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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 27, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-27

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

THURSDAY, AIAV 27, i94P.

, TUP-MICHICIAN nA.IIV

.... _ .MAY.. ^..S . A UA .lVlLA1.j11]r1.1. 1JLi1l"T _jJ

P~AGE FV

ART FOR ART CINEMA'S SAKE:
Student Group Presents Foreign Films

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Ever since movie-making was
an infant industry, University
students have been interested in
bringing the best foreign and
American films to this campus.
Back in the early thirties, a
group of about twenty students
who had had the opportunity to
see foreign films decided that they
preferred them to many of the
films which were commercially
run.
Faculty Aid
Cooperating with faculty mem-
bers, they got together money for
sound equipment and made ar-
rangements for the presentation
of foreign films here. They called
their organization the Art Cinema
League.
With the exception of a brief
period during the last war, the
Art Cinema League has been ac-
tive ever since in procuring and
presenting here foreign and
American films of the type which
are not generally commercially
shown.
The Art Cinema League Board
Read... Use Dail

of Directors, which previews the
films with an eye to censoring'
"unessential data," consists of
seven professors including one
from each language department
and one each from the architec-
ture and engineering colleges.
Student Members
Also included on the Board are
two students. The student mem-
bers this year have been Philip
Bedein, '48E, and Harold Lester,
'48E. Phil and Hal have a tend-
ency to bring their Art Cinema
League work home with them
since they are roommates.
Phil, as the student manager
of the League, does the bulk of'
the work in getting the films, ar-
ranging for advertising and ticket
sales and managing accounts.
Since most of these companies
don't list definite prices for their
films, Phil has learned to "haggle
over prices like a fish-wife"--via
telephone, telegraph and the
mails.
Phil has also used his ingenuity
ly Classified Ads

in advertising. When he can't un-
cover enough remarks from critics
on a film he writes his own com-
ment and add:; his name spelled
backwards. Thus many Art Cin-
ema League posters boast some
Such comment as: "Wow! - 'P.
Niedeb."
Excess Profits
Since the Art Cinema League is
a non-profit organization, its co-
sponsors many films with other
campus organizations and most
of the money is donated to these
groups.
In addition, the Art Cinema
League has purchased sound
equipment which it donated to
the University as well as curtains
and a screen for Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Recently, Phil and Hal distrib-
uted 1,000 postcards during the
showing of "Torment" at Hill Au-
ditorium, in an effort to gauge
the best advertising methods and
the films which were most in de-
mand by students.
Of the 700 postcards which were
returned, the greatest number
said they wanted to see "Vol-
pone," with "The Good Earth" as
a runner-up. Both of these films
have subsequently been shown by
the Art Cinema League.

TWO OF HER 89 BOY FRIENDS-At your seivice is the attitude
of city policemen Nick Ney (left) and Jack Smith (right) as they
greet Elsie "Bonnie" Bonhivert, 23, in Evanston, Ill. Bonnie in-
jured her spine in a fall at home in 1942, and when her mother
couldn't obtain a taxi in the rain, Chief of Police Carl Ekman
made it a written order that a police car take her to and from
the doctor's office, now three times weekly.

111

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Fxiii/iini In/erna/ionally Known Ceramics
MARIANNA VON ALLESCH
Keppel% Ilanderaf tMart
A C A . I R Y 1 1 I N E A R IT S
802 South State - Near Hill

1 . ._.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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Let the double ring ceremony take on
new richness and meaning by exchang-
ing the finest of wedding bands. Choose
now from our handsome selections.

A. Matching bands tailored in 14k
yellow -gold.
B. Uniquely carved 14k yellow gold
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D. Floral motif highlights the grace-
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(Continued from Page 4)
Graduate School, Information
Desk, Rackham Bldg.; Pub.
Health, Rm. 3514, Public Health;
Dentistry, Rm. 202, Kellogg
(Dent); Pharmacy, Rm. 250,
Chemistry; Engineering, Rm. 263,
W. Engineering; Education, Rm.
1437, Univ. Elem. School; Archi-
tecture, Rm. 207,' Arch. Bldg.;
Bus. Admin., Rm. 108, Tappan;
Registrar's Office, Rm. 4, U. Hall;
Forestry, Rm. 2048, N. S. Bldg.;
Music, Office, School of Music.
University Terrace Apartments
and Veterans' Emergency Housing
Project: Married veterans who
will have completed the residence
requirement of one year at the
University and who would nor-
mally be applying for the Uni-
versity Terrace Apartments or
Veterans' Emergency Horsing
Project during the first week of
the summer session but who will
not be in residence during the
summer session may file applica-
tions for either of the above
named housing projects before
the end of the current semester.
Applications will also be im-
mediately received from veterans
presently unmarried but who will
be married before July 1. It is
understood that applicants in this
category will have met the resi-
dence requirements, will not be
attending the University during
the summer session, but will be in
residence in the fall.
Lecture
The Hopwood Lecture: "The
Writer's Responsibility." J. Donald
Adams, literary critic of the New
York Times. Winners of Hopwood
Awards will be announced at this
time. 4:15 p.m., Thurs., May 27,
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Astronomical Colloquium, Fri.,
May 28, 4:00 p.m. at the Observ-
tory.
Dr. Leo Goldberg will speak on
"The Infra-Red Solar Spectrum."
Doctoral Examination for Ruth
Caridad Silva, History; thesis:
"~Presidential Succession," Sat.
May 29, East Council Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg. at 9:30 a.m. Chairman:
H. M. Dorr.
Chemistry 21, 21E, 41. Room
schedule for final examinations on
Mon. evening, May 31. 7-10 p.m.
Chem. 21 Sections 1, 2, 3
(Soule, Eyke, Heuer), Rm. 25,
A.H.; Chem. 21, 21E Eections 4, 5
FI

(Carney), Rm. 165, Chemistry;
Chem. 21, 21E Sections 6, 7 (Mc-
Alpine), Rm. 303, Chemistry;
Chem. 41, (all sections) N.S. Aud.
English 1 - Final Examination
Schedule-Fri., June 4, 2-5 p.m.
Barrows 225 AH; Burd 212 AH;
Edwards 203 UH; E. Engel 2219
AH; Hampton 229 AH; Pearce
2029 AH; Robertson 3011 AH;
Stanlis 2235 AH; Van Syoc G
Haven.
English 2-Final Examination
Schedule-Fri., June 4, 2-5 p.m.
Amend 25 AH; Bennett 25 AH;
Chapman 25 AH; Coit 25 AH;
Damon 25 AH; Donaldson 1025
AH; Eastman 18 AH; Eliot 1025
AH; R. Engel 1025 AH; Everett
102 Ec.; Gluck 1025 AH; Green'
102 Ec.; Hawkins 3209 AH; J.
Howard 205 MH; M. Howard 205'
MH; A. Kelly 101 Ec.; J. Kelly 101
Ec; Kleinhans 201 UH; Lane 1025
AH; La Zebnik D Haven; Madden
B Haven; Markland 1035 AH;
Markman 1035 AH; Marshall D
Haven; Mascott D AMH; McCue
C Haven; McKean 1035 AH; Moon
D AMH; Park 205 MH; Ross W
Gallery AMH; Savage 2231 AH;
Scott W Gallery AHM; J. Shedd
2225 AH; Sparrow 2225 AH; Stan-
lis 2235 AH; Swarthout W. Gallery
AMH; V. Walcott B Haven; Walt
W Gallery AMH; Weaver 2225
AH; Wells C Haven; Wikelund C
Haven; Wolfinger 3017 AH; E.
Wunsch B Haven; A. Wunsch B
Haven.
History 12, Lecture Group II,
Slosson: Final examination June
5, 9-12 a.m., Waterman Gym.
History 92: Final examination
June 2, 2-5 p.m., 1025 A.H.
History 150: Final examination
June 1, 2-5 p.m., C H.H.
"Home of 3-Hour
Odorless Dry Cleaning"
CLEANE RS
Plant: 630 S. Ashley
Branch: 619 Packard
Phone 4700

Political Science-52. Final ex-
amination, Saturday, May 29, 9:00
a.m. as follows: Sec. 1 (Laing) in
2203 AH; Sec. 2 and 3 (Elders-
veld) in 3017 AH; Sec. 4, 6, and 7
(Vernon) in 25 AH; Sec. 5 (El-
dersveld) in 25 AH; Sec. 8 (Pol-
lock) in 2219 A.H.
Speech 31 and 32 Examinations:
Examinations on Tues., June 8,
9-12: Winegarden (31-1 and 31-
14) 2003 A.H.; Cairns (31-2 and
31-15), 2225 A.H.; Currie (31-6
and 31-8), 2231 A.H.; Miller (31-
7), 2013 A.H.; Stegath (31-13
and 31-17), 3017 A.H.; Deam
(31-4, 31-5, 31-11, and 31-18),
Room B, Haven H.; Carruth (32-
3, 32-4, and 32-10), 205 Mason H.;
Quimby, (32-5 and 32-9), 2203
A.H.
31-3 (Grosser), May 31, 9-2,
4208 A.H.; 31-9 (Dreher) June 3,
9-12, 4208 A.H.; 31-10, (Dreher),
June 2, 2-5, 2006 A.H.; 31-12
(Grosser), June 5, 2-5, 4003 A.H.;
31-20 (Johnson), June 4, 2-5,
4203 A.H.; 31-22 (Johnson), June
5, 9-12, 4203 A.H.; 31-21 (Flem-
ings), June 4, 2-5, 4003 A.H.; 31-
25 (Dreher), May 31, 9-12, 210
T.C.B.; 31-1 (Okey), June 4, 9-12,
4208 A.H.; 32-2 (Okey), June 1,
9-12, 4203 A.H.; 32-6 (Okey), May
31, 2-5, 4208 A.H.; 32-7 (Dreher),
May 29, 2-5, 4203 A.H.
Make-up examination for
Speech 31 and 32, June 9, 7-10
p.m., all sections in 1025 A.H.
(Continued on Page 6)
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/ MORAY'S
Main ot Huron
Cotton Sale

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200
Reduction
Cotton Dresses
$14.95, now
$10.95, now
Sizes 9-15; 10-18
Cotton Blouses
White eyelet peasant blous-
es, broadcloths and batistes.
Sizes 9-15; 30-36

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GRADUATION GIFTS
FOR THE GIRL -Something she can always
cherish-a dainty bit of linen delicately em-
broidered-for her hope chest as well. Bridge
sets, luncheon sets, guest towels, tea or
cocktail napkins.
Handkerchiefs and scarfs make an ideal gift,
too, and we have a very large selection of both.
FOR THE MAN - Handkercihefs-all white,
initialed .colored. bordered. ands eic nlcrs

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