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October 23, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-23

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THE MIIIIAN DILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1947

...
-.

┬░ARISIAN OUTING:
Prof. Talamon Will Lead
Student Tour of France

Students from universities
throughout the country will have
an opportunity to see the night
life of Paris as wel as places of
historical and cultural interest in
France on a tour which will be
conducted this summer by Prof.
Rene Talamon of the Romance
Language department.
Reorganiizatioi
Of Hiawatha
Club Planned
The Hiawatha Club, exclusive to
members of the Upper Peninsula,
will hold its first reorganizational
meeting at 8 p.m. today in the
League ballroom, according to
William Flanagan, former vice
president.
The name of the club was tak-
en from Longfellow's epic poem
"Hiawatha," whose action takes
place in the Upper Peninsula.
It was started to aid students
from the U.P. to become adjusted
to college life. The club's primary
purpose was to help students to
acquire jobs, and organipe co-ops,
according to Flanagan.
"Hiawatha" expanded before
the war to include many activities,
some of which take place in the
Upper Peninsula during vacations.
"With the reorganization of the
club, we expect to resume these
activities and many more," Flan-
agan said. "We have even decided
to let women in," he added.
Faculty Panel
Views Scope
Of Activities
The nature of University gov-
ernment and scope of faculty ac-
tivities were described Tuesday
by a panel of three faculty mem-
bers in the course, "Current Prob-
lems in Higher Education."
Professors Robert C. Angell,
chairman of the sociology depart-
ment, Louis A. Hopkins, summer
session director, and. Arthur Van
Duren, chairman of academic
counselors in the literary college,
formed the panel and gave their
views on the topic, "Faculty Par-,
ticipation in College Affairs." ;
Professors Angell and Hopkins
outlined the University's organiza-
tional structure and defined the
functions of various groups from
the Regents down to subordinate
committees. Processes were said,
to be very democratic with in-1
creasing authority being vested in
the faculty.
An equal opportunity for stu-
dents, helpful-recommendations toJ
the college on the value of courses
and follow-up service to academic
failures were given as the goals
of the academic counselors by
Prof. Van Duren. The faculty
members who serve as counselors
try to treat each student as an
individual, not just the subject
of a set of statistics, he said. 1
48
Now On Se
Now On Sale

The tour, which is under the
auspices of the Bureau of Univer-
sity Travel, Newton, Mass., will
include visits to such well known
cities as LeHavre, Tours, Lourdes,
Avignon, Nice, Monte Carlo, Gen-
eva and Rheims.
Paris Night Life
During the week spent in Paris,
Prof. Talamon assures interested
students that there will be visits
to the night life of Montmartre.
For Prof. Talamon the Parisian
part of the trip will be a pleasant
return to his old home town. Born
in the French Capital, he was ed-
ucated in a French Lycee and re-
ceived the diploma of Licencie es
Lettres from the University of
Paris. He has been teaching at
Michigan since 1909.
An old hand at conducting sum-
mer excursions to Europe, Prof.
Talamon assures interested stu-
dents that he'll be an especially
good "Indian guide" during the
week spent in Paris. Visits to the
night life of the old city as well
as tours of the artistic centers
and the historical landmarks will
make the week pass all too quickly.
Battle Remnants
The travelers will also have op-
portunity to visit the places which
monopolized the news only three
years ago on D-Day, such as Om-
aha Beach, Normandy Beaches,
and Caen where rusting barges
and sunken ships still give mute
testimony to the battle which was
fought, according to Prof. Tala-
mon.
Because travel restrictions
forced cancellation of a similar
trip planned for this past sum-
mer, Prof. Talamon emphasized
the importance of signing this
fall so that reservations can be
made.
The number of students has
been limited to 25, these from
campuses all over the country.
Political Talks
Will Be Held
Political and social problems of
world understanding will be dis-
cussed by national authorities in
a conference here Nov. 5-6.
The conference will be entitled
"Toward World Understanding"
and will be held in conjunction
with the 18th annual Parent Edu-
cation Institute, of the Univer-
sity Extension Service. Co-spon-
sors are a number of Michigan
women's organizations, including
the American Association of Uni-
versity Women, Congress of Par-
ents and Teachers, League of
Women Voters, and Women's Ac-
tion Committee for Lasting Peace.
Perkins To Speak
On State Budget
Dr. John A Perkins, state bud-
get director, will be the speaker
at the first social seminar of the
year, sponsored by the University
chapter of the American Society
of Public Administration at 8 p.m.
today in the Rackham East
Conference Room.
Dr. Perkins will discuss "The
Problems of a Budget Director."
The organization sponsoring the
seminar is composed of students
in the Institute for Public Admin-
istration, but the meeting will be
open to others interested in the
topic.

YPL4 Seeks
Mass Students
Vote in1948
A mass student vote in 1948 for
the first time in American history
is the target of the Young Pro-
gressive Citizens of America, Her-
bert Oppenheimer, national YPCA
co-director, delared yesterday.
Twenty three year old Oppen-
heimer, a former student at Blak
Mountain College, N.C., was in,
Ann Arbor examining programsI
of the Young Progressive Citizensl
of Michigan and the local PCA.
YPCM, recognition of which is
pending before the Committe on
Student Affairs, may become a
unit of the national organization
after a year's probation on cam-
pus.
Voting regulations in local areas
from coast to coast are being pre-
pared for national distribution
well in advance of 1948 elections,
Oppenheimer revealed, pointing
out that this is the first time any
student organization has begun
compiling material on such a com-
plicated subject.
Less than one-third of eligible
students voted in 1946, he ex-
plained.

CHIVALRY LIVES ON:
'Knights of the Flower' Find
Ways To Keep Maids Happy

AP

'I

DTUB

By MARY STEIN
Campus knights are cautiously
oiling up their rusty armor and
strewing a few hot-house roses on
the 3-1 ratio "field of combat."
Triple-deck orchid corsages just
can't be squeezed out of GI pay-
checks, so stalwarts are digging
up ingenious ways to keep their
ladies fair happy.
One such resourceful lad recent-
ly convinced a coed that chivalry
is showing signs of life by send-
ing her three dewy red roses, ac-
companied by a request for a
date.
A flower shop reports that once
a week for the past three weeks,
another student has bought a
small flower-filled vase in the
shape of a dog and had it sent to
a certain lucky coed, who by now
is well on her way towards a pot-
tery collection.
A survey of local florists re-
vealed that men are buying single
roses, gardenia, or chrysanthe-
mum blooms, in order to hand
them over in person to the girls

of their choice, along with more
generous "bouquets" of flattery.
Apparently even flowers aren't
guaranteed date bait, for one un-
happy soul enclosed with his
floral offering a little note read-
ing, "I know this won't make any
difference, but-"
As far as local florists are con-
cerned, life is still no bed of roses.
They report that the boom in orig-
inality hasn't boosted business,
which is just about what it was
last year. The first big girl-bid
ormal should hoist sales, they
think-if men don't take to grow-
ing their own corsages.
One florist, however, believes in
lending campus men a hand in
both the cost-of-living and ratio
battle. He's ordered a shipment of
Hawaiian orchids, to sell for $1.50,
flown out from California.
"They should sell pretty fast,"
he says.
Help Fill-
The Community Chest

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4

I

ii

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

' r a I,

(Continued from Page 5)
their applications for admission
3017, Angell Hall; auspices of the
Department of Mathematics.
Roy Bishop Canfield Memorial
Lecture. The Honorable Charles
S. Kennedy, M.D., Regent of the
University, will deliver the first
annual Roy Bishop Canfield Me-
morial Lecture at 11 a.m., Sat.,
Oct. 25, Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Phi Rho Sigma
Medical fraternity. The public is
'invited to attend.
"Can Russia Be Part Of One
World?" will be debated tonight
at 8:30 in Hill Auditorium by Wal-
ter Duranty and H. R. Knicker-
bocker as the opening number on
the 1947-48 Lecture C'ou~rse.
Tickets may be purchased today
at the auditorium box office which
is open from 10-1, 2-5 and 6 to
8:30.
Mr. J. C. McCarthy, Secretary
of the National Association of
Furniture Manufacturers, will
speak on the subject, "What an
association secretary can do for
the membership," at 11 a.m., Fri.,
Oct. 24, West Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg.
All students in the Wood Tech-
nology and Furniture programs
should make every effort to attend
this meeting. Any others inter-
ested are welcome to attend.
Academic Notices
Seminar on Complex Variables:
Thurs., Oct. 23, 3 p.m., Rm. 3017,
Angell Hall.
Mr. Wm. Boothby will- speak on
Elliptic Functions.
Seminar on Differential Opera-
tors: Because. of the lecture of
Professor Frechet, the seminar
will not meet October 24. Next
meeting: October 31.

Washtenaw County, Michigan.
Department of Botany, 2nd floor, I
Natural Science Building, through
November 1st.
Events Today
Carillon Recital: 7:15 p.m., by'
Percival Price. Program: Prelude
to Lohengrin, O Star of Eve
(Tannhauser) and March of the
Master Singers by Wagner; In
Summer Time on Bredon, by Peel,
and Duna, by McGill; Composi-
tions for Carillon by Lefevere, and
four Russian airs.
Rackham Building Thursday
Evening Record Concert: East
Lounge, 7:45. Program: SIBE-
LIUS, Symphony No. 1 in E Minor,
Op. 39; SCHUBERT, Quartet No.
13 in A Minor, Op. 29; BACH,
Concerto in D Minor, for violin
and orchestra. Graduate Students
are invited. Silence is requested.
The Art Cinema League and Mu
Phi Epsilon present . Tagliavini,
the singer who received a great
ovation at last year's May Festi-
val, in I LIVE AS I PLBEAS!. Ital-
ian dialogue, English titles. Thurs.,
Fri., and Sat., Oct. 23, 24, and 25.
Box office opens 2 p.m. daily. Res-
ervations, phone 6300, Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Alpha Phi Omega: 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union. It is important
that all members and pledges that
intend to be active this year be
present.
Kappa Chapter, Delta Phi Ep-
silon, First Professional Foreign
Service Fraternity: 8 p.m., Michi-
gan Union. All interested in for-
eign trade or service are invited.
Alpha Phi Omega: 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union.
Gilbert and Sullivan Operatic
Society: 7 p.m., Michigan League.
Everyone interested in any phase

of the production must
ent.

be pres-I

P A R I S FOOD P R O T E S T - part of the throng which gathered on the Champs de Mgrs
in Paris to protest a cut in the' bread ration and rising costs of foodstuffs.f

Phi Alpha Fraternity: 7 p.m.,
Michigan Union. See Union bulle-
tin board or room annoucement.
All members are urged to be pres-
ent.
Kappa Phi: Picnic meeting.
Members and pledges will meet in
the Wesleyan Guild Lounge at
5:30 p.m.
International Center weekly tea
4:30-5:30 p.m.
La p'tite. causette: 3:30 p.m.,
'raussian Room, Michigan League.
Coming Events
The Angell Hall Observatejry
will be open to the public on Fri-
day, Oct. 24, from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m., for observation of the moon.
Children must be accompanied by
parents. The Open Night will be
cancelled if the sky is not clear.
Geology and Mineralogy Jour-
nal Club: Rm. 3056, Natural Sci-
ence Bldg., 12 noon, Fri., Oct. 24.
Dr. Eugene H. Walker, Instructor,
will speak on: "The Development
of Some Slopes in the Jackson
Hole Area, Wyoming" (illustrated
with Kodachromes). All interested
are cordially invited.
Graduate Outing Club: Hike,
2:30 p.m., Sun., Oct. 25. Meet at
Northwest entrance, Rackham
Bldg. Sign up at Rackham check
desk before noon Saturday.
Deutscher Verein: Picnic, 5:30
p.m., Wed., Oct. 29, at the large
fireplace near the Island. Tickets
may be obtained at the German
Departmental Office. Members
and non-members are welcome.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
will hold Friday Evening Services
this week at 7 p.m. in order to co-
operate with Homecoming Week-
End.

G E T S N E W P E T- Carolyn Porter, 7, of Takoma Park, Md., feeds Sandy, a collie given her
by a Baltimore restaurant man to replace her pet, Starlet, killed by a truck.

Exhibitions
Exhibit of Living: Fall Fungi

of

The Three Suns 9
-reading down:
Morty Dunn 0
Artie Dunn
Al Nevins A "
... latest disk by The Three Suns for RCA Victor
BJACK in '25 everybody was humming 'bout that "Sleepy
.. Time Gal." Now "Gal" is back in a new and wonderful
record.
And here's another favorite with a great record: cool, mild,
ff flavorful Camel cigarettes. More men and more women are
smoking Camels than ever before.
Why? The answer is in your "T-Zone" (T for Taste and T
for Throat).
Try Camels. Discover for yourself why, with smokers who
have tried and compared, Camels are the "choice of experience"!
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston-Salem, N. C.
I LEARNED BY
EXPERIENCE THAT
CAMELS
SUIT ME BEST!
t U Ac:::
1.7 ~A

D 0 N 'T M I N D T H E O W L-Squeaky, pet owl belonging to Robert Alexander, Chicago
garage owner, (above) won't hurt you, cards placed on.dashboards of stored cars explain.

$1

11=12!

I

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