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October 03, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-03

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

SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDA'Y', t)MOBRR S, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, OCTOBER S. 1952

'-

SEES BERGMAN IN ITALY:
Coed Vacations with Actress

Draft Exemption Exam
Applications Available

11,

# * * *

Ann Lewis, '53 Ed, who spent
three weeks with Ingrid Bergman
Rosselini this summer in Italy had
h~er first contact with the actress
indirectly when she took care of
Miss Bergman's daughter, Pia in
Los Angeles two summers ago.
Miss Lewis wrote to the actress,
who was in Italy, and the corres-
pondence continued over a period
of two years. While in Italy during
a tour of Europe this summer, Miss
Lewis phoned Ingrid Bergman and
visited her at the Rosselini sum-
mer home in Santa Marinella. The
afternoon visit eventually resulted
in her staying three weeks in the
town, living in a nearby hotel,
and spending most of her days at
the actress' home.
THE UNIVERSITY student first
took an interest in Pia Lindstrom
when attending the University of
California in Los Angeles. She
heard of her through relatives who
lived near the Lindstrom home.
She felt that the child was being
deprived of attention and began
spending time with her.
Her correspondence with Miss
Bergman was perpetuated
-through the actress' desire to
know more about her daughter.
When Ingrid Bergman learned
that Miss Lewis was planning to
remain in Europe after the small
group of University students and
graduates with whom she was
travelling left, she convinced her
to spend the time in Santa Mari-
nella.
The town, Miss Lewis says, is
almost completely Italian. -Out-
siders consist of people who have
come to visit Miss Bergman.
WHILE THERE Miss Lewis got
a chance to watch her working on
a new movie, and came very clope
to playing a small part in it her-
self. However, the extra whose
place she would havetaken showed
up at the last minute.
She was also offered a job as
Miss Bergman's secretary. The
American woman who had pre-
viously held the job was leaving
and the actress needed someone to
handle her English correspond-
ence. However, Miss Lewis decided
to return to the University to fin-
ish ner education.
In talking o Ingrid flergman
she described her as a charming,
inteligent and very friendly person.
"The room lights up when she
walks in." She also speaks of her
as very beautiful and claims that
the movies and photographs do
not do her justice.
Fraternities
Announce 814
N ew Rushees
Interfraternity Council rushing
co-chairman, C. A. Mitts, '54, an-
nounced yesterday that final tabu-
lations show 814 men registered for
rushing before the Wednesday
deadlines
This is 200 more than last fall's
total and the highest registration
since the 1947 record of 863, Mitts
said.
He added that open rushing will
begin around Oct. 25 but men
pledged during that period will
not be initiated with the current
pledge class.
Spanish Society
To HoldMeeting
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold
its first meeting of the year at
7:30 p.m., Oct. 9, instead of the
date originally announced.

1

Applications for the Dec. 4, 1952
and the April 23, 1953 Selective
Service College Qualification Test
are now available at local draft
boards.
The number of students taking
the test will swell to approximate-
ly half a million with completion
of the tests. In announcing dates
of the third series, Major Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey said that 413,-
395 students have already taken
the test.
STUDENTS currently deferred
on the basis of test scores or class
standards number about 190,000.
Gen. Hershey emphasized that
increasing manpower demands
make it important that each draft-
eligible student who has not tak-

en the test do so as soon as pos-
sible.
Students whose academic year
will end in Jan. 1953 have been
urged to take the Dec. 1952 test
so they will have a test score in
their cover sheets before the end
of their academic year.
SL To Show Film
The SL Cinema Guild will pre-
sent Noel Coward's "Brief Encoun-
ter" and a documentary on Cey-
lon today, tomorrow and Sunday
at the Architecture Auditorium.
There will be three showings on
Friday and Saturday at 5:30, 7:15
and 9:45, and a show on Sunday
at 9:10.

Professor
To Address
UNESCO
The UNESCO Council of the
University will hold its first meet-
ing of the semester 8 p.m. today at
the Madelon Pound House, 1024
Hill.
Prof. Preston Slosson of the his-
tory department, will be the fea-
tured speaker of the evening. He
will address the group on the his-
tory of nationalism.
After Prof. Slosson's talk there
will be an organizational meeting.
The campus UN group will con-
sider constitutional revision, a
speaker bureau plan and a pro-
gram of events planned for the
coming school year.

Sixteen University men met yes-
terday to seek information about,
how to apply for the Rhodes
Scholarships, entitling them to
study for two years at England's
Oxford University.
Prof. Clark Hopkins of the clas-
sical studies department explained
the technical details entailed in
making out the applications and
also told the group about some of
his own experiences as a Rhodes
Scholar studying classical lang-
uages and history at Oxford.
THIRTY-TWO students from
the United States are eligible for
the grants, established by Cecil J.
Rhodes, a famous British indus-
trialist who made a huge fortune
in South Africa. No more than two
students from any one state in the

union may be chosen, but candi-
dates for the scholarships may
apply either in Michigan or in
their home state.
Any single male student between
the ages of 19 and 20 who has
reached at least junior standing
may apply for the grants. Prof.
Hopkins said, however, that sen-
iors and first year graduate stu-
dents have the best chance of win-
ning because they have neither too
scanty nor too specific an educa-
tion.
Any student who was not able
to attend yesterday's meeting, but.
who would like to be'come a can-
didate for the renowned Rhodes
Scholarship may see Prof. Hop-
kins in Rm. 2026 Angell Hall for
further information.

OXFORD HOPEFULS:
Rhodes ApplicantsMeet

m

'U' STUDENT IS INGRID'S QUEST--Ingrid Bergman and Ann
Lewis sit on Miss Bergman's private dock at Santa Marinella on
the Mediterranian Sea. Miss Lewis, who wrote to Miss Bergman
in connection with the actresses daughter, Pia, visited her during
a tour of Europe this summer.
WWJ Documentary Pro gram
Will Honor Newspaper Week

FR

I

A special radio show in honor
of National Newspaper Week will
be presented at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row on WWJ by the speech de-
partment radio division.
The show will be a documentary
drama with special interviews with
the first two recipients of Detroit
News scholarships to the Univer-
sity, Bob Dunn, '56E, and Paul
Engelder, '56E.
In addition Lefteri Adam, of
Greece and Stanfield Gapper, of
New Zealand, newly arrived Uni-
versity exchange journalism stu-
dents, will be welcomed by Prof.
Wesley H. Mauer, chairman of the
journalism department.
Cast for the dobumentary drama
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

will include Shari Arenson, James
Brodhead, Grad., Ron Bornstein,
'53, Bob Foshko, Grad., Bill Boyle,
'53, Bernie Kahn, Grad. and Joel
Sabastian, '54.
Prof. Garnet R. Garrison and
Prof. Edward Stashef, of the
speech department, will be pro-
ducer and director, respectively,
with the script written by Marty
DeLano, Grad.
Try FOLLETT'S First '

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