Friday, August 24, 1973
Awards tota tin g $500 were
given in the summer Hopwood
contest in creative writing yes-
The awards were presented by
Prof. Edmund Creeth, chairman
of the Hopwood committee for
the spring-summer term, at a
luncheon in the Michigan League.
IN THE DRAMA division there
was one award: $50 to Robert
Feinstein, Jackson Heights, N.Y.,
a junior in LS&A, for "I Want to
In the essay division, three
awards were given: $75 to Beth
Ann Oberfelder, Franklin, a sen-
ior in LS&A, for "Gail and Me"
and- "Honor, America Day, 1970:
O, Say Can You See?"; $50 to
Alexis Beck, Detroit, a sopho-
more in LS&A, for "The Breast"
and "Notes on Being a White
Girl"; and $50 to Susan McCar-
thy, Grosse Pointe, a sophomore
in L.S&A, for "Denmark as a
W or I d Leader in Agriculture"
and "An Analysis of the Eco-
nomic Development of Sweden
In the fiction division, there
were two awards: $100 to Mi-
chael Wolf, Old Bethpage, N.Y.,
a junior in LS&A, for "Three
Stories"; $50 to Jon Luoma,
Stephenson, a senior in LS&A,
for "Drills"; and $75 to Linda
L. T. Yen, Southfield, a gradu-
ate student in the Center for
Chinese Studies, for "Poems
Without Apologies"; and $50 to
Johno Koenig, Ann -Arbor, a sen-
ior in LS&A, for "Wherever You
Sit Down, Wherever You Move."
JUDGES FOR the summer con-
test were Profs. David Hamilton
and Laurence Goldstein.
In addition to Hopwood awards,
the Marjorie Rapaport Award in
Poetry, $75, was made to Stephen
Ball, Ann Arbor, a graduate stu-
dent in philosophy, for a 40-page
poem entitled "Revelation II"
The award is given for a poem
which "exemplifies the new, the
unusual and the radical."
on his side?
LONDON (UPI) - Evangelist
Billy G r a h a m said yesterday
President Nixon should h o 1 d
more news conferences. He said
he doubts Nixon or anyone knows
or ever will know the whole
truth about the Watergate affair.
"But I believe it will have a
cleansing effect on the United
States," he said.
GRAHAM MADE the com-
ments at a news conference call-
ed to announce "Spree 73"-a
Bible training event he will lead
here next week.
Graham at first said he would
not answer q u e s t i on s about
Watergate or other political mat-
ters. But when one British re-
porter asked, "Do you think Nix-
on has come unstuck?" Graham
retorted, "No, I don't think he
has come unstuck. One certainly
did not get that impression from
yesterday's press conference."
Graham said he saw part of it
on British television after his
arrival in L o n d o n Wednesday
"HE. SHOULD hold more press
conferences," Graham said. "He
is at his best in that kind of give
and take.-He comes alive then."
THE SUMMER DAILY
Hit the jackpot
Ralston and Pauline Gross hold up their $10,000 check, the first installment on the $200,000 lottery prize they won in yesterday's Super
FOR THE JET-SET CROWD
NEW YORK (UPI) - When
two customers dining in Joe
Mitstifer's uptown delicatessen
tried to bite each other, Mitstifer
grabbed one and his partner
grabbed the other and they held
them apart. Later, the two dogs
were allowed to finish their chic-
ken supreme separately.
"We didn't throw either one
of them out," said Wilbrod Pou-
lin, co - owner of the Animal
Gourmet, a restaurant for pets.
"They are our guests. I'd never
throw a dog out."
THE DOGFIGHT, and one fin-
icky cat who walked away from
a dish of steak and kidney rag-
out, have been the only prob-
lems for Mitstifer and Poulin
since they opened the pet deli-
catessen in July, and business
has been brisk.
Did the cat who didn't eat get
a refund? "We don't give re-
funds, but we did give the own-
er a 'people bag.' We keep them
for leftovers," said Poulin, 38, a
dogs' life at animal deli
ative of Quebec City, Canada, meat salad. The shrimp are serv-
ho also is a schoolteacher. ed with a fresh slice of lemon
"The cat was' a rare thing," on a bed of chilled iceberg let-
'oulin said yesterday. "Most tuce.
ets gobble this stuff down. It's "Only the best," said Poulin,
he same thing you and I eat. watching a Yorkshire terrier
"We don't give refunds, but we did give the
owner a people bag. We keep them for left-
oe and I eat the same food we bolt down a plateful of beef stew.
rve the dogs and cats." The menu offers a choice of
11 entrees, ranging from poach-
FROM THE looks of the menu, ed fish fillet to Swedish meat
at's no hardship. Hors d' balls, mostly about 70 cents for a
euvres offer a choice of shrimp quarter - pound serving. Pet
ocktail, 75 cents, or liver pate, owners may take food to go, buy
cents, and some days crab a frozen dinner, or allow their
pet to eat in the dining room.
There is no table. Dogs and
cats eat off the floor from three
brightly covered dishes, set on
place mats with napkins.
THEIR MOTTO reads: "We do
not prepare dog and cat food -
we prepare food for dogs and
Mitstifer, 40, who does the
cooking in his apartment and
carries prepared food to the
restaurant daily, took - turns
handling customers with Poulin
as he talked. He said they are
doing a booming business.
"We have three times more
customers than we expected."
He rang up $5 and handed a big
man dressed in a coat and tie a
white-frosted cake with "Happy
Birthday, Jenny," written in yel-
low and green letters.
LES GREEN, 28, of New York,
paid for the cake and said, "It's
for Jennifer, our St. Bernard.
She's two today. She doesn't
know about this. It's a surprise."
7:15 and 9:30
- Joseph Morgenstern.Newsweek
-Pauline Kael, The New Yorker
- New York Times
P ayboy Magazine
a new morning
by the friends- of newsreel