100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 09, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE MTV

SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAE K ~1VV

A'AAJLV W JL V i,:1

Gish Stars in Drama
Season Opening Play

WJR To Broadcast Rubinstein, Thebom, Baum Talks
A tape recording of an interview at the last May Festival program May 22 program are the interviews
between Walter Poole, commenta- will be broadcast over WJR from Poole held with Blanche Thehom
tor of the Sunday Symphony, and 1 to 2 p.m. today. andrKurt Baum, both of whom ap-
Artur Rubinstein who performed' Tentatively scheduled for the; peared at the Festival.

The 1954 Drama Season will op-i
en officially when the curtain goes
-4 up at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow on "The
Trip to Bountiful," starring Lillian
Gish.
The play, which has been des-
cribed as a study in three sets of
values, also features Kim Stanley
and comes to Ann Arbor after a
Broadway run and a two week so-
journ in Evanston, Ill.
MISS GISH plays the role of a
Texas farm woman, Mrs. Carrie
Watts. The star of "Bountiful,"
whose performance has been call-
ed by critics the greatest triumph
Carr To Give
Final Lecture
Prof. Arthur J. Carr of the Eng-
lish Department will present "A
Reading of Light Verse" at 4:10
p.m. Tuesday in Aud. A, Angell
Hall.
With the date changed from
Thursday to Tuesday, the program
will mark the end of this semes-
ter's lectures under the auspices of
the English department. Three
other reading programs have been
previously presented.
Hoping to clear a mistaken no-
tion that by "light verse" he meant
"humorous verse," Prof. Carr stat-
ed that he feels an entire lecture
devoted to "humorous verse" could
become overly trying. For his pub-
lic reading Carr has selected sev-
eral epigrams and parodies, as well
as satirical verse from the 17th,
19th and 20th centuries.

of her career,
screen career
stage successes

has an extensive
as well as many
to her credit.

Scheduled to open in New
York next season in the leading
role of "The Travelling Lady,"
Miss Stanley has appeared in
recent Broadway productions in-
cluding "Picnic," a Pulitzer
Prize winning play by William
Inge.
The season's opening presenta-
tion will also feature Jeanne Bo-
lan, who has been a featured tele-
vision performer on "Robert
Montgomery Presents."
Male performers in the cast in-
clude John Conwell, in the role of
Carrie Watts' son, Frank Overton,
Truman Smith and David Clive.
* * *
EVENING performances f o r
"The Trip "to Bountiful" are sche-
duled for 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
through Saturday. Thursday and
Saturday Matinees are at 2:30
p.m.
Second production of the Dra-
ma Season, "Gramercy Ghost"
starring June Lockhart and
John Dahl, will be in Ann Arbor
May 17 to 22.
Arthur Miller's "The Crucible"
with E. G. Marshall opens at the
Lydia Mendelssohn May 25 and
will play through May 29.
"The Little Hut," starring Bar-
bara Bel Geddes, will be the May
31.to June 5 presentation. The sea-
son's finale, "Sabrina Fair" will
feature John Barbargrey and Paul
McGrath the week of June 7 to 12.
Tickets for the entire five-play
season as well as for individual
plays are available at the Lydia
Mendelssohn box office.

A PHOTOGRAPHY exhibition is
now on display at the Rack-
ham galleries, Rackham Building,
with some of the best work of Ann
Arbor photographers, professional
and amateur.
The exhibit will remain until
May 29. Gallery hours are from 10
a.m. to 10 p.m., weekdays only.
Annual exhibit of student works
from the School of Architecture
and Design is on display in the sec-
ond floor rooms of Alumni Hall.

-Daily-John Hirtzei
Painting, sculpture, ceramics, city Still on view is the Fisher Papy-
planning and design are among the rus of the Egyptian Book of the
fields represented. Dead," and the various writing im-
The Museum of Art's hours are plements of that period. The sec-
from' 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. week days ond floor of the museum contains
i and from 2 to 5 p.m. Sundays. assorted objects from historical
The Archeology Museum's ex- "Classical Lands" as well as a scale
hibit is titled "Life in a Town in' model of Athens' famous Acropo-
Egypt" and includes objects au- lous.
thentically used in Egyptian The Archeology Museum is open
houses. Among the objects on view from 1 to 5 p.m. Mondays through
is a window of a stairway of a late
third century house in the military Fridays, and from 3 to 5 p.m. Sun-
section of Karanis, Egypt. days.

Aspects of 'Squeeze Play';
It's Rarity Makes It Distinct

4

A10
852
AKJ875
K5

AQJ
r J1073
f Q1092
4. J73
14
24
3NT

N
W E r'
S 4
A K542
VAQ9
. 3
4 A10942

98763
K64
64
Q86

South led the diamond from his
hand, finessing the jack, which
won. The ace, king, and small
diamond were played clearing the
suit. East discarded one heart and
one spade, south discarded one
spade and two clubs on these.
West who was in with the queen
of diamonds exited with the jack
of hearts which south won. Then
the king of spades and a small'
spade to the ace were played, and
one of the two remaining diamonds
was led from the dummy. East dis-
carded a spade, south and west a
heart leaving the following cards:

Drama Season Brings Celebrities,
Outstanding Productions Here
By GAIL GOLDSTEIN
Drama Season in Ann Arbor or- notables as Margaret Anglin, Ma- tural value of the project, decided
iginated with the dreams of *Ro-zimova, Jane Cowl, Madame Leon- that the Drama Season should be-
, tovich, Imogene Coca, and others come a University project.
bent Henderson, a former 'U' stu- appeared on the Mendelssohn As a result, the Ann Arbor Dra-
dent, to bring current New York sae ma Season became the University
hits and stage classics to the com- stageo ima Season
munity. Henderson is now in England of Michigan Drama Season.
Henderson's mother, Mrs. Mary directing and actingn plays THE ORGANIZATION has al-
B. Henderson, had long recognized - ways functioned as a non-profit
the need for a legitimate theater Outstanding dancers such as organization with all proceeds be-
and it was under her guidance Humphrey and Weidman, Angna ing used to continue bringing out-
that the League was finally built Enters, and Martha Graham were standing performers to the com-
and through her efforts that Gor- often included in the Drama Sea- munity.
don Mendelssohn gave the needed son offerings.
money to build the theater in the Drama Season was originally With only a slight interrup-
League that bears his mother's promoted by a civic committee in tion during the Second World
name. Ann Arbor. It existed under this War, the Drama Season for the
* * * group's guidance for the first 15 past eight years has been direc-
AFTER THE completion of the years. However three years ago the ted by Prof. Valentine Windt of
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater in 19- University, recognizing the cul- the speech department.
29, the drama season began oper- Continung the idea of bringing
ations. Under Henderson's direc- distinguished actors and actresses
tion lasting about 11 years, such rts Festival in Broadway hits andanotable clas-
sics, the recent years have seen
Tic e S e To End Today such celebrities here as Katherine
Tick t S le.To E d T dayCornell, Edna Best, Ilka Chase,
Edward Everett Horton, and Basil
Individual tickets for the The Inter-Arts Union will end' Rathbone. The present season is
Drama Season are now on sale its sixth annual Festival with a !the 19th, and as usual, five plays
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Box chamber music concert at 8 p.m. will be presented.
Offie lh Hon dnfi Tn1rznFmo

i

I

Make sure you have your
'54 ENSIAN
You can still get one at the
Student Publications Building
Monday through Friday from 3:30 to 5:00 P.M.

Bidding:
W N
P 2
P 3
P P

E
P
P
P

By ED SIMONS
Director of League Bridge Lessons
Of all the plays which occur in
bridge, the one which seems to
carry with it the highest degree of
distinction is the squeeze. Because
of its relative rarity, the play is
not one of the most important fa-
cets of the game. Yet the ability
to recognize and execute a squeeze
C so enhances the player's reputation
that it usually is the first advanced
play that the budding expert tries
to master.
North's jump shift to 2 Dia-
monds would be classed as some-
what aggressive. A slightly strong-
er hand is usually required from
this bid which is forcing to game.
However, it is frequently wise to
make such a forcing bid as soon
as possible in order to leave bid-
ding space to show other features
of the han din exploring the pos-'
sibilities of slam. After this initial
outburst, the bidding proceeded
c'almly to 3 NT.
THE OPENING lead was the 3
of hearts. East played the king and
south won the trick with the ace.

A ..
M' J
4J7

M
4
4

8
5
K5
r
4
5
A109

'

9
e s
Q86

11'

The box office is open from
10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. every day
except Sundays. Good seats are
still available for all produc-
tions.

Su'a~y i e eien erson Rm. 0f
the League.

Thus far the declarer has won 8
tricks, the defense 1. The declarer
has a winning diamond and the
ace and king of clubs. The last
trick is undecided. If east can be
induced to discard a spade, south's
5 will win, or if west discards a
heart north's 8 will win. When
the diamond 5 is led, east must
discard a club. Now south recog-
nizes his 5 of spades will never
win a trick and can discard it.
Likewise, west must discard a club,
lest the dummy's 8 of hearts win
a trick. But now the king and ace
of clubs remove all clubs from de-
fenders hands, and south wins the
last trick with the 10 of clubs.
Warm water with a dash of amn-
monia is recommended as safe
cleanser for plate glass mirrors.

Students Slate'
Recital Today
Two student recitals will be giv-
en today in Auditorium A, Angell
Hall.
Joan St. Denis Dudd, '54SM, so-
prano, accompanied by Patricia
Joy Arden, Spec., will give a re-
cital at 8:30 p.m. in Auditorium A.
Her program will include works
by Falconieri, Rosa, Mazzaferra-
ta, Schubert, Brahms, Debussy,
Franck, Ravel, Chausson and
Bernstein.
Judith O. Becker, '54SM, pian-
ist, will perform at 4:15 p.m. in
Auditorium A.
She will play works by: Mozart,
Brahms and Schubert.

Opening with a string trio by
Reginald Hall, Grad., the program
includes songs, a viola sonata, and
a string quartet.
* * *
TO "POEMS for Music" by Rob-
ert Hillyer, Hall has written four
songs. They will be sung by
Charles Wingert, '55SM, tenor.
Bruce Wise, Grad., has set Stephen
Spender's work to music, which
will be presented by Ruth Orr, so-
prano.
Sonata for solo viola, by Fred
Fox, Grad., will be performed
by David Ireland. The final work
of the evening will be a string
quartet by Edward Chudacoff,
Grad.
This concert concludes a four-
day Festival that has offered art,
music, dance, drama, and poetry to
the public. An annual exhibition
of student work, the Inter-Arts
Festival has often been able to
present works which could not
have been otherwise produced.

i

OPENING MONDAY
8:30 P.M.
"RAREST OF THEATRE EXPERIENCES"
-N.Y. World Telegram
LILLIAN GISH
in her Broadway triumph

On Sale
Wednesday, May, 12th
SFiction
SPoetry
"Art
Criticism
Dance
With each purchase of the current GENERATION,

of this

season

"The

Trip to Rountifkl"

by Horton Foote - with KIM STAN LEY - staged by Vincent J. Doenhue
Monday through Saturday at 8:30 P.M. Matinees Thursday and Saturday at 2:30 P.M.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan