festival." This optimism proved visionary, as the Festival now nears its I OOth anniversary. Until 1985, only three orchestras held orchestrainresidence status: the Boston Festival Orchestra (not connected to the Boston Symphony), the Chicago Sym?phony Orchestra, and The Philadelphia Orchestra.
The transfer of the School of Music to the University in i 940 allowed the Musical Society to direct its full attention to sponsoring professional concerts and maintaining its chorus. Charles A. Sink, a 1904 UM graduate, began immediate service to the Society and became its president in 1927, serving in that posi?tion until 1968. During these decades he developed the Choral Union Series and May Festivals as models of the highest quality of artistic achievement. His great personal interest in each artist began a continuing policy that contributes to Ann Arbor's reputation as a most attractive and desirous engagement for artists the world over.
When Mr. Sink retired from admin?istrative duties in 1957, Gail W. Rector, also a graduate of the University who had served as assistant to Mr. Sink since 1945, became executive director and, in 1968, president. Under his leadership the high quality offerings were ex?panded, both in scope and quantity. Mr. Rector initiated the Chamber Arts Series, Asian Series, Guitar Series, Great Performer Series, Debut & Encore Series, various summer series, and the Choice Series... all in addition to the firmly established Choral Union Series and May Festivals. During his tenure he orchestrated the appearances of more than 1,400 distinguished artists and ensembles from every corner of the world. Upon Gail Rector's retirement in 1987, Kenneth C. Fischer, a native of Plymouth, Michigan, and more recently of Washington, D.C., assumed the posi?tion of executive director of the Musical Society.
The University of Michigan's exceptional facilities have, in large measure, helped to shape the cultural offerings of the past century. From 1879 to 1913, concerts were held in the secondfloor auditorium of "Old Univer?sity Hall" (razed in 1950). The comple?tion in 1913 of Hill Auditorium, whose 75th anniversary we celebrate this year, broadened the scope of attractions with its superb acoustics and much larger stage and seating capacity. Rackham Auditorium, celebrating its 50th an?niversary this year, added impetus to chamber music offerings with its beauty, intimacy, and fine acoustics. Most recent
ly, the Power Center for the Perforn Arts has provided modern facilities dance ensembles and opera companies since 1971.
Last, but certainly not least, is Burton Memorial Tower, an audible and visual campus landmark since its con?struction in 1936. In this location since 1940, the Musical Society has carried out all of the necessary planning and imple?mentation that culminates in a successful season.
As we carry forward this tradition of excellence into a second century, the motto suggested by Professor Frieze for the Society 100 years ago still rings
true... Ars longa, vita brevis.
by John Guinn
From the Detroit Free Press,
Aug. 21,1988, reprinted with
He's probably the most gifted and multitalented musician America has pro?duced in her 212year history. He also may be, pace Michael Jackson, the most famous. Jackson, as a matter of fact, is one of the friends invited to a gala con?cert celebrating Leonard Bernstein's 70th birthday on Thursday [Aug. 25] at Tanglewood, the Boston Symphony Orches?tra's summer home in the Berkshires of Massachusetts. Though Jackson re?portedly sent his regrets, the list of friends who will take part in the celebra?tion still is studded with dazzling stars. Among them are Beverly Sills (who will host the event), Lauren Bacall (who will perform as speaker in an excerpt from Bernstein's Kaddish Symphony), Van Cliburn, Betty Comden, Adolph Green, Kitty Carlisle Hart, Dame Gwyneth Jones, Seiji Ozawa, John Williams, Michael Tilson Thomas, YoYo Ma, Roddy McDowall, Phyllis Newman, Mstislav Rostropovich, and Frederica von Stade.
Thursday's gala, for which patron tickets are priced at $5,000 each, kicks off a fourday Bernstein Birthday Celebration that includes fully staged performances of his "Mass," excerpts from his Broadway hits West Side Story and On the Town, and music from the opera and symphonic literature through which he has won his considerable conducting laurels.
The celebration climaxes on Sunday afternoon in a soldout concert in which Bernstein will lead the BSO in the music of Haydn and Tchaikovsky. All proceeds from the fourday fest go to Tanglewood's endowment fund and to a fund Bernstein has established for aspiring young conductors.
It should be quite a bash, and it probably couldn't happen to a more worthy musician. It was Bernstein, after all, who took America's musicians out of the Europeanenforced Dark Ages. He's the one who finally punctured the phony balloon whose hot air had for too long kept afloat the naive idea that the only way to attain proper classical music credentials was to sail off to Europe. Once there, the misguided thinking went, you would steep yourself humbly in the holy water stored in the fountain of worthwhile Western musical thought, then return to America to tame the un?cultured savages with Bach, Beethoven, Brahms, and the rest of the boys.
Bernstein changed all that. Born in Massachusetts and educated exclusively in this country (Harvard, Curtis, Tanglewood), he first burst on the international scene in 1943. He replaced an ailing Bruno Walter on short notice, conduct?ing a New York Philharmonic concert
with such sensational success that it merited a frontpage review in the New York Times the next morning. From then on, Americantrained musicians had to be taken seriously.
Through the years, Bernstein has reaffirmed his native ability to succeed with foreign musical matters. The JewishAmerican kid from Massachusetts has become, to many astute observers, the world's foremost Mahler conductor. His interpretations of Mozart, Haydn, Beethoven, and Brahms are roundly praised on both sides of the Atlantic.
Opera has also benefited from his gifts. In 1953 Bernstein became the first American to conduct at Milan's famed La Scala Opera House. Again replacing an ailing conductor, he learned the score of Cherubini's Medea in six days, and then led it to open the Scala season, with an American colleague, Maria Callas, singing the title role.
Bernstein's impact on European music has translated o accolades. He has received awardsBpm virtually every European governmeBHe holds the position of HonoraryBesident of both the London Symphonm)rchestra and Rome's Santa Cecilia Owestra.
And he is the onlyfcng conductor who is an honorary imemw of the Vienna Philharmonic. "I dornow why I have such a wonderful rapMrt with these Viennese musicians," Bistein said
at a press conference in Ann Arbor several years ago. "They tell me that I'm their only friend who's a Jew. Or the only Jew who's their friend. Or some?thing like that."
Although Bernstein's greatest suc?cesses have come from his work on the podium, he has achieved considerable international praise as a composer, es?pecially for his stage works. His "Mass" was the first work by an Americanborn composer to be produced at the Vienna State Opera. His most recent stage work, the opera A Quiet Place, was jointly commissioned (and jointly pre?sented) by the Houston Grand Opera, the Kennedy Center, and La Scala, Milan.
Now Lenny is turning threescore and ten. And, like it or not, he is begin?ning to look and sound like an elder musical statesman.
In fact, he doesn't like it at all. "Everybody is much more excited about this 70th birthday business that I am," he told the Miami Herald's James Roos in a June interview. "I'd like to ignore it -in fact, that number is just not in my vocabulary. I hate those pictures of my?self with wrinkles, white hair and glasses. I look like the little old wine maker."
Bernstein's late father probably would get a chuckle out of that descrip?tion. Sam Bernstein initially opposed the idea of Lenny pursuing a musical career. Instead, like many Jewish fathers, he hoped his son would become a rabbi. Years later, after Lenny had conquered the musical world, Sam Bernstein stoutly defended his lack of foresight. "How did I know that he was Leonard Bernstein" Sam asked.
A Mutual Love Affair
by Jeff Mortimer
From the Ann Arbor News, May 25,
1988, reprinted with permission.
Chicago put in a bid. So did Pitts?burgh. So did Columbus and more than a score of other cities. All of them wanted to play host to Leonard Bernstein and the Vienna Philharmonic when they visit the United States this fall. But none of them could offer what Ann Arbor offered -Hill Auditorium.
"There were three things that Bernstein mentioned to me," said Ken Fischer, executive director of the Uni?versity Musical Society. "He said, 1 love Ann Arbor. I love the people of Ann Arbor... And I love this hall.'"
That conversation took place after the second of the orchestra's two con?certs here last September [ 1987], when Ann Arbor was one of ten cities on its U.S. tour. When the Vienna made its first American tour under Bernstein's baton, in February 1984, Ann Arbor was one of only eight cities on the itinerary, and the orchestra also played two concerts here.
But there are only four stops on this year's tour -New York, Washing?ton, D.C., and Toronto are the others -and there will be only one concert here.
If that sounds like Bernstein has a thing for Ann Arbor, well, as Fischer said, "It's wonderful when a person who is so well loved in this community feels the same way about it."
The Vienna Philharmonic is one of the world's few orchestral collectives and has not had a permanent conductor since Gustav Mahler in 1901, but Bernstein has come the closest of any?one since. He has conducted the orches?tra off and on for twenty years, re?corded a number of albums with it, been named an honorary member, and led it on its last three U.S. tours.
"It is not inexpensive to bring the best that there is to Ann Arbor, so it's a real commitment on the part of the Musical Society," Fischer said. "We're going to use this occasion to celebrate both the commitment that this town has to supporting the best that there is and, at the same time, to try to assure that it can continue. It's an opportunity to draw some special attention to Hill, too," he added. "Hill Auditorium is going to need some help in a few years to maintain it as one of the great halls."
The Musical Society receives no funding from either The University of Michigan or the state. Ticket sales account for about 75 percent of its revenue, with the rest coming from pri?vate and corporate donations, grants, and fundraising events such as this.
"Considering that we are the only venue west of the Potomac River that has this event, we really want to use it as an opportunity to bring people to Ann Arbor over the weekend," Fischer said.
Hill Auditorium: The UM's Town Hall
by Mary Hunt
From the Ann Arbor Observer, May 1988, reprinted with permission.
In May 1913, the 20th Annual May Festival inaugurated the splendid new Hill Auditorium, with the formal dedica?tion of the new building occurring on June 25, 1913. It was the culmination of two decades of effort by the University Musical Society and the University of Michigan regents to erect a suitable hall for university events.
Ever since then, Hill has been the UM's town hall -so familiar it's easy to forget that Hill is not only one of the campus's most distinguished architectural works, but a worldclass performance space. Hill plainly deserves the label. Famous flutist James Galway considers Hill one of the two greatest halls he has performed in. (The other is the Sydney Opera House in Australia.) Leonard Bernstein, celebrating his 70th birthday this year, will conduct the Vienna Philharmonic in only three U.S. halls: Carnegie Hall in New York City, the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., and Hill Auditorium.
What makes Hill so special is that its superb acoustics are coupled with large size. Carnegie Hall seats 2,800 and
the Kennedy Center concert hall 2,750, while Hill has room for 4,177. Its gener?ous capacity, combined with Ann Arbor's remarkable patronage of musical events, means that the Musical Society can present costly musical talent seldom seen in a town of Ann Arbor's size. When Hill sells out, over three percent of Ann Arbor's population is there, and market studies indicate that the Society's audiences are largely local.
Hill Auditorium is the legacy of the generation of gifted businessmanadministrators who dominated the UM in the early twentieth century. When law school dean Harry Hutchins took over the presidency after James D. Angell's retirement, he first reorganized the professional schools, then launched a successful campaign to capitalize on the UM's increasingly large, mature, and affluent alumni body. The bequest of re?gent Arthur Hill, class of 1865, was one of Hutchins' prize catches. A crusty
Saginaw lumberman, manufacturer, and shipping magnate, Hill took an unusually active role in UM affairs. Hill admired
Hutchins and regularly grilled the Musical Society's new young director Charlie Sink (yet another gifted empire builder) about a suitable auditorium to replace the creaky 2,000seat auditorium in University Hall, Angell Hall's domed predecessor on the "Diag."
When Hill died, he left $200,000 for a new auditorium, and the politically adroit Sink helped get another $ 150,000 out of the state legislature to erect a huge (originally 5,000seat) hall.
The prominent Detroit architectural firm of Albert Kahn won the job. The firm had already designed several build?ings on campus and would ultimately design several more. Between 1913 and 1919, Kahn and his talented associate Ernest Wilby oversaw the erection of the three most original and selfconfident of Kahn's many UM buildings: Hill Auditorium, 1913; the Natural Sci?ence Building (opposite Hill Auditorium), 1917; and the General Library (now the Graduate Library), 1919.
On an Italian vacation in 1912, Kahn had sketched the mellow old brickwork of palaces and churches in Siena and Bologna, accented with terra cotta insets. He incorporated free versions of this rich decorative treatment to enliven the simple, clearcut forms of these three buildings. They bespeak the vigorous midwestern originality of the great Chicago architect Louis Sullivan. Parti?cularly Sullivanian are the round, richly ornamented arch above Hill's stage and the auditorium's side facades, which
resemble the smalltown banks that are among Sullivan's masterpieces.
Hill's large size and superb acoustics reflect its original dual mission as a per?formance space for music and as a speaker's hall -for commencements and leading speakers of the day. Its pa?raboloid interior, designed with the help of New York acoustical engineer Hugh Tallant, enables every word from the stage to be heard unamplified from virtually every part of the huge audi?torium. Sound is reflected off the curved interior surfaces, but it never travels more than 70 feet from the direct sound, preventing an echo.
Hill Auditorium can actually be a tonic for weary touring musicians. UMS director Ken Fischer recalls how the Oslo Philharmonic, on its first U.S. tour last fall, arrived in town by bus, in ter?rible shape after playing in a converted ice rink in Milwaukee and a prosceniumstaged theater in Chicago. Fischer took the dispirited musical director and principal musicians onto Hill's darkened stage, flipped on the house lights, and watched them smile. "Hill's size and acoustics lift everybody's spirit," he says.
A reproduction of an article from a 1931 football program.
THE OFFICIAL PROGRAM
Michigan's Great Meeting Place By DR. CHARLES A. SINK
President, School of Music of the University of Michigan and of the University Musical Society
ON several occasions Ignace Jan Paderewski, has said that "Hill Auditorium is the finest music hall in the world". It was constructed in 1913, largely from funds bequeathed to the Uni?versity by the late Arthur Hill of Saginaw, Michigan, a loyal Alumnus and for many years a member of the Board of Regents. Mr. Hill believed that one of the University's greatest needs was a suitable auditorium for holding music festivals, concerts and other university gatherings. Hill Auditorium has amply justified his contention for it has made
DR. CHARI.KS A. SINK
possible an enlarged musical program which has done much to establish Michigan's repu?tation as a cultural center. Not only this, however, for his generosity has been the forerunner of many similar bequests and gifts by devoted Alumni and others interested in the welfare of the University.
The Auditorium is located on North Uni?versity Avenue facing the Campus on the site of the old octagonal house for many years the residence of the late Dr. Alexander Winchell. Professor of Geology in the University, and second President of the University Musical Society. The building is constructed almost entirely of brick, stone, steel and concrete, and is absolutely lire proof. Its architectural design is simple but solid and majestic. It contains three floors. The main floor seats approximately 1800, the first balcony 1200, and the second balcony 1000, a total of 4597. Commodious aisles and numerous exits make ingress and egress convenient. Fire doors at all exits automatically open outward. Be?neath the main floor is a large plenum room where fresh air is properly tempered and through a system of mushroom ventilators beneath the seats, is distributed throughout the building. At the rear on either side and in the basement are commodious rooms for orchestra, choruses, soloists, etc. During the University vear these rooms are utilized for
music class room purposes. In the front are two main corridors, outer and inner, separated by a series of five sets of doors. Bal?cony stairways lead upward from the inner corridor while offices, rest rooms, check rooms, etc., are found at either end. At the left of the outer corridor is a bronze plaque of the donor suitably in?scribed, while on the wall of the inner corridor is an oil painting of Dr. Albert A. Stanley, pre?sented to the University by the Choral Union in 1913, at the com?pletion of Dr. Stanley's twentyfifth vear as musical director. At
the rear of the first gallery is a large foyer with adjoining rooms. This portion of the building is utilized for the housing of the famous Stearns Collection of Musical Instru?ments, presented to the University by the late Frederick Stearns of Detroit. It is one of the few outstanding collections in existence and was assembled from all parts of the world al a tremendous cost over a long period of years. It has been carefully catalogued by Dr. Stanley and through a system of numbers and titles it is possible to identify with a brief description each of the hundreds of in?struments.
An important feature of the Auditorium is the Frieze Memorial Organ. The original in?strument was on exhibition at the World's Fair in Chicago, in 1893, where it was played upon by many of the world's most famous organ virtuosi. At the close of the fair, through the efforts of the University Musical Society, it was brought to Ann Arbor and presented to the University. Until 1913 it remained in "Old University Hall" where Dr. Stanley and many noted guest organists ap?peared in numerous recitals. With the con?struction of Hill Auditorium, the organ was renovated and installed in more commodious and advantageous quarters. With the pas?sage of years it became obsolete and in 192X it was entirely rebuilt, a relatively small poi
THE OFFICIAL PROGRAM
tion of the old organ being retained. It was rededicated the Frieze Memorial Organ in memory of the late Dr. Henry Simmons Frieze, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, and first President of the Univer?sity Musical Society. It is one of the out?standing organs of the country and in me?chanical appointments, quality of tone, etc., has attracted wide attention. A feature of the University's musical life is a weekly series of complimentary Twilight Organ Re?citals which is given annually by Professor Palmer Christian, University organist.
Each year the Choral Union Concert Series of ten numbers and the May Festival of six programs is heard and audiences which tax the capacity are invariably present. Among distinguished artists who have been heard may be mentioned: Enrico Caruso, Ernestine SchumannHeink, Martinelli, Fritz Kreisler, Rosa Ponselle, Rachmaninoff, Heifetz, Ignace .Ian Paderewski, John McCormack, Lily Pons. Mary Garden, Louise Homer, and innumer?able other celebrities both vocal and instru?mental, as well as the most noted orchestras and other ensemble groups.
The schedule of coining musical events al Hill Auditorium is as follows:
Choral Union Series
November 17--Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Pianist. December 3--The Revelers, James Melton, First Tenor, Lewis James, Second Tenor, Phil Dewey, Baritone, Wilfred Glenn, Bass, Frank Black, Director and Pianist.
December 15-Detroit Symphony Orchestra. Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Director.
January 13--Don Cossack Russian Chorus, Serge Jaroff, Conductor.
January 25-Detroit Symphony Orchestra. Dr. Rudolf Siegel, Guest Conductor.
February 4--Yehudi Menuhin, Violinist. February 19--Percy Grainger, Pianist
School of Music Series March 7--Rosa Ponselle, Soprano.
November 22--Wassily Besekirsky, Violinist, and Mabel Ross Rhead, Pianist.
December 6--Laura Littlefield, Soprano.
December 13--"Messiah" by Handel. Univer?sity Choral Union and University Sym?phony Orchestra; Soloists; Karl V. Moore. Conductor.
A MAY FESTIVAL CROWD AT HILL AUDITORIUM
The Stearns Collection remained in the first balcony foyer until 1973. when it was moved to the Steams Building on North Campus. Currently, two large rooms in the new Margaret Dow Towsley Center of the School of Music are devoted to rotating exhibitions of the collection, in addition to display cases placed throughout the building.
Frieze Memorial Organ.
The 1928 rebuilding of the organ by the Ernest M. Skinner Organ Company provided, according to Palmer Christian, an "essentially new" instrument -18 ranks (sets) of pipes from the original organ were saved, and 96 new ranks were added. Another exten?sive overhaul took place in 1955 by the AeohanSkmner Company, when 79 new ranks of pipes were added, plus a new console. The most recent renova?tion, by University organ technician Samuel Koontz. began m 1984 and was completed in February 1988. Careful research and modern craftsmanship have re?stored the appearance of the 51 pipes at the back of the stage (no longer used), with the gilding and stencil?ing closely resembling that of the original organ. Today, there are 125 ranks of pipes. 13 of which are from the original organ. There are a total of 7.360 pipes, ranging in height from threequarters of an inch to 35 feet "Touch up" tuning takes from three to five hours, and a full tuning, taking about 40 hours to complete, is necessary once or twice a year.
University Musical Society Board of Directors
John W. Reed, President David B. Kennedy, Vice President Thomas E. Kauper, Secretary Norman G. Herbert, Treasurer
Robert G. Aldrich James J. Duderstadt Richard L. Kennedy Patrick B. Long Judythe R. Maugh John D. Paul Ann S. Schriber Herbert E. Sloan
Ann Schriber, Chair
Vice Chairs Barbara Bryant Judy Fry Janet Jeffries Shirley Kauper
Catherine Arcure Charles Borgsdorf Bradley Canale Sandra Connellan Katharine Cosovich Elena Delbanco Anne Duderstadt Joann Gargaro Joyce Ginsberg Anne Glendon Charles Hills Stuart Isaac Frances Jelinek Howard King Lynn Luckenbach Carl Lutkehaus Alan Mandel Ingrid Martin Charlotte McGeoch Joan Olsen Agnes Reading Dorothy Reed Sally Rogers Alice Vining Raven Wallace Mary White Sally White Shelly Williams
exofficio: Kenneth Fischer Nancy Cordiner Judge Rebecca Liss Kott Ronald Miller Lorna Young
Sally A. Cushing Leilani Denison Barbara L. Ferguson Kenneth C. Fischer Michael L. Gowing Nancy Cordiner Judge Michael Kondziolka Rebecca Liss Kott William Orr Laura Rosenberg Robin Stephenson Drent Pamela S. Teeple Carol G. Wargelin Lorna J. Young
UM Student Intern Mark Ewing
Student Assistants Sara Billmann Matthew Levy Michele Mustert Susan Natan Karen Paradis Annette Sievert Clare Stollak Trevor Young
University Choral Union and Festival Chorus
Donald T. Bryant Stephen L. Bryant Nancy Hodge Neal Kurz
Make new discoveries and enjoy nuances in the performing arts with this season's series of presentations by authoritative speakers. All are free and open to the public, held in the Rackham Amphitheater one hour before the concert.
Friday, Nov. I I at 7:00, preceding Vienna Symphony Orchestra Speaker: Andrew Mead, Composer and theorist, UM School of Music Topic: Vienna Then and Now, or "How Did We Get Into This Mess"
Monday, Dec. 5 at 7:00, preceding YoYo Ma, cellist Speaker: Bert Hornback, Professor of English, UM Topic: "Oh, To Be A Cello"
Monday, Jan. 9 at 7:00, preceding Kathleen Battle, soprano Speaker: Richard LeSueur, Head of Technical Services, Ann Arbor Public Library;
President of a consulting service for singers and accompanists Topic: to be announced.
Wednesday, Feb. 22 at 7:00, preceding "New York Counterpoint,"
Richard Stoltzman & Friends Speaker: David Gregory, Associate Professor, and Director, Center for Performing
Arts and Technology, UM School of Music Topic: The New Age of Multimedia Performance
Wednesday, Mar. 22 at 7:00, preceding The Chieftains Speaker: Marie McCarthy, Authority on Irish Music Topic: to be announced.
Wednesday, Mar. 29 at 7:00, preceding Emerson String Quartet Speaker: John Madison, Violist, Cassini Ensemble, Detroit and Toledo Symphony
Orchestras Topic: to be announced.
Wednesday, Apr. 5 at 7:00, preceding Stuttgart Wind Quintet Speaker: William Bolcom, Professor of Composition, UM School of Music;
1988 Pulitzer Prize Winner Topic: Live Program Notes on "FiveFoldFive"
Thursday, Apr. 20 at 7:00, preceding St. Louis Symphony Orchestra
Speakers: Robert Alexander and Judy Dow Alexander, Producers and arts
consultants Topic: Performing With and Managing American Orchestras
Coming Concerts of the 198889 Season
Musica Antiqua KolnReinhold Goebel ............................Tues. Nov. I
Vienna Symphony OrchestraGeorges Pretre .......................Fri. Nov. I I
Messiaen Birthday Salute: "Quartet for the End of Time" ...........Tues. Nov. 29
Robert McDuffie, violinist; Gervase de Peyer, clarinetist;
Santiago Rodriguez, pianist; Nathaniel Rosen, cellist Handel's "Messiah" Donald Bryant, conductor ................ Fri.Sun. Dec. 24
Ashley Putnam, soprano; Kathleen Segar, alto; Richard Fracker, tenor;
Stephen Bryant, bass; members of the Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra
YoYo Ma, cellist..............................................Mon. Dec. 5
I Solisti VenetiClaudio Scimone................................. Tues. Dec. 6
Vienna Choir Boys.............................................Sat. Dec. 10
Kathleen Battle, soprano.........................................Mon. Jan. 9
Klezmer Conservatory Band......................................Sat. Jan. 14
Montreal Symphony OrchestraCharles Dutoit .....................Wed. Jan. 25
Radu Lupu, pianist
Mazowsze, Polish Folk Company .................................Mon. Jan. 30
Canadian Brass...............................................Thurs. Feb. 2
Beaux Arts Trio................................................Sat. Feb. 4
Osipov Balalaika Orchestra.....................................Thurs. Feb. 9
with stars of the Bolshoi Opera
Mummenschanz ........................................Sat., Sun. Feb. 11,12
New York City Opera National Company ..................Sat., Sun. Feb. 18, 19
Verdi's "La Traviata" Richard Stoltzman and Friends ..................................Wed. Feb. 22
"New York Counterpoint"
Folger Consort & Western Wind.................................Mon. Mar. 6
Paul Taylor Dance Company.............................Tues., Wed. Mar. 7, 8
Israel PhilharmonicZubin Mehta................................ Tues. Mar. 14
Faculty Artists Concert (free admission) .......................... Sun. Mar. 19
The Chieftains .............................................. Wed. Mar. 22
Emerson String Quartet ...................................... Wed. Mar. 29
Alicia de Larrocha, pianist....................................Thurs., Mar. 30
Stuttgart Wind Quintet........................................ Wed. Apr. 5
Dennis Russell Davies, pianist
Munich PhilharmonicSergiu Celibidache..........................Thurs. Apr. 13
St. Louis Symphony OrchestraLeonard Slatkin ....................Thurs. Apr. 20
96th Annual May Festival ...............................Wed.Sat. Apr. 2629
Leipzig Gewandhaus Orchestra and Kurt Masur
Artists and programs to be announced in December.
Complete information in free color brochure, available upon request.
University Musical Society, Burton Memorial Tower, Ann Arbor, Michigan 481091270 (313) 7642538, MondayFriday 94:30, Saturday 9noon
"Our Night of Celebration'
The University Musical Society appreciates the generous support of the following businesses and institutions whose purchase of premium tickets to tonight's event has contributed to the success of "Our Night of Celebration."
Ticket Purchases Designation $5,000 and up Platinum Circle $2,500 $4,875 Gold Circle $1,000$2,375 Silver Circle $ 500$ 875 Brass Circle
(as of 10488)
Platinum Circle The Ann Arbor News The Fulkerson Group McKinley Associates, Inc. Republic Bank Ann Arbor
Applied Dynamics International, Inc. Brauer Investment Company Domino's Pizza, Inc. Environmental Research Institute of
Michigan Ford Motor Company -Ford
Division Nicolaou Imports, Inc.
Ann Arbor Convention and Visitors
Bechtel Power Corporation Campus Inn
Catherine McAuley Health Center Clyde Oil
Creative Compensation Group. Inc. CreditanstaltBankverein Dannemiller Tyson Associates. Inc. Discount Tire Company First of America Bank -Ann
Frankenmuth Brewery, Inc. General Automotive Corporation Irwin Magnetic Systems, Inc. Michigan National Corporation Pepper, Hamilton, and Scheetz Spear and Associates Realtors, Inc. Touche Ross & Company Trustcorp, Ann Arbor
Ann Arbor Public Schools
Doan Associates Limited
Gelman Sciences, Inc.
Group 243, Inc.
Integrated Financial Strategies, Inc.
Market Opinion Research
McNamee, Porter, and Seeley
MEDSTAT Systems, Inc.
The Moveable Feast
Northern Telecom, Inc. O'Neal Construction, Inc. Select Hotel Management Edward Surovell Company Realtors
"Our Night Of Celebration" Benefit Committee
Special thanks to Joann Gargaro, Joyce Ginsberg, and Ann Schriber for their leadership in planning the celebration.
Bob Aldrich Cathy Arcure Paul Boylan Barbara Bryant Timmie Cosovich Jack Daly Elena Delbanco Anne Duderstadt Judy Fry joann Gargaro Joyce Ginsberg Anne Glendon Gary Hann Norm Herbert Chuck Hills Shirley Kauper Lynn Luckenbach Carl Lutkehaus Ingrid Martin Judy Maugh Gustav Meier Ron Miller Keith Molin John Reed Donna Richter Ann Schriber Herb Sloan Lois Stegeman Betsy Stranahan Sally White
Hosts And Hostesses
Bob and Judy Alexander Cathy Arcure Richard and Ann Black John and Barbara Bryant Jeff and Cindy Colton Bill and Nan Conlin John and Marnee DeVine Larry and Bernie DiCarlo Bill and Molly Dobson Robben and Sally Fleming Dick and Judy Fry Ken and Margaret Guire Matthew C. Hoffmann Pat and Kathy Long Roger and Judythe Maugh Ken and Marty McClatchey Ron Miller
Stephen and Agnes Reading John and Dot Reed Maya Savarino
Tom and Ann Schriber George and Helen Siedel Irving and Carol Smokier Jack and Lois Stegeman Raymond Tanter Marc and Marina von Wyss Chuck and Ruth Watts Bob and Marina Whitman
Special Contributions To The Celebration
Katherine's Catering Tom Thompson The Write Stuff Marty's Menswear and His Lady Apparel
Special thanks to the Ann Arbor Pioneer High School Symphony Orchestra and the students of Greenhills School for their assistance in the celebration.
The University Musical Society expresses gratitude to the following concertgoers whose purchase of premium tickets has contributed to the success of "Our Night of Celebration."
(as of 10488)
R. H. Abercrombie
Bonnie and Gardner Ackley
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Adelman
Dr. and Mrs. Robert G. Aldrich
Peter and Carlene Aliferis
Peter and Sally Allen
Mrs. Bruce J. Allen
Anderson Jacobs Architects
Clarke and Maggie Andreae
Ann Arbor Observer
Jill B. and Thomas J. Archambeau,
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Mr. and Mrs. Max K. Aupperle Dr. and Mrs. Robert G. Ause Gary E. and Carol A. Baker M. A. Baranowski Andre and Elain Barroso Mr. and Mrs. John Baukema Neal T. Bedford Nicholas W. and Barbara H.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Benton, Jr. Richard S. Berger and E. Margaret
Eich Bobbi and Ron Blackman, Judy and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bloch Dr. and Mrs. David Bohr Professor and Mrs. Jay A. Bolt Roger and Polly Bookwalter Charles W. Borgsdorf Paul D. Borman Drs. Marcy and Eric Borofsky Dr. and Mrs. James H. Botsford Dr. and Mrs. R. John Bradfield John F. Brandmier Ernie and Betsy Brater
David and Judith Breneman Ronald and Barbara Brewer Jim and Elizabeth Brien Allen P. Britton, Veronica Britton Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brovins Stratton and Joyce Brown Dr. and Mrs. Donald Bryant Barbara E. and John H. Bryant Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence L Bullen Mrs. Wellington R. Burt Mr. Edward Cady Jean Campbell, Phyllis Wright Mr. and Mrs. Byron Canvasser Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Carpenter Daniel T. Carroll and Julie A. C.
Margaret and Brian Casey Dr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Cerny Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Chase Don and Betty Chisholm Mr. and Mrs. Leon S. Cohan Maurice and Margo Cohen Mrs. Morgan Collins L. Kenneth Collinson Jeffrey and Cynthia Colton Mr. William V. Coltre Mr. and Mrs. William J. Conlin Sandra S. Connellan Mr. Thomas H. Connor Barbara and David Copi Dr. and Mrs. Arnold G. Coran Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Corbett Jon and Katherine Cosovich Cliff and Laura Craig H. Richard and Florence Crane Mary Ann and Merle Crawford Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Cresswell Mr. Richard L Daft Dennis and Susan Dahlmann Mr. and Mrs. Horace W.
Davenport Jan Devereaux Mr. and Mrs. John DeVine Howard and Nancy Diamond Nelson and Eleanor Dingle John and Alice Dobson Steve and Judy Dobson Mary H. and William T. Dobson Dixon R. and Carol P. Doll Thomas and Esther Donahue Colby and John Duffendack Rhetaugh G. Dumas Charles and Dorothy Dybvig Mark and Pat Enns Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Evans Don and Kathy Faber James Joseph Faber Gary C. and Barbara Wirth Faja Dr. and Mrs. Stefan S. Fajans Inka and David Felbeck Tone and Bruce Ferry Dr. and Mrs. Mark Fettman Peter and Patty Fink Mrs. Gerald J. Fischer Gerald Fischer Family Ken, Penny, and Matt Fischer Norman and Jeanne Fischer Raymond and Patricia Fitzgerald Sally and Bob Fleming Dr. and Mrs. John Floyd Kenneth and Nancy Floyd Dale and Marilyn Fosdick
Leo and Dianna Fox
Dr. and Mrs. William L Fox
Claire S. Fransway
J. Earl Fraser
James T. and Wendy Friedland
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Friedrichs
Harriet and Dan Fusfeld
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Fyfe
Otto and Lourdes E. Gago
Victor and Marilyn Gallatin
Mrs. Don Gargaro
Stanley & Priscilla Garn
Robert K. Foster and Sharol L.
Paul and Gail Geiger Wood and Rosemary Geist Mr. and Mrs. Edward O. Gilbert Corinne E. Giles, Elida F. Giles Drs. Sid Gilman and Carol Barbour Carl and Sue Gingles Paul and Anne Glendon Richard Goodman Phyllis and George Googasian Elizabeth Needham Graham Chris and Joady Grant Shirley Green Linda and Richard Greene Mr. and Mrs. George N. Hall
The University Symphony Orchestra on the stage of Hill, 1918. Samuel Lockwood, conductor.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer F. Hamel
Michael and Victoria Hardy
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher
Kathy and Rudi Hentschel
Dr. Bertram Herzog
Mr. and Mrs. Peter N. Heydon
Herb and Dee Hildebrandt
David and Barbara Hill
Drs. John E. Billi and Sheryl Hirsch
Dr. and Mrs. James D. Hoeschele
In memory of Dr. Paul Hogg
Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Holmes
Mrs. Janet Woods Hoobler
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Horner
Edward E. Hucke
Ray and Jude Huetteman, Susan
Dr. and Mrs. James F. Huffman Mr. William N. Hughes Dr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Hulett Paul Hysen and Jeanne Harrison Alice and Keki Irani Millie and Jim Irwin Gretchen and John Jackson Ms. Mary Frances James Sindey D. and Lorraine R. Jeffe Keith and Kay Jensen Herbert and Susan Johe Mr. Lester Johns Elizabeth Judson Johnson
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Johnson
Ms. Elizabeth Jordan
Dr. and Mrs. Richard David Judge
Mary and Glenn Kagan
Allyn and Sherri Kantor
Professor Donald Kapetansky
Mr. Maury Kaplin
Mr. Richard L. Kaplin
Thomas E. and Shirley Y. Kauper
Carol Kavan and Lawrence A.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert P. Kelch Mr. Jack Kellman Mrs. Edith Staebler Kempf Sally and David Kennedy Frank and Patricia Kennedy Mr. T. L Killeen Mr. and Mrs. Leo Klein Mr. and Mrs. David Hickman Mr. Marvin S. Kobacker Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kulka Karlene and Bruce Kulp Ginger Lane Jo Ellen Larzelere and Marlene
Ms. Olya K. Lash Dr. and Mrs. Noel Lawson Leo Legatski S. Leong
Richard and Jacqueline Lewis Timothy and Joy Light
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick S. Lim Marilyn R. Lindenauer and Joanne
Harold J. Lockett. M.D. Lawrence and Rebecca Lohr Mr. and Mrs. Patrick B. Long Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Lutkehaus, Jr. Dan and Carole Lyons Paul and Brigitte Maassen John and Cheryl MacKrell Kathleen Beck and Frank Maly Carla and Alan Mandel Helen B. Mann Mr. James K. Mansfield Ingrid and Jim Martin Jack and Joanne Martin Margaret Massialas Ms. Rowena Matthews Mr. and Mrs. Roger E. Maugh Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. McCabe Margaret and Harris McClamroch Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. McCracken Charlotte McGeoch Don and Betsy McGuigan Lynda M. McMillin Thomas and Deborah McMullen Mr. and Mrs. F. N. McOmber Gustav and Emmy Meier Jerry and Rhona Meislik Ann and Robert Meredith Ellen and Ken Meyer Barry Miller and Ann H. Schutt
Jacki and George Miller Myrna and Newell Miller Dr. Richard Monn Melinda and Bob Morris Cyril and Rona Moscow Ms. Nancy Moudry Mr. Roy Muir Melvm and Joan Muskovitz Dr. and Mrs. James Wm. Myers Gunder and Marliss Myron NBD Ann Arbor, N.A. Eileen K. Newman Leonard M. Newman Raleigh R. Newman Sarah Winans Newman Bonnie and Andrew Nolan Mariam Noland and James Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Richard S.
Nottingham Jack and Kerry Novick Jolanta and Andrzej Nowak Dr. Leon T. Ofchus and Manorie
Bill and Marguerite Oliver William and Joan Olsen Mr. and Mrs. David W. Osier William and Mary Palmer Dory and John Paul Dr. and Mrs. M. Joseph Pearson Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Peltz Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. Pickard Mr. and Mrs. William J. Pierce Maxine and Wilbur K. Pierpont Peter and Eleanor Pollack Judith A. Porter Eugene and Sadye Power Philip H. Power Jerry and Lorna Prescott Mr. and Mrs. William H. Price Jr. John and Nancy Prince Mr. and Mrs. Millard H. Pryor Dr. and Mrs. Gardner C. Quarton Robert and Rosanne Raczkowski Michael and Helen Radock Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Radom Mr. and Mrs. Gail W. Rector Mr. and Mrs. John W. Reed Dr. and Mrs. James W. Reese Rudolph and Sue Reichert Mr. Charles R. Remhart Mr. and Mrs. Duane Renken Dr. and Mrs. Howard Reznick Dr. Harry J. and Donna T. Richter Sally B. Roach
RobertsonMorrison Incorporated James and Marietta Robinson Stella Robinson Mary F. Loeffler and Richard K.
Dr. and Mrs. Ami Rosenthal Mrs. Bernard J. Rowan Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Rubin Ms. Matilda Rubin Gertrude and Harold Sadoff Jerome M. and Lee Ann Salle Linda Samuelson and Jean Howell Gary and Carren Sandall Ms. Maya Savarmo and Professor
Raymond Tanter Frederick Schauer and Virginia
Lawrence and Marilyn Schlack Dr. and Mrs. David W. Schmidt
Overhead view of Hill Auditorium during a summertime painting project, 1968
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Schmidt Charles and Meeyung Schmitter Michael and Janet Schneider David and Rosalie Schottenfeld Ann and Thomas J. Schnber Drs. Monica and David E.
Dr. and Mrs. David Schwartz Josephine StephensonSchulze Lou Segal
Dennis and Ellie Serras Nancy and Larry Shalit Ivan and Judith Sherick Mr. and Mrs. Marvin S. Shuedel Fred and Pat Shure Ned Shure and Jan Onder Dr. and Mrs. Enrique Signori Terry Silver
Mr. and Mrs. David T. Simmons Mrs. Charles A. Sink Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert Small Carol and Irving Smokier Drs. John and Jane Schurz Mark and Romana Solent Ernest and Sandra Sorini E. Lloyd and Theodore J.
Ted and Dayle Starbuck Lois and John Stegeman
David and Janet Steiner
Kenneth R. Stephanz
Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Stewart
Elizabeth L. Stranahan
Neil and Chris Swanson
Dr. and Mrs. Richard D. Swartz
Mr. Massi Takeda .
Carol and Robert E. Taylor
Dr. and Mrs. James L. Telfer
Robert R. Tisch, Rebecca Preston.
Estelle Titiev Harold and Ruth Tobias Yuji Tsutsumi Nub and Jan Turner Carl and Sue Van Appledorn Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Van Ess Ron and Mary Vanden Belt Christopher and Kathleen Vaughan Charles and Becky Vest Mr. and Mrs. Marc R. von Wyss John and Maureen Voorhees Harue and Tsuguyasu Wada Mr. Michael B. Wade Fred R. Waidelich
Martha Wallace and Dennis White
Dr. and Mrs. John Walsh
Joyce and Andrew Watson
Michael and Nancy Weaver
Karen E. Welke
Ruth and Gilbert Whitaker
Robert and Marina Whitman
Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Williams
Dr. and Mrs. Robert M. Williams
Shelly F. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. Horace H. Work
Cheri and Hugh Wright
Warren and Ellie Wright
Ms. Barbara Wybrecht
Paul and Elizabeth Yhouse
Mrs. Keiko Yokotani
Zakhour and Androulla Youssef
Thank You! ENCORE
The University Musical Society gratefully acknowledges the following members of ENCORE named herein, as well as those who prefer to remain anonymous, whose generous contributions make it possible for the Musical Society to bring to Ann Arbor the finest concert artists and international presentations. ENCORE support makes the critical difference to the Musical Society and ul?timately benefits the entire Ann Arbor community. This listing of names includes contributions recorded from June I, 1987September 16, 1988.
A member organization providing, as it has year after year, a series of exciting events and privileges to enhance a dazzling concert season.
ENCORE contributions make the vital difference in our budget, enabling the Musical Society to continue presenting the best performing artists of our day.
We've planned a "family" supper pre?ceding the Vienna Choir Boys' holiday performance, and an informal Tribute Reception preceding the performance by pianist Alicia de Larrocha. The Pre?lude Supper in the Power Center Lobby before the first May Festival concert will definitely be a season highlight as will the grand finale -the May Festival Celebra?tion following the concert on the final night of May Festival.
Other membership privileges include:
ordering concert tickets in advance of public sales
advance notice of Preconcert Presentations
invitations to selected rehearsals
advance materials for selected concerts
opportunities for private supper parties with concert artists
reserved parking for Choral Union presentations
working closely with the UMS as a member of the ENCORE Volunteer Program
All this can be yours NOW, as a new ENCORE member, depending on the level of membership you choose. Simply complete the ENCORE order form. If you would like more information, please call us at (313) 7648489.
This season we would like to call atten?tion to the members of the Bravo Society. Their generosity provides inspiration to those who sustain the University Musical Society.
Ford Motor Company Fund Plymouth Park
KMS Industries WarnerLambertParke Davis
CreditanstaltBankverein Great Lakes Bancorp Shearson Lehman Hutton
Dykema Gossett Gelman Sciences, Inc. NBD Ann Arbor, N.A. Touche Ross & Company
Adistra Corporation Borders Book Shop Culligan Water Conditioning Deloitte Haskins & Sells First of America Bank --
Ann Arbor Jacobson Stores, Inc. Malloy Lithographing, Inc. The Moveable Feast Charles Reinhart Company The Edward Surovell Company,
Realtors Trustcorp Bank, Ann Arbor
Bodyworks Fitness Studio
Comerica Bank -Ann Arbor
E & E Engineering, Inc.
Edwards Brothers, Inc.
King's Keyboard House
Liberty Music Shop
The Old German Restaurant
State Street Area Association
Washington Street Station
Forner Construction Company Garris, Garris and Garris Johnson, Johnson & Roy, Inc. Seva Restaurant and Market
Ann Arbor Convention and Visitors Bureau
Matching Gift Companies
3M Company ADP Network American Telephone and
Aetna Life and Casualty, Inc. Allied Foundation Amax Foundation Inc. Arthur Andersen and Company Bechtel Foundation The Bendix Foundation Blount Foundation Boersma Travel Burroughs Corporation Chrysler Corporation Fund Citibank
Dana Corporation Foundation Deloitte, Haskins and Sells
Dow Chemical Company Eaton Corporation Equitable Life Assurance Soc. Ford Motor Company Fund General Telephone and Electronic General Foods Corporation Gulf and Western Foundation Honeywell Inc. Hoover Universal, Inc. HoughtonMifflin Company Howmet Turbine Components
Corporation JSJ Corporation Johnson Controls Foundation K Mart Corporation Kellogg Company LibbyOwens Ford Company Maccabees Mutual Life Insurance
Company The Manufactures Life Insurance
Massachusetts Mutual Life The May Stores Foundation Inc. McGrawHill Foundation, Inc. The Merck Company Michigan Bell Telephone Company
Motorola Foundation Charles Stewart Mott Foundation National Bank of Detroit New York Times Company Northern Telecom Inc. Northwestern Mutual Life PrenHall Foundation, Inc. Procter and Gamble Scientific Brake & Equipment
Scott Paper Company Foundation Sybron Corporation Texas Instruments Foundation The Detroit Edison Trinova Corporation United Technologies Corporation WarnerLambertParke Davis
Waste Management, Inc. The Xerox Foundation
The Artists Sustaining Fund
We recognize here contributions from noted and generous musicians whose gifts will help sustain the high quality of our concert performances, as well as those artists who wish to remain anonymous.
Agustin Anievas John Browning David Brubeck Van Cliburn Alicia de Larrocha Philippe Entremont Rudolf Firkusny Maureen Forrester Zino Francescatti Claude Frank Hakan HagegSrd Harold and Anne Haugh Eugene Istomin Ruth Laredo Shigemi Matsumoto Yehudi Menuhin Carlos Montoya Zara Nelsova Garrick Ohlsson Jon Kimura Parker Gail W. Rector Cesare Siepi Henryk Szeryng William Warfield Pinchas Zukerman
Memorials and Bequests
Genevieve Mummery Baker
Donald M. Baker
John W. Bean
Mrs. Hedy B. Berger
Hope H. Bloomer
Roscoe O. and Lillian Bonisteel
Dr. Gordon C. Brown
Alice Kelsey Dunn
Robert S. Feldman
Gerald J. Fischer
Letitia N. Garner
Vera T. Goldring
Florence P. Griffin
Dr. Paul Hogg
George R. Hunsche
Hazel Hill Hunt
Meta Clara Jewell
George Michael Landes
Frances Gill Logan
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lovell
Betty S. Lovell
Doris L. Luecke
Frederick C. Matthaei, Sr.
F. James McCollum
Glenn D. McGeoch
Vaden W. Miles
Sarah Goddard Power
Gwen and Emerson Powrie
Dr. Joseph Preston
George S. Quick, Jr.
Percy and Elisabeth Richardson
Bernard J. Rowan
Dr. Richard C. Schneider
Mrs. Arthur W. Smith
Elizabeth Schieck Soop
Mark C. Stevens
Robert J. Wayne
Mr. and Mrs. James French Wilson
Dennis and Susan Dahlmann Mr. and Mrs. Peter N. Heydon Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Holmes Elizabeth E. Kennedy Mr. and Mrs. William C. Martin The Power Foundation Mrs. Theophile Raphael Dr. and Mrs. Harry A. Towsley Ronald and Eileen Weiser with McKinley Associates, Inc.
Richard S. Berger
Dr. and Mrs. Richard David Judge
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Stegeman
Dr. and Mrs. James Botsford Margaret and Douglas Crary Mr. and Mrs. John F. Daly Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Evans
Marilyn and Dale Fosdick Sue and Carl Gingles Mr. and Mrs. David Simmons Drs. Carol and Irving Smokier
Dr. and Mrs. Robert G. Aldrich Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brauer Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John Alden Clark Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Farhat Ken, Penny and Matt Fischer John and Esther Floyd Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gilbert Mr. and Mrs. Britton L. Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Horner Mr. and Mrs. William judson
Bernard L. Maas Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Roger E. Maugh Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. McCracken Barry Miller
William and Joan Olsen Mr. and Mrs. William B. Palmer Dr. and Mrs. Michael Papo Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur K. Pierpont Tom and Mary Princing Mr. and Mrs. Gail W. Rector Mr. and Mrs. John W. Reed Mary Caroline Rottschafer Gary and Carren Sandall Mr. Raynold A. Schmick Mrs. Charles A. Sink Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Sloan Dr. and Mrs. E. Thurston Thieme Mr. and Mrs. Theodor R. Von
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Abrams
Mr. and Mrs. Max K. Aupperle
John H. and Barbara E. Bryant
Daniel T. Carroll
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Clyde
Cynthia and Jeffrey Colton
Mr. and Mrs. Jon Cosovich
Ray and Eleanor Cross
Mr. and Mrs. John DeVine
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Ehrlicher
Charles and Julia Eisendrath
David and Lynn Engelbert
Dr. and Mrs. Stewart Epstein
Dr. and Mrs. William L. Fox
Arthur B. French
Elmer Gilbert and Lois Verbrugge
William and Ruth Gilkey
Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. Ginsberg
Paul and Anne Glendon
Mr. and Mrs. R. Eugene Goodson
Vivian and Norman Gottlieb
Miss Dorothy Greenwald
Carl E. and Julia H. Guldberg
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hamel
Mrs. Robert Hamilton
Dr. and Mrs. John F. Holt
Dr. and Mrs. Verne L. Hoshal, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Howe
Professor Leon E. Irish and
Reverend Carolyn T. Irish James R. Irwin
Gretchen and John Jackson
Edith Staebler Kempf
Howard King and Elizabeth Sayre
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Lapides
Dr. Dean S. Louis
Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Lutkehaus, Jr.
Mr. John MacKrell
Mrs. Glenn D. McGeoch
Richard and Elizabeth McLeary
Dr. and Mrs. Joe D. Morris
Professor and Mrs. Charles G.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Paul Richard L. Prager, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. George S. Quick Elisabeth J. Rees Dr. and Mrs. Rudolph E.
Dr. and Mrs. Melvin J. Reinhart William and Katherine Ribbens Dr. Harry J. and Donna T. Richter Dr. and Mrs. Amnon Rosenthal Mr. Peter C. Schaberg Dr. and Mrs. Charles R.
Schmitter.Jr. Professor Thomas J. and Ann
Sneed Schriber Mrs. James H. Spencer Mr. and Mrs. John D. Stoner Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H. Upton, Jr. Jerrold G. Utsler Mary and Ron Vanden Belt Dr. and Mrs. Trancis V. Viola III Mr. and Mrs. Marc R. von Wyss Dr. and Mrs. Andrew S. Watson Dr. and Mrs. Jerry A. Weisbach Robert F. and Marina V. N.
Whitman Mr. and Mrs. R. Roger Zauel
Armand and Marilyn Abramson
Bonnie and Gardner Ackley
Dr. and Mrs. Peter Aliferis
Melanie C. Allewelt
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Amendt
Herb and Carol Amster
Dr. and Mrs. David Anderson
David J. Andrea
Dr. and Mrs. Robert G. Ause
M. A. Baranowski
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond O. Bassler
Bradford and Lydia Bates
Janice and Charles Beck
Harry and Elizabeth Benford
Dr. and Mrs. Rodney R. Bentz
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Berlin
Raymond and Janet Bernreuter
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berry
Suzanne A. and Frederick J.
Mr. Hilbert Beyer Linda and Maurice Binkow William W. Bishop, Jr. Mr. Visvaldis Biss Mary Steffek Blaske and Thomas
Ralph O. and Marguerite Boehnke Charles and Linda Borgsdorf Mr. and Mrs. Allen P. Britton Helen L. Brokaw Judge Kenneth Bronson
David and Sharon Brooks
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence L. Bullen
Mrs. Wellington R. Butt
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Buxton
Jean W. Campbell
Bruce and Jean Carlson
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Casey
Raymond S. and Anne M. Chase
Dr. and Mrs. George Chatas
Mr. and Mrs. Don Chisholm
Mr. and Mrs. Adam A. Christman
Maurice and Margo Cohen
Mr. Kenneth Collinson
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Comfort
Mr. R. G. Conger
Mr. and Mrs. Gage R. Cooper
H. Richard and Florence Crane
Mr. and Mrs. Horace W.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Davies Ellwood and Michele Derr Dr. and Mrs. Preston Dilts, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Edward F. Domino Jim and Anne Duderstadt Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Dunham Martin and Rosalie Edwards Mrs. Robert C. Elderfield Mr. and Mrs. Emil E. Engel Mr. John W. Etsweiler III Dr. and Mrs. Stefan S. Fajans Robert L. Farrell and Stephanie L
Dr. and Mrs. John A. Faulkner Jane and David Fey Dr. James F. Filgas Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Fine Mr. and Mrs. Robben Fleming Dr. and Mrs. George Ford Mr. and Mrs. George H.
Forsyth, Jr. Phyllis Foster
Mr. and Mrs. Howard P. Fox Michael S. and Sara B. Frank Deborah and Ronald Freedman Dr. and Mrs. David Noel
Bart and Fran Frueh Otto and Lourdes Gago Mr. and Mrs. Victor Gallatin Wood and Rosemary Geist Beverley and Gerson Geltner Henry and Beverly Gershowitz Thelma Y. Gies
Drs. Sid Gilman and Carol Barbour Mr. Robert Glasgow Mr. Edwin Goldring Dr. Alexander Gotz Mrs. William C. Grabb Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Graham Jerry and Mary K. Gray Professor and Mrs. Whitmore
John R. and Helen K. Griffith Dr. Robert A. Gross and Marsha
Greorge O. Hackett Mr. and Mrs. George N. Hall Mr. L. T. Harbeck Clifford and Alice Hart Dr. and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher Robert and Sherry Hatcher
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas A. Hayes
Edward F. and Judith Heekin
Merry Carol Hendel
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf G. Hentschel
Debbie and Norman G. Herbert
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice B. Hodges
Mrs. Janet Woods Hoobler
Kristin and Wolfgang Hoppe
Professor Edward E. Hucke
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Huetteman
Mr. Frederick G. L. Huetwell
Mrs. George R. Hunsche
John and Pat Huntmgton
Alice and Keki Irani
Ms. Nancy BirdJacobson
Mr. and Mrs. Emil H. Jebe
Janet and Wallie Jeffries
Herbert and Susan Johe
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Jones
Glenn and Mary Kagan
Beatrice H. and Robert L. Kahn
Professor and Mrs. Thomas E.
James F. and Lois M. Kelly Emily and Ted Kennedy Richard L. and Ann Kennedy Mr. and Mrs. David B. Kennedy Mr. Daniel King Hermine R. Klingler Mr. and Mrs. Jerome R. Koupal Dr. and Mrs. Charles J. Krause Jean and Alan Krisch Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kulka Dr. and Mrs. James Labes Mae and Arthur Lanski Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Lapeza Dorothy and John Lapp Ms. Olya K. Lash Professor and Mrs. John C. Lee Leo and Kris Legatski Mr. and Mrs. Fernando Leon Professor and Mrs. Harold M.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Lewis Dr. and Mrs. Paul R. Lichter Dr. Harold J. Lockett Lawrence and Rebecca Lohr Pamela and Robert Ludolph Lawrence N. Lup Paul and Brigitte Maassen Alan and Carla Mandel Paul and Jean Mann James B. and Ingrid K. Martin Joanne and Jack Martin Margaret and Harris McClamroch Mr. and Mrs. John McCollum Mr. and Mrs. W. Bruce McCuaig Drs. W. Joseph McCune and
Georgiana M. Sanders Rebecca McGowan and Michael
Staebler Eileen Mclntosh and Charles
Dr. and Mrs. Louis W. Meeks Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Meredith Alan and Sally Merten Mrs. Vaden W. Miles Dr. and Mrs. H. Dean Millard Mrs. Robert M. Mitton Mr. and Mrs. Cruse W. Moss Dr. and Mrs. M. Haskell Newman Virginia and Gordon Nordby Mr. T. Robert O'Brien
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick C.
Dr. and Mrs. Travis Olson Mr. and Mrs. David W. Osier Dr. and Mrs. Sujit K. Pandit Colonel and Mrs. Clare Passink Owen Z. Perlman, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Pierce Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Place Eleanor and Peter Pollack Roger and Cynthia Postmus Robert and Mary Pratt Lawrence and Ann Preuss Dr. and Mrs. Allen D. Price Mr. and Mrs. William H. Price. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Millard H. Pryor Leland and Elizabeth Quackenbush Dr. and Mrs. Gardner C. Quarton Michael J. and Helen Radock Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Radom Katherine R. Reebel Dr. Richard D. Remington Mr. and Mrs. Duane Renken Mr. and Mrs. William D. Revelli Mr. and Mrs. H. Robert Reynolds Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Richart Ranny and John Riecker Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Rogers Mrs. Bernard j. Rowan Mr. Johnathan Rubin and Ms.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Y. Sakoda Dick and Norma Sarns Dr. and Mrs. David W. Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Mark Schmidt Courtland and Inga Schmidt Carl and Charlene Schmult Mrs. Richard C. Schneider Rosalie and David Schottenfeld President and Mrs. Harold Shapiro Victoria and John Sheagren Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Smith E. Lloyd and Theodore J. St.
Neil and Burnette Staebler Professor and Mrs. Chester G.
Miriam Stephan Kenneth R. Stephanz Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Stephanz Victor and Marlene Stoeffler Elizabeth L. Stranahan Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Strasius Dr. and Mrs. Jeoffrey K. Stross James R. and Jeraldme M. Suits Mary D. Teal
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Teeter Mrs. Mischa Titiev Mr. and Mrs. Terril O. Tompkins Madeleine Vallier
Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. VanBoven.Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John van der Velde John and Maureen Voorhees Dennis and Joyce Wahr Dr. and Mrs. Philip C. Warren Catherine L. Webb, M.D. Karl and Karen Weick Mrs. Charles K. White Timothy and Sally White Dr. and Mrs. Max Wicha Brymer and Ruth Williams Shelly F. Williams Dr. and Mrs. Sherwood B.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wolcott Colonel and Mrs. Ernest A. H.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wooll Stan and Pris Woollams Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Young
John W. and Barbara A. Adams
Bernard and Raquel Agranoff
Dr. and Mrs. Juan E. Alejos
Mr. and Mrs. David Aminoff
Dr. and Mrs. Alberto Angustia
Catherine S. Arcure
Dean and Virginia Baker
Jean and Gaylord Baker
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Ballis
Dr. Ruth M. Barnard
Mr. and Mrs. Cyril H. Barnes, Jr.
Mr. Donald C. Bamette. Jr.
Karen and Karl Bartscht
Dr. and Mrs. Jere M. Bauer
Dr. Janet K. Baum and Mr. Erik W.
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory Baumann Mr. Rick Bay Thomas Bayer Robert Beers Eva Benjamin
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert O. Benz Ruth Ann and Stuart J. Bergstein William and llene Birge Professor and Mrs. Clifford
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Bitterman Dr. C. John Blankley and Ms.
Maureen Foley Mr. H. Harlan Bloomer Dr. and Mrs. Lynn W. Blunt Beverly J. Bole Sue and Bob Bonfield Robert and Sharon Bordeau Edward and Ruth Bordin Paul D. Borman Drs. Robert Bradley and Charlotte
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest F. Brater Dr. and Mrs. William D. Briggs Razelle and George Brooks Mr. and Mrs. Olin L. Browder Mr. and Mrs. Hugh C. Brown Dr. and Mrs. C. Arch Brown Morton B. and Raya Brown Gene D. Brown Joachim Bruhn
Alice Brunner and Tom Morson Arthur and Alice Burks Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Burstein Mrs. Helen S. Butz Dr. and Mrs. Darrell A. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cannell Michael E. Carlson Roy A. and Constance R.
Mr. and Mrs. Carleton G. Carver Dr. Michael Casher Dr. and Mrs. James T. Cassidy Mary and David Chambers Mr. and Mrs. Tsun Chang Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas G.
Chapekis, Sr. Soon and Kwang Cho
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Dr. Bennett J. and Alice S. Cohen
Howard and Vivian Cole
Wayne and Melinda Colquitt
William V. Coltre
Mr. Graham H. Conger
Mr. and Mrs. L. Thomas Conlin
Sandra S. Connellan
Bill and Bonnie Coombe
Lolagene C. Coombs
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold G. Coran
George T. Cori
Alan and Bette Cotzin
Marjone A. Cramer
Mr. and Mrs. C. Merle Crawford
Alice B. Crawford
Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Cresswell
Roger and Elizabeth Cunningham
Audrey and Edward Curtis. M.D.
Sally A. Cushing
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Damschroder
Jane and Gawaine Dart
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Davenport
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davidge
Mr. James A. Davies
Ronald and Dolores Dawson
Russell N. and Madge A. Dejong
Robert and Barbara Ream
Ferol and H. T. Decker James M. Deimen Mr. and Mrs. John R. Dempsey Ms. Mildred F. Denecke Mrs. David M. Dennison Benning and Elizabeth Dexter Bob and Linda Diebold, Jr. Paul and Constance Dimond Mr. and Mrs. William T. Dobson John and Alice Dobson Carol and Dixon Doll Mrs. Carl T. Doman Richard and Ann Dougherty Roland and Diane Drayson Ivan and Betty Anne Duff Duane F. Dunlap and Laura M.
Mernhew Richard F. Dunn Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. Duren Dr. Friednch Dutka Dorothy and Charles Dybvig Morgan and Sally Edwards Marilyn and Bob Eisenhardt Dr. Alan S. Eiser Mr. and Mrs. C. Rudy Engholm Dr. and Mrs. Mark Enns Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Epstein Donald and Dorothy Eschman Joel L. Evilsizer Don and Kathy Faber Dr. and Mrs. Harvey Falit Daniel J. and Judith D. Fall Inka and David Felbeck George J. and Benita Feldman Phil and Phyllis Fellin Charles and Mary Fisher Mr. and Mrs. Ted Fosdick Gloria and Irving Fox David A. Fox and Paula L.
Bockenstedt Claire Fransway Mr. J. Earl Fraser Judy and Richard Fry
Miss Frances M. Gardner Stanley M. and Priscilla C. Garn Mr. and Mrs. Garnet R. Garrison Helen Gay
Thomas and Barbara Gelehrter W. Scott Gerstenberger and
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Linda C. Samuelson and Joel D.
Miss Sarah Katherine Hoyt Dr. and Mrs. W. N. Hubbard, Jr. Mrs. V. C. Hubbs Edward L Hudge Mr. and Mrs. George Huebner Mrs. Laurin R. Hunter Mr. and Mrs. Russell L. Hurst Ms. Ann K. Irish Stuart A. Isaac Ms. Esther Ann Jackson Professor and Mrs. John H. Jackson Mr. and Mrs. Roger E. Jacobi Keith and Kay Jensen Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Jochim Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Johnson Charles W. and Ann M. Joiner John and Linda Jonides Dr. Stevo and Mrs. Susan Julius Mrs. Anna Kauper Grace E. Kehl
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kellman Drs. William and Marilyn Kincaid William R. Kinney Mrs. Karl S. Klicka Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Klinke Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Kokoszka LaiCheng Kong Masato and Koko Koreeda Ann Marie Kotre Christopher J. Kresge Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Krimm Barbara and Michael Kusisto
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Kutcipal
Jerry and Hope Labella
Mr. Peter F. Lambeck
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour R. Lampert
Jeffrey G. Lampert, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee E. Landes
Dr. Donald and Lois Largo
Mrs. C. Theodore Larson
David P. Larson
Neal and Anne Laurance
John K. Lawrence
Dr. Robert M. Leitch
W. C. and C. R. Lighthall
Ms. Naomi E. Lohr
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Lord
Lawrence and Susan Loucka
Dr. Robert G. Lovell
Dr. and Mrs. Charles P. Lucas
Edward and Barbara Lynn
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Mahler
Mr. and Mrs. Harriss C. Malan
Claire and Richard Malvin
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Manis
Dr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Marcus
Robert and Alice Marks
Margaret O. Massialas
Mrs. Lester McCoy
Griff and Pat McDonald
Elaine J. McFadden
Mr. and Mrs. F. N. McOmber
Martha and Dady Mehta
Mr. and Mrs. Warren A. Merchant
Herman and Bernice Merte, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Leo J. Miedler
Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Miller
Robert R. and Frances H. Miller
Ronald G. Miller
Dr. and Mrs. George Morley
Rona and Cyril Moscow
Dr. and Mrs. James V. Neel
Dr. Frederick Neidhardt and Ms.
Germaine Chipault Joan E. Nelson Sarah Winans Newman Mr. and Mrs. George J. Nichols Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L Niehuss Rufino S. Nollido Mrs. A. Geoffrey Norman Ms. Jeanne Marie Norris Richard S. Nottingham Marylen S. and Harold A.
Oberman Dr. Leon Ofchus and Marjorie
Lois and Michel Oksenberg Arthur Oleinick Bill and Marguerite Oliver Dr. and Mrs. Mark Orringer H. Bruce and Alberta N. Palmer Helen and George Papageorgiou Donna D. Park Joseph and Ruth Payne O. M. Pearl and Patricia M. Cobb Professor and Mrs. J. Raymond
Leonard Bernstein conducting the New York Philharmonic, Hill Auditorium, September, 1967
Charles and Lorraine Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. Pickard Mr. Harry E. Pickering Ms. Sharon McKay Pignanelli Major General and Mrs. Robert R.
Mrs. J. D. Prendergast Ernst Pulgram
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Rasmussen Nanette Rauba
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen D. Reading Katherine R. Reebel Jim and Bonnie Reece Dr. and Mrs. James W. Reese Stanislav and Dorothy R. Rehak Frances Greer Riley Nicholas and Michelle Rion James and Marietta Robinson Gilbert and Atlene Rose Gustave and Jacqueline Rosseels Daria A. Rothe Dr. Nathaniel H. Rowe Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Rubin Dr. and Mrs. Raymond W.
Mrs. Henry Rueter Samuel and Irene Rupert Robert E. Russell and Cinda S.
Mr. and Mrs. William Ruzicka Jerome M. and Lee Ann Salle Mr. and Mrs. William H. Sandy Maya Savarino
Mr. and Mrs. F. Allen Schenck M. F. Schmit
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Seashore Mary and John Sedlander Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Selin Janet C. Sell
Richard and Susan Shackson Michael and Janet Shatusky Patricia Shipman George and Helen Siedel Eldy and Enrique Signori Kenneth and Margaret Silk Terry and Dorit Adler Silver Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert Small Allan F. and Alene M. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Smith George and Mary Elizabeth Smith Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Snearline Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Socha Dr. and Mrs. William R. Solomon Mr. and Mrs. Herbert W.
Ted and Dayle Starbuck Eric and Virginia Stein Joanne Stein
Ed Stein and Pat McCune Mrs. Mark C. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Wolfgang F. Stolper Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Stout Dr. Ruth H. Strang Mrs. William H. Stubbins Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilner Sundelson Brian and Lee Talbot Dr. Raymond Tanter Frank and Carolyn Tarzia Eva and Sam Taylor Dr. and Mrs. William Taylor Mr. Joseph Thompson John and Ann Treat Jonathan Trobe and Joan
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Tim and Leah Adams
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Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Allen
Mr. Augustine Amaru
Andrew L. Amort
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Dr. and Mrs. A. G. Angustia
Elaine and Ralph Anthony
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Pat and Bert Armstrong
Everett and Jean
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Mr. and Mrs. Jerald G. Bachman Essel and Menakka Bailey Hugh E. Baker Barbara and Daniel Balbach Mr. and Mrs. Martin Barrett Dr. and Mrs. Robert Bartlett Mrs. Beverley M. Baskins Leslie and Anita Bassett Stephen and Mary Bates ,
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Ruth P. Dorr
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Allan and Cecilia Dreyfuss
Elsie J. Dyke
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William and Jean Gosling
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Mr. Jeff Green
Mr. and Mrs. G. Robinson Gregory
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Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Guttman Mrs. Dorothy S. Haake Mr. Haefner and Cynthia J. Stewart Mrs. William Halstead Frances Hamman Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G.
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Mr. and Mrs. Glenn A. Harder Hugh L. Harsha Ms. Mildred Jean Harter Elizabeth C. Hassinen Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haugh William F. Hayden Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Hayes Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heinrich Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Heins Mr. William C. Heifer Margaret and Walter Helmreich Mr. Karl P. Henkel John L Henkel and Jacqueline
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Allyn D. and Sherri Kantor
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Frank and Patricia Kennedy
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Klair H. Kissel
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James and Karen Lahey
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Fred and Ethel Lee
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Lehmann
Mrs. Paul Allen Leidy
John and Ann Leidy
Dr. David J. Lieberman
Dr. and Mrs. S. Martin Lindenauer
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Lipson
Hill Auditorium, June 25. 1912
Mr. Albert P. Loening
Ms. Jane Lombard
Mr. and Mrs. E. Daniel Long
Peter A. Long
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Loomans
Dr. and Mrs. James C. MacBain
Reverend and Mrs. Philip Rodgers
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Dr. and Mrs. Bernhard Muller Mr. and Mrs. John Munger Hillary Murt and Dr. Bruce A
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Mr. and Mrs. Ara G. Paul
Anita H. Payne
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas E. Peck
Donald and Giannine Perigo
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Donald and Evonne Plantmga
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Lana and Henry Pollack
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Bill and Diana Pratt
Jacob M. Price
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John and Nancy Prince
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Susan L. Rasmussen
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Ben and Mary Frances Ray
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Fareed B. and Maria Rifat
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Willard L. and Mary Ann Rodgers
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John H. Romani
Harry A. Rommel
Edith and Raymond Rose
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Gay and George Rosenwald
Ms. Mabel E. Rugen
Ed and Audrey Rutherford
Mitchell and Carole Rycus
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Gary and Arlene Saxonhouse
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Michael and Janet Schneider
Drs. Monica and David Schteingart
Brian G. Schunck
Virginia W. Scott
Sylvia and Leonard Segel
Carol and Erik Serr
George H. and Mary M. Sexton
David and Elvera Shappirio
Dr. and Mrs. Michael J. Shea
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Sheppard
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Dr. and Mrs. Howard and Aliza
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Mina Diver Sonda
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Ninfa and Robert E. Springer
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Ralph and Catherine Steffek
Dr. Michael and Helen Steinberg
William R. Steinhoff
Mr. James L. Stoddard
Mr. and Mrs. Willis L. Stoick
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Vera L. Strongman
Drs. Eugene Su and Christin
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Sussman Mr. and Mrs. Earl G. Swain Mr. and Mrs. Waldo E. Sweet Dr. James Telfer Akira Tezuka Mary H. Thieme Helen Thornton
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Professor and Mrs. Charles Witke Richard A. Wolf
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Robert A. Castillo
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Ann T. Chapman
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Mr. and Mrs. Halvor N.
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Mr. and Mrs. Donald Devine
Dr. Michael DiPietro & Alice
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Mr. and Mrs. H. Michael Endres Mr. and Mrs. Richard A.
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David R. Ganser
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Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Giles
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Robert W. Glass
Linda and Brooks Gleichert
Dr. and Mrs. Ronald E.
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart A. Goldfarb Jesse E. and Anitra Gordon Dr. and Mrs. J. R. G. Gosling Ms. Naomi Gottlieb Barbara and Alec Gough Mr. and Mrs. Serge Gratch Robert and Judy Gray Dr. Robert and Mrs. Eileen
Linda and Richard Greene Dr. and Mrs. Wrti. Gregory Mr. and Mrs. James J. Gribble Mr. and Mrs.' David Griffenhagen Atlee and Margaret Grillot Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Grinstem Mr. Henry Morgan Grix Mrs. Rose Groak Linda N. Groat and Lawrence K.
Hedi Groenewold Miss Barbara J. Gross Laurie Gross
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Gross Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Grosse Lawrence and Esta Grossman Cyril Grum and Cathy Strachan Martha Guenin Mr. and Mrs. Bert Haas George Hacskaylo Raymond R. Haggerty Dr. and Mrs. Owen G. Haig Mrs. Haight Allison Hale
Chaplain and Mrs. Louis Halsey Margo Halsted Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Hamilton,
Becky and Fred Hankin Oliver E. Hanninen Carlos D. Hansen Rob and Nora Hansen Mr. and Mrs. George W. Harms Stephen G. and Mary Anna
Laurelynne and George Harris Tim and Nancy Harrison Gloria S. Hart Marie Hartwig Ms. Margaret A. Harwick Dr. and Mrs. Robert Hayashi Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hayes Professor Lorna M. Haywood
Drs. John Heidke and Cynthia
Jeanne and Kenneth Heininger Dr. and Mrs. James Heiter Dr. and Mrs. H. Richard
Mrs. Stanley H. Henry Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Herbert Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hermalin Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Hernandez Dr. and Mrs. Clark Herrington John and Norma Heyde Mrs. Emily F. Hicks Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hightower Lynn M. Hill Mrs. G. T. Hillmer Mrs. Leonard E. Himler Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Hinterman Louise Hodgson James and Joan Hoffmeyer Carol Kramer Hohnke Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L.
Lee and Janet Hollmann Nicholas E. Holly Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hord Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Horwitz Monica T. Houghton Nancy Houk
Kenneth and Carol Hovey Mr. Douglas D. Howell Mabelle Hsueh Jane H. Hughes Dr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Hulett Mr. and Mrs. Roger E. Hunt Ms. Hunt
Dr. Teresa M. Hunt Mr. and Mrs. David D. Hunting, Jr. Eileen and Saul Hymans Kiyoshi Imada Bailie and Brenda Imber Mr. William Ingram Irving Inkeles Dr. and Mrs. J. Dale Jeffs Mr. and Mrs. James C. Jensen Russell Jenter Kathryn Telfer Johnson James M. Johnson, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Johnson Timothy Johnson, Jr. Mrs. Lisbeth Hildebrandt Johnson Dr. and Mrs. James E. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Phillip S. Jones D. Pauline Jowsey Barbara Lynn Joyce Mary B. Kahn Lois and Gordon Kane Linda Kartlick Franklin and Judith Kasle Barbara Rosenzweig Kasle Dr. and Mrs. Charles C. Kelsey Mary L. Kemme Ruth and Norman Kemp Mr. and Mrs. James Kennedy Earl W. Kennedy Horst and Lottie Kesner Donald F. and Mary A. Kiel Dr. Paul and Leah Kileny John S. King Peter and Susan Klaas Shira and Steven Klein Cindy and Lewis Kleinsmith Mrs. R. J. Knight
Dr. Sara S. Knox
Glenn and Shirley Knudsvig
Kay Delle Koch
Dr. Steve T. Koeff
Mr. and Mrs. Dirk F. Kooiman
Alan and Sandra Kortesoja
Mr. and Mrs. L. Seelbach Kraft
Edward and Lois Kraynak
Ms. Lillian Krezel
Syma and Phil Kroll
Mr. and Mrs. Sol G. Kurtzman
AnneMarie and Anthony La Rocca
Dr. Barbara J. LaHood and Archie
Cameron Brown Ms. Janet Landsberg Richard and Neva Larson John and Ardith Laskowski Edward W. Lauer Judith and jerold Lax Robert and Leslie Lazzerin Leo F. and Eileen R. Leary David Lebenbom Paul and Ruth Lehman Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lenz Dr. and Mrs. Morton B. Lesser Lorraine and David Lessani Steven A. Levine and Charlene B.
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon G. Levy Gloria and Ralph Lewis Ed and Jennie Lieberman Jody and Leo Lighthammer Mr. and Mrs. Yi Guang Lin Barbara and Gerald Linderman Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Livingston Mary H. Long
Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Lorey Bruce and Pat Loughry Jonathan D. Lowe and Beth
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond G. Luce Lynn Bennett Luckenbach Dr. John Barrett Ludlow, D.D.S. Roberta Lutz Frances Lyman John J. Lynch III Mr. and Mrs. Barton Lyon Donald and Doni Lystra Donald and Barbara MacCallum Mary Egan MacDowell Susan E. Macias Gertrude Maglott Gregg and Merilee Magnuson Mr. Michael D. Mainguth Christina J. Maley Mikhail I. Malkin Dr. and Mrs. Philip Margolis Drs. Geraldine and Sheldon Markel Sandra Stukan Marks Dr. and Mrs. William Mattel Jeanette M. Martel Dr. Marion Marzolf John and Nancy Mason H. L. Mason Matthew J. Mason and Renate
Robert and Susan Matz Ms. Maugh
Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. May. Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Fred Maynard Chica McCabe Linda McCall
Ernest and Adele McCarus
Patricia Kaiser McCloud
Dr. and Mrs. David McCubbrey
James and Lucille McCullough
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart E. McFadden
Mr. Stephen R. McKenny
Mr. and Mrs. Ed W. G. McKinley
Suzanne V. McKinley
Mr. and Mrs. Keith S. McMullan
Donald and Elizabeth McNair
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Meader
Samuel and Alice Meisels
John and Doris Melvin
Dr. Harold L. Merchant
Mr. and Mrs. R. Merlin
Henry and Suzanne Meyer
Mrs. Valerie D. Meyer
Professor and Mrs. Donald Meyer
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M. Meyers
Delores R. Michael
B. Saunders and Shirley K.
William and Joan Mikkelsen Murial and William Mikulas Bonnie Miles
Dr. and Mrs. Josef M. Miller Kristine MillerPinti Shirley and William Mirsky Mr. and Mrs. Franklin G. Moore Rosalie E. Moore Helen and Don Moray Mrs. Robert W. Moss Patricia R. Frohling and J. Herbert
Dr. and Mrs. Gunder A. Myran Rev. Stephen Naas Gregory and Catherine Nazark Janet L. Nelson Mr. Alex Neshkes Sharon and Charles Newman Mr. and Mrs. Kelley Newton Dr. and Mrs. Ronald H. Nishiyama Laura Nitzberg Shirley and Martin L. Norton Patricia O'Connor Dr. and Mrs. William F. Old Olin Chemicals Gary and Judy Olson Mr. and Mrs. Keith N. Olson Judith Olson
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Olson Nedra J. Otis
Mr. and Mrs. David Ouzounian David H. Owens Jane Owens
Mr. and Mrs. James Packard William and Janet Paige Richard and Miranda Pao Mr. and Mrs. Manuel L. Papista Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Paquette.Jr. Ms. Patricia Paris David and Janet Parkes Mr. and Mrs. William A. Paton, Jr. Mr. Thomas Patten P. D. Pawelski Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Paxton Dr. and Mrs. M. Joseph Pearson Ruth and James Persons Mary Hays Peterson Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Petrosky Drs. Sharon and Joseph Petty Eleanor Phillips
Jeffery A. Pike
George and Louise Piranian
Dave and Mary Pittman
Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Pollak
Mary Catherine Pollock
Mr. and Mrs. George Pomey
Jim and Charlotte Portz
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Pozza. Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Preketes
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Prince
Mrs. Wayne K. Pryor
Mrs. Ruth Putnam
Dr. G. Robina Quale
Ms. Mary E. Quigley
Drs. Norman and Norma Radin
Leonard and Linda Radionoff
Dr. and Mrs. S. Ramsburgh
Alfred and Jacqueline Raphelson
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Rapp
Stephen L. Rassi
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell O. Reade
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Reffner
Carolyn B. Rehmus
Jean R. Richards
Nelda M. Richter
William and Patricia Rigot
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Rogers
Richard K. Rohrer and Mary F.
Bernard and Barbara Rosen Doctors Janet and Seymour R.
Dr. and Mrs. Milton J. Rosenbaum William G. and Elinor B.
Edie W. and Richard Z. Rosenfeld Leslie and Mark Rosenwasser Mr. Robert M. Rubin George and Matilda Rubin Dianne Rubin Laura and Robert Sabol Dr. Donald and Marlene Salberg Amy Saldinger Ms. June L Salmi Michael and Anita Sandison Mr. Lewis J. Sappington Douglas and Wendy Scales Jochen and Helga Schacht Virginia Wise and Frederick
Bo and Millie Schembechler Erich S. Schifter Mrs. Herbert E. Schlesinger Drs. Robert J. and Franziska I.
Schoenfeld Geraldine Scholl Shirley Schreidell Annette Schultz Albert and Susan Schultz Josephine StephensonSchulze Art and Mary Schuman Hendrik and Eileen Schuur Heinz H. Schwarz Stephen W. Schweer and Christine
A. Trautwein Mrs. Ralph E. Schweitzer Marilyn K. Scott
Brett and Barbara Seabury
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Segall
John and Carole Segall
Dr. Suzanne Selig
Nancy and Larry Shalit
Kathleen A. Sheehy
Dr. Linda B. Sherby
Ron and Sheila Silver
Donald and Susan Smta
Irma J. Sklenar
Mr. Jurgen Skoppek
Mrs. Beverly N. Slater
William and Judy Sloan
Mr. and Mrs. David Boyd Smith
J. Bert Smith
Dr. and Mrs. Frederic N, Smith
Robert L. Smith and Karen Sayer
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Smith, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund S. Snyder
Sandy and Ernest Sorini
Evangeline M. Sparling
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Stager
Stephen S. and Jane A. Stanton
Mary Decker Staples
Thomas O. and Jeanne D. Stock
Mr. and Mrs. James Stokoe
Mrs. Ruth B. Stone
Julie and Mark Stranahan
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel K. Struble
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Stulberg
Mrs. Michael Suliman
Ronald R. and Ruth V. Sutton
Ms. Deborah K. Swanberg
Neil and Chris Swanson
Mrs. Ruth Tabler
Suzanne Tainter and Kenneth
Jean Kumiko Takeuchi Mr. and Mrs. Peter Tarapata Thomas and Leslie Tentler Toby J. Teorey Vern and Bonnie Terpstra Norman and Catherine Thoburn Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas Margaret J. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Bradley M.
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Thomson Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Thorne George and Helen Timmons Marjorie M. Tompkins Mrs. Richard E. Townsend Sarah Trinkaus Roni Tripodi
Marion and Louis Trubshaw Roger Samuel Trunsky Irving and Barbara Tukel Laurelle and Warren Turski Nancy H. Udell Alvan F. Uhle
Dr. and Mrs. Paul C. Unangst Jeff and Rachel Urist Professor Rose Vainstein Wayne and Doris Vanderwill Kathie Van Gunten Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Van Reesema
Chris and Deb Vanden Broek
Barbara and James Varani
Mr. and Mrs. A. Vartanian
Mrs. Virginia O. Vass
Chris and Kate Vaughan
Isabel M. Vitale
Mrs. Frederick J. Vogt
Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Volz
James A. Wades
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Waggoner
Frederick R. Waidelich
Robert Waldman and Leigh
Sobetzer Kim Waldo
John S. and Anne E. Walker Charles H. and Joanne M. Waller Arlene and Alan Walt Joseph C. Walters Marguerite E. Ward Neil and Carol Wasserman Dr. and Mrs. Alan Weamer Richard and Madelon Weber Dr. and Mrs. Wendell W. Weber Edward C. Weber Joan M. Weber Dr. and Mrs. Myron Wegman Dr. and Mrs. Jerrold Weinberg Donna G. Weisman Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Weisman Mr. and Mrs. Marvin D. Weiss Carol F. Westerman Julie and Jim Wheaton Mr. and Mrs. John D. Wheeler
Barbara Tate Whipple
Hilma E. Whipple
Rebecca S. Whitehouse
David R. Whitesell
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wikel
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wilcox, Jr.
Ray and Twyla Williams
Dr. and Mrs. Francis S. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Windecker
Stephen B. and Danette Wineberg
Dr. Lawrence D. and Mary L.
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wiseman David and Lisa Wiss J. Reimer Wolter, M.D. Barbara H. Wooding Stewart and Carolyn Work Frances A. and Henry T. Wright Ernst Wuckert
Mr. and Mrs. Theophile Wybrecht Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Wylie George and Elise Yellin Pat Yohey
Mary Grace and Tom York Frances L. Young Professor and Mrs. John Young Mrs. Antonette Zadrozny Paul and Yvonne Zenian Dr. and Mrs. George D. Zuidema Tom and Mary Zweng
The University Musical Society gratefully acknowledges:
Ford Motor Company for the use of a Lincoln Town Car during the 198788 and 198889.
Apollo Lincoln Mercury for the courtesy car during May Festival 1988.
Baldwin concert grand piano provided by Evola Music, Plymouth and Bloomfield Hills, Michigan
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