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March 07, 1962 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-07

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rofessional Theatre

Offers Six Fellowships

Six student fellowships will be
offered in conjunction with the
University's new Professional The-
atre Program it was announced
yesterday by Prof. Robert C.
Schnitzer, director of the program.
Heads of drama departments in
universities and colleges through-
out the nation are each being in-
Donates Farm
Dr. James Gordon Cumming,
'03M, has presented the University
with a 200 acre farm in Maryland.
He has retained life use of the
farm which is located ten miles'
from the District of Columbia.
Dr. Cumming has also given the
tUniversity his eight room house
which is in the District of Colum-
bia and of which he also main-,
tains life use.

vited to nominate two outstand-
ing recent graduates as candidates
for these fellowships.
The six students selected for
fellowships will be given an oppor-
tunity to appear in minor roles
with the resident company, the
Assocoation of Producing Artists,
or the Professional Theatre Pro-
Recipients of the new fellow-
ships, Schnitzer stated, will be
able -t gain professional theatre'
experience and advance their aca-
demic careers. They will also en-
rich the acting pool' of the Speech
Department theatre program and
bring to the campus talented
graduates from other schools.
Prof. Schnitzer announced re-
cently that the APA had signed a
three year contract as the pro-
gram's resident company. APA
will be in residence in Ann Arbor
for 20 weeks each year and 'will
also tour the state."

Audio-Visual Center Aids Teaching
"The continuing goal of the FOR RENT
Audio-Visual Education Center is
to assist both campus and state WILL SHARE APARTMENT
to ~why live in a room when you canCL
groups in the improvement of in- share one half of a huge apartment?
struction at all levels," Ford L Cheap! Convenienti Call NO 5-8958.
Lemler, director of the center said EsL_ _
The center serves the University, are, furnished ocatednar i,
the state and many school systemsnicelyfunselctdeai-
the state and many school systems tersection of Washtenaw and For-
across the country by providing est Avenues. Ideal for three or
educational motion pictures, film- four. Immediate occupancy. Call 4
tae nd~'re for appointment to see: NO 2-7787
strips, tape and kinescope re-days and NO 3-2763 evenings.
cordings. Production services make , *.., :".* , campus Management
possible the development of films, cO
filmstrips, recordings, graphic and FURN..HF-D
display materials which meet in- FURNISHED
stitutional needs. APARTMENTS MUS
The center also provides infor- TOO RAD
mation--education services includ-
ing formal course work in audio- More of everything for everybody at
visual methods, workshops, dem- >Huron Torsen . . uw cn furnis
the apartment of your choice atF
onstrations, conferences and pub- "N :reasonable additional monthly rates H I
licatlons. (rates on request)... we bus our
n s Fii tenants to campus, downtown, hos-
Use Facilities vital aeamn pia e *Tran.- 3U

- / ""- M .. I
_ '..
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r }J
a . .... _ .
+ t

All major divisions of the Uni-
versity from the Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations through the
Division of Gerontology make use
of the facilities either the films,
equipment loan, personnel advice,
or use of the graphics department
in making diagrams, illustrations
or exhibits.
Over 1400 school systems and
work or church groups in the
State of Michigan make use of the
center's facilities in a six month
period. Over 600 out-of-state ac-
counts in 46 states provide the
income for the center to replenish
its supply of films.
Some 1000 films are circulated
accross the country by the center
each week. Each film as it comes
back has to be checked for break-
age or faults, before it is put
back into the stock.
The Center buys over a thou-
sand new films a year, both to
replace worn out staples and to

-Daily-Jerome Starr
AUDIO-VISUAL-Each week over 1000 rolls of film are filtered
through the Center to schools all across the country. Each can
must be inspected and tabulated before it is put back into the

fill in gaps in the center's supply.
Each new film must be previewed
and reviewed before it is bought
and put into the library. Any
University member may avail him-
self of the previewing facilities
of the Center.
"Our main area of concern in
the University and its personnel,
but we do go out of state in
order to service, the outlaying
areas and to get funds to expand
our facilities," David Hessler,
audio-visual consultant at the
center, says.
"However, since we do provide
all our services, both rental and
loan of equipment and the services
of the graphics department, free
or at minimum cost to the Uni-
versity community, we must re-
ceive funds from somewhere."
The Audio-Visual Center also
produces some films itself. At
present it is collaborating with
the A-V center at Michigan State
University and the A-V Production

We are now

NO 2-5414

Center at Wayne State Univer-
sity in the production of a film
documenting the preceedings of
the constitutional convention.
Student Rhapsody
In addition to the film on the
con-con, the Center is completing
a motion picture, "Michigan
Rhapsody," depicting the student
year at the University from regis-
tration to commencement. It is a
montage of campus scenes edited
to accompany Floyd Werle's spe-
cial arrangement of Michigan
Other diverse subjects being pro-
duced are "How Your Baby is
Born," a film which demonstrates
modern techniques in obstetrics.
In the past 13 years, over 30
motion pictures have been inade
either directly or indirectly for
the University and, the state by
the Center.
Center services are used exten-
sively by campus conference
groups requiring film nd slide
projection, recordings and exhibits.
A large part of this activity was
devoted to the tape recording of
conference proceedings for later
transcription and publication.
Select Firm
For Approval
Associated Surveys, Inc of Pas-
saic, N. J., has been selected to
begin a city-wide reappraisal of
the real property in Anp Arbor.
The cost of $111,000 will be
spread over three budget years.
The reappraisal will be com-
pleted late in 1963, and the first
tax bills affected will be the
summer taxes of 1964.
A citizens committee that rec-
ommended the reappraisal last
March said it was needed to elim-
inate iniquities on the assessment
rolls. The proceedings will begin
within 30 days.


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