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August 09, 1951 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-08-09

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1951

THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1931

-Daily-James Butt
WHITMORE WATER-BABIES: Pat Neathammer, '54, (left), and Judy Emerick, '54, take advan-
tage of a long-awaited sunny day to dash into the spray at one of the nearby bathing beaches fre-
quented by 'goofing-off' summer school students.

Last Drama
Presentation
OpensToday
The final production of the
summer drama season, "The Cho-
colate Soldier," well-known comic
operetta by Oscar Strauss, will
open at p.m. today at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Staged by the combined efforts
of students of the Department of
Speech and the School of Music,
Strauss' caricature -of militant
romance is based on "Arms and
the Man," by George Bernard
Shaw.
COMIC SITUATIONS a r is
when Aurelia and Nadina, wife
and daughter of Col. Popoff, en-
tertain a Swiss soldier in their
home while the Colonel is away
fighting with the Bulgarian army.
Capt. Burerli, played by John
Wiles, Grad., falls in love with
Nadina, and finally succeeds in
winning her from Alexius, her
betrothed. Carole Wilder, Grad.,
and Dale Thompson, Grad., play
Nadina and Alexius.
Aurelia and her niece Mascha,
portrayed by Marilyn Krim, Grad.,
and Vivien Milan, Grad., are hard
put to explain the situation to Col.
Popoff when he returns from the
war accompanied by Mausakroff,
a comic army captain. Col. Popoff
is played by David Murray, Grad.,
and Mausakroff is burlesqued by
James Fudge, Grad.
THE PRODUCTION is under
the direction of Prof. Valentine
Windt of the speech department,
with music direction' by Prof.
WaM Dunlap of the music
school.
Tickets for tonight's perform-
ance are sold out, but tickets still
remain for the performances to
be given tomorrow, Saturday and
Monday. These may be purchased
from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the
Mendelssohn box office..
Open House Slates
Talk, StarStudy
Edwin W. Dennison, Grad., will
lecture on "Astronomical Distan-
ces" at the Department of Astro-
nomy Visitors' Night at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in 3017 Angell Hall.
Following the lecture the stu-
dent observatory on the fifth
floor will be open for telescopic
observations of the moon and a
globular star cluster.
Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

ICTE

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WEAPON CONTRAST-w illiam Wieman displays
a watch fob pistol and a revolving rifle from collection of unosUoJ
hand runs of White firearm research shop in uCleveland

COMPLETING THE OB--Dr.T.I.J.Snead, Fair-
fax, Cal., dentist, works on superstructure of "Sausalito," famed,
San Francisco Bay sternwheeler. Model took three years' work.

.

NEWS

CHICKS TO WATUSSI:
University Film Center
Offers Subject Variety

By RON GOLDSTEIN
Practically everything f r o n
chicks to Watussi Indians is in-
cluded among the 2000 film titles
offered by the Audio-Visual Edu-
cation Center.
University-operated, the center
features more than 6000 films
that are available to all campus
departments and groups as well
as many state school and com-
munity agencies.
BESIDES distributing services,
the center maintains a production
unit which has already completed
4 films this year.. A popular film
recently released is "University of
Wchigan Marching B a n d."
Scheduled to be complete in early
October, is a color production en-
titled "We'll Remember Michi-
Mcigan."
"In order to keep the de-
partment's films in good nhysi-
cal condition and to make room
for newly acquired material, we
are staging our first large clean-
out of outdated, damaged film,"
Director Ford L. Lemler said
yesterday.
Three barrels of antiquated
scrap film footage were discarded.
ESTABLISHED IN July. 1948,

1
S
r
s
s
1
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f
r

as a separate administrative unit
of the University, the Audio-
Visual Education Center is direct-
ly responsible to the Administra-
tion through an executive com-
mittee.
"We get all kinds of requests
for materials, and all are filled,
if physically possible," Lemler
said. Films on civilian defense
have recently been called for.
Among the more popular ones
are "You Can Beat the A-
Bomb" and "Atomic Alert."
Two important policies guide
the Center in its distribution
function.tThe first of these poli-
cies is that new material must
meet reasonably high standards
of excellence.
* s *

Art Students
Visit Nation's
Center of Art
The Sidewalks of New York be-
came a University classroom when
Prof. Emil Weddige of the archi-
tecture college and seven of his
class members arrived in the na-
tion's art center in an optional
addition to a six-week visual arts
program.
The group which\ left Ann Ar-
bor Monday morning plans to vis-
it the Museum of Modern Art and
the Metropolitan anduWhitney
Museums as well as numerous art
galleries on New York's 57th St.
The trip is a finale to a summer
session program of intensive study
in "Interpreting the Visual Arts
in School and Society." During
the summer they have supple-
mented their lectures and work-
shops with weekly field trips to'
nearby museums.
Following their New York City;
art tour the group will travel up
to the artists colony at Wood-
stock, N.Y. where many contem-
porary artists have their studios
and where summer art classes are
held annually.

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HOT WEATH ER TI P- Travel expert Carol Lane
demonstrates her car "air conditioner." Car is cooled by placing
ice in pan on floor, closing windows and opening air vent in hood.

SHOW FOR A GUZZLE - Fuzzy, a good-natured
black bear at North Bay, Ontario, drinks soda pop during the tour-
ist season when his winniig ways inspire visitors to pay the tariff.

Ann Arbor Hosts
Meteor Shower
Ann Arbor's skies are now
playing host to the world's largest
annual meteor shower, according
to Stanley P. Wyatt Jr., instruc-
tor in the astronomy department.
Known as the Perseid Meteor
Shower, because it appears to
came from a point in the constel-
lation Perseus, it will reach its
peak Saturday.
At this time, some twenty to
twenty-five tiny particles are ex-
pected to enter the earth's atmos-
phere each hour at a speed of 30
miles a second.
LADIES:
Thank you for your
Patronage
Good luck on your finals.
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty off State

ALIT AUDIO-VISUAL materials
added for distribution from the
Center are critically selected, to
meet the needs of some important
educational purpose. In the case
of films, pratcically all of the
current productions are screened
and evaluated by staff members
or by teacher committees.
Many subjects are rejected
because of inadequacies in con-
tent and treatment or because
of poor production quality.
"This selection process protects
the schools from grossly inade-
quate material and to a degree
relieves them of the burden of
selection," commented Lemler.
* * *
A SECOND. POLICY of distri-
bution concerns. the service power
of the Center. Selectivity in add-
ing materials to the film library
is accompanied by rather liberal
purchases of duplicate prints.
When booking reservations accu-
mulate on one print, a duplicate
print is purchased.
This vertical expansion of the
library means greater service
power which in turn means an
ability to meet more school re-
quests on a short time, "spot-
booking," basis, Lemler added.
It was reported that.167 cam-I
pus groups used films from the
Center last year. Money collected
from the minimum rental fee is
used to maintain the University
film library and upkeep of the
department.

1

VARSITY
K ~ Your boy friend started

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it all ... on every college campus
hereabouts ... the white sueded leather
oxford with red rubber sole. It's Dean's
list stuff for fashion, so hitch on to the

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Wedwin9
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bandwagon and make Varsity... yours!
95

STREAMLINED GERMAN TRAVEL-Thisis
interior view of new three-level coach in service on German Fed-
eral Railway between Frankfurt and Darmstadt in Western Ger-
many. Car seats 150, is air conditioned and radio equipped.

C U P T H A T C H E E RS - California typist Florence
Chadwick gets hot drink from father, Richard Chadwick, during
practice swim at Dover, England. After setting women's record for
Channel swim from France to Britain she will try again in reverse.

.

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dnmwuncepnt t4

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Also Wedding Accessories
Nafikins - Wedding Boxes and Matches

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ii ~ 74.~W~ ~

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