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March 25, 1949 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-25

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

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 1949

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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UNORTHODOXY PLUS:
'U' Art Museum Beset'
By Weird Barter Media

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

By ROSALIND VIRSHUP
How much spaghetti would you
pay for an old master drawing?
Spaghetti may sound like an
unusual medium of exchange,, but
some of the ways in which the
University Museum of Art acquires
its art works, are equally unortho-
dox.
It seems the Parisian art dealer
who sold a group of old master
drawings to the University Mu-
seum wanted his payment in kind.
WHAT'S MORE he stipulated
just what foods and books, and
in what quantity were to be sent
to him every month for the entire
winter in exchange for the draw-
City Suggests
Parking Plans
The 'City Council believes the
University should provide for off-
street parking in its future build-
ing plans.
A resolution to that effect was
adopted by the Council after hear-
ing a letter from Prof. John B.
Waite of the law school.
Prof. Waite mentioned East
Quadrangle as an example of a
building which lacks parking
space. He said that University
officials should be urged to com-
ply with off-street parking re-
quirements.

ings. Spaghetti and rice topped
the list.
The University business office
was not very happy about the
whole thing. "They just didn't
have the proper machinery for
this type of transaction," Prof:
Jean Paul Slusser, director of the
Museum of Art explained.
A large number of valuable
drawings and prints were
bought from a rich young man
who had fitted himself out with
a New York art gallery. When
his enthusiasm ebbed he closed
up the gallery and shipped the
pictures to his mother.
Prof. Slusser was greeted with
open arms when he arrived at her
apartment to look them over and
perhaps buy a few. He purchased
the entire group of "dust collec-
tors that were cluttering up the
closet" at his own price.
A FEW PRINTS are orderedin
the same way a farmer gets his
seeds-out of a catalogue. But
the major portion of the museum's
collection is supplied by art deal-
ers.
Ever since the Regents estab-
lished a fund 18 months ago the
museum has made an unusually
large number of purchases.
"At present we're bending our
efforts toward building up col-
lections of drawings and prints of
all periods, and, to a lesser ex-
tent, contemporary painting and
sculpture," Prof. Slusser said.

Continued froin Page 4)
Political Science Graduate Cof-
fee Hour: 4-5 p.m., Michigan
League Cafeteria.
Hawaii Club: Meeting, Rm. 3-D,
Michigan Union.
The I.R.A. Sub-committee, the
C.E.D., will meet at 4 p.m., Michi-
gan League. Interested persons are
invited.
Westminster Guild in conjunc-
tion with Interguild will hold a
"Fools Paradise" party, 8 p.m.,
Social Hall, Presbyterian church.
Admission fee.
Canterbury Club: Tea and So-
cial, 4 to 6 p.m., Canterbury House.

ent Day Thinking in Economics."
7:30 p.m.. Mon.. March 28, East
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Those interested are invited.
Economic Club: Professor How.
ard S. Ellis, of the University of
California, will speak on "Is Mone-
tary Control Obsolete"? Mon.,
March 28, 7:45 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre. The public is in-
vited.

First rehearsal for
talent show: 1 p.m.,
26, Hill Auditorium.
participating in the
be present.

the campus
Sat., March
All persons
show please

German Coffee Hour:
p.m., Russian Tea Room.

3-4:301

Daily-Barth
GET ACQUAINTED-Pictured above is a scene typical of the weekly coffee hour held by Business
Administration students. Begun two weeks ago, the sessions have proved extremely popular as a
means for Bus.Ad. students to meet each other.

French 'Grand New BusAd. Council Attempts
Illusion, To Be To Satisfy Student Com plaints

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Motion Picture: "Grand Illu-
sion," a French film, presented by
Art Cinema League and AVC. 8:30
p.m.. Friday and Saturday, Hill
Auditorium.
Roger Williams Guild: Inter-
guild party, 8:30 p.m., Presbyte-
iian Social Hall.
Coining Events
Forest Management Group: Mr.
George Banzhaf will discuss "Pres-

Russian Circle: Meeting, Mon.,
March 28, 8 p.m., International
Center. Speaker: Dr. C. Sheppard;
subject: Medieval Church Archi-
tecture in Russia.
St. Louis Club: Meeting, Sat.,
March 26. Election of officers.
Plans will be made for a party
during Spring vacation.
Not So Tall
CHICAGO-The first skyscrap-
er, ten stories high, was built in
Chicago in 1894, according to the
World Book Encyclopedia. Named
the Home Insurance Building, it
was the first structure to be called
a "skyscraper."

VTe Official Michigan Ring

T

ShownToday
"Grand Illusion," a. French
movie starring Jean Gabin, will be
shown at 8:30 p.m. today and to-
morrow at Hill Auditorium.
Shown in Ann Arbor twice be-
fore, "Grand Illusion" has drawn
larger crowds than any other
movie presented at Hill Audito-
rium.
ONE OF THE most highly
awarded pictures of all time, this
French anti-war film won the
New York film Critics Award in
1939.
Helen Hayes considers "Grand
Illusion" one of the most sat-
isfying cinema experiences that
she has ever had. Of Gabin she
said, "He is undoubtedly thej
greatest screen lover since Ru-
dolph Valentino,"
Sponsored by The Art Cinema
League and the American Veter-
ans Committee, "Grand Illusion"
is considered a fitting climax to
the three week film festival fea-
tured at Hill Auditorium which
included "Day of Wrath" and
"Marriage in the Shadows."
Tickets will be available at Hill
Auditorium before each showing.

ble in their beer anymore-or at'
least so hopes the fledgling BAd.-
Council.
Although ionch of their work is
behind the scenes, the Council
boasts new library hours and thej
"morning coffee hour" as twoI
"finished products" of their ef-
forts. Meanwhile, work on other
schemes to satisfy the complaints
of business administration stu-
dents goes on.
ONE OF THE major projects of
the education committee of the
council is its work in combatting
the strict restrictions recently im-
posed on the number of courses
business students may take out-,j
side of the business school.
Three council members are
working with the faculty curric-
ulum committee in an effort to
expand the choice of outside
electives and thereby broaden
the outlook of the notoriously
"one-tracked business man."
Another phase of this under-
taking is that of expanding the
range of courses in business school
ROTC Honors
Senior Cadets
"Men of Distinction" are not
merely limited to liquor advertise-
ments, as proved yesterday by an
ROTC department announcement.
Campus military officers select-
edi nine senior ROTC cadets in
Army and Air Force contingents!
as "Distinguished Military Stu-
dents for the school year 1948-
1949." All men chosen for the
award are also seniors in the Uni-
versity, ROTC head Colonel Karl
E. Henion said.j

UL'..riUUALt Vi.. USttASA

I

THE BUSINESSS SCHOOL not
only has a faculty rating program.
but last semester the council in-
itiated a course evaluation pro-'
gram. At the end of the term stu-
dents were given the opportunity
to say what they actually thought
of certain courses, and to offer
constructive suggestions. The
council hopes to extend this pro-
gram to include all courses offered
in the school.
Another commonly voiced
complaint of the students was
the haphazard changing of
courses not offered every semes-
ter, so that students often
missed out on desired subjects.
The council has now made ar-
rangements so that the school
schedules courses two years ahead
of time. Students can plan on
taking courses at designated se-
mesters with the assurance the
course will be available when the
time comes.
A NOVEL FEATURE of the bus-
iness school is the introduction of
students experts by the council to
fill the gap caused by the lack of
faculty advisors.
These so-called experts are
-advanced students, scholastically
as well as chronologically, who
give puzzled students first-hand
descriptions and advice about
vaguely defined courses.
In compliance with popular
opinion as articulated in the ques-
tionnaires circulated last semes-
ter, the council is publishing a
booklet listing library facilities
and their use to put students "in
the know."
d -Ai-no-- i-nens

SUPPER CLUB

M.A.H.

(.
.s 3j
4 T1) K
r..l r

Students in the School of Bus- itself, especially in the fields of
iness Administration don't grum- dnadate sua

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AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY

(A

This ring has become a "Michigan tradition."
BALFOUR'S . . . at 1319 South University
"Uls Name Indicates Its Quality"

3

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"I told you not to rave about the delicious food at the
Granada Cafe. You know the cook is jealous!"

STATE DRUG'S
P/w0to' CI h tei t!

, -3
e ^ Cy

313 SOUTH STATE ST.-

I

PRIZES

PRI ZES

Enter Today!

ATTENTION ALL AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS
Now is your chance to turn some of those every-day camera shots into big
prize winning pictures. There's a place for you no matter if you've been
taking pictures for one day or all your life. To make this strictly a contest
for amateurs, we are limiting entrants to those who have not had any
professional training or experience-everyone has a chance.
2 ENTRY DIVISIONS HAVE BEEN SET UP
DIVISION A-Amateurs who have taken nothing but snapshots,
DIVISION B-Amateurs who show by their work that they are more advanced.
NO AGE REQUIREMENTS
We reserve the right to place contestant material in the category which the calibre of the
submitted prints indicate
Contestants are asked to indicate on the entry blank which division they are inl,
REQUIREMENTS FOR BOTH DIVISIONS
1. Photo must be submitted to State Drug, accompanied by an official entry blank (pick
them up here)
2.. Contestants may use any size camera, from 35 mm. up.
3. Prints must be on 8x10 paper, and must be black and white (no colors) .
4. Photos must be recent ones---taken between March 1, 1949, and the end of the contest,
July 15, 1949.
5. Subject matter is completely up to the contestant.
6. Enter as many times as you wish-each entry must be accompanied by a separatc entry
blank.
The contest is not limited to local residents.
A special price will be given by State Drug to those contestants who !ack dark room facilities
to make 8x10 enlargements.

Men honored are: Richiard Today is the last day business
Bahls, Bernice Bates, Louis H. T. administration students may pur-
Dehmlow, Bryce Strickland, Mau- chase senior announcements and
rice A. Goff, Rolf P. Scharenberg, booklets. They will be sold all
Louis Schneider, Donald R. Sou- morning in the lobby of the BAd.
chock, and Joseph Wimsatt. schoo

Kurther ahead
in beauty
new
arfkerf
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NEW FORMULA WITH VIRATOL*
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It looks natural.. .it
feels natural.. .and
it stays in place!
Try a bottle.

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PRIZES

PRIZES

PRIZES

S Y OU'VE never owned such a pen! It's
the famous Parker "51" made new and
difrrent in 14 important ways.
The new Foto-fill filler, for example,
makes filling the New "51" extra fast and
easy. You know it's filled-you can see the
ink supply ... a bigger, longer-lasting sup-
ply. You'll never have to worry about this
pen going dry in the middle of an exam!
What's more, the New "51" has "Aero-
metric control." It's safeguarded against

DIVISION A (Beginners)
1. Argus C-3 Camera
2. Argus A-2 Camera
3. Argus New "75" Camera

DIVISION 3 (Advanced)
1. Argoflex E F with flash
2. Weston Light Meter
3. Argus Projector

JUDGING BODY: The Ecorse Branch of the Detroit Camera Club Council. Come i to
STATE DRUG now for your entry blank and additional information.

Here're your itn Arbor
1VASLINE I-le;.hImju;r~ers

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