THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Sibley AnnouncesUnion Policy
In Latest Official Statement
Union President Robert Sibley, '42E,
has issued his statement of Union
policy representing the plans and
program of action for the Union dur-
ing the coming year.
"The Michigan Union is on the
campus for one purpose; to serve as
the center of activities for the men
of Michigan. The only way this
purpose can be fully realized is
through the active participation of
those members of the organization
in several phases of Union activity.
"The policy has been in the past,
and shall be in the present dedicated
to the maintenance of the Union as
a club for Michigan men. The Union
All eligible sophomores and sec-
and semester freshmen interested
tn trying out for the Union under-
graduate staff should meet in
Roomn 302 of the Union at 4 p.pn.
will endeavor to be of assistance to
the many organizations *on campus,
and encourage these organizations to
make use of the many facilirties
"The Union will endeavor to pre-
sent several informal meetings of
various sorts at which times phases
of campus life, political subjects, and
occupational information will, be sub-
jects of discussion.
"The traditions of the Union will
continue to be observed. The front
door. will be reserved for men, aidt
all women will be requested to use
the side entrance.j
"As the Union is the club for Michi-
gan men, yoir as students of the Uni-
versity possess all rights of member-
ship upon formal registration at the
Union Student Offices.
"I urge every member to take ad-
vantage of the privileges offered him
and to use the Michigan Union as his
club, both while in college and as an'
,alumnus of the University."
University Policies Group
Recommends Six Years
As Maximum Period1
Set Ruling Is Sought
Based upon the thesis that the
position of instructor at the Univer-
sity is purely a probationary one in
which the individual is given an op-
portunity to prove himself worthy of
advancement, a report recommending
,he limitation of the instructorship
period to a fixed maximum of ,six
years has been referred to President
Ruthven by the Advisory Board on
The specific proposals as set forth
in the board's report, covering the
entire field on the tenureship and
evaluation of instructors. Their put-
pcse is to provide the university with
a policy in dealing with the instruc-
torship problem which will be con-
sistent througout all the schools and
30 Year RecordS
It was found upon investigation
that this position on the faculty,
supposedly probationary in charac-
ter, had in reality occasionally ac-
quired a status approaching inde-
terminate tenure. One case was dis-
covered of a person remaining an
instructor for 30 years.
;Feeling that "indefinite retention
in the instructorship often produces
inequalities with unfortunate effects
on general morale" and that persons
so retained were prevented from "full
realization of their capacities," the
board recommended that "the overall
period'of service in the instructor-
ship of persons initially appointed to
this rank after the adoption of these
provisions shall not exceed six years."
It was also provided, however, that
for some special skill which was ap-
propriate to that rank a person might
be appointed a senior instructor at
the end 2f six years in a regular in-
structorship. Anyone in this status
is to enjoy indeterminate tenure but
will have no chance for advancement.
The report urged,Stoo, that every
recommendation for promotion, re-
appointment or transfer to senior
status of an instructor shall be sup-
ported by an evaluation reprt. This
would include a record of his schol-I
astic and professional attainments,
an appraisal of his research and an
evaluation of his teaching ability.
The Advisory Board, which was
created last April, has as its mem-
bership Profs. Arthur W. Bromage,
John P. Dawson, Charles L. Jamison,
Clarence D. Thorpe and Chairman
William C. Hoad. Its report must be
considered and passed upon by the
Board of Regents before it becomes
Drum And Bugle Corps
Cals For New Recruits
Basic ROTC students interested in
serving as field musicians are urged
to attend an organization meeting
of the Drum and Bugle Corps at 7:30.
p.m. today in ROTC Hall.
Cadets need have had no previous
experience in either drum or bugle.
Coaches from the University Band
will be available to instruct novices,
and the ROTC unit has 32 pieces
available for corps members.
This body will play for ceremonies
of the regiment of cadets and select-
ed members have in the past per-
formed at the annual Military Ball.
Play Production History Shows Foreign Students To Hold Tea
AnCopenrhouse will be held from 8 year the Center enters its fourth
Continual Rtecord of Lxpants" o1 onnnTesa.O
t11p m.o Tesa, Ot 6 t year
-- the International Center.PN
(Editor's 'Note: this is the first of Po.J aeg esn ietro
Players of the Department of Speech. No invitations are being sent this
two articles on the history and active- whpefrduigtesme s-yabtlloegn tdnsad the Center, and Mrs. Nelson assisted
who perform during the summer ses - ear, but all fereign students and
ties of Play Production.) hsion the services of Alexander Wy- anyone interested in international by Pres. Alexander G. Ruthven and
By GLORIA NISHON ckoff and Whitford Kane--both cele- affairs are welcome to attend. This Mrs. Ruthven will receive students.
"This changing world" is apt brated directors--were provided to
phraseology when applied to dram- increase the smoothness of the pro-
atic activity on the campus in the ductions.
last forty-odd years. A comparison of The number of plays given during
the type of work done this year in: the year is startling when one con- w
that -field and that done prior to siders that the work is done by a HATOG
1916 when Play Production classes ccmparatively small group of people.
were first organized presents a con- Most of the actual directing is under
trast that is a tribute to the efforts the supervision of Valentine B. WindtH Y? * *
of the Department of Speech of the Flay Production's guiding hand. Most
University-. cf the students v,,ho enroll in tlhe
iFrom 1892 to 1915. courses in classes fi st semester continu-
Shakespearean Reading and Inter- throughout the second semester.
pretative Reading constituted the --- - ---- ---
only work in both interpretation and
dramatics. Occasionally plays would Lum ber a i ac '
be presented informally in connection l
with these courses, but these at- '
tempts were unorganized and infre- Songs R evived
quent. It was not until 1916 that the
first public play udder the auspices
of the Department was presented-the *
initial performance in a 'long series
which has continued to the presentT!l t
Simrlicity Ruled Of Old Day% Included;
This performance of Charles Rann
Kennedy's "The Servant in the Logging History Told
House" was typical of the pioneering,..~~~ '
efforts of any amateur dramatic Tales, songs and pictures of the
group. It was given in University old-time lumberjack have been dug
Hall which, 4hough it was not quite out of an exciting past when all of
as old as it is today, was certainly Michigan was spotted with logging -
not the best-equipped place for camps and compiled in book form by Courtesytif Dartmuuth -antern;'
dramatic productions. There were Prof. Earl C. Beck, head of the Eng-
no special lighting effects, no stage lish department of Central Michigan better method is to send it home regularly by RAI-
equipment-and the offering was pre- College of Education at Mt. Pleasant.
sented before a simple set of cur- The book, titled "Songs of the WAY EXPRESS-and have it returned the same way.
In addition to the problem of find-, MichiganLumberjack," will soon be Our service is fast, sure-and convenient. Economical
ing adequate staging facilities, there published by the University Press.
were no University funds for i Old-timers andhperhaps even some rates include pick-up and delivery at no extra charge
carringstudents will recall such favorites of,
on the thespian attempts. From the within our regular vehicle limits in all cities and prin-
initiation of the Play Production the loggers as "A-Lumbering Go,"w
classes until 1927 all curtains and sets "Louie Sands and Jim McGee," "The cipal towns. Your choice of prepaid or collect charges.
were designed, made and paid for by Jame on Gerry's Rocks," "The Little 'most any shipment:
the class and instructor. For this Brown Bulls and Paul Bunyan s Just as convenient too, for most any shipment:
reason both the frequency and vari- Big Ox." Baggage, gifts, cake or a pet elephant.
ety of performances and stagecraft These are only a few of the, 104
were limited. songs which will appear in the book,
The expansion of Play Production, some of whici are accompanied byaALW A X PRIESS
however, was rapid. The number of music while others are not.
courses in connection with it mush- Beck has also included a chapter AGENCY INC.
roomed from a single course in 1916 of the best tall tales to come out of
to six in 1922 and eight in 1926. At the timber regions. In his introduc- NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIR SERVICE
present, classes cover every phase ofi r ssy
the theatre.. Make-up, stage design of logging in Michigant andtells Read And Use The Mzcngan Daily Gass ped Ads
and lighting, actual construction and ~F 4-7-- -.. - ...-.---r1 -
SODA FOUNTAIN CLERKS-full
and part time. Miller Dairy Store,
533 S. Main. 34c
MUSICIAN WANTED-First E-Flat
Alto Sax man with clarinet and
ad lib ability. Phone 2-1115. Ask
for Ray. 35c
YOUNG MAN or WOMAN to assist
in sales and distribution of Avon
Products in Ann Arbor and vicin-
ity. Time can be arrafiged to suit
applicant. For interview write
Zada Norris, 325 W. Washington,'
EXPERIENCED DRUMMER wants
job with dance band. Call "Bud",
at 743 after 7:30 p.m.
SITE with private bath and shower
for 3 raduate' women. Steam heat,
constant hot water. 422 E. Wash-
SINGLE ROOMS-Large, airy, com-
fortable. $3.50, $4.25. Approved
house-Phone 4801, 1522 Geddes
LARGE BEDROOM with beauty rest
'mattress. Modern apartment. Cam-
ius location. Men students or
business men. 520 E. Jefferson,
Apt. 9. Rothman. 23c
SINGLE ROOM ip modern house,
quiet locality. N& other roomers.
Shower, automatic heat. Call
FOR GRADUATE GIRLS: 2 singles,
well-furnished, cross-draft, shower.
Quiet surroundings. Phone 0152.
NICELY FURNISHED single sleep-
ing room-walking distance from
campus for business or professional
man. 303 N Division, phone 2-3425
ROOMS in quiet private home. Very
desirable. Single and double. Nie-
ly furnished. Well heated, and
ventilated. Convenient to bath.
Phone 2-2794. 1016 Martin Place.
ROOMS FOR UNIVERSITY MEN-
Large, attractive double rooms,
1/2 blocks from campus; near
restaurants; extra wide single beds
with innerspring mattresses; men's
lounge; shower room-3 showers;
recreation room-ping pong table;
Price: $3.00-$3.50-$3.75 per week;
Location: 807 S. State Street;
Tel: 4844. 20c
SECOND HAND BICYCLE -Call
Carl Peterson, 2-3169. 33cj
ROOM WITH BATH and meals avail-'
able to student in exchange for
part-time housework. Call 7762.
WANTED-Roomate. Automatic hot
water and he'at. 711 Oakland. 27c
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
INFANT DAY NURSERY. Reason-
able rates by day or week. Ap-
proved. Phone 3948. 9c
DANCE every Friday and Saturday
night at the Armory-Music by
Ray Carey and his Campus Nights.
Ladies 25c, Gents 40c. 32c
LOST and FOUND
LOST near Natural Science, wallet
iontaining identification, draft
registration, $20. Return 2052 Na-
tural Science. Reward.
TELEMAC gabardine raincoat bear-
ing name "William Altman" lost in
Angell Hall. Call 4850. Reward.
LIGHT TAN STROOCK COAT-
changed at tea Sunday. Please re-
turn to lane Woltzen, Jordan Hall.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
Each bundle done separately,
Silks, Wools, and Coeds' Laundry
All our work is guaranteed
Free pick-ups and deliveries
painting of sets, elementary and ad-
vanced courses in acting, courses in-
cluding instruction in elementary di-
recting, theatre organization, the ele-
ments of musical production and the
history of the drama are some of
the instruction offered. The English
department also ties up some of its
courses with Play Production. A
course in playwriting and several in
the drama are given in this connec-
Productions Scarce #
Compare, then, the scarcity of the
productions of twenty years ago with
the thirty-five-odd plays presented in
the last academic year. Compare
the inadequacy of the facilities thenI
with the advantages now being en-
joyed by the classes. An example of
this tremendous improvement can be
noted in the case of the cycle of me-
dieval plays offered this summer.
For that production University funds
paid for the extra power lines that
had to be introduced into Hill Audi-
torium to supply the 135,000 watts of
electricity needed for the perform-
Agaih, for the Michigan Repertory
about many of the famous Michigan
lumberjacks, several of whom he has
known personally. One, of these is
Perry Allen, a noted tall-tale-teller
and master of the jig, Vho appeared
in Ann Arbor last spring.
When you're hungry phone
4761 for Free Delivery
at 40c up.
Foot Long Hot Dogs 10c
Fried Spring Chick n 40c
Beef Tenderloin Sandwich 35c
All kinds of sandwiches 15c up
808 S. State St.
We also serve dinner
at our counter.
Noon lunch 35c Dinner 45c
607 E. HOOVER
'IS EVEN MORE EXCJ.TI.KG
WEEK PAY SHOWS
25c Incl. Tax
at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
3 for ,19c
---, - -
Popular Brand Cigarettes
2 for 27c,
$1.21 ctn. plus tax - 50 Pad Matches 1IIcy
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