. THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1950
Pollock Speaks at
DURHAM, N. C. - Germany,
eady and willing to assist in the
attle against Communism, should
e allowed to enter the fight, Prof.
ames K. Pollock, chairman of the
olitical science department, said
Speaking before the Southern
olitical Science Association at
uke University, Pollock asserted
iat unless this is done, "we stand
lose in Europe."
"THE GERMAN government,"
ccording to Prof. Pollock, "is tak-
g very effective action against
THE.. M.. fTT i AN l fLATY SATURAY._NVEMBE . 1950.
"Germans know somewhat
better than we do how to fight
Communism," he said. "They
,have experienced it, and now the
country is pulsating with an in-
terest and an activity to do
something in the Communist
offensive," he asserted.
"Germany's participation should
ome in the field of internal se-
urity," according to Prof. Pol-
"External problems of security
re tasks of the Allies, but, within
n international framework, we
hould place as much responsibility
n the Germans as possible," Pol-
* * *
"IMMEDIATE ACTION can be
aken to obtain German military
its," Prof. Pollock said. "We
.uld authorize the training of
erman mTitary units outside of
ermany at once, and we could
emand the immediate formation
f a European army under Ameri-
an command," he said.
Prof. Pollock pointed out that
the German people are not ask-
ing to be rearmed. "But some of
the old generals and a good
many former Nazi SS officers
are interested," he remarked.
"A legal barrier has to be re-
oved before the Germans can be
earmed however," Prof. Pollock
aid. "There will have to be a
adamental change in the status
f the German government," Prof.
ollock noted, "before there can
0 any German military force or
subsequent step up in production
: steel and ships."
He recommended that the Ger-
ans be given almost complete in-;
rnal sovereignty, and also that
e Occupation Statute be trans-;
rmed into an agreement or
eaty for mutual protection to;
Under such an agreement, Ger-
any would be called upon to
.aintain internal security, pro
uce military equipment under
.. supervision and continue sup-
>rt of the Allied occupation, Prof.
ro; Start Unit
The Alpha Delta chapter of
ambda Kappa Sigma, National
harmaceutical Sorority, will bel
stalled tomorrow at the Uni-
The ceremonies will be held at
fe home of Prof. Lee Worrell, of
e pharmacy college. A recep-
on for the new members will
ke place at the Alpha Omicron
IHouse following the initiationl
D e t r o i t alumnae will have
large of the pledging ceremony,
id Julie Pishalski, grand secre-
ry of the sorority, will officiate
the installation and initiation
The new chapter has been ac-
ve for a year as the Zetalethian
>ciety of the pharmacy college.-
jhio State Bus
Today is the deadline for makingr
s reservations with the Wolver-
e Club to the Ohio State footballc
Buses to the game will leave Ann
bor early Nov. 25. On the re-
rn trip, one group will leaven
lumbus shortly after the game.
second party will leave at 10
n., Nov. 26.
Round-trip fares for bothp
oups are $8.50. Reservations may
made from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
n. at the student affairs window
the lobby of the Administration
TROTTING TURKEY-Jody, representative of the annual
Thanksgiving turkey, makes her campus debut in support of the
"Cranberry Ball" to be held from 9 pp. to midnight today in the
ballroom of the Union. Giving her moral encouragement are Ro-
bert Thorson, A & D, Louis Zako, '53M, and Richard Demmer, '53.
A nn Arbor Lending Zoo
Will Invade Classrooms
The author of "Hanlon Won't
Go," Tom Danelli, arrived in Ann
Arbor yesterday to start work on
the Student Players production of
his Hopwood Award winning play.
Danelli, who received a master's
degree in English last year, will
work with the play in a supervis-
ory position until it is presented
sometime in February. He will act
as a coordinator with the director
and producer and .will be on hand
to revise the play anytime such
a change is needed.
SINCE LEAVING the University
last year, Danelli has been in Co-
lumbus, O. holding odd jobs while
continuing his career as a writer.
The financial success of the
last production, "Light Up The
Sky" ended the threat of dis-
continuing the Student Players..
Burt Sapowitch, '51, producer
for the group, said that it was the
first time since the 1949 produc-
tion of "Time Of Your Life" that
the Student Players had made a
OUR ATTENDANCE went over
1000 and we made a $200 profit,"
he said. "Because of the play's
success the possibility of a Hop-
wood has become a reality," he
"Some Hopwoods have been
done here before, but this is the
first time an author has helped
direct a student play," accord-
ing to Sapowitch. "Now the au-
thor really has a chance to
work on his play."
In addition to the Student Play-I
ers, "Hanlon Won't Go" will be
backed by the American National
Theatre and Academy.
Casting for the play begins at
7:30 p.m., Monday, in the League.
Anyone above a first semester
freshman is eligible. This includes
gfaduates students. "We had grad I
students in the organization in
1948 and would like to see them
again," Sapowitch said.
Licenses issued for last week's
game will also be honored this
week according to SL President
George Roummel. He warned pro-
gram salesmen to have licenses be-
cause University grounds will be
Close of Grid
Sales for Wig
Their season's work on football
tickets just about accomplished,
Wolverine Ticket Manager Don
Weir and his crew of ticket dis-
pensers can look back upon an-
other successful year.
Since all orders are filled at
least two weeks before any game,
the completion of mailing out the
ducats for the Ohio State game
on November 25 at Columbus
winds up the principal fall duty
of Weir and Company.
* * * *
THE ONLY WORK required of
the people who toil so diligently
all fall now is simply to satisfy
the ticket needs of their custom-
ers for basketball, swimming,
hockey and other winter sports.
But therimportant fact is that
the real pressure is now off.
Although the success of the
Maize and Blue grid clubs have
contributed immensely these past
few 'years, the fact remains that
the Michigan Stadium has had
just short of capacity crowds with
many sellouts interspersed during;
the last five years.
GENIAL TICKET MGR. DON WEIR IN A FAMILIAR ROLE
Ticket Office Past Pe,.ak
* gram for the whole year's sports
Represented in the pictures ac-
companying this story are the var-
ious functions that are performed
by the several members of the
Athletic Ticket Office as they
process a typical order.
* * *
THE TOP PICTURE on the left
depicts Manager Don Weir in his
usual form answering numerous
queries and suggestions from his
f many customers.
Y'The second photo on the left
represents a student buying
tickets at the window from Mrs.
' Robert Thomas.
tMrs. Francis C. Carlson is por-
trayed in the third picture on the
left as she receives mail orders
and makes out receipts. Here the
order is prepared from Mrs. An-
nabel Thomas in the last photo on
the left who runs the order
through the bookkeeping machine
that records all the pertinent data.
ASSISTANT Ticket Manager
Dave Strack is depicted in the
bottom picture on the right as he
fills the orders. Season tickets are
filled first, of course, and indi-
vidual games are filled at least two
weeks before the respective con-
And the top picture in the
right-hand column shows the
final result as each ticket pur-
chaser hones it will be-"two on
But quite obviously with the
bulk of season tickets and fortu-
nate students seated between the
goal lines, the majority of indi-
vidual game seats are located in
the end zone.
BY VIRTUE of its excellent
cross-filing system, a function per-
formed by Mrs. Annabel Thomas
on r bookkeeping machine, the
Tick Office is able to keep track
of every one of its many custom-
ers and his respective seat.
In this manner a person who
may have lost his ticket may
appear at the Stadium's Gate
No. 9 near game time and upon
showing proper identification re-
eeive a duplicate ticket.
Thus with another hectic foot-
ball. season over for Don Weir's
paste board concessionaires, all
the ticket people have to do now
is to start thinking about next
year's grid sales.
A raccoon and skunk will soon
be going to school in Ann Arbor.
They will be accompanied by a
conglomeration of dogs, cats,
hamsters, guinea pigs, a duck and
three female rabbits.
Even though they may not learn
very much, Herbert Gay, manager
of the Washtenaw County Humane
Society hopes they will influence
schoolchildren in being kind to
H~/onday at Hill
Solomon, famed English pianist,
will give-his first Ann Arbor con-
cert at 8:'30 p.m. Monday in Hill
The Choral Union concert will
bring to campus a musician
whose renown has s'nowballed
since he gave a Toyal perform-
ance as a child prodigy in England
38 years ago.
4 4 *
animals. This .will .take place un-
der a plan called the Ann Arbor
* * *
IN EXPLAINING the project
Gay said that it would work ex-
actly like a lending library. All
animals will come from the Hu-
mane Society and may be bor-
rowed by elementary school teach-
ers for use in their classrooms:The
animals can be checked out for
only one day. The Society delivers
them in the morning and picks
them up again in the afternoon.
All animals will be caged and
are vaccinated for the protec-
tion of the children. In addition
Stinky, the skunk, has been de-
First to receive an animal under
the plan, which is scheduled to be-
gin in the near future, is the An-
gell School. Chubby, the raccoon,
will make the visit.
Chubby is quite an unusual rac-
coon and very friendly. He enjoys
the sport of picking pockets.
By bringing animals directly in-
to the classrooms where the child-
ren can observe and play with
them, Gay hopes to teach humane
treatment of animals.,
Jerry Fanger and
WHILE STILL a young boy,
Solomon gave recitals in Europe
and appeared as guest artist with
numerous well-known conductors,
among them Sir George Henschel
and Sir Henry Wood.
A decisive point in Solomon's
life came when, at the age of
15, he withdrew from the con-
cert stage to devote his atten-
tion to his musical studies, and
develop the technique which
characterizes him as a mature
When he reappeared in the mu-
sical world in 1923, it was to ac-
cept an engagement with the Lon-
don Pianoforte Society, which of-
fered engagements to only the
* * *
HE CONTINUED his tours on
the continent, being enthusiasti-
cally received in France, Holland,
Germany and Italy, where he was
hailed as the "undisputed English
Solomon's first trip to the
United States came in 1926, and
he returned to this country for
the New York World's Fair.
At the request of the composer,
he performed for the first time the
Arthur Bliss Piano Concerto.
Gets .draft Call
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.-(P)-
Ronald Woodin, of Wappingers
Falls yesterday received "greet-
ings" from Uncle Sam through
Draft Board No. 21 of Dutchess
county, along with pre-induction
physical examination notice.
Ronald promptly declared his
readiness to serve, but his mother,
Mrs. John Woodin, said "No" de-
cisively and told the Board that
Ronald would be three years old
The mixup occurred when the
notice should have gone to Ron-
ald's brother, Donald, 20 years old,
who has volunteered twice and
both times has been rejected.
Be Sure To Vote
Monday and Tuesday
MRS. ROBERT THOMAS HANDLES DIRECT PURCHASES
THIS YEAR the stadium seated
some 18,500 students and approxi-
mately 36,000 season ticket hold-
ers, leaving about 42,700 tickets
left for the individual games.
By selling 36,000 season tick-
ets this year and 40,000 last
year, a new mark in season sales
has been reached. The repeated
return of these fans is the im-
portant concern of the athletic
budgeters who have to project
the anticipated grid revenuep
when planning the entire pro-
FAST WITH FIGURES-
Abacus Wins Third in Row
~m- - dI }
The abacus yesterday afternoon
extended its winning streak to
three in a row over modern cal-
culators in races of addition, sub-
traction and multiplication prob-
Eton Suh, Spec., was even able
to nose out the comptometer in
the yesterday afternoon's race,
avenging a loss to that machine
NEVERTHELESS, Suh made six
errors in the multiplication prob-
lems, while the other machines
turned in perfect scores.
Salesmen of the vanquished
calculators hastened to defend
their machines on the grounds
that the races were with prob-
lems involving only a few digits.
With more involved and longer
problems, they claimed the re-
sults would have been different.
However, Suh pointed out that
in races held in Tokyo and in
Korea between experts on the aba-
cus and American-made calcula-
tors, the abacus came out vic-
torious in addition and subtraction
problems even with seven or eight
digit.numbers and 30 or 40 num-
bers in a column.
Three sociology department pro-
fessors will attend a meeting of
the Michigan Sociological Society
at Michigan State College today.
Prof. Ronald Freedman will pre-
sent a paper on "Social and Psy-
chological Factors Affecting Fer-
A paper, "Research Interests of
the Governor's Commission on
Sex Deviates," will be read by
Prof. Lowell Carr, chairman of the
fact-finding committee of that
Prof. Jitsuichi Masuoka, visit-
ing associate professor in the de-
padment will participate in a
round table discussion on "Images
of America Held by Native Peo-
ples." He will discuss the Japanese
IN MULTIPLICATION and divi-
sion, the abacus is admittedly
slower, Suh added.
Yesterday marked the final
appearance of the business ad-
ministration school's 5th annual
Business Machine Show, which
sponsored the abacus races.
Jim Kelly, '52BAd, estimated
that upwards of 1000 people had
visited the two-day show.
He reported that salesmen of
the 21 companies which had ex-
hibits on display were very grati-
fied by the attendance and that
the turnout would help them make
the show bigger and better for
MRS. FRANCIS C. CARLSON ACKNOWLEDGES MAIL ORDERS
THE FINAL RESULT-"TWO ON THE FIFTY"
We carry o full line of
BREAD, BAGELS, ROLLS
the finest in
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