THE MICHIGAN DAILY 2
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1949
VN ARBOR DIRECTION:
Broadway To Get Local
By NANCY BYLAN and
Ann Arbor's Drama Season ha
"Twelfth Night," prescented
here by last spring's Drama Sea-
son, will open Monday night at
the Empire Theatre in New York,
with seven members of the orig-
DIRECTING THE Broadway
production is Prof. Valentine
Windt',, who piloted the show in
Ann Arbor, was given a leave of
absence until Oct. 10 to do the
staging in New York.
The comedy stars Arnold
Moss as Malvolio and Frances
Reid as Viola. Other perform-
ers in the New York cast who
also appeared here are Carl Ben-
ton Reid, Philip Tonge, Harry
Townes, and alumnus Truman
The cast also includes William
Ask Wage Boost
By DON KOTITE
The five-day-old strike of AFL
carpenters against the Ann Arbor
Contractors Associationhas seri-
ously curtailed progress on three
University building projects, ac-
cording to Plant Supervisor Wal-
ter Roth and local contractors.
The walkout of carpenters from
18 county and city contractors'
organizations Monday followed a
demand for a 221/2-cent hourly
wage increase. Construction on the
Universities maternity house, golf
service and new coliseums was
hard hit by work stoppages.
* * *
MEANWHILE a tentative agree-
ment calling for a 10 to 1.1/2 cent
wage boost, effective Monday, was
made between the AFL building
trades laborers' union and the
Contractors Association, it was re-
Most drastically effected by
the carpenters' walkout is the
maternity house project, which
requires more work than the
other buildings combined, ac-
cording to the Bryant and Det-
wiler Construction Co. which is
handling the job.
"If strike settlement isn't de-
layed too long, work on the new
coliseum should be completed in
time for the University hockey
squad's initial game there Nov. 1,"
a spokesman for the company de-
"MOST OF THE remaining al-
terations do not require carpentry
skills," he added.
Fred Anderson, business agent
,for Carpenters' Lobal 512 told
reporters that about 70 .full-
time carpenters have been put
our of work by the strike,
"We are signing them on jobs
just as fast as possible, at wage
rates the men have requested-
$2.32 1/ hourly," he said.
* * *
"THERE'S NO excuse" for the
contractors' refusal to work, he
noted. As the 18 contractors'
groups employing carpenters con-
trol only five striking contractors,
an agreement should easily be
reached, he added.
Asked about a possible settle-
ment date, Anderson had no
comment "I don't know how
long they want to stall, but they
shouldn't attempt to be a bat-
gaining agency," he declared.
Thirty-two contractors unaf-
filiated with the Contractors' As-
sociation have already signed with
him, Anderson said.
WAYNE T. BELL, Superinten-
dent of the J. C. Hedin Construc-
tion Co. which is working on the
$7,000,000 Veterans Administra-
tion hospital, said the strike will
not necessarily effect that proj-
. Bromfield, '50, one of the 12
Jniversity students in the Ann
Arbor production. Bromfield plays
Sebastian, Viola's twin, and was
chosen for the role partly be-
cause of his resemblance to Miss
* * *
BROMFIELD has been in Play
Production for two years and has
appeared in "The White Steed,"
"Life With Father," "Tovarich,"
and "The Importance of Being
Set and customes of the
Broadway show are based upon
designs by alumni Robert and
Emma Mellencamp, who execut-
ed them in last spring"s pro-
Also working with the comedy
in New York is Joseph Leon, as-
sistant stage manager, another
"original" from the Ann Arbor
ROGER STEVENS, a member
of the Drama Season Committee,
is producing the show in New
The comedy was so well re-
ceived here that Stevens and Moss
wanted to put it on Broadway, ac-
cording to Hugh Norton, of the
Norton, while admitting that
it was impossible to predict how
the play would be received in
New York, did say that there
were definite advantages in its
He cited its early opening date
in the season, and said that be-
cause it had already been present-
ed, rehearsal time was cut dras-
* * *
PROF. G. E. Densmore, chair-
man of the department of speech,
felt that, hit or flop, the Broad-
way production of the Drama Sea-
son play "definitely is a red
feather in the cap of the Univer-
sity and will redound to its good
A television - broadcast of
"Twelfth Night" is scheduled for
7 p.m. Oct. 9 over CBS' "On
Broadway." This is the first time
the program will telecast a show
not already an established Broad-
IU' To Honor
Ruthven To Receive
A reception honoring newly ar-
rived students from other lands
will be held at 8 p.m. today at
Rackham Assembly Hall.
President Alexander Ruthven
will be on hand to receive the new
comers who are part of the largest
foreign student body in the his-
tory of the University.
COUNSELOR M. GALE and his
staff, faculty members, townspeo-
ple and old students will also be
Refreshments will be served
by hostesses wearing their na-
At 7:30 p.m. preceding the re-
ception, Dean Hayward Keniston
of the Literary College will deliver
a welcome address on behalf of the
The reception is open to the
End Run at Hill
Top-flight W. C. Fields' come-
dies, "The fBank Dick" and "Never
Give A Sucker An Even Break"
will close a two-day run at 8:30
p.m. tonight at Hill Auditorium.
In "The Bank Dick," W. C.
Fields portrays the comical key-
stone cop of the early thirties. Co-
starring with.Fields in "Never Give
A Sucker An Even Break" are
Gloria Jean and Leon Errol.
Tickets for the film which is
sponsored by the Intercooperative
Council may be obtained from 2
p.m. to showtime at Hill Audito-
DEADLOCK-Negotiations between Big Steel and the CIO Untied Steelworkers fail after hours of
mediation. Steelworkers insist that the company's refusal to accept the fact finding board's re-
commendations leaves them no choice but to strike while U.S. Steel finds the attitude of the workers
unreasonable. See story on page one.
CARRIER PIGEONS NEXT:
Two exhibits, "Jazz" by Henri
Matisse, and "Hayter's Five Per-
sonages" will be on display by the
University Museum of Art to-
morrow through October 23 in
Rm. 7 Alumni Memorial Hall.
Exhibition hours will be from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily and from
2 to 5 p.m. Sundays.
* * *
"JAZZ IS A SERIES of 24 col-
ored paper cutouts, one of the
most recent works of Matisse, the
89 year old French painter. They
are free interpretations of the
moods of American jazz, done in
bold and swirling patterns.
The exhibit was first shown
in America at the Matisse Ret-
rospective Exhibition at the
Philadelphia Museum of Art in
It attracted quite as much at-
tention as any of the paintings
drawn from various periods of the
artist's long career, according to
Prof. Jean Paul Slusser, director of
the University Museum of Art.
"JAZZ" WAS loaned to the Uni-
versity by the Detroit Institute of
Arts, through the courtesy of the
Curator of Prints, John S. New-
Hayter's "Five Personages" is
a "teaching exhibition" showing
the different stages in the de-
velopment of one of Stanley
William Hayter's best known
The display consists of 13
framed prints, one plate, and one
plaster cast. It illustrates the five
stages in the production of the
final color engraving.
The exhibit is circulated by the.
American Federation of Arts.
Lecture Bureau Acorn Grew
Into U' Extension Service
By LEAH MARKS
University Extension Service,
with its five off-campus centers,
its many activities and its thou-
sands of students began as a small
In 1911, President Harry B.
Hutchins asked Dr. William D.
Henderson to spend one half day
each week handling requests for
the University faculty lectures.
* * *
IN 1918 the small lecture bureau
had grown to such an extent that
Dr. Henderson was asked to give
his entire time to supervising a
Two professors of the depart-
ment of psychology have recently
had books released by their pub-
Frustration, The Study of Be-
havior without a Goal by Prof.
Norman R. F. Maier has been
published by McGraw-Hill Publi-
cations in Psychology.
Harper & Brothers have releas-
ed Training in Community Rela-
tions by Prof. Ronald Lippitt of
the Research Center for Group
Prof. Maier's book presents a
new theory in the approach to ab-
normal behavior. It is based on
10 years of experiment in the
The book by Prof. Lippitt is
the result of an experimental
workshop in training community
leaders held in 1946.
regularly organized division of the
University, University Extension
In response to' popular de-
mand, other departments and
services were added to extension
service. Within two years after
the extension service was estab-
lished, a class program was set
up in Detroit as a result of a
petition from 1,700 persons.
Dr. Henderson continued as di-
rector until his resignation in 1937
when he was succeeded by Dr.
Charles A. Fisher.
* * *
THE .PRESENT director is
Everett J. Soop who was appointed
in June, 1948 shortly after Dr.
During the 38 years of, its
existence, many services have
been added to the original lec-
ture bureau which was the first
part of extension service.
Library Extension Service,
Michigan High School Forensic
Association, Adult Education In-
stitutes and a Correspondence
Study Department are among the
services which represent the
growth of University Extension
* * *
COURSES ARE now offered in
many Michigan cities including
Jackson, Lansing, Monroe, De-
troit, Flint, Grand Rapids, Pon-
tiac, Ann Arbor and West Branch.
Among the many courses offered
to any adult who feels that he will
profit by them, are understand-
ing and Interpreting the Bible,
Real Estate Law, Ceramics, Public
Health, Educational Psychology,
Appreciation of Poetry and Prac-
tical Public Speaking.
Busy Lines Frustrate Phone Wooers
A cold war has hit Ann Arbor.
The two opposing factions in
this local conflict are the East-
West Quad telephone wooers and
the overworked operators of the
Women's Hall switchboard. At
present an impasse has been
- * * *
THE SUBJECT of controversy
centers around futile attempts of
the Quad men to contact the oc-
cupants of the Women's Halls.
According to Don Sigman, '51
Quad standard bearer from
Adams House, a typical maneu-
ver has the date-hungry male
entering the phone booth in
Project To Handle
800 'U' Families
Tax assessment problems on the
proposed Stadium Hills Housing
project were reviewed yesterday
at a meeting of University Vice-
President Robert P. Briggs with
the Ann Arbor Board of Realtors.
Owned by the University, the
project will accomodate 800 fam-
ily units if present plans go
* * *
A RESOLUTION favoring the
admittance of the areas, "provided
the land is placed on the tax rolls
at a fair assessment value at the
time of annexation," was passed
by the Board of Realtors.
Vcie-President Briggs said in
his talk before the Realtors that
"the Regents do not have the
authority to place the property
on the tax rolls. According to
law, land owned by the Univer-
sity is tax exempt and this can-
not be changed."
"But if the Stadium Hills prop-
erty is developed it is the sincere
intention of the Regents to see
that it does go on the tax rolls,"
IN THIS connection Briggs re-
viewed the agreement made a few
years ago that the regents would
"work out a narrangement with
the city whereby the University
would reimburse the city for the
extra cost of services and utilities
needed in the University area."
Petitions favoring the addi-
tion of Stadium Hills and neigh-
boring Barnard Heights to Ann
Arbor have been circulated but
Vice-President Briggs expressed
his belief in the continuation of
a serious housing shortage in his
talk before the real estate board.
"I DOUBT that we will ever see
the day when the enrollment is
less than 20,000.
The "substandard housing con-
ditions of 500 faculty and depart-
mental employees, the threefold
incnease in the gnaduate schools,
and the gnowing crop of students
who will enter the University were
cited by Briggs as factors necessi-
tating increased housing facili-
high spirits of anticipation.
After jiggling the receiver for
several minutes, he finally gets
the attention of the Quad opera-
tor and asks for the Women's ,
But thereafter, fortune goes
awry, and no one answers on the
other side of the line. That does
not deter the valiant-hearted
Quader, who waits, and waits, and
waits some more.
*- * *
FINALLY, HE gives the hook
several frantic punches, and still
failing to get response, hangs up.
A half hour later he is found
squatted on the phone booth
floor, busily reciting his choicest
The Committee to End Discrimi-
nation laid plans yesterday to fol-
low up its program on discrimina-
tory clauses in entrance examina-
Organized last spring, the CED
met five University officials last
semester to ask them to remove
from applications questions on
race, religion, nationality and
others that mightbe used for dis-
* * *
THE CED WILL send represen-
tatives to the deans to follow up
the recommendations made last
The group also discussed the
alternatives of concentrating on
one school in the University or
making an overall attack on dis-
criminatory clauses in all appli-
Leon Rechtman, CED president,
will send personal representatives
to campus organizations interested
in CED. Any organization may at-
tend CED meetings, Rechtman
About 20 groups were represent-
ed last year.
vocabulary to the cigarette butts
of those who have gone before.
On the other side of the contro-
versy, the Women's Hall switch-
board operators are developing a
"It isn't our fault," they ex-
claimed. "We work as fast as we
can, but so many calls come in at
once that we can't handle them
A day at the switchboard, they
claimed, leaves them almost too
tired to clumb off their stools.
"We can't help it if the girls are
so popular," they added.
They also hinted that the Quad
operators weren't so quick to an-
swercalls on their switchboard
*, * *
Investigation revealed that there
are only two lines going directly
from the women's switchboard to
each Quad. Although ten of these
lines will eventually be in opera-
tion, the present arrangement has
resulted in a night-marish clutter-
ing of the wires.
Quaders do not have to use
the direct lines, however, and
might get better service if they
tried a dial phone, the women's
If relief is not soon forthcom-
ing, University women may have
something to worry about. Accord-
ing to Sigman, those Quaders who
cannot secure carrier pigeons are
threatening to take advantage of
the new extended phone area and
make dates with the more acces-
sible coeds of Michigan State Nor-
eeting To Honor
A special meeting to commem-
orate the birthday of Mahatma
Gandhi will be held by the Hin-
dustan Association at 10 a.m. to-
morrow at Lane Hall.
Dr. DeWitt C. Baldwin will ad-
dress the meeting.
The meeting is open to the
Read and Use Daily Classified Ads
Read and Use Daily Classified Ads
-YOUNG JUNGLE LORD!
OPEN DAILY 1:15 P.M.
Susan HAYWARD"Robert PRESTON
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 East Huron Street-Phone 7332
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister and Student
Miss Faith Whitnall, Associate Counselor
10:00 A.M.: Student Bible Class, "The Old Testa-
11:00 A.M.: Church Worship, "Communion,"
Rev. C. H. Loucks.
6:00 P.M.: Roger Williams Guild. Food and
fellowship. "Does Campus Religion Count?"
by Rev. DeWitt C. Baldwin.
4:30-6:00 P.M. Wednesday: "Mid-week "Chat."
VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
University Community Center
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
10:45 A.M.: Divine Worship, Worldwide Com-
10:45 A.M.: Church School and Nursery.
7:15 P.M.: Executive Committee meeting.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Forest at Hill Street-Phone 7622
Rev. Henry O. Yoder, D.D., Pastor
9:10-10:00 A.M.: Bible Study Hour at the
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion and Trinity
5:30 P.M.: L.S.A. meeting in Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall. Speaker, Miss Jean Gringle of
Philadelphia, Assistant to the Eastern Secre-
tary of the Student Service Division.
7:30-8:30 P.M. Tuesday: At the Center-A
Study of the Denominations of the Christian
4:00-5:30 P.M. Wednesday: At the Center-
Tea and Coffee Hour.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division Street-Phone 2-4097
Rev. John Burt, Chaplain
Mrs. Mary P. Gwin, Counselor for Women
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion (followed by Stu-
dent Breakfast, Canterbury House, 218 No.
9:45 A.M.: Church School, Grades 7, 8, & 9.
11:00 A.M.: Church School, Pre-Nursery through
11:00 A.M.: Holy Communion. Sermon by the
Reverend John H. Burt, Student Chaplain.
12:15 P.M.: After-Service Fellowship, Canterbury
5:00 P.M.: Evening Prayer. Sermon by the Rev-
erend Ellsworth E. Koonz.
6:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club meeting, Canter-
bury House, 218 No. Division St. Film and
discussion by foreign students on The World
Student Service Fund.
7:15 A.M. Wednesday: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by Student Breakfast) .
4:00 to 6:00 P.M. Friday: Open House Tea,
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
State and HuroneStreets-Phone 2-1121
Rev. Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
9:15 A.M.: "Your Radio Choir" WPAG.
10:00 and 12:00: Bible School Sessions.
11:00 A.M.: "Ye will not come to Me."
6:30 P.M.: Grace Bible Guild supper.
7:30 P.M.: "I want to bury my father."
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan Streets
F. E. Zendt, Minister to the Congregation
Howard Farrar, Choir Director
10:50 A.M.: Morning Worship, Rev. Earl Grand-
9:45 A.M.: Student class.
Nursery for children during the service.
Guild House, 438 Maynard St.
H. L. Pickerill, Director
Jean Garee, Associate
Student Guild-6:00 supper at Congregational
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
423 South Fourth Avenue
Rev. Theodore R. Schmale, Pastor
Rev. Walter S. Press, Pastor
Irene Applin Boice, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship, World Com-
5:30-7:30 P.M.: Student Guild. Cost supper.
Irma Eichhorn will speak on "The History of
the Evangelical and Reformed Church."
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 WashtenaweAvenue-Phone 2-0085
Rev. Edward H. Redman
10:00 A.M.: Adult Study Group, Dean J. B. Ed-
monson on "Schools and Churches."
11:00 A.M.: Service of Worship, Rev. Edward H.
Redman on "The Quakers Have Spoken About
6:30 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group, Mr. Karl
Guenther of Detroit on "Time, Space, and
Money." Followed by refreshments and re-
creation. All invited.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and E. William Streets
Minister-Rev. Leonard A. Parr
Student Directors-Rev. H. L. Pickerill,
Miss Jean Garee
Music-Wayne Dunlap, J. Bertram Strickland
9:30 A.M.: Intermediate Church School.
9:40 A.M.: Student Bible Study Class.
10:45 A.M.: Primary and Kindergarten and Nur-
sery for small children.
10:45 A.M.: World Communion Service and Re-
ception of Members. Dr. Parr's subject will be
"The Sect of the Seekers."
4:00 P.M.: Ariston League (High School)-out-
6:00 P.M.: Student Guild supper. Discussion,
"Personal Religious Living" led by Bill Roberts.
"The Stratton Story"
"Who Killed Doc Robin"
WEEKDAY MATINEE 25c
NIGHTS and SUN. 35c
"We will probably need a few
carpenters in about two weeks for
a one week period," Bell declared.
The remainder of the job does not
require carpentry work, he said.
Get AP Teletype
The University's journalism de-
partment is bristling with new
The most important addition is
an Associated Press teletype ma-
chine. It will be in operation from
1 a.m. to 4 p.m. enabling aspiring
Dr. Clyde Vro-man Appointed
New Director of Admissions
Dr. Clyde Vroman, professor of
music education, has been named
director of the University's new
Office of Admissions which will
begin operations next week.
Dr. Vroman's office will be re-
sponsible for the admission of stu-
dents from high schools to all
undergraduate schools and col-
leges of the University.
* * *
THE ADMISSION of students
with advanced standing to the
gistrar since 1925. This office will
continue to work closely with the
new Director of Admissions.
Registrar Ira M. Smith has
been named -chairman of a
Board of Admissions which is to
act as an advisory committee
to Dr. Vroman.
Other members of the commit-
tee are Shirley W. Allen, School of
Forestry and Conservation; El-
mon L. Cataline, College of Phar-
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue-Phone 2-4466
Dr. W. P. Lemon, Director of Student Work
Rev. W. H.Henderson, Assistant Director
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
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