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January 16, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-01-16

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1I'iZ)NTSDAY. JANUARY 16, 1952




Goldoni's 'The Fan' To Open Today
______* * * *



A gaudy set in bright greens and
oranges and 14 characters dressed
in 18th century costume will adorn
the stage as the curtain rises on
the speech department's produc-
tion of "The Fan" at 8 p.m. today
In Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The gay farce by Italian drama-
tist Carlo Goldoni, which will run
through Saturday, will be offered
to University and high school stu-
dents at a special 50 cent rate
for all seats at today's and to-
morrow's performances.
* * *
"THE FAN," which is considered
one of Goldoni's best frothy come-
dies, is a bizarre satire involving a
gay, complicated love plot which
revolves around a fan, haughty
senoras, love struck barons, and
foolish clowns.
To add to the carnival effect,
Esther E. Pease of the woman's
physical education department,
has supplied dances for the fes-
tive drama.
The first production of "The
Fan" was done in a unique fash-
ion. , Goldoni, who tried to abolish
the star system, told each per-
former that he or she had the
lead part. He instructed the cast
to learn their parts and to attend
the one dress rehearsal before the
play went on.
* * *
ian theater by creating individual

SURPRISED SENORA - Baron del Cedro, played by Victor
Hughes, offers his hunting prize to Geltrude in a scene from
"The Fan." The surprised senora is Joanne Kaiser, '53.

Union Drive
Service Due
For Big Test
The new Union Travel Service'
driver board will receive its first
big test between semesters from.
Jan. 18 to Feb. 11.
With students leaving Ann Ar-
bor at different times after final
exams, matching riders and driv-
ers is unusually complicated, ac-
cording to Union staffer Harry
Blum, '54.
* * *
BLUM SAID the new travel
board will solve matching prob-
lems, if drivers who want riders to
their destination cooperate.
A large bulletin board has
been set up in the Union lobby
on which drivers and riders can
place cards indicating their des-
tination, date and time of de-
parture, route and Ann Arbor
phone number.
Students may watch the board
and find either rides or riders.
Trip reservations may be made by
phone. When a car is filled, the
driver removes his card from the
Staffman Blum urged that
the students plan their travel
accommodations this week to
avoid a last minute rush dur-
ing final examihations. At the
present time, rides are available
to Aspen, Colorado, and Cali-
According to Blum, there will
probably be a surplus of riders, as
shown by past Travel Service
trends. He urged all drivers to put
up cards when they want riders
to save themselves the trouble of
checking the rider board.
The new Travel Service system
went into effect last weekend.
Sachs To Present
Lecture on Music
Curt Sachs, distinguished auth-
or and eminent authority on mu-
sical instruments will lecture on
"Rhythm and Tempo in the His-
tory of Music" at 4:15 p.m. tomor-
row in the Rackham Amphithe-
A special lecturer at the New
York public library and professor
emeritus of New York University,
Sachs will arrive in Ann Arbor to-
day for a series of consultations
with graduate students in the mu-
sic school.

Prof. Jones Examines Theory ID Card Photos To Be Taken
SHapp ess as Lega All student; ho do not have i
should have their pictures taken uigteaiain period for
"The theory of happiness as an "this influential concept became laminated cards, Dean of Students Erich A. Walter announced yes-
inalienable right antedates the etisinAeicncpItc n terday.
American judicial system," Prof. cultural thinking." Most students may be photographed anytime between 8 a.m. and
Howard Mumford Jones told the a * 5 p.m. from Jan. 21 to Jan. 31 in Rm. 515. Administration Bldg. Pic-
second Cook Lecture audience yes- IN A LECTURE that was filled tures of graduate students will be taken between Jan. 28 and 31 and
But in striving for a legal defi- with opinions of various Ameri- students enrolled in the schools of dentistry, law, medicine and nurs-
Bt in tivinfours alegalrefl-can jurists on the legal aspects of ing will be photographed in their own schools.
nition the courts have tried to the purs uit of hapinez. s Prof. -
adapt an 18th century concept to Jones said that "the riglt to ptr-
modern times, the Harvard liter- sue happiness is clearly a vagueY
ary historian claimed in his lec- sort of th g." He ilitsrted thisE
ture entitled 'As By An Invisible point with -everal varying court
Hand, .decisions.
The confusion of definition, he In 1810, one Wisconsin judge
maintained, has in part been caus- maint',ained that it is the moral; t LONG
ed by the courts' failure to study duty of a state to secure happi- DISTANCE -
the history of the ways by which ness for its citizens. MOVING
"But judges have also with
ROTC lo Sell equal fervor denounced the state
for officiously inter feri n in the
private happiness of individuals,"
Serv ce Duds Prof. Jones claimed.
POINTING TO the slaughter- 1973 BroadwSe
A sale of new and slightly used house cases of the late 19th cen- Flint, Michint.
clothing wil be held by the Univer- tury, he showed how they held Phone Flint Manager
sity's Army ROTC unit for Univer- that man's right to work and be- Collect 4-1686
officers, reserve officers and ROTC long to unions was defined as the For Lower
cadets expecting to go on active pursuit of happiness. Interstate Rates
duty from 1 to 4:30 p.m. Friday in "Judges have appealed to natur- We own, operate and schedule our own fleet of vans
Rm. 116 of the Temporary Class- al law, to constitutional law, to for direct service without transfer.
room Bldg. the Bible, to common sense, to
Blouses, s h o r t coats, trench Adam Smith, to Omar Khayam,.
coats, service caps, poplin shirts and to Homer in the course of
and officers' "pinks" will be sold these decisions," Prof. Jones said.
at a discount ranging from one- As his third lecture, Prof. Jones
half to one-third. will talk on "Our Being's End and
The clothing will be sold on cash Aim," at 4:15 p.m. today at Rack-
terms only. ham Lecture Hall.



, , ,
characters instead of the custom-
ary type parts which the Italian
actors had spent their lives por-
In the cast, which consists of
strong characterizations of equal
importance, are Jim Bob Stephen-
son ,Grad., Victor Hughes, Marina
John Sargent, Jeanne Kaiser,

. .. ..



, , *
Frances Reitz, '53, Nancy Born,
Stan Challis, Grad., and Kenneth
Tickets for all performances are
on sale at Lydia Mendelssohn box
office. Regular prices are 60 cents,
90 cents, and $1.20.
Club To Give
Ibsen Drama
Offering an experiment in "lyric
movement," the Arts Theater Club
will present Henrik Ibsen's "Little
Eyolf," opening at 8:30 p.m. Fri-
According to director Strowan
Robertson, the production will sup-
press the symbolic aspects of the
playand emphasize the lyric qua-
lities by using a kind of dance
movement along with dialogue.
Closing Feb. 2, "Little Eyolf" is
the last play of the Club's fall sea-
son. The spring series, beginning
Feb. 8, will include plays by Bertolt
Brecht, George Bernard Shaw,
Clifford Odets and Shakespeare.
Season tickets for $5.00 may be
obtained now at Wahr's bookstore,
Bob Marshall's book store, the
Music Center and the Arts Theater
Club office at 209%f2 E. Washing-
Mother of Famed
Dozen To Visit 'U'
Lillian M. Gilbreth, President of
Gilbreth, Inc., construction engi-
neers in management, will be at
the University tomorrow and Fri-
day to confer with officials on ef-
ficiency planning and building and
use of nurses' time.
Mrs. Gilbreth is the mother of
the twelve children in the recent
best sellers, "Cheaper by the Doz-
en" and "Belles on Their Toes."
She was granted the honorary
degree of Master of Engineering
by the University in 1928. Three
of her children are Michigan

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