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June 29, 1954 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-06-29

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TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

~UESDAY, JUNE 29, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

Speech Department To Present
Summer Production of 'Hamlet'

- Individual tickets for the De-
partment of Speech summer play
productions are on sale daily from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office in the League.
Included in the special summerj
series, playing at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, are Shake-
speare's "Hamlet," July 7-10; Mary
Chase's Mrs. McThing," July 21-
24; Richard Brinsley Sheridan's
"The Critic" and Mozart's opera,
"The Marriage of Figaro," August
5, 6, 7 and 9. All performances are
at 8 p.m.
Featured Players
Playing two of the leading roles
in "Hamlet," directed by B. Iben
Payne, will be Nafe Katter as
Hamlet and Gwen Arner as Ger-
trude.
4 Nafe Katter, a graduate from
Saginaw, is a teaching fellow in the
speech department at the Univer-
sity and is particularly interested
in opera acting. He also teaches'
Speech 41 classes.
He played in "The Heiress" this
spring and the performances of
"Pygmalion" in 1953 and "Twelfth
Night" in the 1952 summer season.
Katter also was in the 1952 drama
season series, in "Venus Observed,"
and "There Shall Be No Night" in
the same year.
Gwen Arner, a graduate of the
University from Omaha, Neb., will
T portray Gertrude in the summer
production of "Hamlet." She has
performed in many plays, appear-
ing especially in summer theatres.
Director of the first summer play
this season, B. Iden Payne, was the
head of the Shakespeare Memorial
Theatre, Stratford-on-Avon, and
is guest director in the University's
speech department this year.
"Hamlet" Cast
Other members of the cast in-
clude Richard Brugwin as Clau-
quare Dance
In cooperation with the Women's
Physical Education Department,
the Men's Physical Education De-
partment will sponsor a Summer
Session All-Community Square
Dance from 8 to 10 p.m. Wednes-
day at the Palmer Field Tennis
Courts.
The dance will feature 11 callers,
all members of the Ann Arbor
Square Dance Leaders Association.
In case of rain, the event will be
held at Waterman Gymnasium.

NAFE KATTER

GWEN ARNER

dius; Dan Mullin, Polonius; Paul
Rebillot, Horatio; Michael Greg-
oric, Laertes; William Teufel, Vol-
timand; William McAnallen, Ro-
sencrantz; John Fisher, Gilden-
stern and Reynaldo, Victor Hughes.
The parts of Oseric and the
priest will also be played by Wil-
liam McAnallen and William Teu-
fel, respectively, while Marcellus
will be portrayed by Donald Shan-

over; Bernado, John Fisher and
Fortinbras, Harold Radford.
Whitford Kane, eminent Shake-
spearean actor, will play the First
Gravedigger, and Victor Hughes,
Grad., will be the Second Grave-
digger.
The rest of the cast will be Bev-
erly Blancett, Ophelia; William
Halstead, the ghost; Harold Rad-
ford, player king and Sue Spurrier,
player queen.

Bell Concert
To Be Given
On Thursday
University Professor
To Present Program
On Memorial Carillon
Bell music by George Frederick
Handel will be featured in the ca-
rillon recital at 7:15 p.m., Thurs-
day, July 1. This music will be
taken from the Royal Collection of
Music in Windsor, and played by
Percival Price.
Among the selections to be pre-
sented are a number of composi-
tions for a musical clock. "Two Al-
legri," "Air and Minuet," "Sonata,"
"A Flight of Angels" and three un-
named pieces will high-light this
portion of the program.
Handel's arrangements of his
other works will include two selec-
tions from "Ottone," pieces from
"Ariadne" and two excerpts from
"Sosarmes."
Baird Carillon
The Baird Carillon on which this
music will be heard was the gift of
Charles Baird, class of 1892. It was
installed in 1936 in the bellcham-
ber of Burton Memorial Tower on
The Mall just north of North Uni-
versity Avenue.
It comprises 53 bells, cast and
tuned by John Taylor and Com-
pany at Loughborough, England in
1936. Their range is from D-sharp
to G-sharp. The largest bell weighs
24,300 pounds and is eight feet,
eight inches in diameter.
Percival Price, University Caril-
lonneur and Prof. of Campanology
in the School of Music, was born
in Canada. He received his musical
training in North America and
Europe.
Experienced Musician
In 1922, at the Massey Memorial
Carrillon in Toronto, he became
the first full-time carillonneur on
this continent. In 1925 he was
called to the Rockefeller Memorial
Carillon in New York and two
years later he was appointed Do-
minion Carillonneur at the Houses
of Parliament in Ottawa. He re-
ceived his appointment to the Uni-
versity in 1939.
Prof. Price has composed exten-
sively for carillons and has written
books and articles on campanologi-
ca lsubjects.
Plans Announced
By French Club
La Petite Causette, an organiza-
tion for those interested in France
and the French language, will pre-
sent an address by Professor Vin-
cent Scanio, of the University, to-
day at 3:30 p.m. in 429 Mason Hall.
Professor Scanio's topic will be
"Need the Teacher be Isolated?"
An informal meeting will follow
the address at 4:45 p.m.
La Petite Causette is an activity
group open to all. Every Friday
afternoon at 3:30 p.m. a group of
people, eager to brush up their
French in informal conversation
over a glass of something cold, will
gather in the Round-up Room of
the Michigan League.

-

I

MUSICAL EXECUTIVE:
Summer Session

By SUE GARFIELD
"President of the League is a
big job," says Nina Katz, who has
taken over the top executive duties
for the summer session.
Miss Katz, a sophomore in liter-
ary school, has had experience in
numerous campus activities prev-
ious to this position. She sold tick-

piano. In connection with her mu-
sic appreciation, Miss Katz is a
member of the Bach Choir, the
University Choir and Hillel Choir
and Supper Club.
She also served as programs
chairman and readings chairman
of Alice Lloyd last year. In her
spare time, Miss Katz plays the
piano, and participates in tennis,
baseball and other sports. She also
enjoys reading "for pleasure."
As President of the Michigan
League, Miss Katz' duties include
serving as chairman of the Wom-
en's League Council and the Wom-
en's Senate, which functions dur-
ing the regular term.
She is also ex-officio Vice-chair-
man of the League Board of Gov-
ernors and an ex-officio member
of the Students Affairs Commit-
tee, besides serving on the Ethel
A. McCormick Scholarship Com-
mittee.
League Center
Inasmuch as the League is the
center of all women's activities on
campus and the head of women's
student government, it serves to
unite a large and varied student
community. Another one of the
president's jobs is to correlate the
functions and activities of the
League with those of the Union
and other student organizations
on campus.
The League offers women train-
ing in organization, opportunities
for service to the University com-
munity and a chance to express
themselves.
Miss Katz feels that the League
"is one of the best ways to get
acquainted with the University
and other students."
)blem Ti*ps

I

I

President

WM

Directs League Activities

Campus Organizations Slate
Many Co-Recreational Plans

During the Summer Session, the
Women's Athletic Association and
the Michigan League present a
series of programs and activities
applicable to every student.
Both elementary and intermed-
iate classes in many different
sports are being offered for coeds'
summer enjoyment by the Wom-
en's Physical Education Depart-
ment and WAA.
Co-Rec
Co-recreation is provided in the
fields of swimming, golf and ten-
nis, and picnic equipment is avail-
able at the Women's Athletic
Building.
The summer hours for the new
Women's Swimming Pool are as
follows: 5:20 to 6:15 p.m. Monday
through Thursday, 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. Fridays, 7:20 to 9 p.m. Mon-
day through Saturday and 2:30- to
4:30 p.m. Saturday.

In addition the pool will be open
from 3 to 5 p.m. Sundays, with
Friday designated as "family
night" and Saturday and Sunday,
co-rec.
At the request of coeds, a new
diving class will be under the in-
struction of Miss Elizabeth Lud-
wick at 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays and
Thursdays. Students may sign up
-at Barber Gym.
The League summer program
includes bridge lessons, square and
ballroom dance classes, television
and the conveniences of the Round
Up Room and the League Cafe-
teria.
Bridge lessons will be given
again tonight from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
for all enthusiasts. The lessons will
be taught by Dr. Shoenfield at the
cost of $3 for six lessons for men
and women.

NINA KATZ
ets for Assembly Ball last year,
played basketball on one of Alice
Lloyd's teams in the recent cam-
pus tournament and is correspond-
ing secretary of her sorority, Delta
Phi Epsilon, formerly Adelphi.
Musical Interests
The League President is particu-
larly interested in classical as well
as popular music, and plays the
"4
Packing Pr~c
By MAGGI BOYLE
Coeds are dusting off their suit-
cases in anticipation of the coming
fourth of July weekend, the only
vacation "break" in the Summer
Session.
With many cars leaving for the:
upper peninsula of Michigan and
for Florida, the woodland beaches
and sunny South will be some of
the most popular gathering places
for University students this week-
end.
Many women students are look-
ing mournfully at their small suit-
cases and the huge piles of clothes
to go in them, wondering how to
make the most of the limited lug-
gage space.
"Slip-Aways"
For hints, socks, handkerchiefs
and other small items slip neatly
and easily into the tips of shoes.
Purses make wonderful protectors
for gloves and evening purses.
International Center
A "Classical Music" hour will
be held from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at
the International Center today.

Hats, items which are always a
packing problem, provide resting
places for jewelry and small cos-
metic bottles (carefully sealed to
prevent spilling.)
Experienced travelers say that
careful folding and placing is the
secret to arriving at their destina-
tion with wrinkle-free clothes and
neat orderly suitcases.
Tissue paper folded into dresses,
suits and blouses will help prevent
crushing and preserve pleats and
creases, especially with summer
cottons.
Color Schemes
To help stretch a travel ward-
robe and increase the luggage
space, women students are eyeing
the advantages of separates they
can mix and match. Choosing one
concentrated color scheme helps to
decrease the number of shoes, hats
and purses that must be taken.
Coeds heading for the beaches
will find that the basic essential
for their wardrobe will be bathing
suits. The other necessary addition
to the summer vacation list is an
informal afternoon dress for sight-
seeing and dancing.

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Why, it's even shaped to little your middle
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We're
Continuing
our
MONTH
END
th ru W
WEDNESDAY

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ANNUAL
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