The Special Service Company. Page: 14
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(d) Stage manager.
(f) Scenery and costume designer.
(g) Property manager.
(i) Scene painter.
(I) Make-up men.
(2) The duties of the foregoing staff are explained in the
"Soldier Shows Guide," and detailed information is also
contained therein on such matters as how to construct, paint,
and light the scenery, and how to make up actors.
(3) It is possible to combine the twelve positions mentioned
above into four or five, or if necessary to have the special
service technicians handle this work where personnel is not
c. Typical programs that contain a variety of entertainment,
properly spaced and timed, include(1)
Recorded programs from Kit "B-1."
(2) Music, both live and recorded.
(5) One-act plays.
(6) Dancer's, soft shoe, tap, etc., solo or group.
(7) Singers, individual, harmony group, soldier sing.
(8) Specialty acts, magic, etc.
d. Valuable 'hints on musical revues and vaudeville will
be found in the "Soldier Shows Guide."
e. Response to individual acts and the pattern of the first
show will assist in determining the scope of future shows.
f. Assembly and dispersal of audience and policing of area
are the responsibilities of the special service officer of the
tactical units involved.
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United States. War Department. The Special Service Company., book, January 5, 1944; Washington D.C.. (digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc9907/m1/20/: accessed January 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, Digital Library, digital.library.unt.edu; crediting UNT Libraries Government Documents Department.