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October 06, 1957 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-06

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i Make 1957 Home Football Opening Perfect Spectacle

High Court Convenes; Re
Segregation Are Key Issi

.
t

(Pontinued from Page 1)

bigger crowd. to the opening of
Michigan's football season, but the
Jewish holidays and Asian flu
apparently combined to lessen the
crowd somewhat.
The Michigan Union was no
mdre crowded than usual, and no
more ' than the requisite number
of old grads trudged up the stairs
of their old fraternity houses.
A Sea of People
The crowd went in rivulets and
streams down to a sea of people
by the gates of the stadium.
Everyone seemed to be excited,
from the freshman gonig to his
first game to the alumnus return-
ing for his hundredti. Even a few
transfer students from Michigan
State were heard to allow that it
was going to be a good game.
Perhaps the most comical touch
was provided by a well-built man
selling apples by a crudely let-
tered sign, "Two small apples for
15 cents, large ones 10 cents each."

p WASHINGTON (A) - The Su-
preme Court opens a new term
tomorrow to face sharply contest-'
ed legal issues involving racial
segregation and Communist activ-
ities.
The tribunal's nine justices head
into the new term seemingly un-
disturbed by widespread criticisms
of some of their recent decisions
and silently aloof to personal at-
tacks.
The court's docket indicates
there could be more critical at-
tacks in the coming nine-month
term, Some of the cases awaiting

action have a combined feat
great public interest and
controversy.
For instance, Virginia-w
state policy of "massive resis
to school integration-has pe
an appeal seeking to upho
pupil placement. act.
This law puts student a
ment powers in the hands
three-member state board.
ruled unconstitutional by
States District Judge Wal
Hoffman of Norfolk and Ne
News.

It

Ann Arbor Civic Ballet Presents

IVA.,KITCHELL

I

GREAT AMERICAN SPOOF
at

4.,

-Daily-Charles Curtiss
on twirlers in 857 shapes and sizes performed
U high school bands at the ninth annual band

II

iZation Notices

I

..
_,

ran Students
pper and pro-
n., University
ashtenaw. Ini-
in candlelight

U

)Up.

61

Lutheran Student Assn., supper and
programx, Oct. 6, 6:00 p.m., Lutheran
Student Center. .Slides of European
Study Project by Nancy Mattson.
* * *
Ukrainian Students' Club, meeting.
Oct. 7, 8:00 p.m., 1024 Hill. Prospective
members welcome. '
Hillel - Interfaith Activities Com-
mittee, opening meeting, Oct. 6, 4:00
p.m. Hillel.
Newman Club, dinner, buffet, Oct.
6, 5:30 p.m., Newman Center. Mixer
for Catholic graduate students. Chair-
man to be nominated.
Wesleyan Guild, worship and pro-
gram, Oct. 6, 6:45 p.m., Wesley Lounge.
Panel of Professors, "ItI'Were a Stu-
dent Again."

JUG

In Seats Early
Most spectators seemed to be
seated in the stadium a little ear-
lier than usual where they were.
treated to a cacophony of high
school bands playing different
songs.
The cheerleaders, still. male,.
came on to a big ovation, a pre-
lude. to bigger things to come
when, a few minutes later, the
football team trotted out.
After everyone had settled back
in1 their seats, Mrs. Audry Guffry
achieved a tenuous fame when she
became the first person in 1957
to be sought for by the public ad-
dress system.
Instructions Given
Also singled out for special at-
tention were season ticket holders
who were instructed and re-in-
structed on the proper procedure
for tearing off tickets.
The announcement, "Ladies and
Gentlemen: Presenting the Uni-
versity of Michigan Marching
Band," brought not only the band
but an enthusiastic round of ap-
Police Plan
To0'Enforce
Ordinance
Tickets will be given to auto-
mobiles violating the city's all-
night parking ordinance beginning
tomorrow, according to Police
Capt. Rolland C. Gainsley.
The ordinance prohibits parking
from 2 to 5 a.m. on alternate sides
of streets in the campus area on
alternate nights. Cars may not be
parked on the even-numbered side
of a street Mondays,. Wednesdays,
and Friday, and on the odd-num-
bered side Tuesdays, Thursdays,
and Saturdays.
Previously the police have been
issuing warning tickets to cars
found in violation.

plause. With footwork and play-
ing ability unimpaired from last
year, it ttepped off "Hall to the
Victors" and "Varsity."
A little later, 857 batons glis-
tened in the sun as 857 high
school baton twirlers twirled while
the band played "Mr. Touch-
down."*

-Daily-WesIey Kar
TAKING THE FIELD-"Ladies and Gentlement: Presenting the University of Michigan Marchiig
Band," blares the loud speaker as the blue clad musicians strut out to add another dash of color
to Saturday afternoon's football spectacle.

Down. in Front
Latecomers after the
who edged past their more
peers were given frowns

reserved for the same type of io-
ple at Broadway shows.
One hundred and eighty-four
schools were 'represented as Asst.
Band Director Geprge Cavender
conducted the "ensemble" in four
selections which turned out sur-
prisingly well.
But then it was back to the
football game, with two mhore
quarters and a lot more action to
go. As all good things do, it
finally came to an end. With the

kickoff
prompt
usually

* m *

,LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE.
Tuesday, Oct. 15, 8:00 P.M.
MAIL ORDERS NOW
Balcony 2.75, 2.20, 1.65Bea Lillie and
Main Floor 2.75, 2.20 Anna Russell rolled to
tax incl. Box office Anth eo
open beginning 10 P.M. gether.-
Thursday, Oct. 10.

NOTE
TIME
SCHEDULE

NOW!

. MICHIGAN-

'DIAL
NO 2-2513

tribal chant, five, four, three, two,
one-the game was over, with'.
nothing 'more than ar serips of
anti,-climaxes left for the re-
mainder of the day.

Cobea, 0 0 not Nr.' S t
rn-~ odoVl ° A.,heP °fst

Presented at Our Regular Prices
Shawstat 1:00 -3:30 -6:10-8:55
Lost Feature at 9:15,
You have never seen its like
-and may never see
I. its eul

de **= * * *O"-t=
Congregational Disciples Guild, Stu-
dent Guild Fellowship, Oct. 6, 7:00
p.m., Mayflower Room, Congregational
Church, .State and Williams. Film:
"Broken Mask."
Congregational Disciples Guild, or-
ganizational meeting for Bible study,
Oct. 6, 9:30 a.m., Guild House, 524
Thompson.
Newman Club; general meeting, Oct.
6, 7:30 p.m., Newnan Club. Open to al.
Kappa Phi, Rose Tea, Oct. 6, 2:00
p.m., Wesley Lounge, First Methodist"
Church. All Methodist preference co-
m eds invited.

lA-TYI
30-7:30

CARY GR2 T

CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS
SATURDAY AND, SUNDAY FROM 1 P.M.

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ally Classifieds
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; STANLEY KRAMER'S
SMONUJMENTA FILMING OF-
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TvECHNICOL.OR' VISrAvISION'

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EXTRA
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NUMBER 3 MESSAGE TO FRESHMEN
Number 4 will follow

p.

.I

ORCHESTRAS

MORE FREEDOM IN COLLEGE

AND

I

i

ENTERTAINMENT

JOHNNY HARBEED
JERRY FENBY
BILL HENLIlNE
DON VINCENT
BOB DUPREY
SKIP HORNER
DAN HAVENS

* THE BALLOON MAN
CALPYSO SI NGER
*HARMONICA DUO
* MAGICIAN
DANCERS
* NAME BANDS

You have found more freedom in managing your own time schedule than you had
in high school. This greater freedom definitely implies a greater responsibility on
your part to utilize time to your own advantage. If you do nof shoulder this respon-
sibility, you'll fail to acquire the skill which you need and which will be" yours
for the doing. Necessity whets one's wits for the struggle of life. College training,
should bring to light the hidden talents and abilities 'of each individual and should
give necessary disciplinary guidance. To succeed will require long, continued, and
exacting work.
Your work in college places you in business for yourself. This may be your
f '4 4

H OWAR D HUGHES'
JET PiO

JOHN WAYNE JANET LEIGH
U. . .AIRFORCE
'JAYC.FUPPEN PAUL XF ( ANS CONRIED
TECHNICOLOR

JERRY LIBBY
REUEL KENYON-

AND TALENT

F

11II

11

"A

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