TUESDAY,' AUGUST 30,196$
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Cinema Guild Shows
Old, Classic Movies
By ROBERT MOORE involve budgets in the tens of
thousands of dollars.
Marion Brando. Buster Keaton,
B Mr arloBrandoBty ujtr ea toW n Cinema Guild is run by a board
Boris Karloff, Satyajit Rayy.Wal- of 12 students, and employs a paid
lace Beery .manager and assistant manager.
The list can go on and on. For students interested in movies,
Cinema Guild, the University's the Cinema Guild board or Cinema
student-run film theatre has an- 1II should offer an opportunity to
nounced a new series of films this get closer to the medium.
year which includes 35 different This summer, only Cinema
programs. Cinema II, its younger Guild was offering movies, and it
rival in the area, is planning a ldst sofferily mecaus, od t
simiar srie. An al, asthelost money heavily because of the
similar series. And all, as the low attendance from beach- and
man says, for five thin dimes, a book-toenda n tsodesih-
fourth of the price of commercial book-bound students, despite of-
frth thefering such good films as "Shane,"
theatres. "Beau Geste" and two movies
Included are two festivals, a starring Humphrey Bogart.
Horror Festival over HalloweensaingmHuphreyhBoart.
weeendanda Styait ayFes- Cinema Guild's philosophy of
weekend and a Satyajit RayFe., selection of movies leans heavily
tival between Nov. 3 and Nov. 6, toward the historical and artis-
presenting the Indian director's twr h itrcladats
famous Apu Trilogy. tically significant; it likes to take
important films whether they are
A third important event planned popular or not, as with its Oct. 1-2
by Cinema Guild is the Experi- showing of "The Medium," a 1948
mental Film Program on Nov. 12- opera-movie by Gian Carlo Men-
13 for fans of this shocking, con- otti, which marks an extremely
fusing and sometimes beautiful significant synthesis of the movie
form. and the opera.
As in past years, the Cinema Cinema II aims more at the en-
Guild will present several free tertainment value of the films. Its
showings of films which they can program includes more strictly
obtain from museums or societies popular films than historical ones.
for which they are forbidden to Perhaps the two movie "dis-
charge admittance:. counters" differ in philosophy, but
All these events take place in they are similar in effect: a good
the 400-seat Architecture Aud. movie for four bits.
Cinema II presents its films in No one's complaining about
Aud. A of Angell Hall. Both groups that.
ALWAYS PROMINENT DURING HOMECOMING festivities are the displays built of chicken wire and napkins which decorate the cam-
pus. Other activities on this weekend of weekends are a parade, dances and a pep rally.
THE ARCHITECT AUDITORIUM becomes converted to a cine-
matic haven every weekend as the Cinema Guild makes its cel-
Homecoming: Parades and
In An Annual Air of Festivity
By SUSAN SCHNEPP
A parade, floats, displays, the
football game, dances, a concert
with "big name" entertainers-all
surrounded with an air of laugh-
ter and excitement
That is only the barest outline
of the first big "weekend" of the
Traditionally the time when
Michigan alumni return full of
memories and school spirit for a
weekend at their alma mater,
Homecoming has become a cam-
pus-wide affair with a tight
schedule of activities appealing to
students and alumni alike.
Last year nUMber '65 set the
theme for the weekend; the
Righteous Brothers and Peter
Nero were the big attractions in
the double concert.
Now, plans are getting into full
swing for this year's Homecoming
on Oct. 21-22, with the weekend
being built around the theme
As in the past, the festivities
will begin on Friday afternoon to have an even bigger name band. alumni. This year, he added, there
with the parade, featuring floats The climax of the weekend is will be an alumni banquet on Sat-
made by the various housing units. Saturday's game, this year with urday.
This year, said Ward McAllister, Minnesota. Students and alumni One addition to the weekend
UAC coordinating vice-president, alike troop to the stadium filled that is being sariously considered,
the planning committee would with expectancy and enthusiasm, McAllister is aHomecoming
like to have a bigger parade, per- hoping the home team will come queen. Although it has been tra-
haps including commercial floats through with a better game and ditional at the University not to
sponsored by Ann Arbor mer- bigger victory than ever before. haveon, he explained, the cen-
chants. They would also like to tral committee has been checking
include a few celebrities or fai- Saturday night Hill Aud. is the into the possibiilties and problems
ousnlumni to aebtes parae amn center of activity as the scene of that might be involved in having
ous alumni to make the parade an the Homecoming Concert. Two a queen.
even bigger attraction. I big name entertainers and two Second semester, the big week-
Next on the schedule of events programs are on the agenda again end is Winter Weekend, which has
for Friday is the pep rally. Us- for this year, according to McAI- replaced Michigras and Spring
ually led by one of the University's lister, because of the concert's Weekend. Last year Operation
top athletes, it is designed to popularity. The weekend is topped M-trigue was highlighted by skit
arouse everyone's school spirit for off with a more formal dance Sat- night at Hill Aud. and displays
the next day's big football game. urday evening in the Union Ball- in the IM Building presented by
McAllister said that this is one room. the housiniunits
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420 Maynard Street
area the central committee is
working on to make more attrac-
tive for alumni.
The main event of Friday night
is the informal dance at the In-
tramural Building. Last year the
Four Tops entertained, and this
year, said McAllister, they hope
"The trend is to make Home-
coming weekend bigger, possibly
expanding it to three days," said
McAllister. In particular, he said,1
the Homecoming committee would
like to engender more town par-
ticipation, attract more celebrities
and plan more activities for
This year, McAllister said, Win-
ter Weekend will undergo a com-
plete change. The weekend, March
15-16, is still in the early planning
stages, but one suggestion has
been a series of charity concerts
to be presented in connection with
the Sesquicentennial celebration.
e Outfitters to Ladies of Traditional Taste o
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