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November 11, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN ,DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1949

A,

NEWCOMER TO 'U' STAGE:
Rosenson Featured in'Murder' Drama
By NAN BYLAN the Cathedral," to be presented siderable theatrical experience. A
Len Rosenson '50, will play the Nov. 16, 17 and 18 at St. Andrew's speech major at the University
role of the martyred archbishop Episcopal Church. and Carnegie Tech, Ro enson
Thomas a Becket in Inter-Arts Rosenson, although new to the toured the European Theatre of
Union's production of "Murder in Ann Arbor stage, has had con- Operations in a traveling show
* * * * for six months during the war.

-Daily-Carlyle Marshall
"MURDER IN THE CATHEDRAL"-Thomas a Becket faces two
of the knights who murder him at the altar of Canterbury Cathe-
dral in Inter-Arts Union's production of T. S. Eliot's "Murder in
the Cathedral." Left to right are Frank Bouwsma, Len Rosenson
and Ted Heusel. Kneeling at Becket's feet is Enid Moise, one of
the Women of Canterbury, who form the chorus in the drama.

PIECES OF POTS:

DURING 1946 he did theatrical
work with a show in southern
France which toured Austria and
Germany.
Last year Rosenson studied
drama at Theatre Wing Drama
School in New York. He has
also appeared in Broadway and
several summer stock produc-
tions.
His dramatic experience also in-
cludes radio work and narration of
movie shorts.
THE ROLE of Thomas a Becket
is considered by critics to be the
first role since Shakespeare to
give full range to an actor's abili-
ty, for the entire drama of "Mur-
der" is built around the character
of the archbishop.
The serio-comic roles of the
knights who murdered Becket
will be played by Ted Heusel,
George Olsen and Frank
Bouwsma. Jack Huebler, Chuck
Olsen and Art Friedman will
take the parts of the priests of
Canterbury Cathedral.
The roles of Becket's Tempters
will be danced by Murray Gitlin,
choreographer; and Nancy Con-
nable, Jim Chapman and Joyce
Edgar.
THE CHORUS of Women of
Canterbury includes Lilias Wag-
ner, Enid Moise, Barbara Towar,
Brooke Weld, Audreay Riddell,
Irma Koppel, Mickey Sager and
Lora Angell.
Directing "Murder" is Dana
Elcar, who recently directed and
appeared in the Ann Arbor
Civic Theatre's production of
"An Inspector Calls."
Elcar has also worked with
Cranbrook Summer School of the
Theatre and Birmingham Sum-
mer Players Group.
The play's score was written by
Ed Chudacoff, who last year com-
posed the music for "Dr. Faustus"
and some of the songs in "Froggy
Bottom." Jo Roberts designed and
executed the costumes for the
play.
Tickets will go on sale from 10
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Nov. 14 to 18 in
the Administration Building.
Tickets Now
At Union for
'ir. Roberts'
Tickets for the Nov. 17 perform-
ance of "Mr. Roberts," at Detroit's
Cass Theatre, will go on sale from
3 to 5 p.m. today in the Union lob-
by.
Thirty-five tickets, priced at
$4.50 each are available, accord-
ing to Jim Callison, of the Union's
executive council.
The $4.50 charge includes both
admission and round-trip bus fare,
he said.
Busses direct to the theatre will
leave at 6:30 p.m; from the Union.
They will return to Ann Arbor
shortly after midnight, he added.
Women wishing ticketshmay ap-
ply for late permission by leaving
their names with the Union ticket
agent, Callison said.

Law Show
Displaying
Documents
Features Stamp
Act, 'Blue Laws'
The Mayflower Compact, the
Stamp Act and the Declaration of
Independence all are now on dis-
play at the Law Library-in fac-
simile only, of course.
These are the featured docu-
ments in "Highlights of American
Legal History," the library's new
exhibit. Items have been drawn
from both our colonial and revo-
lutionary periods.
THE COLONIAL section is lo
cated at the east end of the main
reading room. In addition to the
compact, "blue law" codes of
Connecticut, assorted charters and
laws, and other books and papers
have been gathered here for show-
ing.
A copy of the country's earli-
est systemized constitution, one
written for the state of Con-
necticut, is also on display in
this group.
Included in the Revolutionary
section, located in the basement
cases, is a copy of George III's
speech to Parliament on the Revo-
lution's causes as well as those of
the Declaration and Stamp acts.
Pictures of such revolutionary
figures as King George and scenes
of historic importance also form
part of this section.
Economics
Exhibit Shown
At Clements
Names familiar to economic stu-
dents-Adam Smith, Jeremy Ben-
tham, and Thomas Malthus -
spotlight themcurrentidisplay at
Clements Memorial Library.
Americana in the field of eco-
nomics form the library's exhibit,
including the first American edi-
tions of the works of these noted
English writers.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN'S "Way
to Wealth," and Alexander Ham-
ilton's "Report on Manufactures"
also are in this exhibit, which will
continue throughout the month.
Material on display shows that
much of early economic theory
was a reflection of English
thought, according to library au-
ihorities, They point oft,~ how-
ever, that later writers took a
much more nationalistic view.
The age-old, yet very current
concern of man, over the govern-
ment's role in commerce and man-
ufacturing is also touched on in
the displays, which are open from
9 to 12 and 1 to 5 on weekdays.

t
{

Egg Shell-Shocked

Replacing its annual "bucket
drive" with an educational ap-
proach, the World Student Service
Fund has begun its 1949-1950 cam-
paign to raise funds to aid needy
students overseas.
According to present plans, the
campus will be divided into two
parts. "Organized houses" will in-
clude fraternities, sororities, co-
ops, league houses, and residence
halls. Those unaffiliated students
living in private homes will be de-
signated as "independent inde-
pendents."
CARRYING OUT the first step
in the program, each of the "or-
ganized" houses is being addressed
by a drive representative to pro-
vide for some real education on
WSSF, drive chairman Wym Price
said.
The American branch of World
Student Relief, WSSF serves
students in Europe and Asia
solely on the basis of need. The
funds are used to provide food,
clothing, medical aid, books and
housing.
According to Price, the best of
fund raising projects are blood do-
nations at the University Hospital.
A student can get $15 for a pint

of his blood, which is considerably
greater than the usual contribu-
tion to WSSF.
In addition to financial sup-
port, WSSF hopes to obtain vol-
unteer workers from the "organ-
ized" houses to carry out the sec-
ond phase of its program.
During WSSF Week, March 5-
11, an attempt will be made to
contact the "independent indepen-
dents" individually. Price said this
task will take the combined efforts
of about 4,000 students.
Price to Return
To Speak on Bard
Prof. Herewald Price, retired
member of the English depart-
ment, will speak at 8 p.m. Dec. 12
at Rackham Lecture Hall on "The
Construction of Shakespeare's
Plays."
The lecture is being made pos-
sible by the "Price-Student Shake-
speare Foundation," organized last
spring for the purpose of enabling
students to again hear Prof. Price.
Following the talk, Prof. Price
will be presented with a bound
volume of testimonials from many
of his former students.

KICK THE BUCKET:
WSSF Fund Campaign
Will Use NewApproach

A I

-Daily-Ed Kozma
BRUISED-Al Forman, 51E, recuperates after over-eager students
bombarded him with rotten eggs and vegetables. As part of a pub-
licity stunt to sell tickets to Slide Rule Ball Forman and Dick
Humes, 51E, were chained to a tree on the Diag to become targets
for the barrage.
* * * *
Lawyiers' Bound and Egged
For Invading Engine School

Mexican Ceramic Fragments
On Exhibition in 'U' Museum

By NORMAN MILLER
"I am a battered victim of stu-
dent brutality and sadism."
Al Forman 50E, publicity di-
rector of the Slide Rule Ball,
loudly voiced this complaint yes-
terday during a bedside inter-
view.
* *
FORMAN and Dick Humes,
51E, volunteered to pose as
lawyers accused of sneaking into
the line for Slide Rule Ball tick-
ets.
Before a large crowd of stu-
dents, Wednesday,stheywere
found guilty _and sentenced by
"Judge" Lexie Herrin, '50E, to
be chained to a tree and pelted
by spoiled vegetables and rot-
ten eggs.
Prizes of 20 year old Engineering
song books were offered to stu-
dent bystanders who could prove
their skill by splattering the
"lawyers" with an egg or tomato,
above the shoulders.
* * *
"A LITTLE COED wound up,
and with a speedball toss that
would have done Bob Feller cre-

dit, hit me squarely on the nose
with a ripe tomato," Forman
said.
"That was only the beginning
of an intense barrage that lasted
five excruciating minutes. The
chains lashed us tightly to the
tree so there was little we could
do to escape the steady stream
of garbage."
Today's]
Programs
COMEDY - 8 p.m. WWJ - Hen-
ry Morgan
8:30 p.m. WJR-My Favorite
Husband with Lucille Ball
9 p.m. WWJ-Life of Riley
with William Bendix
9:30 p.m. WWJ-Jimmy Du-
rante Show
FORUM-10:30 p.m. WJR-Capi-
tol Cloak Room
MUSIC - 11:30 p.m. CKLW -
Deems Taylor

I

a.

We'll be seeing you under
THE BIG Top..
Hillel's Gala Informal Dance
Refreshments Favors
Saturday Night 9 to 12
at the League $1.50 per couple
AM~

Pottery fragments from central
Mexico illustrating the develop-
ment of Indian technique in cera-
rmics over nearly 2,000 years are
on display in the rotunda of the
University Museums building.
The ceramic materials were col-
lected by James B. Griffin, direc-
tor of the Museum of Anthro-
Student Aid
(Continued from Page 1)
"The faculty of the literary
college is aware of our many
shortcomings. Now that our sit-
uation is becoming somewhat
stabilized, we are making a vig-
orous effort to improve the qual-
ity of our instruction.
"The Standing Committee on
Curriculum and the several de-
partments of the college are re-ex-
amining their courses in order to
make them better instruments for
both general and special educa-
tion. In trying to define and at-
tain these purposes we could profit
reatly by the expression of stu-
dent opinion.
"It has always puzzled me that
Michigan undergraduates showed
so little interest in the one thing
which brought them to Ann Arbor,
namely, the kind of education they
hoped to get.
"It would be fortunate if there
was some organization that would
permit the student body of the
college to formulate their needs
and make constructive proposals
for the improvement of their col-
lege program. The administration
and the faculty of the college will
welcome such suggestions."

pology, on an expedition into the
valley of Mexico from February
through September 1946.
* * *
THE VALLEY, in which Mexico
City is located, was one of the
areas where the Indian became
adapted to his American environ-
ment. Their civilization grew there
for thousands of years and reached
its climax in the Aztec empire at
the time Cortez arrived, accord-
ing to Griffin.
Four periods, the formative,
classical, Tula-Mazapan and
Aztec, mark the cultural develop-
ment of early Mexico. Ceramic
fragments representing each per-
iod are displayed.
Students Get
BusAd Gra-nts
Thirteen students in the School
of Business Administration have
been awarded scholarships for the
fall semester, Russell A. Steven-
son, dean of the school announced
yesterday.
The Ann Arbor Board of Real-
tors scholarship was awarded to
Richard Janes, while the Real Es-
tate Scholarship has been given
to Bryce S. Durant.
* * *
TWO scholarships provided by
the University of Michigan Club of
Pittsburgh have been given to
Gilbert Black and Neil Shiffler.
Awards from the General Uni-
versity Scholarship fund have
been made to William Benson,
Morris Caminer, Amato Contino,
Richard Mansfield, Alton Noble,
Gordon Reitz, Ralph Rowley,
Robert Strider and Vern Terpstra.

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Minnesota 27
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Purdue 27
Northwestern 34
Wisconsin 27
Army 28,
Notre Dame 41

Indiana 0
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Pittsburgh 7
Illinois 14
Marquette 13
Colgate 7
Iowa 14
Penn 7
N. Carolina U. 7

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