THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAE', NOVEMBER 20, 1949
TH13~ MICHIGAN DAILY SUNI~AY, NOVEMBEfl~ 20, 1949
Schedule of Coming Women's
'Dad' Stoll Finishes 26th FacultyQuintet Recital Today
Year as Stadium Usher TBnvsytodieand Quintet,
a) ntet 8:ill ".e a faultyrecital Op- 71 by Beethoven.
____________________________ at 8:30 p in todayr in Lydia Men- Quintet members are Nelson
New Skirt inspirations --New fabrics
Physical Education Club. Teas
from 3 to 5 p.m. in the WAB
lounge for members of the faculty
from various University colleges.
Inter-HIouse Basketball Clinic.
Meeting 7:15 p.m. Barbour Gym to
explain and demonstrate changes
in women's basketball rules.
Volleyball Tournament. 5:10 p.
m. Mosher I vs. Delta Delta Delta
I; Zeta Tau Alpha II vs. Jordan I;
7:15 p.m. Kappa Kappa Gamma I
vs. Newberry II; 8 p.m. Couzens
vs. Stockwell XX; Chi Omega III
vs. Stockwell XIX.
Riding Club. Meeting 5 p.m. at
Ballet Club. Meeting 7 p.m. at
Dance Studio of Barbour Gym to
practice second part of Christmas
Volleyball Tournament. 5:10 p.
m. Mosher II vs. Stockwell IV;
Delta Zeta vs. Stockwell XVII;
7:15 p.m. Ann Arbor Girls vs. Pi
Beta Phi II; 8 p.m. Alpha Chi
Omega II vs. Zeta Tau Alpha I;
winner of Kappa Kappa Gamma Ij
vs. Newberry II vs. winner of
Couzens vs. Stockwell XX.
By DON McNEIL
The spirit of some of Michigan's
greatest teams was in the stadium
yesterday as the 1949 season
Ed J. Stoll, a Wolverine fan with
a record of his own, was ushering
the "youngster" students and
alumni to their seats.
* * *
"DAD" STOLL, as he is called
by the other members of the sta-
dium ticket staff, is 80 years old,
the oldest person working at the
games. Yesterday's finale marked
his 26th season without missing a
Wolverine home game.
Watching the 1949 Wolverines
in action, Ed could remember
the kids who played back in
the 20's like Benny Oosterbaan
and his side kick Benny Fried-
He could remember the greatest.
thrill of his football career-the
day Fielding Yost's boys beat
Buffalo by a score of 128-0.
MICHIGAN was still playing its
games at Ferry Field in a barbed
wire fence area with only a few
bleachers and most of the fans
crowded around the sidelines
when Ed started ushering.
There were no cheerleaders
then, but a lot more people
tried to sneak into the games.
The student body seems more
excited now, Ed thinks.
When the stadium was opened
in 1927, it was a memorable day
with Michigan playing a double
header. But the never-to-be for-
gotten aspect of that afternoon,
Ed relates, occurred when a morn-
ing rain storm blocked the new
sewers and flooded the field.
The Michigan warriors came
sweeping onto the gridiron in a
sea of muddy water.
STOLL ISN'T sure that he will
be back on the job next year. A
resident of Ann Arbor for 55 years,
he said he intended to retire last
fall, "but my fellow workers told
me that I'd been coming to games
for so long it would be silly to
They will play a quintet by Taf-
fanel; Trio for flute, oboe, and
clarinet by De Wailly; "Passa-
Hauenstein, flute; Albert Luconi,
clarinet; Lare Wardrop, oboe;
Ted Evans, french horn; and
Lewis Cooper, bassoon.
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(Continued from Page 4) m k ir
emphasis on objections of national
and international student concern
illustrated by the Michigan Plan
and the NSA sponsored WSSF,
plus steadily enlarged student rep-
resentation on predominantly fac-
ulty committees determining cam-
*Hank Wilson, '51
1. No opinion; 2. AFC; 3. No
opinion; 4. Yes; 5. Yes; 6. Yes.
The past failures of student gov-
ernment on campus cannot, fairly,
be put off on the Administration.
Student Legislature will never be
seriously regarded, and rightly so,
until it can command the respect
and interest of the student body.
It must identify itself with immed-
iate student interest, rather than
serve as an arena for the intra-
mural disputes of traditionally
small, active, and liberal groups.
*Joan E. Young, '52
1. Yes; 2. IFC; 3. No; 4. Yes;
5. No; 6. Yes.
I believe that it is the special
responsibility of the representa-
tive to work for better coordina-
tion between the Student Legisla-
ture and the student body, so that
the legislature may really act as
the student voice. I would like to
help in strengthening that voice
and making it more representative.
* Dorianne Zipperstein,
1. Yes; 2. Combination; 3. No;
4. Yes; 5. No; 6. Yes.
Two years with the National
Student Association and other
campus organizations have given
me an insight into students' prob-
lems, and ideas of how to solve
them. I would like to work to-
ward strenghtening the position
of the SL on campus, so that it can
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