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March 26, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-26

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S Seet nternutnalBll iiProceeds
r<<} 1§To Assist Foreign, Studets
<5(I I{)U I ce i W ;1 1 c u the (cus.torn estab- x,1 1c tIc i,

eina Lecture.,

The Rev. Dr. J Brett Kenna,
pastor of the First Mit~ethocist
CThurch, will speak on "The Negro
in Song, and Story" at 4 p.m. today
in Rackham Lecture Hal
The program, which is sponsored
by the Department of Speech, is
opn to the public.
Negro History Tak ...
"The Negro in American His-
tory" will be the hsubject of a
speech by Dr. Herbert Aptheker.
at a meeting sponsored by the
New Stud ent
Opinion Group
The newly reactivated bur eau
of Student Opinion, which func-
tioned on campus from 1.933 to
1941 will meet at 4:30 p.m. tomor-
row at Lane Hall.
The bureau, which will operate
in a manner similar to the Gallup
poll, will ask questions of nation-
al anid international interest.
Eventually the group hopes to be
able to take surveys for campus
After 'the students who are to
be questioned have been selected
at random and the questionnaires
~pepared, enumerators will -see
them to make sure that the blanks
are filled out.
An advisory boardi of faculty
me~mbers, whiich will help the stu-
dent enuumerators solve problems
involved in sampling public opin-
ian, has been set up.
Anyone interested, in the pro-
ject may attend the meeting to-
Union TOoOffer
Movie ISeries
To help alleviate the lack of
Sunday entertainment in Ann Ar-
bor, the executive council of the
Union will initiate a series of mo-
tion picture programs this week.
"Desert Victory," a film depict-
ing the British routing of Rommel
during the African campaign of
1942, will be shown on the first
"Fundamentals of Basketball"
and "Sunday in the Valley 'of
Mexico," a travelogue, will com-
plete the 90 minute entertainment.
The movies will start 'at 7:30
p~m. in Rmns. 316, 318, and 320
of the Union, and are open to both
men 'and women students. No ad-
mrission will be charged.

Inter-Racial Association at 4:15
p.m. today in the Union.
Ensian Meeting. .
'Ensign edit tryouts will meet at
4 p.m. today in the Student Puba -
lications Building.
Faculty.td'ntT a.
A Faculty-student tea,. honor-
ing members of the education
school will be held from 3:30 to
4:3C p.m. tomorrow in th~e Rus-
sian Tea Room of the League.
MYDA Meeting .
Michigan 'Youth for Democratic
Action will meet at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union to discuss an
increase in veterans' subsistence
and to take a stand on President
Truman's speech on aid to Greece
and Turkey.
The WAA Goff Club will hold
its spring organizational meet-
ing at 5 p.m. Thursday in the
Women's Athletic Building.
Any coed interested in joining
may attend or call Betsey
Moore, '4879.
No previous golf experience is
Verein Meting ...
Deutscher Verein will meet at
8 p.m. today in Rm. 317 of the
A one act comedy,, "Der Herr
Monsieur", adapted by Dr. J. F.
Raschen and directed by Dr. F. X.
Braun, will be presented by mem-
bers of the Verein.
Green hut Lecture.. .
Dr. Morris Greenhut will
speak Abef'ore the Philological
Society of the English Depart-
ment-at 7:45 p.m. today In the
Rackham Building on "George
Puttenham and the art of poe-
The lecture will be open only
to members of the society.
Walter To Speak.. .
Erich A. Walter, Director of the
Office of Student Affairs, will de-
liver fa talk entitled "Lead the
'Target" concerning the work of
that office tonight at an alumni
dinner in Muskegon.

'gp it, I

lishzed in previous ,years. prceedOS

WillOvt i t nt fLhi-) wife staged from International Bal. to.0eD!
wu~i ~e a ou~hwas desCper~- held April 25 in the Union.,xwili
ate t, e x tth sark. driving go to the Emergency Fund for
thranx d ~I ~ th hspiaLAc- Foreign Students.
tU~l. htWC\ 'I':itas a false 1An annual affair at which for-
a;,. f0Is a tl pacing the cign .stuidents are hosts to the en-
. aiisith aeriyho, piit l a ._tire campus, International Ball
The Dail went tovre11 ifeature entertanment by vari-
TheI" i , siyExtensIion Serx'- fous national_ P groups and decora-
iI caclecl fysterdaysLions with an intern ational theme.
c se howlct h nt tae1Tickets etieare now on sale in the
becase ~ i strm.League ~eand Union.
Ant Au~ovpoiuc epoted Conly. Provides Aid
mi~r11 ~ieacidnt tusfa. stblshdto prv"idle tern-
,'a'it vre htsresweesil1o'1yi incial aid, the Fund
'lpexy it ninerGere a hle foreign students to
Sandr~ u saidmainsti i Isst:.. inhol, obta in needed medi-
xv r ','ear01 11W. nd ll('iy i ttetion. and has even pro-
.ctSxiio icrb olrox x!1d0d for their next mneal.
riloi. , eius Wodni txh h~l A-lance at several cases in
,._..htheFun has been of aid
r ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ h Fundd i.chass wOpbove

A few years ago the Interna-
tional Center received a call from
Health Serviue. A foreign stu-
dent suffering from malnutrition
had d ust beeii admitted to the in-
Without lFunds
The , tudlent had not heard from
home nor received any funds. He
had borrowred hais tuition, was car-
rying a full schecdule, and had
maintained a -'1" average.
Invs tigat'ion revealed that hie
was('rrynga part-time .job, but
h1is f ignacs were so inadequate


IDEFNTIFYrNG WAR DEAD - One of 28 full-page ilsrto
in "Crosses in The Wind" shows members of the Amer" icanGrve
Registraticti Service identifying victims of the Naz ,imsacei
Belgium following the 'German breakthrough in the ren*-
Stiudent Account of Americw,,!.
War Dead Published Recentli"y

be~ ase ot~n dil o) caued iii
theroaa~yandth t] a take a
xv; k t re arccempet serice

An .account of American war
dead, "Crosses in the Wind," writ-
ten by Joseph James Shomon,
gr aduate student in the forestry
school, has recently been pub-
'U' To Assist
Litle Business
Bus. Ad. School Aids
In New Program
The business administration
school has been selected as one of
the cooperating educational in -
stitutions in the Department of
Commerce's new program to aid
small business, Dean Russel A.
Stevens announced yesterday.
According to terms of this
agreement, the Commerce Depart-
ment's Office of Small Business
will make its facilities available to
faculty and research personnel of
the University in solving teaching
and research problems of small
business and will publish Univer-
sity case studies or research manu-
scripts relating to small business.
All publications of the Depart-
ment of Commerce on the prob-
lems of small business will be de-
posited at the University and at
the Department's regional offices
in Detroit and Grand Rapids. The'
University will reproduce some of
these publications for distribti on
throughout the State.

Describinig Shomnoll's work~a
commander of the 611Ith Quart er-
master Graves Regyistration e-
ice, the book inuluides adiu-
rinn.' o"~f t 4'V n i *Pfif-,ni-. ni h'(Cfrt~m fl~(i


repatriation to final burial jjacer."
Supervised Burial
Shom~on, who supervised t~lie
burial of some 50,000 soldiers o l
the Third and Ninth armies inI
numerous temporary cemeteries in
Europe, initiated the scheme of
having Europeans adopt the
graves of American dead. These
families help in the upkeep of the
graves and correspond" with the'
next of kin in this country.
The strain of four years of serv-
ice made a long period of hospi-
talization necessary after Sho)-
mon's return to America. He wrote
"Crosses in the Wind" while lying;
on a hospital bed during this seige
of illness.
After receiving a bachelor's de-
gree in forestry from the Univer -
sity in 1940, Shomon wvas em-
ployed by the Tennessee Valley
Authority to carry on a program
of forestry-education. In 1942 he
entered the Army as a private and
became an officer with the Graves
Registration Service in 1943.
Awarded Bronze Stars
H-e was awarded the Bronze
Star Medal for his notable xvorts
on the continent and his unit won
a meritorious (itation for theiir
stuperior graves registration ac-

a r. cute Cou t'.eision1s since
19,2,aceendwedthe nation;
xvi I npowcv ii leerfor social
r eV0rn.Po.Hny Rott-
nesoa Lw Shoo (lclaediyes-
I rdyinLIi second Thomas
(tni s is now able to use her
exane taxation and business
rcaultiY~poxvers to effect re -
f.o; ins such as redistribution of
welhand income, he said. He
addthat the government could
ioxv define national commercial
poliics and use, the commerce
oe: ctiv' from the Court to
A lecture o (n''The IDevelopment
and Elnusof oState Poxvers"
xx llbegienat 4 p.m. today in
Em. 15( T utchins Hall by Prof.
4 ti shacwi as the third topic in
hisoi '-re n"Ti ic Constitution
and Si'io -economic Reformi."
tilWXI 111410 Meeting
Men interested in reactivating
Mimes, student opera. are asked to
'attend a nieeting at 7:30 p.m. to-
nticxriow in Rm. 318 of the Union.
r .Jack Hooper, former Mimesa
member in chiarge, asks members
of the0(1o Mmesorganization still
on ('ainipus to attend the meetingo,.

Ch-uch News
A Ref iresher Teaxwil be held by
the, Wtiesiyran Guild from 4 to 5:30
pjnm.(today at the Guild House.
A potluck supper, xwhich wvill be
followed by meetings of the spe-
cial activities groups, will begin at
l3 p m. enper's Service xwill be held
at 8 '1fl.
"The New 'Testament Canon"
is the sutbject of a Bible study to
be held by thme Michigan Chris-
tian Fellowship at 8 p.m. tcday in
the Upper Room of Lane Hall.
The Roger Williams Guild will
have a Mid-Week Chat and re-
freshment hour front 4 to 5:30
p.m. today in the Guild House,
502 East Huron.
S tdeasJoin.
Buts. Ad. Group
Beta Gamma Sigma, national
honorary business fraternity, has
elected 31 new members.
They are: Robert G. Bedle;
Stevens' Belknap; Richard E.
Brown; Howvard R. Cottrell; James
K. Dent; and Laurence S. Dun-
IOscar H. Feldman; Paul E. Fer-
tig; John A. Ford ; George A. Gus-
tafson; Maurice S. Hahn; John A.
I Hooper; John Jodka; Herbert F.
Kent; Paul Kircher; Gilbert L.
Lee; Orville B. Lefko; and Euigene
D. Lundberg.
Arthur W. Mack; John G. Mac-
Lachlan; Fred L. Meyer; Kermit
S. Midthun; Robert A. Philips;
Clayton J. Pilcher; Stewart H.
'Rexvoldt; John W. Riegel; Will
Scott; Daniel J. Shaw; Harold S.
Soper; Sally J. Trombley; and
Robert C. Wooster.

cents per day for all expenses-
food.schoo l uimplies. recreation,
and other it~ems.
}Obtained Job
IThe Center obtained a summer
job for him and made a loan from
the Fund' sufficient to cover his
living expenses for the remainder
of the cturrent semester. The next
semester> he received a fellow-
ship andi va, Ale to complete his
In another case, a student here
on a government fellowship found
himself au t off completely from
his home country by a revolution
whl ich 11'aad broken out following
his dlepar'ture.
Dei,,ontintie 'Studies
Thie country failed to send him
funmds and -he wvould have been
forced to discontinue his studies
had not the Emergency Fund come
to his aid.
SThe Fund secured a part-time
job for him and he was able to
continue with the remainder of
his expenses paid by a Fund loan.
After being graduated he, estab-
lished himself and repaid the loan.

Foster Says
'Rake's ProgreNIs'
Used as Illust1ration
Prof. Finlay Foster, exchange
speaker from Western Reserve
University, saidl yesterday in a
lecture sponsored by the Engrlish
department that "the creative ar -
tist is limited by background and
experience, whethler he expresses
himself on canvas or in words.".
Prof. Foster used slides of Ho-
garth's "Rake's Proress" to illus-
trate the influentce of an artist',,
backgound upon heis work. Hio-
garth's middle class backgarounde
accounted for his satirical por-
trayal of rich young men, and the
upper classes in general, hie said.
"Hogarth's composition left
much to be desired, but he had a
seeing eye," Prof. Foster said.
Pointing out the "'realistic "
characters in "Rake's Progress"
the frowsy women, cutpurses,
thieves, misers, and drunks--Prof.
Foster said that "Hogarth never
leaves you in doubt about what hie
Other artists and writers of the
early 18th century, men with dif-
ferent backgrounds and experi-
ences, did not share Hogarth's
bitterness toward the upper'
classes, Prof. Foster said.
Addison, for example, belonged
to the uipper class-the class of
"rakes"-and defended them as
just young men temporarily gone
astray, Prof. Foster concluded.


C -Th~i


North Main Opposite Court House
- Starts Today -
Trudy Marshall in
plus --
Jan Wiley in
-- added

WekasUntPICEP..,: 5
Evenings and Sundays, 34c
-- Now Playing --
with Katherine Hepburn,
Robert Taylor,
Robert Mitchum
with Leon Errol, Elyse Knox,
Joe Kirkwood


One Roman pure-food law
hibited the sale of any fish
had lost; its lustre.

pro -

The median education level of
service men in World War II was
second year of high school, as
compared with the sixth grade
for the veterans of World War I.

Music by Jerry Edwards
1) and his 13-piece orchstra 1
I Continuous from 1 P.M. I

~Z/4,;,r-qwcA 4i enice
Hamburgers ... Milk ... Soft Drinks
Phone 2-6606 - -- 9 P.M. to 1 A.M.



LOST--Will our spilt milk friend, who
picked us up Monday afternoon in
Willow Village return our typewriter
to (or' notify) the University Lost
and Found. )

- - .. - u __.._ ._._.



' Clk7 h 1kN 1 W5 YPM
,i ti RAIM U and FERNANOE!. in. V
Art is shown coming home to the Louvre and Vers'ailles,
ttrillo, Braqtue, Matisse, Picasso are visited in their studios.


DROPPED-at "Spring Thaw", Parker
51. pencil, sea-green with gold top.
Reward for return. Cail 2-3307. }27
LOST-Between Stockwell and Water-
mnan Gym a check book, First, Nation-
al Bank of Niles. Name on checks
and book, Judy Babbitt, 3051 Stock-
well, phone 2-4171.)31
LOST-Woman's Yellow Gold Grtuen
Wrist;xvatch near Mosher Hall. Re-
ward. Caroline Foster, 2-4561., )62
LOST-Plastic-rimmed glasses in brown
leather case in or near Barbour Gym-
nasiunh las~t Thursday; please call
2-4519. )7

Friday, Saturday- March 28, 29 -'8:30 P.M.
Pox Office opens 2:00 P.M. 'Tuesday, March 25 -
Admission' 50c (tax i.)r
Reservations --'Phone 4121, Ext. 479
o -.A
0 or
r 1
There's no sense in stay-
ing at home with only' I
O a stale sandwich for
' There's no sense in stay-
' 1' , tt'E tI 91111i ing at home dreaming c
i1I~j I Iti jr , about the wonderfult

11'M A LADY: I can't bitch-hike. Any,-a
one driving to St. Louis April 41? Call
3524 Stockwell. )
WANTED-Ridie to andl front Dallas or
San Antonio. Texas over Spring vaca-
tion. Share expenses 'andi help drive.
R. W Born can uin, Phone 2-5644. )3
TYPING: 'rheses, term, papers, etc-
Du plic'a ting: notic(es, form lett er;,
programs. A2 'r'yping Service, 2332
Nickels Arcade, plione 9811. ) 55j
YOU JUST GOTTA dance when youj
hear Jackie Ward singing with T'omo
MeNall's new orchestra. F0'or oei
dates, call 115 Wincheli House, 2-4401.-
TYPEWRITrERS now available for nn
standards or portiables. Officee;E;-:ip;
menu Service (Co., 11t S. FEmirlIi !Ave.
I4LECTROL'UX vac uimnCleaners ii r
JoiniiJadwini service. 1855 'f:,,am
Ave. Phone 2-7412.)t
MING TOY---Baurngarten took advan-
tage of a hopeless cripple. D. P. ) ?
Society, Ltd., receives our he:.- : ,At
thanks for the marvelious tin!,we
spent at your meeting last Rion(',.:
night -A few of the girls. 2
WHO'S GOT a single room to trade forj
a double? Call Ray at 2-3241, ext. 02.I
Readt and Use
IThe Daily Class ifieds!

'WANT'ED--Good used Wardmobe 'Trunk.
Call 8688 eve cnings 5-7:30. j76
BLUE-EYED BLONDE, 57" for Slide
Rule Dill, April 18. Call 401 Greene.
iskforFrak. )15
1'2 R SL o,--2- ur National House
Trail(r .i %, aWI)mL.Excellent conch-
ti o. 1'i, ,Trri' ak, 46537 Ecorse
Rd. ) 30
i-dOR SALE-'rTwo ticket:; for the May
Fesrtivatl. Reply Box 22. )29


'IF it don't say a thing, give us a ring,
and we'll make it sing." For expert
radio repair service, Phone 9241 or
br'ing your radio to the Tavern Cafe-
teria. )12
discharges, birth certificates, and pic-
tures. Also photos laminated and
famned. Leave work at Calkins-Flet-
ceroi, Wikel Dru g, Purchase Camera
and Card and Camera. Shop. By
Technical Photo Service. 121
PHOTOSTATIC Copying, Enlargements
or Reductions. Leave your work at
Wikel Drug, Calkins-Fletcher, Pur-
chase Camera, Card and Camera,{
marriage and birth certificates, dis-
charges, records. 24-hour pick-tip
service. Technical Photo Service. 917
Sunnyside, Phone 4559, 2-6958. )54

They've got love on the skids!
Di ANNA TO 1iWilVi.iA t

LOST--Satur'day night on Hill Street.
between Washtenaw and Tappan, a
gold clip. Reward. Call Carolyn Wells,
724 Tappan, 5663.
ANNOUNCING an addition in person-
nel. We feel free to offer prompt ser-
vice. Let its help you plan your spring
and summer wardrobe. Hildegarde
Shop. 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )19
Three rooms . . . Completely fur-
nished . . . Reasonable terms...
And all on wheels. The 1947 Palace
All-Aluminum House 'Trailer.
2329 Jackson Avenue

pliie.tUsedi ot5'oewe(k. $8.00. -19
Vnta Villa",e. )28
MWAN'S Loafer -yle Shoes, Si?'e1{LO.
WoO) 1t'ai:.'---- X .0. C ll 8574, Ask
Ii 'UIO lOl 0 ei:a'l y.("ood condl-
1 ion. 125 So. Univ., Apt. 1. 7-9
pin, )76j
A -1iL'rllt 'Rtl paid for Men's used1
e h In' Sm' Store, 122 E. Wash-
in Loll St. )14
1 OR 5,411>Kodak Senior Six-16, Ko-
dlAnasi.gmt Lons M63. Carryingl
(a-:,ad liazal, 27.50, 1ob Prick,
Atdi (IS i afijat o,' eia re', conmplete
zv i15.6 1151". Ece lenit condition.
sjto. Call Mr. lPit, 4121, Extension
211 ) 37
RFA t1,1 yor childlren vwil iiElectronics.
'Elre~Trontil :',abySitter'' will reliably
xvthyour ba, d'.,ay or night. Priced
reasnabl. (Jil 21371)24
EI IIIL t, El i- mrcn ~k.Blue and
wi',dlinc-live xhi e. seat and
tiai](W hala, b ret oneach -side of'
box-k \\hcl Pratlly nev. Call
'151 now)25
1'i-T , N': , ( OtL lFRS -Let me help
relet ourgolingdeeds. Coiln-
oh-ie lia'- of ll p-grade clubs.
- ais.Phne2-2058. Johnny
F"O :r:Ai -(Jon blut ion RdCA Radio-
bi(a-aI.Largeii )ltoiatic con-


Ending Wednesday






Open 11:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. including Sundays.
5400 Plymouth Road (on -the wuay to Detroit) Phone 9387
Lunches 11:30-1:30 -- only 65c
Dinners (family style)-5 :00-8:00 P.M.--$1.45 to $1.65
418 E. Washington (one-half block off State) Phone 9717
Waffles our specialty . .. Better Coffee
307 South Main Street

...... - - - r


ll fil;, r
1 _I !'

Specializing in Honme Cooked Food.. - Steaks and Chops
Open Weekdays 11:00 A.M. - 1:30 P.M., 5-:00- 8:00 "P.M.
Sundays 11:00 A.M. - 2:00 P.M., 5:00 - 9:00 P.M.





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