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October 19, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-19

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

PAGE SIB
FRENCH FILM:
Art Cinema To Present
'Symphonie Pastorale'

RRi'i7?E T , T A vmia r. R 4n 4AI^

TTTV, MIMUI-AN n-f tt-V'

lI L .I.Aa .r ap E A ' IO 1 10 0

Construction Work Continues
On New Maternity Hospital

By selecting "Symphonie Pas-
torale" for showing this weekend,
the Art Cinema League and the
University Famine Committee
have undertaken what they be-
lieve to be a project of great im-
portance als well as entertain-
ment.
THE FRENCH FILM adapted
from Andre Gide's novel was se-
lected with which to open the new
Paris Theatre in New York last
month, and although still show-
Cancer Course
To Be Offered
Physicians To Attend
Clinic Lectures Here
A unique course in cancer detec-
tion and control will be offered for
the first time at the! University
Hospital early in 1949.
The. four-day series of classes,
from January 25 to 28, sponsored
by the Department of Postgrad-
uate Medicine, will be open to a
class of 24 qualified Michigan
physicians, Dr. Howard H. Cum-
mings, chairman of the Depart-
ment of Postgraduate Medicine,
announced.
* 4
FOUR GENERAL lectures will
include a discussion of the nature
and biology of cancer by Dr. Carl
V. Weller, professor of pathology,
and the incidence of cancer by
Dr. Marguerite F. Hall, associate
professor of public health statis-
tics.
The physicians will study
proper methods of examining
patients with cancer in clinic
sessions. Pathology classes will
include practical work in tissue
study and work with the micro-
scope.
The $25 fee for the course, pay-
able upon application, will be re-
turned if the applicant is unable
to attend, Dr. Cummings stated.
Applications should be made to
the Department of Postgraduate
Medicine, University Hospital.
SL Calls Meeting
For NSA Report
Delegates to last spring's NSA
congress will report to the campus
at a special Student Legislature
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
in the Grand Rapids room of the
League.
The action of the congress will
be described and its effect on Uni-
versity students will be outlined.

ing there, Norman Rappaport,
Manager of the Art Cinema
League, has succeeded in procur-
ing the film for the University -
bef orethe rest of the country!
Rappapert said he did it by
having some luck, and distort-
ing a fact here and there.
Here is where the University
Famine Committee steps in. This
organization is going to confiscate
all proceeds of the film, then send
it overseas for the "Heifers for
Europe" drive.
The Gide novel "Symphonie
Pastorale" was written in 1919,
and is considered to be one of his
shorter, more analytical works.
Gide is distinguished by having
won the Nobel Prize for literature
last year. One of his more recent
works is the popular, "The Coun-
terfeiters."
Said Rappaport: "We believe
this is the most important proj-
ect the Art Cinema League has
undertaken. It is an honor to
get this fine film before it has
been generally released, and we
are happy to present it for as
worthy a cause as the Univer-
sity Famine Drive."
"Symphonie Pastorale" stars
Pierre Blanchar and Michele Mor-
gan, who has been seen in several
American pictures. The New York
Times calls it "An intensely dis-
turbing film."
THE PICTURE will be shown
at 8:30 p.m., Oct. 23 and 24 at
Hill Auditorium. There will be a
special matinee showing at 2:30
p.m., Oct. 24.
The sale of tickets will begin at
2:00 p.m. on Friday at the Hill
Auditorium box office.
'U' Issues 2,500
Driving Permits
Upwards of 2,500 students al-
ready have driving permits for the
year, according to.John Gwin of
the Office of Student Affairs.
The final tally is not completed,
and the number may clim toward
3,000-but the total is expected to
be 800 less than last year, Gwin
said.
Polonia Club Will
Send Student Aid
A drive for school supplies for
needy Polish students in Europe
will be launched by the Polonia
Club at the International Center
at 7:30 p.m. today.
Bonaventure B. Polcyn will give
a short talk on the history of Po-
land at the meeting.

SENATOR ROBERT F. WAG-
NER (Dem., N.Y.) was found
eating a sandwich in a Man-
hattan restaurant early October
17, after he was reported missing
from his son's Long Island home
for nearly twelve hours. The sev-
enty-one year old father of the
New Deal National Labor Rela-
tions Act had returned to a fa-
vorite haunt, unaware that his
disappearance had touched off
a wide police search.
Maytne Seeks
PartyUnity
Young GOP Favors
18 Year Old Vote
An appeal for statewide Repub-
lican cooperation was voiced yes-
terday by Mark Mayne, chairman
of the State. Federation of Young
Republicans.
Mayne, who was elected at the
organization's state convention
Saturday, pledged the group to ac-
tively support the candidacy of
Dewey and Warren.
* * *
HE ALSO pointed out that the
Young Republicans "required ac-
tive work and cooperation on the
part of all officers, retiring and
newly elected, to promote a suc-
cessful campaign.
The state convention passed
resolutions favoring the 18 year
old vote and Sen. Homer Fergu-
son's "discretion" in carrying
out his investigations of alleged
subversive activities.
Another resolution recommend-
ed the establishment of a com-
mission, under the governor, to
study the state's civil rights laws
and recommend possible further
legislation.

The University's new Maternity
Hospital may be ready for use by
late summer or early next fall..,
Vice-President Marvin L. Nie-
huss said yesterday that barring
unforeseen difficulties which have
delayed some University building
projects, 'construction should be
completed by that time.
*' * *
THE FIRST FLOOR of the new
Males at U.N.
Talk Too Much
Say Women
PARIS - (P) -A women dele-
gate suggested today the men are
talking too much in the United
Nations Social Committee.
"We're now in a cisis," said Mi-
nerva Bernardino of the Domini-
can Republic. She urged the men
to "hold back the avalanche of
bitterness" which she said had
turned the 58 nation committee's
deliberations into "an east-west
cold war."
The committee's women dele-
gates, including Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt of the United State,
have been "more reserved" in de-
bate she added.
Grimm's Tale
On Air Waves
"Water of Life," one of the
Grimm's Fairy Tales, will be dra-
matized on this week's Tales From
the Four Winds, broadcast over
station WUOM at 5:30 p.m. today.
* * *
WITH THE SCRIPT adapted
for radio by Ray Nadeau the cast
will include Al Storey, Shirley
Kallman, Audrey Axelrod, Luana
Kemp, Tom Walsh, Stan Challis,
Ed Pfluke, Merton Segal, Al Na-
deau, Norman Rappaport and Ray
Kurtzmann.
The program will be under the
direction of Shirley Loeblich.

hospital has already been poured,
and slabs for the second floor
have been laid.
All but three of the sub-con-
tracts for the hospital have been
signed.
Costs of building have risen
somewhat since the State Legis-
lature passed the $1,649,000 grant
for the completion of the hospital1

Educator Will
Lecture Here
On Near East
The president of the American
University at Cairo, Dr. John S.
Badeau, will speak on "The Mid-
dle East and the International
Scene" at 8 p.m. Friday at Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
DR.BAD)EATITin hic d nr n

The first Speech Assembly of
the school year will be held at
3:00 p.m. Wednesday at the Rack-
ham Building.
The program will consist of a
debate on the topic; resolved,
"That The Michigan Daily fails to
represent student opinion on cam-
pus."
ARGUING THE affirmative
point of view will be Bob Russell
and Jack Wirth. Taking the nega-
tive side of the question will be
Bill Joselyn and Duane Sunder-
man.
The contest will be conducted

on the University style of debate
which consists of cross ques-
tioning of the contestants by
each other. After the debate the
floor will be open to the au-
dience for questions.
The speech assemblies are held
once a month and attendance is
required of all speech students.
For future programs the speech
department will feature individ-
ual speakers.
Give to the Red Feather

i'

A.[ s sec%) LL116 Nk 1 ap-
last May. I ~~J).AJi
.pearance here in two years, will
"A FEW ECONOMIES may visit the campus as part of a
have to be made in construction, transcontinental lecture tour.
but these will in no way affect During the tour, he will speak
the utility of the building," Nie- on the political, economic and
huss said. cultural life of the Near East
On completion, the new hos- before many universities, For-
pital will be three and a half eign Policy Association and
stories tall. It is being built on service clubs.
the east end of the University
Hospital. An accomplished speaker, Dr.
The old maternity hospital will Badeau is a recognized authority
probably be used for laboratories on the culture and politics of the
and research, Niehuss said. Arab world.

--%...
4

Year's First Speech Assembly
To Feature Debate on Daily'

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