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July 16, 1944 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-16

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16, 1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

SETTING IS RICH:
Black, Gold, Maroon Is Color
Plan for The Learned Ladies'

* . *

An unusual and interesting com-p
bination of black and gold supple-
mented by a maroon background will
be the main feature of the highly
stylized and elaborate setting to be
used for "The Learned Ladies," the
second offering of the Michigan Rep-
ertory Players, Robert Burrows, tech-
nicaldirector of the Caroline Play-
makers and a guest technician for
the summer dramatic productions,
said yesterday.
"Included in the formalized and
rich setting is an elaborate wood
framework, in gold and chairs up-
holstered in fabricatled maroon silk
with gold fringe," Mr. Burrows con-
tinued. "Effective screeis ln black,
gold and maroon elaborate the rich
setting," he added.
Holds Master's Degree
Mr. Burrows received his B.A. at
the College of Puget Sound in Ta-
coma, Wash. and his master's degree
in dramatics at the University- of
Washington.
After teaching dramatics for two
years in the Seattle high schools, he
was promoted to an assistant profes-
sor of dramatics at the University of
North Carolina, where he has been
the technical director of the Carolina
Playmakers.
Last summer, Mr. Burrows was a
technical director at Northwestern
University, assisting Theodore Fuchs,
who is nationally known as a de-
signer of lighting effects.
One of the most unusual settings
he has worked on was the one for
Shakespeare's play, "A Winter's
Tale," which was produced in the
outdoor theatre at the -University of
North Carolina. "The setting had to
be very elaborately done and the
lighting was very complicated, in-
volving large amounts of equipment
and four switchboards," he stated.
Lighting Is Important
In the "Journey to Jerusalem"
which will be the next production of
the Players, the lighting will play an
important part in emphasizing the
locale and the action of the drama,
he said.
Discussing the equipment of the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, he said
that the settings produced were
unusually well done and were super-
ior to any others that he has seen in
the university field. "The plaster sky
dome of the theatre gives an excellent
sky effect to the exterior," he added.
"The large class of students.. in
stagecraft have been very capable
and very enthusiastic," he said.
;Your. Personal- Appeora Rce
Let us groom you WELL with a new
hair style, scalp treatment, or a
facial. Plenty of Barbets. You are
welcome to try us!
Th4 DASCOIA Barbefrs
Between State and Mich. Theaters

Missing Man
Is Identified
As Professor
HARTFORD, Conn.. July 15.-(/P)
-A laundry truck driver who said
today that his mind was "perfectly
blank" about much of his life since
1930 identified himself to Hartford
police as a former University of Wis-
consin faculty member, listed as
missing for fourteen years and legally
declared dead in 1938.
Tips to Hartford police and news-
papers from newspapers in Madison
Wis., Milwaukee and Chicago that
the missing man might be here led
to the identification of the driver as
John A. Commons, 53, University
Research Assistant in Economics
decorated World War i hero and son
of Dr. John Rogers Commons, noted
writer on economics.

Harry Clark,
Announcer for MICHIG
CBS, To Speak
3 Navy Lt. John J. Sharemet, former
Arriving on campus Monday will be swimming star in his student days
1 Harry Clark, top ranking newscaster at Michigan and member of Sigma
and announcer for the Columbia Chi, .rtes in a letter recently re-
Broadcasting System, who is brought ceived by Prof. Waterman of the
here from New York headquarters of
CBS by the Department of Speech as School of Business Administration
part of its summer program in radio. where Saremet tcok his A.B. in 1942:
Mr. Clark, who will remain here "I've been out at sea for about five
for four days, will speak on the his- months now and really have swell
trical development of radio and its { duty. I run the Clothing and Ship's
- place in the life of the community Stores and operate the galley and
, at an assembly of the Department!
of c p-ech at 3 p. m. Wednesday in mess hall. I can't go into much de-
the Rackham Amphitheater. In ad- tail without giving you military in-
dition, he will assist in the produc- formation but suffice it to say that
ion off radio programs from the Uni- it is mostly a job of organizing and
vc'Iity studios. lecture t classes in
dif -.' a u'o t ct d planning.

'AN MEN AT WAR
rations and in shell holes for a day." ' hi, aid a visit to the Daily offices
yesterday.
Lt. Richard Cclhns, former Michi-
gan Daily night editor, just complet- Major William H. Flening was
ed in England an orientaticn course jtist promoted from the rank of cap-
designed to bridge the gap bctwveon tain. Major Fleming. who procured
training in the States and combat his A.. from Michigan in 1937, is
soldiering against the enemy in Chief of Procurement Control for
France. Lt. Collins, who entered the Cleveland Ordnance District.

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University in September, 1941 and
left in May, 1943, was active in cam-
pus dance programs, majored in
mathematics and was a member of
Phi Eta Sigma, freshmen honor so-
ciet y.
Another former Daily might edi-
tor, Lt. Eugene Ma ndebcrg, who.
upon receiving his A. B. in Febru-
ary, 1943, went into the Naval air
fbrere, was commission'd last week
at Corpus Christi, Texas. Lt. Man-
deberg, a member of Pi Lambda

Stuart B. Stanchfield, who took
his M.$.A. in 1940 a Michigan, and
now stationed with General Head-
quarters of the Army's Service of
Supply for the South Pacific area,
was recently promjoted to Techni-
eian Fifth Grade.
** *
Captain Richard L. Thomson, a
member of Alpha Tau Omega at
Michigan, has reported for duty at
the Carlsbad Army Air Field, Carls-
bad, N. M.

1

t he Department.
Clark is the first of a group of
four leading men frca CBF who will
be brought here.

E .jf plenty., od.__P__. preiems____a.tways_,

How he disappeared was still a
mystery.

ROBERT BURUUOWS

E
i
s
s
t
E
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DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

.o.

(Continued from Page 4)
graphs, and plans illustrating hap-
hazard building and need for good
planning. South end of downstairs
corridor, Architecture Building.
Student work continued on dis-
play. Ground floor cases, Architec-
ture Building.
Open dails, 9 to 5, through July
30, except on Sunday. The public
is invited.
Clements Library: Association
books.
Rackham Galleries: "Labor and
Industry in the U.S.S.R." and "Col-
lective Farms in the U.S.S.R.," pho-
tographic exhibits circulated by the
National Council of American-Soviet
Friendship, New York. Open daily
except Sunday, 2-5 and 7-10 p.m.
Michigan Historical Collections, 160
Rackham Building. The Growth of
the University of Michigan in Pic-
tures.
Legal Research Library: Fine buil-
dings by William C. Hollands. Lower
corridor cases.
Museums- Building: Celluloid rep-
roductions of Michigan fish. Loaned
through the courtesy of the Institute
of Fisheries Research, Michigan De-
partment of Conservation.
Events Today
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will have an outing this after-
noon. Meet at the Lutheran Student

Center at 3 o'clock. Supper will be
served at the Center at 5:30.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet today at 2:30 p.m. at the north-
west corner of the Rackham Building
for a hike to Saginaw Forest. Bring
your lunch with you.
All graduated and professional stu-
dents and alumni are cordially in-
vited to attend.
French Tea: Tuesday, July 18, at
4 p.m. in the Grill Room of the
Michigan League.
Brunch at Your Club: This is a
treat!! Just ask your friends who
have taken advantage of this oppor-
tunity if it isn't mighty fine-Sleep
in on Sunday morning and then come
to the USO for your breakfast-and
a very good one. Serving starts at
10:30 a.m.
Tours of Willow Run: Now is your
chance to see the great Willow Run
Bomber Plant. It is an opportunity
you don't want to miss. These tours
leave Sunday at 1 o'clock from the
USO Club. Be sure and sign up
ahead of time to be assured of a
place.
Open House: Every Sunday after-
noon is Open House at the USO.
Refreshments are served-you will
find the Club a pleasant place to
spend your Sunday afternoon. If you
are interested in Classical Music, our
Music Library is yours.
Coming Events
Sociedad Hispanica: Members of
the society will meet on Tuesday eve-
ning at 8 p.m. in the University of
Michigan League. The program for
the evening will include a brief talk
in Spanish by Sr. Ignacio Gonfiales
of the Dominican Republic, singing
and other entertainment. All those
interested in Spanish, whether or not
they are enrolled in the Spanish de-
partment, are cordially invited to be
present.
The Sociedad Hispanica offers an
excellent opportunity for practice in
informal Spanish conversation at its
weekly teas, held on Tuesdays and
Wednesdays at 4 p.m. in the League
Grill Room and on Thursday at 4:15
p.m. in the International Center, to
which all are invited.
"The Learned Ladies," brilliant sa-
tire by Moliere, will be presented by
the Michigan Repertory Players. of
the Department of Speech Wednes-
day through Saturday evenings, July
19 through 22; in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre. Tickets on sale daily
except Sunday at the Theatre box
office. Box office hours: Monday,
Tuesday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., balance of
the week, 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Russian Film: "General Suvarov"
will be given Friday and Saturday
evenings, July 21 and 22, at 8:30 p.m.,
Rackham Lecture Hall. Admission
free.

French Club: The third meeting of
the Club will take place Thursday,
July 20, at 8 p.m. in the Michigan
League. Mlle. Helene de Landis will
talk on "La population francaise sous
les Nazis." Group singing and social
hour. All students of the Summer,
Session and the Summer Termi as
well as all servicemen are cordially
invited to the weekly meetings of the
French Club which are free of charge.
Charles E. Koella
Social Dancing, University Stu-
dents: A social dancing class will be
offered for University students on
Thursday evenings at 7:30 beginning
July 20. Anyone interested may reg-
ister in office 15, Barbour Gym. Class
will meet in Barbour Gym.
All women interested in education
are invited to luncheon, Russian Tea
Room, Michigan League, Wednesday,
July 19, from 11:45 to 1 o'clock. Come
and bring your friends.
Men and women students of Edu-
cation are invited to the Frolic for all
Students of Education Wednesday,
July 19, from 8 to 11 o'clock at the
Women's Athletic Building. Come
and bring your friends.
Churches
First Congregational Church, State
and William Streets, Rev. Leonard
A. Parr, Pastor. Sunday morning
service, 10:45. Dr. Parr will speak on
the subject "Miracles Ahead." At
4 p.m. students and servicemen will
leave the Guild House, 438 Maynard
St., for a picnic and vespers at River-
side Park. In case, of unfavorable
weather the program will be held
inside. The group *ill return to
campus by 7 p.m.
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples): Hill and Tappan Streets. 11
a.m.. Sunday morning worship. The
Rev. Parker Rossman, Minister, will
speak on the subject "A God Worth
Believing In." At 4 p.m. students
and servicemen will meet at the
Guild House, 438 Maynard Street,
for a trip to Riverside Park for
games, a picnic supper and vesper
service. The group will return to
campus by 7 p.m. In case of unfavor-
able weather the program will be
held inside.
First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation: 120 S. State St. Satur-
day, the Wesley Foundation group
will leave the Wesley Lounge at 8:30
p.m. for baseball and a picnic at the
Island. Reservations may be made
by calling 6881. Sunday, student
class at 9:30 a.m., Dr. E. W. Blake-
man, Leader. Morning worship ser-
vice at 10:40 o'c66ck. Dr. Charles W.
Brashares will give the communion
meditation on "Responsibility" and
communion service will follow. Ves-
per service at 5 p.m. followed by a
reception for the Brashares family.
First Baptist Church, 512 E. Huron.
C. H. Loucks, Minister, Saturday,

4 Bit plenty of preblerns always
arise to mtke -life interesting. For1
example: have your evws break
down, start running out of feud,
or have everyone get seaxik for
a couple cf days.
"The weather is pretty nice out
here. It has been as high as 118
degrees below decks and is usually
100 degrees or over most of the
time.
"We get around quite a bit-have
been back to the States for a couple
of short visits--have seen a full scale
Naval bombardment and assault-
hundreds of dead Japs-picked up
some souvenirs-watched demolition
crews and 'flushing' gangs (sniper
hunters) in action-and lived on K
choir practice in the church at 7:10
p.m. At 8:30 p.m., Roger Williams
Guild party at Roger Williams Guild
House, 502 E. Huron St. Sunday,
10, Roger Williams Class in Guild
House, studying "The Prayer of
Jesus." 11, Church worship. Sermon,
"Freedom Is Not Enough." 5, Meet-
ing of Roger Williams Guild at Guild
House. Prof. Shorey Peterson of the
Economics Department will speak on
"The Economic Aspects of Building
a Permanent Peace."
First Presbyterian Church, Wash-
tenaw. Sunday morning worship at
10:45 a.m. Sermon by Dr. Lemon,
"The End of Our Times," based on
the prophet Isaiah. Sunday at 4:30
p.m. Dr. Lemon will give the second
in the Summer Series on "Religion
and the World's Literature-Shake-
speare, Our Contemporary." There
will be a supper and social hour fol-
lowing.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw: Service Sunday at 11
with sermon by the Rev. Alfred
Scheips on the topic, "A Fatal
Choice."
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet this afternoon at 4. The
group will leave from the Parish Hall,
309 E. Washington St., to go to the
home of Mrs. Paul Preketes on Crest
Ave. for an afternoon of games and
a picnic supper and evening devo-
tional service. Servicemen and stu-
dents are welcome.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a.m. Subject,
"Life." Sunday school at 11:45 a.m.
A convenient reading room is main-
tained by this church at 106 E.
Washington St., where the Bible, also
the Christian Science Textbook, "Sci-
ence and Health with Key to the
Scriptures" and other writings by
Mary Baker Eddy may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased. Open daily ex-
cept Sundays and holidays from
11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays until
9 p.m.

BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS

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SERVICE
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ANN ARBOR, MICH SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1944

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Junior and Average Sizes at $1.25

"THE DAMASK
CHEEK", a new comedy
written by John Van Dru-
ten and Lloyd Morris, was
presented by the Michigan
Repertory Players of the
Department of Speech
Wednesday through Satur-
day at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. Describ-
ed as "an amusing frolic
in the family album", "The
Damask Cheek" was the
story of a plain looking but
lively and interesting Eng-
lish girl of good family who
is visiting her American
relatives. Bernard Rosen-
berg, Daily drama critic
commented that the play
opened "with something
less than a bang and rath-
er more than a chuckle."
* * *
E BOND QUOTA in the
Fifth War Loan Drive was
not met in Ann Arbor, but
Washtenaw County went
far beyond its quota for
other types of bonds. Citi-
zens were urged by bond
'ahirman 'Warrn n oo kto

before the largest graduat-,
ing class of the Judge Ad-
vocate General's School
Tuesday. More than 3,000
people filled the Rackham
Auditorium to hear the
Undersecretary in part of
the commencement pro-
gram which included a re-
view parade at Ferry Field
Monday and gave commis-
sions to 134 new legal of-
ficers in the Army. In an
afternoon press confer-
ence, Patterson frowned
upon over-optimism on the
home front and cautioned
against it, adding that "too
many people have peace
jitters and that we might
say its all over but the
fighting." On behalf of
the War Department, Pat-
terson expressed "our deep
appreciation of the whole-
hearted assistance we have
had from the University of
Michigan, its officers and
faculty."
* * *
10,000 ARMY AND
NAVY PERSONNEL have

used University training
facilities, and as many as
15 separate training pro-
grams in addition to a
large number of distinct
curricula were taught in
ASTP.
* * *
MICHIGAN'S CHERRY
CROPS threatened to rot
on the trees because of a
lack of pickers last week
as County Agent H. S. Os-
ler called upon University
students to help in har-
workers to be in the or-
chards Thursday and Fri-
day, and a committee was
formed representing The
Daily and the Women's
War Council to facilitate
the project. Less than half
The program called for 30
vesting local cherry crops.
the number needed, 12
University students, vol-
unteered to work Thurs-
day and the committee
called the, response "dis-
appointing". Students were
urged to work Friday, and
the County Agent's office

BOUQUET-Evelyn Wi-
towski, pretty worker in
the Electric Auto-Lite
war plnt at Toledon. .,

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