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December 10, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-10

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Es

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, DECEMBER IS6,1950

I

OS-EWE WAGER ARRIVES:
DeltaChi's Win Sheepskin-on the Hoof

The Delta Chi's won a bet on
the Michigan-Ohio State football
game and 140 pounds of live mut-
ton along with it.
The latest edition to the cam-
pus pet menagerie, a ewe named
"Miss Kimball," arrived in the
trunk of a '49 coupe yesterday
morning. She was brought by the
Delta Chi's of OSU in place of
the traditional sheepskin present-
ed by the losing chapter.
Friday night her arrival was
heralded by a telegram announc-
ing the early delivery of the
sheepskin. At 10:30 a.m. yester-,
day the mobile sheepskin lumber-
ed into the fraternity house.
THE FIRST thought from the
Delta Chi's, who achieved earlier
Greek fame by acquiring a skunk,
was to give Miss Kimball to their
country brothers at Michigan
State College. A second proposal
was to enter the ewe in the MSC
campus queen contest.
But the revelation by several
of the brothers with rural back-
grounds that Miss Kimball
should have been "Mrs." caused
the Delta Chi's to temporarily
adopt the expectant mother.
Despite a city ordinance that
forbids cattle to reside in an "AA"
housing zone the fraternity mem-.
bers are determined to keep her
at least until their pledige formal
Saturday.

-Daily-Roger Reinke
SHAGGY SHEEP-Henry Winchester, '51E, steward at the Delta
Chi house, ponders the live mutton presented by the fraternity's
Ohio State chapter in payment for a football bet. The problems
of feeding, housing and socializing the animal have made a minia-
ture sheep ranch of the fraternity.
* * * * * *

What's Up
In the Dorms
(Any items of interest from any
dorm, cooperative or league house
may be reported to Alice Mencher
at The Daily, 2-3241, or at Martha
Cook.)
A recently formed "Action-Re-
search" committee has begun in-
vestigating the management of
six strictly student-run co-op
houses on campus.
United in the Intercooperative
Council, Which takes care of the
combined financial, legal, pur-
chasing and administrative busi-,
ness of the residences, members
have been appointed to carry on
this self-examination to determine
"how efficient are we?"
RECENT personnel tuyn-overs
in the council convinced the mem-
bers they must establish some
system to keep well-trained stu-
dents in managerial roles when
graduating seniors leave impor-
tant positions vacant.
The committee will attempt
to discover a way of indoctri-
nating new members of the
houses with co-op traditions in
a short period of time.
The committee will be broken
into sub-committees to study the
work of co-op governing groups,
and to eliminate gaps or over-
lapping of functions.
"We are proud of our student
management, and think the struc-
ture for our operating is sound,
but we favor this investigation to
increase efficiency in the detailed
routine work," an ICC representa-
tive declared.
Hopwood Deadline
Entries for the biannual Hop-
wood contest for freshmen must
be turned in by Jan. 19 in the
Hopwood Room, 3227 Angell Hall.
Three types of writing are elig-
ible for this contest: essay, fiction
and poetry. First prize in each
division is $50, second prize $30
and third prize. $20. Interested
freshmen may secure rules in the
Hopwood Room.

NEW, CENTER-This is a model of the new Hillel student-community center which will rise at
1429 Hill. The L-shaped wing to the right will contain recreation rooms and offices for student
use. In the left wing will be a 300-seat Beth Israel Congregation chapel, with quarters for student
assistants and caretakers in the rear.

--- .

* * *

MEANWHILE, several Delta
Chi's planned to register for an
extension course on animal hus-
bandry from MSC.
Miss Kimball has rapidly ad-
justed to campus life despite
the hostile reception she receiv-
ed from the official house mas-
cot, a dog named Delta. Alter-
nating between the front lawn

and the cellar, Miss Kimball has
been nonchalantly munching on
the two-day supply of hay she
brought with her.
And while the pledges scour
the countryside for hay to keep
Miss Kimball alive; the house
steward is looking for a customer
for 140 pounds of mutton-on the
hoof.

MICHIGAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Invites You To Hear
REV., WILLIAM SWETS
of The Olivet Reformed Church, Grard Rapids
Speaking on
THE* MESSIAH, OF SCRIPTURE AND SONG
4:00 P.M. TODAY.'. LANE HALL
A Chapter of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship

Radio Students
Will Present
Television Play
The "inside stuff" on Broad-
way producers will be told by the
radio students of the speech de-
partment in a play to be televised
at 7 p.m. today on WWJ-TV.
This presentation will be a con-
tinuation of the "On Camera"
series, which was originated by
the speech department in 1947.
"We'll Never Have a Nickel"
concerns the ups and downs of
people in show business. Chosen
as one of the Best Post Stories of
1947, it was written by James
Ronald and adapted for the "On
Camera" show by Robert Newman,
TV staff writer of the speech de-
partment.
The nproduction will be super-
vised by Prof. Garnet Garrison of
the speech department and will
be directed by Merrill McCIatchey.

Hi iel To Mark Holiday,
Building of New Center

A state-wide pilgrimage of
B'nai B'rith lodge members will
gather here today to celebrate the
Chanukah Festival and the build-
ing of the Hillel Foundation's new
$300,000 student community cen-
ter.
A convocation will be held at
i p.m. at Lane Hall. The principal
speaker will be Rabbi Arthur Lely-
veld, national director of. Hillel.
PlayersTryouts
Tryouts for the promotions staff
of Student Players are needed to
work on the forthcoming produc-
tio, "Hanlon Won't Go," accord-
ing to Stan Brown, Players pro-
motions manager.
All students who are interested
in working on programs, publi-
city and usher supervising may
report at 7:15 p.m. Tuesday in
the Union, Brown said.

Representing the University will
be Dean Hayward Keniston of the
literary college.
Following the convocation will be"
an assembly at 5 p.m. at the site
of construction, 1429 Hill, for
lighting of Chanukah candles and
inspection of building progress.
** *
MANY DIGNITARIES, includ-
ing members of the B'nai B'rith
Council and the Beth Israel Com-
munity Center, will be present at
theceremonies.
The new center is being built
as a joint project of the Beth
Israel Congregation of Anj Ar-
bor and the University's "Hillel
Foundation. Actual construc-
tion got underway last month,
after wrecking of the old stu-
dent center on the site was com-
pleted.
The building, of iodern design,
will incorporate a Beth Israel
Congregation chapel seatings300
persons and a comprehensive lay-
out for University student use.

Second Garg
Will Appear
Wedn esday
The Gargoyle will, again jump
into the campus limelight Wed-
nesday with its second issue of the
semester.
A lively red, green and white
Santa Claus cover will enclose the
humor magazine's pages of jokes,
cartoons, short stories and fea-
tures.
Contributions of two football
players will figure in the content.
Jim Eldridge, '52A, who doubles as
Garg art editor and an "M" man,
has penned a series of sketches
entitled "California, Here We
Come." Al Jackson, '51, has turned
poet with his verse "We Can Com-
municate, My Dear."
The "Double Dick" installments
will continue with the second epi-
sode, "Double Buys a Resaturant."
Double Dick is a real character
who has been an undergraduate
here for 14 years.
Take-offs will include a car-
toon on "Join the Army" posters
and an ad on the cigarette "Pall-
bearers." (Not a Coffin in a Car-
load).
"This issue .is going to be a good
one," editor Bob Uchitelle, '51,
said yesterday. "I think we've
turned out another hit number!"
Korean Students
To Hold Program.
Korean students will take the
spotlight at the International Cen-
ter from 6:30 to 10 p.m. today
when they will hold a dinner pro-
gram and discussion hour.
Authentic Korean dishes, pre-
pared by the women students from
that nation, will, be served and
several women will perform na-
tive dances.
The entertainment will be fol-
lowed by a discussion on the Ko-
rean problem. In-Cho Chung,
Grad., and Marvin Epstein, '51,
will begin this part of the pro-
gram by presenting their views on
the situation.

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

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