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October 01, 1950 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-01

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PAGE EIGHT
Spartan Fans
Rejoice After'
MSCVictory'
(Continued from Page 1)
'53, who performed as a twirler
last year.
Sam Szor, '52, SM, joined vete-
ran baton twirler Floyd Zarboch,
'53, to shoulder his share of the
twirling burden during yesterday's
pre-game and halftime entertain-
mEnt.
Dull gray skies and summertime
heat prevailed as the stadium-full
of football fans watched the sea-.
son opener. The sun broke through
to shine only twice; once when
the flag was raised before the
game, and again just after the
Wolverines scored their touch-
down.
* , *
CROWDS OF PEDESTRIANS
and automobiles began surging
through Ann Arbor streets late,
yesterday afternoon. The big rush
to the stadium started shortly be-
fore 1 p.m., after students and
visitors finished hurried lunches
in packed restaurants, fraterni-
ties, sororities and dormitories.
To make the football season
opening official, the first dog to
dash across the field during the
1950 campaign entered the sta-
dium at exactly 1:35 p.m. He was
followed shortly thereafter by the
traditional hucksters who carried
a huge sign advertising the forth-
coming Hodge-Podge Hop.

THE MICHIGANDAILY

SUMAY, OCTOBER I, 1950

Proof of Victory

Futuristic Art
To Be Shown
Here Today3
The Museum of Art opens its
first exhibition of the year today
with a glimpse of the art of to-
morrow.
Selections for the prophetic
show were made from 25 institu-
tions including college art depart-
ments stressing vocational art
training as well as the professional
art schools.
The College of Architecture and
Design is represented by the work
of two of its students, Theodore
MacDonald's "Contents of a Poc-
ket," and Nancy Wheeler's "Mend-
ing Nets."
Selected by Bartlett Hayes, Jr.,
director of the Addison Gallery of
American Art, and circulated by
the American Federation of Arts,
the exhibit will be shown in the
galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall
today through Oct. 22. It will be
open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. week-
days, and from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Sundays.
The exhibition has been charac-
terized by Hayes as a "survey of
our future art as it first emerges
and begins to develop." The paint-
ings range from conservative to
abstract work, with the majority
in personal contemporary idioms,
more or less expressionistic.

MSC Spirit

'U' Receives
Gifts Totaling
$137,843
The Board of Regents yesterday
accepted gifts totaling, $137,843.
The largest donation-$5,000-
was given by Lawrence Montgom-
ery, of Battle Creek, for the Law-
rence J. Montgomery Research
Fund and the bronchial asthma
research fund.
BATTLE CREEK'S W. K. Kel-
logg Foundation gave $11,886 for
the Kellogg General Practitioners
Fund and $17,370 for the Affiliat-
ed Hospitals Residency Training
Program.
Other large gifts came from
the National Sanitation Founda-
tion of Ann Arbor, the Ameri-
can Foundrymen's Society of
Chicago, Charles Pfizer and Co.,
of Brooklyn, the Standard Oil
Co. of California, and from the
estate of the late Alice Lloyd,
former Dean of Women at the
University.
Mrs. Lloyd's gift of $4,000 was
to be used in the assisting of sur-
gery students at the Medical
school.
AT THE SAME TIME, the
Regents announced that seven
members of the faculty were
granted leaves of absence.
Prof. Charles Fri'-- director
of the English Language Insti-
tute will leave during the see-
ond semester to serve as con-
sultant and technical advisor in
linguistic sciences at the Uni-
versity of Puerto Rico.
Prof. Donal Marquis, chairman
of the psychology department;
James Dent, Charles Seashore and
Leslie Kish, of the Institute for
Social Research; Prof. Charles
Remer, of the economics depart-
ment, and Prof. Theodore New-
comb, of the sociology department,
were others given leaves of ab-
sence for the near future.
with LEAH MARKS

-Daily-Alan Reid
GOAL POSTS TOPPLE-Rabid Michigan State rooters use ropes and brute force to pull down the
south goal posts after yesterday's football game ended in the Michigan Stadium. The State attack
on the goal posts this year was very peaceful compared to tre bloody battles which occurred in 1935
and 1936 when local goal posts last went to East Lansing. Playing of the Star-Spangled Banner
only temporarily halted the work of the souvenir hunters yesterday.

SECRETARIAL
ACCOUNTING
TYPEWRITING
GREGG SHORTHAND
BUSINESS MACHINES
MACHINE SHORTHAND
Courses may be completed in from
9 months to 18 months. Free
Placement Service. Many good
positions, at excellent salaries, are
being offered to our graduates.
Young Men of Draft Age
A business course will help you
pay ifyou ae called.kbetr
Approved for training
Veterans
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State & William Ph. 7831

Angell Tells
UNESCO Goal,
UNESCO cannot end the present
Russian-American crisis but it
can be a long-range force for
peace, according to Prof. Robert
Angell, chairman of the sociology
department.
Prof. Angell has just resumed
his post after serving for the past
year in Paris with the United Na-
tions Economic and Social Coun-
cil.
UNESCO is developing a three-
point program to rehabilitate Ko-
rea after the fighting ends, Prof.
Angell said.
The council hopes to make an
education available to every Ko-
rean; to inform the Korean peo-
ple of the functions of the United
Nations and to explain why UN
forces fought in Korea, Prof. An-
gell added.
In Germany, Prof. Angell went
on, UNESCO social scientists are
conducting research to determine
whether the German people can
be . educated in democracy. He
said this research should help de-
cide whether Germany is ready to
take its place as a free nation.

U4

A group of social scientists has
invaded the medical area around
University Hospital.
Because of the razing of Uni-
versity Hall, the offices of the In-
stitute for Social Research, the
University Research organization
headed by Prof. Rensis Likert of
the departments of psychology
and sociology have been moved in-
to Old West Hospital, a 59-year-
old structure which was once the
surgical ward of the original Urni-
versity hospital.
* . .
INSIDE the large two-story
building on Catherine Street the
institute's staff of sociologists,
psychologists and mathematicians
are carrying on their studies in
sociological research and group
functioning.
This is the third move in as
many years for many of these
University researchers.

In 1948 the Survey Research
Center, part of the present Insti-
tute, occupied rooms in the ele-
mentary school basement, in the
Business Administration Bldg. and
in Tappan Hall.
" . s
THE SURVEY Research Center
was combined with the Research
Center for Group Dynamics to
form the present Institute in 1949.
This new combination was given
most of University Hall in which
to work.
Experimental laboratories were
still retained in the elementary
school. The institute's present
building was given up by the
State.Department of Health last
June.
In July the one-time medical
building underwent an overhaul-
ing and remodeling job by the
plant department so that the in-
stitute staff would have a building

-Daily-Ed KozMa
MICHIGAN STATE FAN REJOICES-A loyal follower of MSC
which would meet their needs. football fortunes shows his happiness following the Spartans'
Large ward rooms were split into 14-7 victory ove rthe Wolverines in the opening contest of the
small offices and florescent light- 1950 grid season yesterday. This was the first opportunity for
ing was installed in every room. State fans to celebrate in Ann Arbor since 1937.
Fireplaces which had helped toj-- -;
keep patients, doctors, and nurses--
warm have been blocked up and County November
converted into book shelves and
air conditioning units. Draft Quota Set

OLD WEST HOSPITAL:
Social Scientists Settle in New Locale

University Organist To
Perform at Hill Today
University Organist R o b e r t
Noehren will perform the first of
three Sunday afternoon public or-
gan recitals at 4:15 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium.
The program will open with
Couperin's "Offertoire sur les
Grands J e u x," followed by
"Grande Piece Symphonique" by
Frank, "La Nativite du Seigneur"
by Messiaen and Durufle's "Toc-
cata, Op. 5."

Washtenaw county's Draft
Board announced recently that
its November induction quota has
been set at 70 men-12 more
than the October call.
Many 'U' students have had
their draft status transferred
from their home towns to the Ann
Armor authorities.
In addition to the 243 men who
took pre-induction examinations
Monday, 198 men will be called
for examination on Oct. 19. These
two groups will form part of the
pool for the October and November
induction cabs.

4 . .

3 I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Kukla, Fran and Ollie have re-
turned from summer vacation to
rescue television addicts from the
self-conscious crop of slack-season
shows.
This clever, spontaneous and
technically perfect show, which
was taken for granted last spring,
is newly appreciated after having
been missing for too long. Four
years of experience in the new me-
dium have put Fran Allison com-
pletely and charmingly at ease
while Burr Tillstrom; who provides
the motion and voices for his pup-
pets, manipulates them with real
and amusing effects.
., * *
ALTHOUGH VIEWERS are told
that -the Kuklapolitan Players are
puppets, they find it difficult to
believe. Kukla, Ollie and the rest
of Tillstrom's creations are human
beings engaged in chatting, jok-
ing and satirizing the human race.
Each member of the troupe is
completely different in voice, looks
and character from his fellow
workers.

HAND-CRAFTED
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.........................our
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fit with a styled perfection
of hand-f skioned details to
to everywhere with ease.

(Continued from Page 4)
tions by Beethoven, Gluck, Schu-
bert, Strauss and Wagner.
Organ Recital: Robert Noehren,
University Organist, will play the
first of three organ resitals Sun-
day afternoon, Oct. 1, in Hill Au-
ditorium. Scheduled to begin at
4:15, the program will include
Couperin's Offertoire sur les Gran-
de Jeux, and Franck's Grande
Piece Symphonique; La Nativite
du Seigneur by Messisen, and Toc-
cata, Op. 5, by Durufle. This re-
cital as well as those to be play-
ed on October 8 and 15, will be
open to the general public.
Exhibitions
Museum of Art, Alumni Memor-
ial Hall: Art Schools, U.S.A., 1949
through October 22. Weekdays 9-
5, Sundays 2-5. The public is in-j
vited.
Events Today
Gilbert & Sullivan Society.
Placements today for chorus from
1-6 p.m. and for principals from
7-10 p.m., Michigan League.
Placements Mon., Oct. 2, for prin-
cipals from 7-10 p.m., Michigan
League

Inter-Arts Union: Meeting, 2 p.-
in., League.
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity:
Meeting, Rm. 3B, Union, 2 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club. Meet at
2:15 p.m., northwest corner of
Rackham for canoeing on the
Huron River. Supper at Rackham
afterwards. All grad students wel-
come.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
Meeting, rehearsal room, Michigan
League, 8 p.m.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:,
Lane Hall, 4 p.m. br. Galen Cro-
zier, an 1899 graduate of the Uni-
v e r s i t y of Michigan Medical
School, and missionary to Assam,
will speak on the topic: "Here for
a Purpose.".
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: 1511 Washtenaw Ave.,
Supper Program at 5:30 p.m. Talk
and discussion of "The Realm of
Right and Wrong."

IZFA picnic with Wayne and
University of Toledo chapters.
W.A.B., 2 p.m. In case of rain,
meet at Lane Hall

Canterbury Club: 9 a.m., Holy
Communion followed by Student
Breakfast. 5 p.m., Evening Pray-
er, followed by supper and meet-
ing. Prof. Kenneth Bowling of
the Economics Department will
speak on "Christians and the Cri-
sis of Man."
Congregational, Disciples and
Evangelical and Reformed Guild:
6 p.m. supper meeting at First
Congregational Church, State and
E. William St. Program will in-
clude a panel discussion on "Liv-
ing Your Religion" and will close
with a Worship Service at 8 p.m.
Coining Events
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:I
Services, Mon., 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.;

tournament to decide
sity Chess team.

the Univer-I

tooth. His very photogenic mouth
is often engaged in spouting re-
marks and clever'songs.
Fran Allison, the only human
member of the Kuklapolitans,
sings solos or specially written du-
ets with the bass-toned Ollie or
soprano Kukla. Her spontaneous
witticisms send the technicians in-
to gales of laughter and often out-
do the extremely clever Tillstrom.
* * *
ALTHOUGH KUKLA, Fran and
Ollie take over the proceedings
most of the time, the rest of, the
group often gets a chance to be
appreciated.
Among the less seen but no
less amusing characters are the
c a t t y and, bosomy Madame
Ophelia Ooglepuss; C o 10 on e l
Cracy, an old chap of the old
school; and Cecil Bill, a de-
lightfully refreshing character
who says only "tooey tooey"
proving that it is not the lang-
uage used that really matters
but the tone of voice and accom-
panying actions.
The snow goes on each week
day night without the aid of any
definite plot but always making
fun of human nature in a com-
passionate manner. The puppets
are 'eal because each one has one
outstanding human characteristic
in a slightly exaggerated form
"Kukla, Fran and Ollie" gives us a
chance to laugh at human traits
and aids our understanding at the
same time.

Alpha Kappa Psi: Smoker. Com-
merce and economics students in-
vited. Mon., Oct. 2, 7:30 p.m., 1325
Washtenaw. Movies.
Women's Research Club: Meet-

Tues., 8 a.m (Memorial services)
and 7 pm
La p'tite causette meets Mon.,
Oct. 2, 3:30 p.m. at the Michigan
League.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia: Meet-
ing, Mon., Oct. 2. 7 p.m. 305
School of Music.
Science Research Club: The Oc-
tober meeting will be held in the
Rackham Amphitheatre at 7:30'

ing, Mon., Oct. 2, 8 p.m., Rack- Kukla is a sweet, young
ham West Lecture Room. "Facili- melancholy boy who under -
ties for Research in the Rare stands and stands Ollie's brash
Book Room of the University Li- and egotistical comments and
brary." actions. Viewers love the nice
Kukla, but they cannot keep
Mathematics Colloquim: The i from loving the not-so-nice 01-
first meeting of the Math Collo- lie too.
quim will be held on Tues., Oct. 3, Ollie, known in more formal
4:10 p.m., Rm. 3011, Angell Hall. circles as Sir Oliver Dragon of
Professor C. L. Dolph will be the Dragon's Retreat, is an unpredict-
speaker,- and his subject will be able dragon with a prehensile
"An Application of Green's Func-
tions to the Theory qf Linear Pro-
jection."
MIC
1950-51 Lecture Course Season CHRISTIAN
Tickets are now on sale at the box H ST A I
office, Hill Auditorium. Seven out-
standing attractions are offered ivles yovs
this season: Oct. 18, David Lilien- MEETINGS EV
thal, "The Atom in Peace and ,4:00 P.M.
War": Nov. 1, Charles Laughton;
"An Evening with CharlesLaugh- BIBLE STUDY
ton": Nov. 7, Lowell Thomas, Jr.,!
"Out of This World;, A Journey to 7:30 P.M.
Lhasa" (color motion pictures); A chapter of Inter-Var
Nov. 29, William Laurence, "The

[IGAC
FELLOWSHIP
to attend
VERY SUNDAY
Lane Hall
WEDNESDAYS
Lane Hall
sity Christian Fellowship

I .

p.m. on Tues., Oct. 3. Program:
"Pain and Relief," Claude V.
Winder, Pharmacologist -Parke,
Davis and Co. "Some Problems in
Vision Research," Wilfred M. Kin-
caid, Dept. of Mathematics.
University of Michigan Chess
Club: Meeting Tues., Oct. 3, 7:30
p.m., Michigan Union. Entries
will be accepted for all-campus

t
I
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!
I

T r u t h About the Hydrogen
Bomb"; Jan. 16, Bennett Cerf,
"Changing Styles in American
Humor"; March 7, John Mason
Brown, "Seeing More Things";
March 15, Julien Bryan, "England
in a Changing World" (color mo-
tion pictures). Students are offer-
ed a special season rate of 32.40 in
the unreserved second balcony.
Box Office hours are from 10-1,
2-5.

I

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CLOCKS
TRAVELING CHIME
ALARM KITCHEN
WOODEN RADIO
LEATHER PROGRAM
GLASS EXECUTIVE
PLEXO-GLASS DESK
(MFICF MrINIATIRE

Headquarters for
ESTERBROOK
Fountain ens

RUSH ... to the
MIC-IGANENSIAN

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