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May 12, 1949 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-12

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THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1949

THE MT . .5. A.1. I .L7 .54

PAGE

- - - - - 1i TI 1 1 4T11111 211\ 1Vy7T1

SATIRE SET TO MUSIC:

'Patience' Opens
To the tune of gay Gilbert anc
Sullivan music, poet Reginald >
Bunthorne will lead a bevy o
rapturous maidens to the stage of
: attengill Auditorium at 8 p.m
today, when "Patience" begins f
three night stand in Ann Arbor.
"Patience" was penned by th ,.
English masters of light opera t
poke fun at the activities of pseu-
do-intellectuals and long-haired
poets of all ages.
POET BUNTHORNE, played by
Jim Ueberhorst, '49, symbolizes
Ihe ultimate in an aesthetic artist.
Clothed in a pea-green suit of vel-
vet, Bunthorne pours forth his soul
in verse as he recites the classicf
words of his own creation, "Heart;
Foam."
"Oh, to be wafted away
From this black Aceldama of
sorrow.
Where the dust of an earthy
today
Is the earth of a dusty to-
morrow!"
Vieing with Bunthorne for the WILLor YOU
affections of Patience, the village ven. BoAl
milkmaid, is the idyllic poet, Arch-
ibald Grosvenor. "Patience
GROSVENOR, portrayed by Al CREDIT
Johnson, '49SM, calmly admits
that he is called "Archibald the
All-Right," simply because he is G r
infallible. Charms such as he pos-
sesses prove irresistable to the rap-
turous maidens of the chorus.C o
Carol Nielson, '50SM, is fea-
tured in the title role of Patience. Meiaca
Other leading roles are taken by Medical ca
Harriet Norton, '49; Anne Siegel, y w h
'49; Mary Alice Reed, '50; Marie teraywbyDi
Roth, '50SM; Jacl Wilcox, 50SM; terday by Dr
Howard Wuerth, '49; and Jimmie recently retu
Lobaugh, '50SM. overseas duty
to the surg
"Patience" is being offered by United State
the University Gilbert and Sulli- Dr. Hodge
van Society. Director of the pro- genology oft
duction is Tom Wilson, Grad SM, ical school a
who comes to "Patience" fresh roentgenology
from his success with Union Op- versity Hosp
era's "Froggy Bottom." Army doctor
Don Decker, '49; and Don Razey, the newer m
49SM; are assisting Wilson as
dramatic director. and assistant "WITH M
musical director, respectively. going over
Tickets for "Patience" may be
purchased at the 'Administration
Building or at the box office in e" e
Ann Arbor High School's Patten-
gill Auditorium immediately be-
fore the curtain goes up..

Tonight at Pattengill

-Daily-Hank Tyson
ACCEPT?-Surrounded by the Dragoon Guard, Gros-
Johnson) pleads for the hand of Patience (Carol Neil-
th have leads in the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta
" which opens at 8 p.m. tonight at Pattengill Auditorium.
S U.S. ARMY:
nmended by Hodges

Rehearsals
For Twelfth
NightStart
Opens 7-Night
Stand Tuesday
With six more performances of
"Ah, Wilderness" still to be run,
rehearsals for "Twelfth Night," the
second play of'the Drama Season,
are in full session.
Opening 8:30 p.m., Tuesday in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, the
Shakespearean comedy will have
seven performances including
Thursday and Saturday matinees.
** *
ARNOLD MOSS, Frances Reid
and Carl Benton Reid will head a
cast of 17 including 12 University
students.
Moss, who graduated from
C.C.N.Y. at the age of 18 as a
specialist in Latin and Greek,
has appeared in such recent
Broadway productions as "The
Fifth Column," "The Tempest"
and "Front Page."
Miss Reid has made her name
in the theatre in the roles of
Ophelia opposite Maurice Evans in
"Hamlet," and Roxane opposite
Jose Ferrer in "Cyrano de Ber-
gerac."
CHOICE ROLES in a long list
of plays including "The Little
Foxes," "The Iceman Cometh,"
"Charley's Aunt" and "Strange
Bedfellows" have made Carl Ben-
ton Reid a familiar name to play-
goers.
Supporting actors in "Twelfth
Night" include Jon Dawson, Neva
Patterson, Philip Tonge, Mary
Jackson and Harry Townes.
"Twelfth Night" is a compound
of graces and horseplay, music and
slapstick, romance and story-book
Make-believe.
An Amazing Offer by
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otterLmited to USA- wire

Johnson Wins
Ditson Award
Thor Johnson, guest conductor
at last weekend's May Festival, was
recipient of the 1949 Alice M.
Ditson award of $1,000.
The award is presented annually
by Columbia University to an
American conductor for distin-
guished service in the field of
American music.
Johnson, a University alumnus,
is conductor of the Cincinnati Or-
chestra.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 5)

Among the features of the Festival
will be a performance by the Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra,
Wayne Dunlap, Conductor; lec-
ture by James Johnson Sweeney,
of the New York Museum of Mod-
ern Art; reading of student poetry;
art exhibit; presentation of a one-
act play written by John Cook,
and panel discussions.
The sessions will be open to all

students and faculty members, in-
terested in the arts.
Neighborhood Astronomers
Meeting: Dr. George Gamow, Pro-
fessor of Physics, George Wash-
ington University, will speak on
"The Origin of Elements and Its
Cosmogonical Consequences" at 2
p.m., Sat., May 14, Rackham Am-
phitheatre. Those interested are
invited.

German Coffee
3-4:30 p.m., Russian
League. All students
members invited.

Hour: Fri.
idTea Room,
and faculty

Westminster Guild, First Pres-
byterian Church: "Sc avenger
Hunt" party, 8:30 to 11:30 p.m.,
Fri., May 13, social hall, church
building.

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Meyer, 304 Wenley House, as soon
as possible.

MEDICAL
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"HOB" GAINSLEY

offers you

re of troops and civil-
el in occupied. Ger-
ighly commended yes-
r. Fred J. Hodges who
rned from four weeks'
y as special consultant
geonf general of the
es Army.
s, professor of roent-
the University'srmed-
and chairman of the
y department of Uni-
pital, reported that
rs are eager to learn
edical developments.
*, * *

MEDICAL
monthly

specialists
under the,

Army plan, there is almost con-
tinuous consultation service for
difficult case problems," he said.
"Army hospitals are mostly
located in fine buildings put up
for the German Luftwaffe," Dr.
Hodges pointed out. "Typical
is a hospital at Weisbaden built
by Herman Goering."
To make up for doctor shortages
in lower officer grades, he ex-
plained, German civilian doctors
are being employed. Carefully se-
lected, they must speak English in
the hospitals and are dropped if
unsatisfactory.
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The University's Pre-ived Socie-
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the coming school year.
The new president is Bill L.
Fineman, '49P; vice-president,
Ralph Knopf, '51; treasurer, John
Harper, '52; secretary, Shirley
Ludwig, '50; program chairman,
Al Perez-Guerra, '50.

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