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September 28, 1949 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-09-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

New tudentsPay

ribute to King Footbal

They Came, Saw ...
Saturday's gridiron opener with Michigan State proved a real
'first' for a handful of University students.
They had arrived in Ann Arbor from all parts of the globe
within the past week. Most of them had never seen a football
game before.
LIKE OTHER UNIVERSITY students, they waited in line
for their tickets, waded through the crowds to the stadium and
tried to keep their eyes glued to the ball throughout the game.
Unlike those seated about them, however, they found yard-
ages and single wing back formations held as many mysteries
as the English language.
Two of the spectators-Sibyl Fischer-Baling of Berlin and
Jutta Gruetzner of Munich-wasted several hours of sympathy on
the "M" eleven until they discovered in the course of a dinner
conversation that our side had come 'out on top.
"EVERYONE TOLD US to watch the people around us if we
weren't sure which side was winning," Miss Gruetzner explained.
"The other side seemed to cheer so much more loudly that we
were sure Michigan had lost."
To most of the newcomers, football resembled most closely
the more international sport of soccer. In fact, in those coun-
tries which have felt the European influence more strongly
than the American, soccer itself is known as football.
Those who had been used to soccer experienced some difficulty
locating the ball during the opening minutes of the game. They
expected to find it on the ground and were amazed when they
discovered players running with the ball in their arms-something
strictly foi-bidderi in soccer.
SHORTHAND
A NECESSARY PART OF YOUR EDUCATION
* For an entering wedge into government.
s For fuller lecture notes
. For part time and summer employment.
" For more certain employment after graduation.
H amilton usiness College
31st year William at State

Some of the typical reactions and experiences of foreign stu-
dents to their first football game are shown in the accompanying
pictures.
At the top left, Enrique Triana, '52A, picks up his tickets for
the games at Barbour Gym. A native of Bogota, Colombia, Triana
found football quite similar to the soccer which is popular in South
America.
Top center, Sibyl Fischer-Baling and Jutta Gruetzner
enjoy another "first" at Saturday's game. The two special
students who arrived last week from Germany are shown
sipping their first bottle of pop before the game got under-
way. The women compared notes for a few minutes and then
decided that German "brause" resembles pop closely.
In the photo at top right, Miss Gruetzner is shown getting
some pointers from Selma Agopovitch, grad., as students gather
to "rehash" the game at International Center. Miss Agopovitch was
an Italian resident of Istanbul, Turkey, before she entered the
University last year.
Bottom left, Alvise Barrison, Grad., of Trieste, Italy, echoes
the disappointment of other "M" rooters as State recovered
a fumble to kick a field goal in the opening quarter.
Bottom right. Things are looking brighter and Barrison smiles
with relief as Wisniewski carries the ball over the line for the
winning play. A former athlete himself, Barrison was picked to
play in the Olympic soccer matches at Rome in 1939 before a war
interfered.
Despite their difficulty in understanding football, the new
students as a whole evidenced a keen interest in the game. All of
them said they intend to follow the team through the remainder
of the season.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Funeral Rites
For Field Held

(Continued from Page 5)
ter if the sky is clear. Children
must be accompanied by adults.
UWF (United World Federal-
ists): First meeting this semester,
League, 7:30 p.m., Thurs., Sept.
29. Open meeting.
A.C.S. Student Affiliate meet-
ing, Thurs., Sept. 29, 7:30 p.m. Mr.
H. J. Gomberg will speak on "Ra-
dioactive Isotopes." Refreshments.
Druids will meet at 10, Thurs.,
Sept. 29, Union.

N.S.A.: General meeting, Thurs.,
Sept. 29, Rm. 3A, Union.
All Political Science Graduate
students: Pol. Sci. 402. -Journal
Club will meet Thurs., 4:15 p.m.,
1035 Angell Hall. Roll will be tak-
en.
Promptness Requested
Charles A. Sink, president of
the University MusicalsSociety,
requested yesterday that concert-
goers refrain from arriving late
for concerts.
He stated that the Society's
traditional policy of refusing to
admit latecomers while the ar-
tists are performing will be main-
tained for all concerts in the So-
ciety's five concert series this sea-
son.
He said that afternoon concerts
will begin promptly at 2:30 pm.,
and evening concerts at 8:30 p.m.
KEEP A-HEAD OF YOUR HAIR
Our years of experience have prov-I
en to be an asset to our customers.
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

Funeral services for Prof. Peter
Field, Emeritus Professor of'
Mathematics in the University,:
were held at 4:30 p.m. yesterday at
the First Presbyterian Church.
Prof. Field, who was 73 years,
old, died late Saturday in St.
Joseph's Hospital after a three
weekpconfinement, the result of a
paralytic stroke.
BEFORE HIS retirement in
1946, Prof. Field had taught
mathematics at the University for
43 years. He was born in Osage,
Iowa, and attended the University
of Minnesota, where he received
the degree of Bachelor of Science
in 1896. A year later he received
his master's degree there.
After several years of teaching
Liquor Violation
William Liefso, proprietor of a
local Broadway tavern, has been
cited in to a hearing today on a
charge of selling liquor to a minor.
Complaintant is the Ann Arbor
Police Department. The hearing
will be held at the Cadillac Square
Bldg., Detroit.

at Carthage College, Illinois, Prof.
Field resumed his graduate work
at Cornell University, and was
awarded a doctorate in philosophy
in 1902.
The following year, he came to
the University of Michigan as in-
structor in mathematics, where his
long service in the department was
interfupted once when he went to
Germany in 1908 to study for a
year, and again in 1917, when he
served for two years as a Colonel
in the Field Artillery.

Story by JO MISNER
Photos by CARLYLE MARSHALL

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