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October 12, 1952 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-12

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1952

New Festival
Of Japanese
Art ToOpen
The impressive Japanese Art
Festival, unmatched in the his-
tory'of the University, will get a
colorful send off today with an ex-
hibition of masses of rare chry-
santhemums on display in the lob-
, by of Alumni Memorial Hall.
'Climaxing a week of Festival
activities, which is planned to cre-
ate interest in Oriental art, His
Excellency Eikichi Araki, Japan-
ese Ambassador to the United
States will travel from Washing-
ton, D.C. to make a formal pre-
sentation of Japanese flowering
cherry trees next Sunday.
4 * *
IACCORDING TO Prof. Jean P
Slusser, Director of the Museum
of Art, this is the first time the
museum has ever had such a large
flower exhibition in connection
woith an art show.
"We expect more than 300
p e o p 1 e," Prof. Slusser said,
"many of whom will be ardent
flower enthusiasts from all over
the State."
The highlight of the flower show
will be a talk by Mrs. Tomoko Ya-
manoto on Oriental flower ar-
rangements at 3:3'0 p.m. today in
Alumni Memorial Hall. Mrs. Ya-
manoto is leading exponet of the
art in America.
A tea and reception, at which
Oriental students will appear in
native dress, will be held after
Mrs. Yamanoto's talk at 4:30
p.m. in Alumni Memorial Hall.
Among the offic'ials present will
be President Harlan H. Hatcher.
An elaborate replica of a Japan-
ese house and garden will be on
display in the West Gallery of the
Hall. The house, which is 20 feet
square, has been furnished with
authentic Japanese prints and
furniture.
* * *
CONTINUING THE theme of
Japanese flower arrangement, Mrs.
Frank N. Wood of Ann Arbor, will
speak on "The Traditions of Ja-
panese Flower Arrangements" at
4:15 p.m. Tuesday in the Archi-
tecture Auditorium.
The Festival will also embrace
Japanese sculpture Prof. James
N. Plummer of the fine arts de-
partment,. will speak on this
phase of Oriental att at 4:15 p.-
m. Thursday in Rackham Am-
phitheatre.
Prof. Slusser pointed out that
there is and never has been any-
tiing comparable to the festival
in the United $tates.
The theme of the entire Festival
is a gesture of good will to Japan
with reference to the recent sign-
ing of the Japanese Peace Treaty.
ISA To Sponsor
International Tea
The International Student As-
sociation will give the first in a se-
ries of international teas from 3
to- 5 p.m. today at the Madelon
Pound House, 1024 Hill.
The purpose of the informal
gatherings, which in the future
will be sponsored by local com-
munity service organizations, is to
further understanding between
foreign and American students.
ISA officials said all students are
welcome to attend.

Hoosier on the Move

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Local News Takes Over
Politics' Place on Campus

I r

By JAN WINN
A couple of presidential candi-
dates have managed to invade
about every major college campus
by now, and students throughout
the nation are returning to books
and more immediate local inter-.
ests.
At the University of Minnesota
last week three students were given
lie detector tests by the adminis-
tration due to a series of thefts
from the Minnesota Daily Office.
The machine was put into use
after $300 were stolen from the
paper. +
* * *
OVER, 5,000 "I Go Pogo" but-
tons were distributed this week to
Washington Univeisity students,
Health Assembly
Walter F. Snyder, executive di-
rector of the National Sanitation
Foundation, will address an as-
sembly at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the
School of Public Health auditori
um.
He will speak on "A New Look
at Sanitation."

while 3,000 Harvardians snatched
up badges within 90 minutes after
they were made available.
The Pogo movement was also
given a boost by University of
Colorado students who declared:
"Not for us the pointed fingers
of oratory, the fiery tongues of
appointed prophets-no thank you.
We'd rather see the wee voice of
Pogo, the opposum, who has a
positive forward looking plat-
form, ...
ACCORDING to the Associated
Collegiate Press, a college frater-
nity in Alabama was shut down by
school authorities when it was
learned that the house mother
was 19 years old.

Open Letter to Students' Wives
Michigan Bell Welcomes You
to Ann Arbor
If you are a former telephone operator and would
like to work while your husband attends school, come
in and see us. Every girl with previous telephone
experience is still a "telephone woman" to us, and
we can offer immediate employment to those who
are qualified.
Inquire at:
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
323 East Washington
Only 21/2 blocks from campus

-Daily-Don Campbell
INDIANA GRIDDER HITS THE MICHIGAN LINE FOR SHORT GAIN

COLLEGE SHOP

I

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Drew Pearson To Inaugurate
Lecture Course Wednesday

Just what you have

Drew Pearson, noted columnist,
author and commentator, will ap-
pear at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday in
Hill Auditorium as the opening
speaker in the 1952-53 Lecture
Series.
Pearson,. well known for his out-
spoken drives against faulty poli-
tical, social, military and legisla-
tive policies, will have as his sub-
ject his famous column "Washing-
ton Merry-Go-Round," covering
latest developments behind the
scenes in the nation's capital.
Tickets for his lecture go on sale
Varsity Night
MC's Chosen
Varsity Night, the annual all-
campus variety show sponsored by
the University bands will have
Wally Weber, freshman football
coach, Donn Chowm of WJR in
Detroit and Steve Filipiak of WH-
RV as masters of ceremonies.
Final auditions for the Oct. 24,
show will be held from 2:30 to 6
p.m. today at Harris Hall.
Tickets go on sale tomorrow
and may be purchased at the Un-
ion, League, Harris Hall, local mu-
sic stores and from band members.
Although there will be no reserved
single seats, a section may be re-
served by purchasing 25 or more
tickets. Chic Hollis, '55, student
board manager, and Mrs. Doris
McLaughlin, the band secretary at
Harris Hall are handling reserva-
tions by sections.
A special senior section is being
reserved for those who present
senior identification. Tickets for
these seats can be purchased only
from Mrs. Wilma Lindy, 1028 Ad-
ministration Bldg.

at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Hill Au-
ditorium box office.
"Washington Merry-Go-Round"
was inaugurated in cooperation
with Col. Robert S. Allen in 19-
32. It won the 1942 Sigma Delta
Chi Distinguished Service Award
in Journalism for general ex-
cellence of performance in
Washington. Today it is a syn-
dicated column appearing in
over 650 papers throughout the
world.
Since his graduation f r o m
Swarthmore in 1919, Pearson has
combined his love for writing and
traveling. He has covered news in
Australia, New Zealand, India,
South Africa, Japan and China,
His reports on the Cuban Revo-
lution in 1921 received honorable
mention for the Pugsley Award on
the year's best journalistic work
and in 1928& he accompanied Sec-
retary of State Kellogg to Paris
and went with President Coolidge
to Havana.
Club Procedure
Course Scheduled
The League and the Union will
co-sponsor a one hour course in
parliamentary procedure at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday in the Union.
Fred G. Stevenson, consultant in
leadership training for the Uni-
versity, will deliver the course ma-
terial. Stevenson is the author of
a comprehensive handbook on
parliamentary procedure.
The' course is open to everyone
interested in learning the rudi-
ments 'of parliamentary rules.
Sign up for Senior Pictures, 1
p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Deadline is Fri., Oct. 17.

been looking for

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