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February 10, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-02-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SUNDAY, I' I I IIARY' 10, J4G

THE MICIGAN DAILY

P A C ,F TT REE

SU N D Y, F B R U A Y 10 194 pL~ F TT~tE

FLEET OF PLANES PLANNED:
Air-Minded StudentsReorganize Flying Club

Cuban Club Will
Offer Award
Winner To Attend
Havana University
The University of Michigan Club of

Forestr y Jobs
To Increase
C(ongr ss Will Give
Veterans Preference
Employment opportunities for men

r i r. c . f t

"The air-minded students at the
University, are doing more than
thinking about flying; they are fly-
ing," Gloria. Eisenstein, publicity
chairman of the University of Mich-
igan Flying Club said yesterday.
.The club, which was active before
the war, was reorganized this fall
by. Warren Currey and Evan Fraden-
Car'dinal-Elect
Mooney Will
Fl'y to Rome
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, Feb. 9-Edward Card-
inal-Designate Mooney, head of the
RomanCatholic archdiocese of De-
troit, today quietly completed last
minute plans for his Sunday flight
to Rome where he is to be made a
prince of the church at a Public
consistory Feb. 21.
The Detroit archbishop, who will
make the trip with Samuel Cardinal-
Designate Stritch of Chicago, is to
leave Romulus airfield at 11:05 a.m.
Sunday for the flight to the Vatican.
Cardinals-designate Stritch and
Mooney are to precede Cardinals-
designate Francis Josephz Spelman
of New York, John Joseph Glennon
df St. Louis and Thomas Tien of
Tsingtao, China, who will leave New
York in a second plane Monday.
The Rome arrival was scheduled
for 3:35 p.m., Monday. Cardinal-
designate Mooney is to make his
leadquarters at the Colombian Em-
bassy, while Archbishop Stritch is to
stay at Collegio Sancta Maria Del
Lago.
Church spokesmen said Arch-
bishops Mooney and Glennon are to
share the Mundelein robes, while
Archbishops Spellman and Stritch
are to share those left by the late
Patrick Cardinal Hayes of New York.
The Feb. 21 public consistory will
be preceded by a secret one Feb. 18
at which Pope Pius XII will bestow on
each cardinal a special ring, adorned
with a sapphire-a stone reserved for
cardinals.
A second secret consistory will be
held Feb. 22, all three ceremonies be-
ing marked by the age-old rites and
traditions of the church.
In all, 32 new cardinals are to re-
ceive their red hats-symbol of their
new office-at the Rome ceremonies.
Liner EirHute
With GI Wives
Queen Mary To Be
Aided by Airxniy Tugs
ABOARD TAE S.S. QUEEN MARY
AT SEA, Feb. 9-(IP)-The Queen
Mary sped at a 23-knot pace today
on the last lap of her journey with
Bristish wives and children of
American service men and was
scheduled to arrive at her New York
pier at noon Sunday.
Because of the strike of tugboat
workers, U.S. Army tugs will nose
the liner into the pier, it was an-
nounced. The gangplank will drop
at 1 p.m., to debark civilian passen-
gers. The first 500 wives, all of vwhom
will live within a radius of 200 miles
of New York, are scheduled to go
ashore at 6 p.m.
The remainder of the wives and
children will stay aboard overnight.
These are expected to be landed by
9:30 p.m. Monday. Once the wives
and children land they will start
journeys which will take them to
every state in the Union.
At noon today the liner was about
500 miles off New York and was pro-
ceeding through relatively calm seas.
The weather was cool.
Completed figures from the purs-
er's office show there are 1,666 wives
and 668 children aboard.

Music Sorority
Plans Recitai
The active and alumnae chapters
of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music so-
rority, will present Betty Jean Huser
and Ruby Kuhlman in a recital for
two pianos at 8 p.m. Thursday in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Miss Huser and Miss Kuhlman are
both graduate students in the School
of Music and have studied with Mr.
Benjamin Owen of the piano faculty
for the past year. Miss Huser is a
teaching assistaat in the piano de-
partment and a member of Pi Kappa
Lambda, national music honor so-
ciety. Miss Kuhlman is a teaching.
assistant in the theory department
and ' a member of Phi Alpha Phi
Honor Society.
The program will consist of com-
positions by Brahms, Mozart, Beryl
Rubenstein, Debussy, and Milhaud.
Electrical Engineers Hear
Dean CrawfQIrd at Ilanqtuet
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the Col-
lege of Engiineering spoke on "The

burgh and now has a membership of
44 active students. Because of the
interest shown by the student body
in flying, a large waiting list has de-
veloped.
More Planes Expected
The organization has now pur-
chased one 1946 Aeronca Champion
and expects another to be delivered
March 1. As a result of these pur-
chases, Miss Eisenstein said, the or-
ganization wants to expand. "Our
aim now," she stated, "is to see
Michigan have a small fleet of ships
with a range in horsepower."
The club is not made up of inex-
perienced people, she pointed out.
lA majority of the group holds private
licenses and five persons outside the
club who hold instructor licenses
nave offered to aid those who need

instruction. Consequently, she said,
the club is open to potential pilots,
as well as those who already fly.
experience Invaluable
"The value of the group," she
stated, "lies in the fact that the ex-
perience obtained now will be inval-
uable to a person who ever hopes
to own a plane of his own." For those
who have licenses, she remarked, it
is possible to keep in practice, and
take cross country trips.
"Flying will not," Miss Eisenstein
stated, "stop people from eating. Be-
cause the club is a non-profit organ-
ization we are operating at cost."
"We are a growing organization,"
she remarked, "and we hope that
with the beginning of the new se-
mester more faculty members, will
join the club."

Cuba is planning to offer a scholar- trained in forestry will be more stable

ship to a Michigan student for the
summer school session at the Uni-
versity of Havana this year, it was
announced in a letter received by T.
Hawley Tapping, secretary of the
Alumni Association.
At a recent meeting of the club
Helen Beveridge, '40, Chu Chi Pan,
'34 M.S., Dr. Carlos A. Criner, '43D,
Dr. Efrain Marrero, Post Grad, Neuro
Surgery, '44-'45 and Dr. Ernesto Igle-
sias, University Hospital Thoracic
Surgery, '42-'45 were added to the
membership.

in the future, Henry E. Clepper, ex-
ecutive secretary of the Society of
American Foresters, declared yester-
day.
Clepper said that private industry
is employing more and more foresters
in the manufacture of forest prod-
ucts, sales and research, as' well as in
management of timber lands.
He predicted that hundreds of vet-
erans will seek employment in the
Forestry Service because various acts
of Congress have given preference to
veterans in Civil Service appoint-
ments.

body! it was easy
to choose her
valentine gift at
marti walker's

University Radio Programs
Week of Feb.11-17

GIVE YOUR HEART AWAY
ON VALENTINE'S DAY

MONDAY:
Station WKAR
2:30 p.m.-U of M STUDENTS QUIZ THEIR PROFS OF
EDUCATION
"Should Homework be Abolished"
Dr. John M. Trytten, Professor of Commercial Education in the
School of Education and Principal of the University High
School.
2:45 p.m.-COMMUNITY IN ACTION
"Worker's Education In Michigan"
Mrs. Matilda Rubin and Mike McGee, representing Labor.
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m.-CAMPUS NEWS
Prepared by Cleland Wylie of the University News Service and
presented by students enrolled in Broadcasting at the Uni-
versity: Shirley Pope from Dearborn, Michigan; Roland H.
Stevens from Hazlehurst, Mississippi; and Keith MKenney
from Burlington, Vermont.
TUESDAY:
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m-THE ORIGINAL DRAMA
"Darling, I Hate You" by Paul Keenan and enacted by students
enrolled in radio dramatic classes at the University. Directed
by Prof. David Owen.
WEDNESDAY:
Station WKAR
2:00 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.-EPOCHS IN MUSIC
Entire program under the direction of Prof. Ilanns Pick.
Commentator: Mr. Theodore Heger.
The works of Joseph Haydn: Trio No. 1 for Piano; "Emperor-
Quartet" for two violins, viola, and cello.
2:30 p.m.-EDUCATION FOR VETERANS
"The Veteran at the University"
Ralph E. Fletcher, Professor of Social Work, and Clark Tib-
bitts, Director of the Veterans' Service Bureau at the Uni-
versity.
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m.-THE MEDICAL SERIES
"Some Complications of Pregnancy"
Dr. Reynold L. Haas.
THURSDAY:
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m.-THE UNIVERSITY CARILLON
Played by Mr. Sidney Giles. Commentated by Mr. Keith Mc-
K~enney.
Station WJR
11:15p.m.-THE MEDICAL SERIES
"Goier"-Dr. Robert C. Moehlig.
FRIDAY:
Station WKAR
2:30 p.m.-UNIVERSITY EXTENSION ACTIVITIES
"University Extension Courses in Various City Centers"
Mr. Everett J. Soop, Assistant Director of the University Ex-
tension Service.
2:45 p.m.-WORKERS EDUCATION SERIES
"The United States Conciliation Service"
Mr. A. K. Stevens interviews a representative of that organ-
ization.
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m.-DOROTIIY ORNEST, Soprano
A program in the regular series of well-loved and best known
songs.
SATURDAY:
Station WJR
2:00 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.-STUMP THE PROFESSOR
A quiz program with a panel of University professors: Ran-
dolph Adams, Director of the Clement's Library; Arthur
Hackett, Prof. of Voice in the Sch. of Music; George Kiss,
Assistant Prof. of Geography; Amos Morris, Assistant Prof.
of English; Frank Robbins, Assistant to the President of the
University. Waldo Abbot, quiz-master, Director of Broad-,
casting and Associate Professor of Speech.
SUNDAY:
Station WJR'
9:15 a.m. to 9:45 a.m.--HYMNS OF FREEDOM
Quartet directed by Prof. Arthur Hackett. Commentary pre-
pared and presented by Dr. Donald E. Hargis.
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