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July 01, 1954 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-01

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rAGE Four

THE MICHIGAIN DAILY

THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1954

PAGE TOUIL TilE M1CflItiAN DAiLY THURSDAY, JULY 1,1954

RUNS JULY 7 TO 10:
Payne To Direct 'Hamlet' Production

By SUE GARFIELD
B. Iden Payne, noted Shake-
spearean actor, teacher and di-
rector, will be guest director for
the Department of Speech produc-
tion o Shakespeare's "Hamlet,"
to be presented July 7-10.
Payne has been connected with
the theatre since his first stage
appearance in 1899, at the Theatre
Royal, Worchester, as Diggory in
"She Stoops to Conquer." His first
performance in London was at the
Lyceum in 1900 in "King Henry
.
Longest Play
Particularily interested in Shake-
spearean productions, Payne com-
mented that "Hamlet," being the
longest of Shakespeare's plays
(3,700 lines), was being cut to a
t w o-and-one-half-hour production
for the Summer Session presenta-
tion in Lydia Mendelssohn.
No characters, however, are be-
ing cut from their usual roles. The
shortening of the four-hour play
will be within the various scenes
and speeches, he explained.
Payne will also act the role of
Puff in Richard Brinsley Sheri-
dan's "The Critic." He is teaching
a course in "Period Styles of Act-
ing" at the University this summer.
For eleven years the guest di-
rector was associated with Miss
Horniman and her management of
the Midland and Gaiety Theatres
in Manchester and the Abbey
Theatre in Dublin.
From 1911 until 1913 Mr. Payne
organized repertory companies and
toured Sheffield, Loeds, Glasgow
and Edinburgh. In .1913 he came
to the United States and directed
productions at the Fine Arts Thea-
tre in Chicago. He was appointed
Art Director of the Little Theatre
in Philadelphia in 1914.
"The Critic"
It was in the Princess Theatre
in New York in 1915 that Payne
first played his famous acting role
of Puff in Sheridan's "The Critic."
From 1916 to 1920 he served as
General Producer to Charles Froh-
man, Inc. and then until 1934 he
was a visiting professor at Carne-
gie Institute of Technology.
Payne was director of the Shake-
speare Memorial Theatre, Strat-
ford-on-Avon from 1935 until 1942,
when he was appointed head of
the American Shakespeare Com-
pany by the American Theatre
Guild.
Atomic Experts
To Speak on TV
Experts in the field of nuclear
energy who attended the conference
on nuclear energy held here last
week will appear on television at
5:45 p.m. Saturday.
The program entitled "Michigan
Report" will deal with such prob-
lems as the control of nuclear
power and the Atomic Energy Com-
mission's pool of public informa-
tion.
Guest speakers on the quarter-
hour program will include Clarence
Larson, director of the National
R I d g e and two representatives
from the AEC, Morse Salisbury,
director of the division of Informa-
tion Services and Shelby Thompson,
Chief of Public Information Serv-
ices.
"Michigan Report" is a pro-
duction of the University television
service in conjunction with WWJ-
TV.

-Cut Courtesy News Service
B. IDEN PAYNE, NOTED SHAKESPEAREAN

At the present 'time he is a
director on the University of Texas
drama faculty, and is guest di-
rector here this summer.
Payne and Whitford Kane, play-
ing the role of the First Grave-
digger in "Hamlet," are renewing
a 47-year friendship with this pro-
duction. They h a v e previously
worked together in acting and
directing in Dublin, Chicago and
in the New York presentation of
"The Critic."
Other staff members of the sum-
mer play productions include Clar-
ibel Baird, William P. Halstead,
Hugh Z. Norton and Valentine
Windt of the speech department,
Education Confab
To Gather Here
Approximately 1,000 educators
from Michigan schools and those
of near-by states will atend the
annual Summer Education CoR,
ference at the University July 1-
16.
The theme of the conference will
be "Human Values in Education."
Sponsored by the School of Edu-
cation, the conference will last
five days and will be open to the
public.
Rackham Exhibit
Kashmir shawls, Mandarin coats
and Tibetan jewelry will be on
display in the exhibit "Articles of
Adornment" scheduled to run July
6 through 17 in the Rackham
Gallery.
The exhibit is in conjunction with
the special summer program "Wo-
man in the World of Man."
India's Central Government has
again announced its intention to
move 17 offices from congested
New Delhi.

and Josef Blatt of the School of
Music.
Jack E. Bender and Phyllis
Pletcher of the Department of
Speech will design and supervise
the execution of the scenery and
costumes, respectively for the per-
formances.
Esther Pease of the Women's
Physical Education Department
will create and direct the dances
for "The Critic" and "The Mar-
riage of Figaro."
Individual tickets f o r Shake-
speare's "Hamlet." which will be
presented at 8 p.m. July 7-10 at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in the
League, are priced at $1.75, $1.40
and $1.
Season tickets for the summer
playbill may also be purchased
from business manager Bruce Nary
for $6, $4.75 and $3.25. The box
office in the League is open from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
Faculty Promotion
List Made Known
(Continued from Page 1)
Dr. Kenneth R. Magee (neurol-
ogy), Merle Mason (biological
chemistry), Dr. Donald C. Overy
(internal medicine and of cardi-
ology), George C. Rinker (ana-
tomy), Saul Roseman (biochem-
istry), Dr. Holbrook S. Seltzer (in-
ternal medicine), Dr. Jean H.
Webster (pathology), Dr. Walter
M. Whitehouse (radiology).
College of Architecture and De-
sign: Frank Cassara (drawing and
painting), Kirk Newman (ceram-
ics).
School of Dentistry: Dr. Fred
W. Kahler, Jr., Dr. Ross Des Bri-
say Margeson, Dr. Thomas S. Tor-
gerson.
School of Education: Lowell W.
Beach, Almando A. Vezzani (vo-
cational Education and practical
arts).
School of Music: Marilyn M.
Brown (organ), Hugh W. Hitch-
cock (music literature), Alice M.
Kern (piano).
School of Nursing: Ruth K. Mc-
Collum.

Youth Needs
Awareness
Of Oldsters
In order to adequately prepare
them for their later years, school
children must be taught that some
day they will be old like their
grandparents.
This was the concensus of panel
members participating th the sev-
enth annual conference on aging
at the University of Michigan re-
centW. Some 500 persons from
throughout the nation who believe
that "Aging Is Everybody's Busi-
ness"-the theme of the conference
-attended the gathering which
ended Wednesday.
"To those not yet in the aging
group must come the true reali-
zation that age and experience are
educational and that the oldster
really has something to contribute
if given the opportunity," stated
Dr. Frederick C. Swartz, physician
and president of the board of Ing-
ham County Hospital at Okemos.
"Also since many of the younger
group will some day be a part
of this aging section it behooves
them to begin applying the Golden
Rule early in life.
"The changes desired can be
brought about only by education.
The aging group must be taught
that to keep from being discrim-
inated against, they must be able
to carry their own load, provide
for themselves, contribute ade-
quately to the community needs.
Educational Change
The need for an educational
change to put greater stress on
problems of aging and of the aged
also was mentioned by William
Posner, assistant director of the
Jewish Community Services of
Long Island. "We have been so
preoccupied with emphasis on the
beginning phases of living that we
have forgotten the middle and
ending phases in which we spend
most of our time.
A greater awareness of the eco-
nomic problems of older persons
can be brought about by encourag-
ing the schools "to plant t h e
thought in the student mind that
it is desirable to put something
aside in middle years to be used
for support in later years," ac-
cording to Prof. Robert L. Peter-
son of management at the Univer-
sity of Illinois.
"We can change the current a-
pathy toward economic planning
for retirement by giving increased
publicity to the economic facts of
later life," he said. "Many persons
still are unaware that about one
third of those over 65 currently
are without funds of their own
and must rely on families, friends
or charity."
It is estimated that there now
are more than 13,000,000 persons
over 65 in the nation and that this
number is increasing about 400,000
annually.
Names of All 'A'
Students Released
The names of students in the
engineering school who completed
the spring semester with an all
'A' record were released yester-
day.
The students are John Edward
Baxter, Richard Born, Jere Brophy,
Keith Coats, Roger Dalton, Colin
Fisher, Ward Getty, Gerald Kaer-
cher, Tawfig Rhoury, Edward Mc-
Climent and Frank McNeill.
The list continues with Paul
Maker, James Midgley, Richard
Miekka, Kuo Quan, Gordon Rob-
erts, Robert Russell, Robert Scho-

enhals, George Small, Harold Stier,
William Weber, Larry Wheaton,
and Donald Wilcox.

Clouds Hide
Ecfipse Here
Cloudy skies obscured the asto-
nomical drama of the century from
late risers in Ann Arbor yesterday,
although those who got up for the
early minutes of the eclipse got
a better look at it.
University astronomers w h o
joined the group of 7,500 scientists
clustered on top of the rugged
Brockway Mountain in the Upper
Peninsula were disappointed in
their efforts to watch the phenom-
enon. Fog and clouds cut off all
but occasional climpses of the e-
clipse.
However, the four-man team of
scientists from the Hayden Plani-
tarium of the American Museum
of Natural History in New York
and others who gathered at Iron-
wood in the Upper Peninsula had
perfect weather.
The Associated Press reported
that the influx of people who gath-
ered at Copper Harbor (near the
Brockway ridge) swamped the
housing accommodations. Many
would-be sungazers had to spend
the night on hotel porches or in
cars.
Sault Ste. Marie got a good view.
The moon covered 90 per cent of
the sun there and it got perceptibly
darker as the eclipse occurred.
In the lower peninsula, visibility
ranged from fair to poor and in
the Detroit area, only those who
were up at 6 a.m. saw any of the
show. Clouds came out shortly
thereafter and did not depart until
after 7 a.m.
Woman's Role
To Be Aired
A special television series fea-
turing highlights from the special
summer program "Woman in the
World of Man" will begin Satur-
day.
Six TV programs are planned
depicting woman in family, com-
munity life, in art, music, employ-
ment, education and public affairs.
Opening the series at 1:00 p.m.
Saturday will be a panel discus-
sion considering the role of women
in contempory times.
The series, which will be pre-
sented each Saturday at 1:00 p.m.
through August 7, is prepared by
the University TV station in con-
junction with WWJ-TV Detroit.
English Teachers
To Confer Mere
Teaching the short story will be
the topic of the third in a series
of six meetings in the Conference
Series for English Teachers being
held here.
The discussion will be held at
5 p.m. Tuesday in Aud. C, Angell
Hall.
Speakers will be Olga Persch-
bacher, Grand Rapids; Clara Laid-
law, Michigan State College and
Palmer Holt, Benton Harbor. Prof.
Donald Pearce of the English de-
partment will act as chairman.

(Continued from Page 4)

Exhibitions
Clements Library. Rare astronomical
works.
General Library. Women as Authors.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Egyp-
tian Antiquities-a loan exhibit from
the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New
York City.
Michigan Historical Collections. The
University in 1904.
Museum of Art. Three Women Paint-
ers.
Museums Building, rotunda exhibit.
Indian costumes of the North American
plains.
Events Today
The International Tea, sponsored by
the International Center and the Inter-
national Student Association, will be
held at the Madelon Pound House, 1024
Hill Street, from 4:30 until 6:00 o'clock.
Interreligious Cooperation in School
and Community. Thursday Lunch Sem-

DAILY
OFFICIAL
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Suits
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inar. Leader: Dewitt C. Baldwin, Co- al Program in the Rural Areas of Peru
ordinator of Religious Affairs. Cost under the auspices of Point Four Pro-
Lunch served. Lane Hall, 12 noon. Stu- gram." Her talk will be illustrated with
dents and faculty welcome. Reserva- color slides. After the lecture, there
tions requested. w ill be Spanish music and songs. The
meeting is open to all those interested
The Film Festival on Comparative in thc Spanish language and culture.
Education continues its summer pro-
gram Thursday night, July 1st,x at 8:00 *
p.m. in Auditorium B of Haven Hall Omll Events
with a series on life and education in
Japan. The commentator for the eve- Lane Hall Punch Hour, Friday 4:30 t
ning will be Mr. Ronald Anderson. The 5:45 p.m. All students cordially invited
public is invited.
Intercultural Outing at Saline Valley
The Sociedad Hispanica of the De- Farms Youth Hostel. Discussion focus:
partment of Romance Languages of "Independence and How We Attained
the University will hold a meeting on It: American, Phillipine, Indian, and
Thursday, at 8 p.m., in the Faculty- others." Leave Saturday, 10:30, return
Student Lounge of the Michigan Lea- Monday 2 p.m. Swimming, folk dancing.
gue. The speaker will be Dr. Teofila $4. Sponsored by Lane Hall. Reserva-
Gamarra of Lima Peru. Dr. Gamarra tion by Wednesday evening: NO 3-1511,
will discuss in Spanish "The Education- ext. 2851.
PORTABLE RADIOS
Prices Reduced on all Models
from $12.50
Westinghouse Laundromat
Reconditioned - Guaranteed
$67.50
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