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July 30, 1941 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-30

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30,1941 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

THREE

Passion Play
Will Be Given

Bridie's 'Storm Over Patsy'
Is Players' 100th Production

At St. Paul'

Film Story Of Crucifixion'
Will Be Presented Here
With Cast Of Thousands
Passion Play, the annually per-
formed epic of Christ at Oberam-
mergau and Freiburg, will be pre-
sented tomorrow in St. Paul's Lu-
theran Church, West Liberty and
Third, performances starting at 2,
4, 7 and 9 p.m.
The famous story of the cruci-
fixion will be shown on the screen
h7ere for the first time in an all-
English speaking production, al-
though the film was made in Europe.,
A cast of thousands take part in
the spectacle, portraying the actual
crucifixion scene, the betrayal of
Judas, Pilate's dismissal of the case,
and many other unforgettable Bible
scenes.
For the first time, the words of
Christ will be spoken from a screen
in this now world-renowed drama.
Its mob scenes are said to be the
greatest ever seen on the screen, and
the filming is of the best quality.
Special talking motion picture,
sound equipment will be brought in-
to use for the showings, together
with an expert projectionist, so that
the picture may be seen and heard
perfectly.
Free tickets for 'the production
mayebe obtained froma number of
local merchants,and presentation of
these, plus 10 cents will constitute
the price of admission. The picture
will last one hour and forty minutes.
ankees Give 13 Passes 3
As Tigers Triumph, 6-3{
NEW YORK, July 29.-P)-Four
New York pitchers gave the Detroit1
Tigers 13 bases on balls today andt
caused the American League leaders1
to drop a 6 to 3 decision for their
second straight defeat.e
Today's loss came on the heels off
the Yanks' setback by the Chicago
White Sox in the second game of a1
double-header Sunday and was thet
first time since June 17 that they
had lost tio in a row.,
Hal Newhouser and Schoolboy1
Rowe combined to hold NOW York tof
six hits.t

By GEORGE W. SALLADE
The presentation of James Bridie's
"Storm Over Patsy" by the Michigan
Repertory Players of the Department
of Speech today through Saturday
marks the 100th production given
by the group.
The current season is their 13th
annual one since the organization
was started in 1929 by Prof. Valen-
tine B. Windt of the speech depart-
ment. The Players were organized-
at the behest of Dean Edward H.
Kraus, then director of the Summer
Session. Previous to that time there
was a regular stock company of pro-
fessional actors performing during
the summer in Ann Arbor.- t
,In 1929, however, the professional
shows were transferred tofthe spring
because Dean Kraus thought the
Summer Session students should
participate in the production. Ches-
ter Wallace, head of the dramatic
department of Carnegie Institute of
Technology at Pittsburgh, came to
the city during that first summer
to aid Professor Windt'in the organ-
ization of the new company.
In the early years all the work on
the production was done by faculty
directors with the assistance ,of only
Local Rotary Club
To Hold Luncheon
Honoring the Latin-American stu-
dents on campus this summer, the
Ann Arbor Votary Club will hold a
luncheon at 12:15 p.m. today ir the
Union.
Attendingwill be the 46 members
of the Latin-American Summer Ses-
sion of the International Center and
14 members of the English Language
Center. Each will have as his special
host one of the Rotary Club members.
The Latin-Americans will be wel-
comed by Dean 'Samuel T. Dana of
the forestry school for the Rotary
Club, Roscoe 0. Bonistell, local at:.
torney, for the city, and Dean, E.
Blythe Stason of the law school for
the University.
Replies for the Latin-American
group will be given by Dr. Teodoro
Alvarado of Ecuador, German Harn-
ecker of Chile and Rober;to Henriques
of Venezuela.

four students. The number of plays
presented during a given season var-
ied from seven to nine with seven
predominating.
The players gradually expanded to
include several professional visitors.
Thomas Wood Stevens, noted author,
lecturer and director, was one of
these early visitors. In the stage-r
,raft division Alexander Wyckoff and?
Evelyn Cohen became early members
of the staff.
In 1934 the tradition that the
season end with an operetta pro-
duced in cooperation with the School
of Music was begun. This year with
the coming of Charles H. Meredith,
director of the nation-wide known
Dock Street Theatre in Charleston,
S. C., a new interest is being shown
in the community theatre. Meredith
is an exponent of the theory that
there is a wide field for students in
the community theatre where there
is need for leadership.
Judiciary Will Answer
House Rules Questions
All undergraduate women who have
questions or doubts as to house rules
or hours are to feel free to call the
judicial chairman, Betty Newman, at
2-2547.
Miss Newman stresses the fact
that house rules are in strict enforce-
ment during the Summer Session, and
that lack of knowledge of the regu-
lations is no excuse for their infrac-
tion.
Closing hours for undergraduates+
are as follows: 11 p.m. Sunday
through Thursday; 1:30 a.m. Friday;
12:30 a.m. Saturday. Seniors have
the privilege of staying out till 1:30
a.m. Saturdays.

League To Hold
Autograph Hunt
Novelty Dance
Music Will Be Furnished
By McClellan Orchestra;
Contest Rules Listed
Looking for new friends to "win
and influence"? Then the time and
place to secure this social life and to
have a good tine, according to chair-
man Elsie Courtney, is 3:30 to 5:30
P.M. today in the League Ballroom,
where an "Autograph Hunt" tea
dance will be held.
Clark McClellan's orchestra will
furnish the music and the League will
furnish the refreshments, while auto-
graph hunting and dancing will aid
students to meet fellow classmates.
Upon entering the- floor, men will
be presented with paper and pencil,
upon which to qualify for the prize to
be awarded at the end of the after-
noon's dancing. The following rules
will guide qualification in the auto-
graph hunt contest:
1. Men will receive pencil and
paper at the door.
2. They will obtain the autograph
of each woman they dance with.
3. Women must sign only the lists
of the men with whom they dance.
4. All lists will be collected at 5
p.M., and the man qualifyin with
the most autographs will receive the
prize.
The dance, as well as the refresh-
ments, is complimentary to all stu-
dents.
Among the hostesses, who will help
introduce students and run the auto-
graph hunt, are Ruth Gram, Elsie
Courtney, Doris Allen, Jean Johnson,
Mary Neafie, Jane Baits, Mary Habel,
Shirley Lay and Penny Shaw.
These tea dances are a weekly feat-
ure of the Summer Session social cal-
endar.

League Offers Bridge
Lessons Tomorrow
Single admissions may be obtained
at 50 cents for the last three weekly
bridge lessons, to be given at 8 pm.
tomorrow and each succeeding
Thursday in the League by Barbara
McIntyre, assistant to the social ad-
viser at the League.
These final lessons will deal with
.the basic essentials of opening no-
trump bids, three and four bids,
forcing bids and slam conyentions.
Any student who has not attended
the series previously may come to
any of these lessons provided he is
familiar with the minimum essen-
tials of, honor tricks and playing
tricks.
Lovett To Hold
Dancino Class
Enlarging the scope of his rela-
tionship with the Summer- Session
students, Benjamin B. Lovett, instruc-
tor in square dancing from Henry
Ford's Edison Institute in Dearborn,
will meet students at 4 p.m. Monday
in th League Ballroom for the second
time,.for special training in the coun-
try dace.
This is for the benefit of those who
are interested in learning how to
teach square dancing or to give the
calls.Timing of the calls is stressed,
and also methods and techniques of
teaching beginning square dancing
and ballroom',dancing.
There is no charge for the instruc-
tion, and all students who are inter-
ested are invited to come. Following
this lesson, at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Lovett
will hold the final square dance ses-
sion of the summer in the League
Ballroom, free of charge.

League Quiz Dance To Offer
Opportunity To Intelligentsia

West Quad
Record+

Will Present
Concert Today

CCC Campus Workshop Here
.Is Only One ha Unted States

The Famous PASSION PLAY
in a TALKING PICTURE
Tickets On Sale at: Fiegel's Clothing, Hansen's Conditorei, Cahow
Rexall Drugs, Muehlig & Lanphear Hardware, Ziefle & Nissle Shoes,
Lunsford's Bakery, Mallek & Hoppe Service Sta., Eibler's, Wahr's
Bookstore, Swiss Cleaners, Ever Ready Service Sta., Miller-Jahnke
Chrysler Agency.
ADMISSION PRICE 14c
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
West Liberty at Third
Thurs., July 31 - 2 P.M., 4 P.M., 7 P.M., 9 P.M.

Come
Our4

Dand See
Colleetion of
Fall
Frocks
f

By PAUL CHRISTMAN
There has been held on the campus
again this summer the only work-
shop of its kind in the United States.
This is the CCC Workshop under the
direction of Dr. Russell A. Bean.
This workshop was made possible
through the joint cooperation of
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the School
of Education and Sandford Sellers,
Jr., Corps Area Educational Adviser,
CCC, Sixth Corps Area. In addition
to ,Dr. Beam, Thomas Diamond, of
the School of Education acted as
associated director. -Members of the
staff of the School of Education,
the State Board for Vocational Edu-
cation, the State Employment Serv-
ice, and CCC Educational Program:
cooperated as lecturers and con-
sultants. Sidney Straight acted as
student assistant.
The program of the workshop was
centered around the theme, "Guid-
ance in CCC Camp Education,"
which included the following topics:
methods of securing and distributing
occupational information; vocational
counseling; educational counseling;
interviewing procedures; analysis of
characteristics of enrollees; job get-
ting; follow-up procedures, and em-
ployment service activities.
Full graduate credit was given for
this course on successful completion.
Some of the individual - problems
taken up toward this credit included:
interviewing procedures; value of ob-
Calling All Jitterhugs
Are you the type of person
whose love of rhythm will not let
your feet be- still? If so, don't let
this opportunity to enjoydyourself
pass by. The time is next Satur-
day. No experience needed. Age
unlimited. Qualifications your
own. All Ruth Gram for fur-
ther information-9424.

jective tests; relations with public
school programs; guidance of men-
tally handicapped; vocational guid-
ance of colored enrolleps,,and meth-
ods of counseling.-
In addition to work towards com-
pletion of their individual problems
many outside speakers were invited.
Following are a few of the topics
they covered: research in guidance
activities; placement and job find-
ing; guidance as function of the
CCC; placement activities in the
CCC; trends in vocational education;
pre-war youth services of England.
Nor did the workshop overlook the
excellent opportunities for recreation
provided through the University.
This included dances, sports, movies,
plays, lectures and musical concerts.
Guidance Workshop
Group Makes Visit
To Pine Lake Camp
Members of the Guidance Work-
shop arrived at Pine Lake Camp
Saturday for a week of. counseling
high school age youth from the seven
Kellogg Foundation Counties.
Pine Lake Camp is one of the three
Kellogg camps sponsored by that
foundation. It is a large camp capa-
ble of accommodating about 200
campers and staff. 'The main lodge
houses the dining room, kitchen, li-
brary, counselor's lounge, recreation
room, campers' lounge, staff quar-
ters, first aid and stockade or store
in the basement.
Members spent Sunday being in-
structed by the regular staff, and in
becoming oriented. Among other
things instruction was given in the
handling of one of the three big war
canoes at the camp. This was a
practical demonstration with each
person having the opportunity to
command from the stern.

Jascha Heifetz and the NBC Sym-
phony, under the direction of Arturo
Toscanini, will play Beethoven's "Vi-
olin Concerto" at 6:45 p.m. today on
the Strauss Library Record Concert
in the Main Lounge of West Quad-
rangle.
Offered four times weekly, Monday
through Thursday, these concerts
feature some of the greatest master-
pieces in music, performed by the
world's leading artists. Offered yes-
terday was Sibelius' "Symphony
No. 2."
The program tomorrow will be
Szostakowicz' "Symphony No. 5,"
played by the Philadelphia Symphony
Orchestra, led by Leopold Stokowski.

er action 'lizModern Gooli
Ending Tonight
rp I
::.
A NEW WARNER BROS. SUCCESS with
STUART ERWIN." EUGENE PALLETTE " JACK CARSON - GEORGE TOBIAS. HARRY DAVENPORT
Also - CARTOON IN COLOR - NEWS - ODDITY

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'ssl
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- ' IMFlTER.IFIL
FOR TEfCHERS and STUDENTS
EVrRYTHING the music teacher or student will require in the way
of sheet music can be had in our sheet music department or may
be obtained on very short notice. Plan to do as thousands of others
have - make Lyon & Healy your headquarters for m-sical needs.

Here It Is? Fall's Most Popular Fabric
SPECIALLY PRICED
for AUGUST SELLING
'i t

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': -
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403 .- Super Romaine rayon. Soft
tailored button front coat dres. Self
belt trim. Gored stitching detail on
skirt. Eyelet embroidered removable
lace trim, on cuffs -and "V" collar.
Black. 14 to 40. $6.50
Fall Prints and
Sheer Blacks
$400 to $7,95

Recommended for
TEACHERS
1. The High School Music
-Dykema and Gehrkins
2. Choral Music and Its Practise
-Noble Cain
3. Getting Results from School
1Bands - Prescott
4. Of Men and Music
-Deems Taylor
5. Essentials in Conducting
Gehrkins

Recommended for
STUDENTS
1. Famous Individual Symphonies
-Harcourt Brace
2. What We Hear in Music
Faulkner
3. Music Lovers Encyclopedia
-Hughes & Deems Taylor
4. Stories of the Great Operas and
Their Composers - Newman
5. The Book of -Musical Knowledge
-Elson
6. Harmony for Ear, Eye, and
Keyboard - Heacox

I

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all sock lorsand
ite aXX the ne uti
om~lte kth lsain~s edwe srs
conrive t spAea a , ee t o a
te end fo okn ~oett
the . 0rtanc el!y i aobes en
ahead t the sch°O ar u e
fab _ ~okat the. nduoypr
rhes

525 - Sheerel rayon. Soft tailored

6.w
'7.

Our American Music - Howard
What to Litebln for. In M1i~f,,

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