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July 14, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1948-07-14

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Student Will Lead Hostelers


A University student is leading
a group of 14 members of the
American Youth Hostel on an ex-
tended bicycle trip this summer.
Engineering student Blaine In-
gram and his cyclists willharrive
here July 17 and stay at the Ann
' Arbor Hostel, at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Gauss, 385 Wat-
ers Road.
After a week of Michigan, part
of which will be spent at Pine-
brook Hostel near South Lyon,
the group will pedal through
southern Ontario and New York

State, visiting Niagara Falls,
Canandaigua Lakes and the Mo-
hawk Valley.
In preparation for this trip, In-
gram attended a two week leader-
ship course at the AYH National
Headquarters, Northfield, Mass.
While in Ann Arbor the young
people will attend a reception pic-
nic and a square dance July 17 at
the Ann Arbor High School.
All those interested in attend-
ing these events should call Mrs.
Gauss or 2-6551.




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Ladies' Sport Styles

Art Cinema
Fills Foreign
Film Demand
Rappaport Explains
Popularity of Movies
The Art Cinema League gives
students their only chance to see
worthwhile foreign films locally,
according to Norman Rapaport,
ACL student manager.
Although commercial theatres
all over the country are gradually
showing more and more Italian
and French films in response to
audience approval, the practice
has not yet reached Ann Arbor.
The intent of the Art Cinema
League is to bring to the students
educational, entertaining films
that they might otherwise miss.
University Function
The ACL is a University func-
tion, and operates under a board
of six professors, a student mana-
ger and two assistants. The bulk
of the work falls to the student
members of the board, who must
scout the pictures available
through various foreign film dis-
tributors, as well as open dates for
showings at the University, and
make reports to the entire board.
A vote of the board then determ-
ines the pictures and the schedule.
The presentation of most films
is co-sponsored by the ACL and
any student organization which
can obtain the permission of the
student legislature. Under these
circumstances the ACL receives
ten per cent, the student organi-
zation taking the bulk of the pro-
fit. Occasionally a picture is
brought to Ann Arbor even though
it is felt that a loss may result,
provided the picture is considered
exceptionally worthy by the board.
For Student Use
ACL profits are used to pur-
chase things for the use of stud-
ents. At present they are helping
to pay for the projection screen in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. The
ACL also conducts polls of their
patrons to determine what film
would be best received in the fu-
ture, and which ones customers
would like to see a second time.
The coming film, "Beauty and the
Beast," was high on the latest
poll. This is a French film which
has been awarded the French
equivalent of our Academy award.
The student board members for
the summer are Norman Rapa-
port, Gil Dancy and John Morris.
Professor Otto Graf of the Ger-
man Department is faculty ad-
visor during the summer session.
One a Week
The goal for the coming school
year is one filmhper week, with
first-run films whenever possible.
Asked what he thought the rea-
sons were for the present trend
toward foreign films, Rapaport
said he thought it was due to "an
appreciation of the simple direct-
ness of the French and Italian
films. People act like human be-
ings in the foreign films, not like
papier-mache dolls," he said.
License Suspended
FRANKFURT, Germany, July
13-(P)-The U. S. military gov-
ernment today suspended the pub-
lishing license of the Communist
party in Bavaria for one month,
the Army newspaper Stars and
Stripes reported.

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Seasonal styles in black,
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and volunteer fire fighters nour water into a blazing apartment
house in San Antonio, Tex., after a plane, identified as an AT-6
crashed setting fire to the buildings, another apartment and a
two-story dwelling. Two persons were known dead in the crash
and fire and one person was unaccounted for.

(Continued from Page 4)
Philippines will give a lecture on
"Certain Features of the Rehabili-
tation Program of the Philippine;
Republic," Fri., July 16, 3 p.m.,
Room 445 West Engineering Bldg.
Everyone cordially invited.
Academic Notices
History Final Examination
Make-Up: Saturday, July 17, 9
o'clock, Room B, Haven Hall. Stu-
dents must come with written per-
mission of instructor.
Botany: Seminar, 1139 Natural
Science, Wed., July 14, 7:30 p.m.
Report of Dr. Elzada U. Clover:
"Plant Collecting in Guatemala."
Anyone who is interested is cor-
dially invited to attend.
The Applied Mathematics Semi-
nar will meet on Thurs., July 15,'
4 p.m. in Room 247 West Engi-
neering Building. Professor G. E.
Hay will continue his talk on
"Approximations in Elasticity."
Preliminary Examinations for
Doctorate in School of Education.
Examinations will be held on Au-
gust 16, 17 and 18, from 9 till 12
noon. Anyone desiring to take
these examinations should notify
Dr. Woody's Office, 4000 Univer-
sity High School, by July 19.
Student Recital: Jean Farqu-
harson, student of piano with
John Kollen, will present a pro-
gram in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music at 8 p.m. Wed..
July 14, Rackham Assembly Hall.

Open to the general public, the re-
cital will include Variations and
Fugue on a Theme by Handel,
Op. 24, by Brahms, Schumann's
Scenes of Childhood, and Hin-
demith's Sonata, No. 3.
Faculty Recital: Andrew White,
Baritone, will be heard in a School
of Music faculty program at 8
p.m. Thurs., July 15, Rackham
Lecture Hall. The program will
include compositions by Richard
Strauss, Erich Wolfe, Delius, Emile
Pessard, Giordano, and a group of
English songs.Robert Henderson,
graduate student of piano, will ac-
company Mr. White and play Ross
Lee Finney's Piano Sonata No. 4
in E Major.
The general public is invited.
Events Today
There will be a regular meeting
of the Student Legislature at 7:30
p.m. in the Druid room of the
Michigan Union.
English Teachers' Summer As-
sembly (No. 31 Wed., July 14, at 4
p.m., in Assembly Room, Rack-
ham. Subject: "What Part Does
Grammar Play in the High School
Teaching of English?" Visiting
Professor Archibald Hill (of the
University of Virginia) will pre-
sent the problem. Questions, dis-
cussion, refreshments. All grad-
uate and undergraduate students
who teach English are urged to
La Sociedad Hispanica will pre-
sent its third in a series of sum-
mer programs on Wed., at 8 p.m.
in the West Conference Room of
the Rackham Building. Mr. Gal-
lo-Ruiz, of the Romance Langu-
ages Department, will present the
problem of "La propaganda en el
arte de Diego Rivera." An open
discussion will follow.
French Club: Bastille Day will
be celebrated Thurs., July 15, 8
p.m., 2nd floor Terrace Room
of Michigan Union. Professor

Vets Must Tell
VA If Waiving
15 Day Leave
Today is the last day for stu-
dent veterans under P. L. 346 to
notify the VA if they do not want
leave time at the end of the
summer session, according to Rob-
ert S. Waldrop, director of the
Veterans Service Bureau.
Under present VA rules, veter-
ans will automatically receive
subsistence for fifteen days beyond
the close of the summer session,
Mr. Waldrop said.
Vets Advised
As this will reduce their total1
period of entitlement, veterans
who expect to use their full elig-
ibility time are advised to refuse
this leave time, he said. However,
if the veter.an has benefits to'
spare, the extension of subsistence
is better accepted.
Notification of refusal of the
additional subsistence must reach
the VA at least thirty days before
the close of the Summer Session,
and should be sent to Registration
and Research Section, Michigan
Unit, Veterans Ardministration,
Guardian Building, 500 Griswold
Stredl, Detroit 32, Michigan.
Information To Send
Suggested for mfor notification
follows: "This is to notify you that
I do not desire the fifteen daysex-
tension of subsistence benefits fol-
lowing the close of the Summer
Session, 1948." The notice should
contain the veterans signature, C
number, and "Reference 29R7AA."
Veterans who desire the addi-
tional subsistence payments are
not required to give any notice.
Charles E. Koella, of the Romance
Language Department, will speak
informally on the occasion.
French songs and social games.
All those interested are cordially
La p'tite causetts meets every
Tues. and Wed., 3:30, Grill Room
of the Michigan League and
Thurs., 4:30, International Cen-
United Nations Council will
meet today, 8 p.m., Union to dis-
cuss a possible nullification of
Palestine Partition Plan, and a
reopening of the plan for a federal
state. All interested in world prob-
lems are invited.
American Veterans Committee:
Executive meeting this afternoon
at 4:30, Room 4128, Natural Sci-
ence Bldg.
Square Dancing Class sponsored
by the Graduate Outing Club.
Wed., July 14, 8 p.m., Women's
Athletic Bldg. Lounge. Small fee.
Everyone welcome.
The Roger Williams Guild will
hold its weektly tea in the Guild
Garden from 4:30 to 5:30.
Coming Events
Wallace Progressives Picnic:
Tickets for the Wallace Progres-
sives picnic Fri., July 16, will be
on sale in University Hall Wed.
and Thurs. All students and fac-
ulty members are invited to at-
Delta Kappa Gamma Society:
Luncheon July 19, 12 p.m., Michi-
gan Union. Members of all chap-
ters are invited. Reservations
should be made at the University
School Library, phone University
Extension 360, by 5 p.m. Thurs.,
July 15.

The Rev. W. P. Lemon, minister,
of the First Presbyterian Church,
will leave for a European vacation
on the S.S. Ascania, which will
sail from Montreal July 16.
Dr. Lemon will spend about a
month in the United Kingdom. He
is scheduled to preach in Cardiff,
Wales, which is his home town.
He will be accompanied by Mrs.
The weekly tea of the Roger
Williams Guild will be from 4:30
to 5:30 p.m. today in the Guild
garden. Members will meet at 8
p.m. Friday at the Guild House
for a square dance at the Island.
In case of rain, the dance will be
held in Lane Hall.
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