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July 15, 1951 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-07-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951

R ai
Radio

LOOK and LISTEN
TV

Conference To Feature
Panel o4 Shakespeare

The annual Conference of Eng-
lish Teachers, to be held at the
University tomorrow, will feature
a panel discussion on "The Longer
* * *.

By MARILYN FLORIDIS
A new three week series on "The
Truth about Narcotics" will start
the NBC radio schedule this week.
The series will be heard on the1
program "Yesterday, Today and1
Tomorrow" at 1 p.m..
Veteran crime reporter and Pul-
itzer Prize winner Malcolm John-
son will interview criminologists,
narcotic experts and addicts in his
effort to probe into the dope prob-
lem.
A RADIO adaptation of Eliza-
beth Madox Roberts' novel "The
Time of Man," dealing with the
hardships of farm life, will be
heard over NBC at 7:30 p.m. today
on the "New Theater" show.
Featuring the popular soprano
Dorothy Kirsten, the "NBC Sym-
phony Orchestra Summer Con-
cert" program will follow the "New
Theater" presentation at 8:30 p.m.
Selected around the theme of
springtime in Paris, the "Rail-
road Hour" show will open with
"April in Paris" mood on its
show at 8 p.m. tomorrow. The
show stars singers Gordon Mac-
Rae and Dorothy Warenskjolk.
Norman Cloutier and the NBC
Orchestra will play a program of
light concert music in the modern
manner for the "Summer Time
Serenade' show at 10:30 p.m.
Tuesday.
* * *
STARTING the CBS radio sched-
ule for this week, excerpts from
Gershwin's "Girl Crazy" will be
heard at 3:30 p.m. today on the
"Summer in St. Louis" show.
Beloved Arthur Godfrey will
return to the air on "Arthur
Godfrey Time" at 10:00 a.m. to-
morrow, bringing with him an
hour and a half of fun and
music.
Presenting popular recorded
music of many ages and variety,
Robert Q. Lewis will be a unique
disk jockey on "Robert Q's Wax-
works" to be heard at 7 p.m.
Tuesday.
THE UNIVERSITY Radio Speech
Department will be making WUOM
history when the present "live"
music for the first time on a drama
program this week.
The music composed, arranged
and performed by students of
the University music school will
be under the direction of Philip
Lange.
A writer of radio music for
NBC, Lange is a guest lecturer in
composition this summer. He is
conducting a class in radio-music
composition, and students of his
class will do the WUOM musi
composition.
The first show to make use of
this new addition will be a "Down
Story Book Lane" production 5:30
p.m. Tuesday
T'hefts End at
Sig Ep House
A week-long series of thefts at
the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity
house has ended with the Munici-
pal Court conviction of McCurdy
Hill porter at the house, on a
charge of petty larceny.
Hli, who pleaded guilty, was
sentenced to pay 15 dollars plus
court costs, or serve 15 days in
jail.
Police reports indicate that Hill
was arrested follwing some de-
tective work on the part of fra-
ternity members. They coated sev-
eral marked bills and a wallet with
fluorescent powder and left the
wallet on a desk to discover who
was responsible for the thefts.

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Young Ireland Theatre Company To Give Seven Plays

By MIKE BOOM
Random comments on the TV
scene:
There are now nearly 13,000,000
television sets in use in this coun-
try, according to NBC's research
department.
In New York, Chicago, Los An-
geles, and Philadelphia, there is
one set for every four people-TV
is really here to stay!
Two interesting programs, will
follow each other onrNBC-TV to-
night. John L. Lewis's controver-
sial views will be aired when he
is the target for newsmen on
"Meet the Press" at 6:30 p.m. on
Channel 4. Immediately follow-
ing will be a Kefauver-type exam-
ination of the average citizen and
his role in national crime on
"American Inventory," 7-8 p.m.
* * *
YOU CAN BE GLAD there are
only two soap-operas on television
so far. If you want to see how
the transition from radio is made,
tune in "First Hundred Years" at
1:30 p.m. on Channel 2. The
other serial, which stars former
motion picture star Susan Peters
as an attorney in a wheelchair, is
not beamed to Detroit. For this
we can be thankful.
Last week we said "Your Hit
Parade" would stay on all sum-
mer. Well, the network crossed
us up and decided to give the
show a vacation (which it richly
deserves, in our opinion).
You'll have to wait until Sep-
tember to hear Raymond Scott's
fine arrangements and see some
of the cleverest production tech-
niques this side of "Garroway at
Large."
For real "corn-ball" entertain-
ment, take a look at "Straw Hat
Matinee," which is filling in for
Kate Smith at 3 p.m. each week-
day afternoon on Channel 4. The
best part of the hour-long Cin-
cinnati presentation is the quar-
ter-hour in which cowboy and folk
songs are sung and played.
TV again showed its on-the-spot
news possibilities when it showed
the Newark gas fire last week.
Mobile units were transmitting
less than an hour after the ex-
plosion occurred. In the large
warehouse blaze in Chicago last
fall, cameras were on the spot in
less than fifteen minutes.
S* *
ENGLISH 31 students-Atten-
tion! Westinghouse's "Summer
Theatre" is offering Galsworthy's
"The Apple Tree" as its 9-10 p.m.
dramatic show tomorrow night.
Check the TV adaptation against
the original on Channel 2.
Meredith Wilson seems extreme-
ly likeable as Garry Moore's re-
placement while the crew-cut
comedian is vacationing. The
show is very enjoyable and relax-
ing for after-lunch viewing. It's
seen on Channel 2 at 12:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
If you've got anything on your
mind about TV, why not drop us
a line at the DAILY and we'll
take a look.

L. Ryder of the University High
School, and Mildred Webster of
St. Joseph High School.
Miss Webster has served as
President of the Michigan Council
of the Teachers of English for the
past year, and has worked as a di-
rector of the National Council of
the Teachers of English for the
past three years.
She has also taught at St. Jo's-

By HARRIET TEPPERMAN
As a special feature of the Uni-
versity's summer theatre enter-
tainment, the speech department
will present the Young Ireland
Theatre Company beginning Wed-
nesday at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Considered by critics as one of
the most colorful groups of Irish
players to tour the country, the
company will present a repertoire
of modern Irish drama.
* * *
THEY WILL give six perform-
ances, including two matinees
which will be given at 3:15 p.m.
instead of 2 p.m.

The company was formed in most of the university centers of has lived in Europe for the past
1948 by Ronal Ibbs from members the Midwest. few years.
of the Gate Theatre, the Abbey The repertoire especially assem- After doing graduate work at
Theatre and Radio Eireann. It bled for the American tour, will Yale, Bentley became an Ameri-
soon earned the reputation of be- include William Butler Yeats' can citizen, and has taught at the
ing Ireland's best theatrical com- "The Player Queen," "Words up- University of Minnesota.
pany. on the Window Pane" and "Pur-
gatory;" John M. Synge' "Riders Tickets for both the; matinees
The idea for the American to the Sea" and "Shadow of the and the evening performances of
tour arose from a visit to Dub- Glen;" Lady Gregory's "Rising of the Irish Players may be purchas-
tn by William Becker of the In- the Moon;" and "Shadow of a ed from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily
ter ognlTheatrexwhichwansGunman" by Sean O'Casey. and until 8 p.m. on the nights of
fondedto exchangetheae * * s* performances at the Mendelssohn
ous on bth sides of the At- DIRECTOR FOR the U. S. tour boxoffice.
roups b will be Eric Bentley, well-known
in this country as a critic, trans-
The company left Ireland on lator, editor and teacher. Born
June 29 by air and will appear in and educated in England, Bentley

3
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1

eph's
eight
work

High School for a period of
years in addition to her
on the Council.

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MILDRED WEBSTER
Classic: Shakespeare" at 4 p.m.
in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Participating in the discussion
will be Prof. Arthur M. Eastman
of the English department, Helen
Arts Council
Garden Party
Set f or T""Ioday
An art exhibit, an Oriental din-
ner and an evening of entertain-
ment will be featured at a garden
party at 523 Packard being spon-
sored by the Council of The Arts,
Sciences and Professions today.
The party Will begin with a din-
ner at 5 p.m. followed by the pro-
gram at 8:15.
Adele Hager will sing a group of
folk songs, Saul Gottlieb, '52, a
Hopwood winner, will recite one
of his poems, and Jim Chao will
sing Chinese folk songs. A report
from the Chicago Peace Confer-
ence will also be given.
The exhibit will include a series
of paintings and drawings by Ted
Gilien, in addition to paintings
and prints by local artists and re-
productions of other works pertin-
ent to the theme of peace.
A Japanese dish, Teru Yaki
(Chicken), and a Chinese dish,
Sweet and Sour Pork, will be
served for dinner. Those wishing
reservations may call 31358 or
30425.
Guest Lecturer To
Give Piano Recital
James Kirkpatrick, guest lec-
turer in piano at the School of
Music, will give his first recital at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Included in the program will be
a number of contemporary works.

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