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December 09, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-09

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THE 3ICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SlX

ti - -.._..._.

APPLE PIE TOO:
Thanksgiving Celebrated
By Americans in France

UNION NOTES

Conference on FULL SUPPORT?

IIII

(EDITOR'S NOTE, This is the third
n a series of dispatches on conditions
n post-war France by a former Uni-
versity student now studying at the
University of Paris).
By RAGNAR L. ARNESEN
(Special to The Daily)
PARIS, France, Nov. 28-(De-
layed) -America's Thanksgiving
Day invaded various corners of
France yesterday when many res-
olute Yankees sat down before aI
traditional fowl with the thoughtsI
of mother's pumpkin pie steaming
in, the backs of their minds.
At the rear of Madame Paul
Genette's restaurant on the rue
Subsistence
Regulation Is
Reorganized
University student-veterans who
plan to interrupt their training at
the conclusion of the present Fall
Semester will receive subsistence
payments for an additional fifteen
days beyond the effective date of
their official termination of train-
ing under a recent Veterans Ad-
ministration regulation.
Payments will automatically be
made and educational entitlement
reduced accordingly unless vet-
erans who do not desire the ex-
tension of subsistence benefits no-
tify the Veterans Administration,
in writing, not later than Jan. 7,
1948.
The following form is suggested
for notification:
"This is to notify you that I will
interrupt my training at the end
of the Fall Semester, February 7,
1948. I do not desire the fifteen
days extension of subsistence al-
lowances. Signature, "C" Number,
Reference DT7AGBTNV''
Notification should be sent to
Registration and Research Sec-
tion, Michigan Unit, Veterans Ad-
ministration, Guardian Building,
500 Griswold Street, Detroit 26,
Michigan.
Irish playwright ennex Rob-
inson, director of the famous Ab-
bey Theatre of Dublin, will speak
on "Making a National Theatre,"
at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Rackhan
Lecture Hall.

Montsouris a glittering table was
laid last night. Fourteen Amer-
icans, from adozen states, ex-
claimed over the dainty spoons,
the flowers, the "real linen nap-
kUs.'
They were Madame Genette's
"demi-pensionnaires," accustomed
to the daily clatter of cutlery and
the shouts of "Deux potages, un
rosbit! Pardon, Monsier, pardon."
Give Thanks Together
Tonight France and America
were giving thanks together. All
the resources of the tiny restau-
rant had been marshalled for the
grand fete.
The French cuisine can be ele-
gant in any surroundings-the
poorest family always has its hors
d'oeuvres, followed by a meat
course, the legumes, the cheese
(rationed now), the dessert. There
is a logic of the palate, you learn
in France. Each dish, each flavor
in its place.
Chicken Instead
There was no turkey at Gen-
ette's last night, but there issued
forth from the little kitchen four-
teen plates of tender chicken,
daintily garnished with lettuce.
iraoition smiled from the chest-
nuts which followed the vege-
tables. Cooked with a sort of syrup,
they closely resembled sweet po-
tatoes.
Others File in
The American colony had come
early, and soon the other regular
customers began to file in from the
cold outdoors with wondering
glances at the assembly in the
back. "A farewell party" was no
doubt the general conclusion-
Madame Genette is used to them.
At last the "piece de resistance"
was brought in royally from the
kitchen for a preliminary inspec-
tion-an apple pie, made from
white flour and sugar gleaned
from someone's hoard of imported
Stateside rarities.
Informal Singing
Someone started "Carry Me
Back to Old Virginny," State pride
rang out in song, which descended
into confusion and rose againin
"Chevaliers de la Table Ronde"
(or Aupres de ma Blonde).
Accompanied by a great pound-
ing on tables, Monsier Genette
came away from the kitchen to
take his bow with his wife. In spite
of 3,000 miles, a shortage of all
varieties of foodstuffs, Thanks-
giving Day had been a great suc-
cess in the 14th arondissement.

DR. W. E. DU BOIS
DuBois To Talk
Here Today on
Negro Question
Dr. W. E. DuBois, nationally
known Negro historian and writer,
will lecture on "The American
Negro Faces the United Nations"
at 8 p.m. today in Rackham Audi-
torium.
Dr. DuBois is chairman of the
research department of the NAA-
CP, and a former professor of eco-
nomics and history at Atlanta
University. A graduate of Fisk
University, he also has degrees
from Atlanta, Howard, and Har-
vard.
"Dusk of Dawn," his most re-
cent book, was published in 1940.
Other books by Dr. DuBois are
"Black Folk" and "Then and Now."
He is also editor of Crisis, the
Phylon Quarterly Review, and the
Encyclopedia of the Negro.
Tickets for the lecture, which is
being sponsored by IRA, will be on
sale from 9 to 4 p.m. today in
University Hall.
Campus
Highlights
Village Wives' Club
The Willow Village Faculty
Wives' Club will hold a Christmas
Work Shop at their meeting at 8
p.m. today at the University Center
in Willow Village.
The evening will be devoted to
the making of surgical dressings
for the American Cancer Society.
Club membership is open to all
wives of teaching fellows or reg-
ular faculty members.
* * *
Anthropology Club...
John Witthoft will speak to
the Anthropology Club on "The
Ethnology of the Eastern In-
dians" at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Seminar Room of the Museums
Building.
The meeting is open to all
interested students.
* * *
Hobby Series .. .
Prof. Hugh Z. Norton of the
speech department will discuss
"The Theatre as a Hobby" on the
University Boroadasting Service's
Hobby Series at 4 p.m. today over
WPAG.
* *' *
Baby Care C ass
The classes for expectant
mothers will feature a talk on
"Going To and From the Hos-
pital," at 2:30 and 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow at the Child Ilealth
Building.
'Eusion Staff.,
An introductory meeting for
students interestdc in working on
the Michiganensian business staff
will be held at 4 p.m. today, in
the business office of the 'Ensian.

Union membership cards will
be issued from 7 to 8:30 p.m. to-
day through Thursday at the Un-
ion student offices to students who
are unable to pick them up att
any other time.
The House Committee of the1
Union will hold a gripe and sug-
gestion session at 4 p.m. tomorrowt
in Rm. 304 in the Union.
Students are urged to criticize
the facilities and operation of,
the Union and offer suggestionsi
for their improvement, Charles H.
Kerner, chairman, declared yes-
terday.
He pointed out that the Com-
mittee would like to hear the view-
points of as many members as
possible.
Members of the University eco-
nomics department will be honor-
ed at the Union faculty-student
coffee hour to be held from 4 to 5
p.m. tomorrow in the Terrace
Room of the Union.
Purpose of these weekly occas-
ions is to afford students a better
opportunity to become acquaint-
ed with members of the faculty.a
* * *
With final examinations fast
approaching, additional tutors are
required for the tutorial service
being conducted by the Union
this semester.
Tutors and students may regis-
ter for the service from 3 to 5
p.m. today through Friday in the
Union student offices.
Prospective tutors must"-tve an
"A" in the course they wish to
teach or a "B" average if the sub-
ject is their major.
They will be paid 'directly by
the student . being instructed at
the rate of one dollar per hour.
Alumni Clubs
To Entertain
Three University alumni clubs
have scheduled parties at which
leading state high school football
teams will be guests.
The Alumni Club of Monroe
will hold its first annual foootball
bust Tuesday night, at which Art
Valpey, varsity end coach, will be
the principal speaker. He will show
movies of the Michigan-Minne-
sota game.
The following day, the Three
Rivers Alumni Club will hold a
football bust at which Waldo Ab-
bott, Jr., of the General Alumni
Association, will show movies of
the OSU game.
Vic Heyliger will speak, and
Robert O. Morgan will show th
OSU movies at a meeting of the
Alumni Club of Saginaw Valley,
to be held in the Frankenmuth
Hotel Thursday night..
VETS CHECKVS
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the fol-
lowing veterans:
John S. Bandfield, Charles J.
Burm, Oliver D. Comstock; John
B. Dixon, Ruby Deloney, Lee T.
Dinnan, George R. Emig, John C.
Fenner, James R. Gillis, Richard
S. Hands, Frank A. Haentschke,
Chester C. Kabza, Harold G.
Kretchmar, Walter P. Koepp,
Richard E. Kelley, Raymond J.
Larson, Robert A. Mc~onnell, El-
mer F. Madar, George edward Ol-
iver, Fred S. Robie, Edson A.
Reeder, Leonard o. Smalstis, Ro-
man M. Szymanski, Lester L.
Thayer, Charles William Weikel,
Bernard R. Walling, Duane G.
Ward.

Veterans listed above should
pick up their checks by Dec. 16
when they will be returned to Co-
lumbus, O.

City Planning
Will Be Held
Public officials of five Michigan
towns will meet for the first ses-
sion of a conference on commun-
ity planning and government at,
8 p.m. today in the Union.
Dr. Charles A. Fisher, director
of the University Extension Serv-
ice, will welcome some 60 dele-
gates, who will then hear a key-
note address by George Bean, city
manager of Pontiac.
Mayors, council members, town-
ship and school officials of Con-
cord, Elkton, Mesick, Rockford,
and Stephenson will attend the
conference, which ends Thurs-
day.
President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven will address the conference at
a dinner tomorrow night at the
Union. Karl F. Zeisler, Monroe
newspaper editor, will also speak
at the dinner.
Other speakers at the meetings
will include Dr. Charles L. Ans-
paugh, president of Central State
Teachers' College; John Huss, di-
rector of the Michigan Municipal
League; and Prof. Howard Y. Mc-
Clusky, director of the University's
Bureau of Studies and Training in
Community Adult Education.
The five towns represented at
the conference are those"'in which
the community school service pro-
gram of the state department of
public instruction operates.

Federalists To Make Survey
On Economic Aid to Europe

Economic aid to Europe will be
the subject of an experiment by
the United World Federalists to
determine whether the campus can
unite on a foreign policy program.
Copies of the Federalist Resolu-
tion will be circulated tomorrow,
Thursday and Friday through
men's and women's dormitories,'
University Terrace. the Law Quad,
and fraternity and sorority houses,
according to Debby Rabinowitz,
chairman of the survey commit-
tce.
"Students will be given copies of
the Resolution to read over and
FC Ball Petitions
Will Be Due Today
Petitions for the cihairmanship
of the IFC Ball, to be given in the
Spring, will be considered at a
meeting of the fraternity house
presidents at 7:30 p.m. tonight in
Rm. 306 of the Union.
Those men interested should
submit petitions to the IFC before
the meeting.
Marci of Dimes
Washtena w County March of
Dimes Committee will meet at
7:30 p.m. Thursday in Rm. 302
of the Union

sign 'yes' or 'no'," Miss Rabinowitz
said.
The resolution urges "full sup-'
port of the administration's Euro-
pean Recovery Bill presented to
Cong':ess," as a form of economic
help to the people of Europe.
The resolution continues:
"The government has two alter-
natives:
"1. It can shape and administer
economic aid in an effort to se-
cure allegiance of the countries
helped, and thus improve the stra-
tegic position of the U.S. in its
current struggle for power with
Russia.
"2. It can make economic help
the first step of a determined pol-
icy to achieve peace by halting
polarization of nations. contribut-
ing to their independent political
strength and inducing their par-
ticipation in a stronger United
Nations with power to make and
enforce law on the international
level."
Favoring the second course, the
Resolution urges a "broadminded
economic bill" to eliminate "pawns
in a game for power" and to set
up a representative world govern-
ment.
"The practical issue to be decid-
ed upon is direct help from the
U.S. or NO help at all," the Res-
olution states. .'

N. R. Howard
Will Speak on
Press Censure
Nathaniel Richardson Howard,
editor of the Cleveland Press and
president of the American Society
of Newspaper Editors, will deliver
the second in a series of Journal-
ism lectures at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Kellogg Auditorium, it was an-
nounced by Prof. Wesley H. Maur-
er, Executive Secretary of the De-
partment of Journalism.
Howard, in addition to his eve-
ning.lecture, will speak at 3 p.m.
in Haven Hall to the class in edi-
torial policy and management.
Effective criticism of the press
will be the general topic of both
lectures. However, only the eve-
ning lecture will be open to .the
public, Maurer stated.
Howard began his newspaper
career as a reporter in Cleveland
in 1917 and has been associated
with the preys of that city since
then. For a year and a half dur-
ing the recent war he served as
assistant director of the U.S. Of-
fice of Censorship, being in charge
of press censorship. One of his as-
sign ments in that position was se-
curing voluntary censorship con-
cerning the atomic bomb plants.
The next lecture in the current
journalism series will be given Dec.
15 by A. L. Miller, publisher of
the Battle Creek Enquirer and
News.

?1

'I

__...w _.____._.___ ____v.___. ,_... ,..

I

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delivery for the classes of '47
and '48. Your initials" and last
name are engraved in /he band
with our coi.plienwis,.
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1319 SourH UNIVERSITY Phone 9533
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I

CHICAGO

&

NORTHWESTERN

UNION PACIFIC
"STUDENTS"
ROSE BOWL SPECIAL
All Seats Reserved
49 HOURS EACH WAY
NO EXTRA FARE!
cInn4n. :, D T . , A . 1 .A .

See the Annual
Football Classic
ROSE
AIR SPECIAL
* Round trip, 21.
passenger DC3
* Stewardess service
® All meals aloft
* 6 nights Hotel Del Mar
*Special bus to game
* Sightseeing
* Big New Year's Eve Party
* Free Air Trip to
Las Vegas
Leave Detroit, Dec. 26
Return Jan. 2, 10 p.m., E.S.T.
l$??55O nc..tax
Early Reservations Necessary
Call or Write

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