100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 23, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-04-23

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

THE. MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, API, 23, 1919

COOLEY LECTURE:
Injunction Appeals Need
Speed Up-Prof.Chafee
By PAUL BRENTLINGER Such action drew fire from the
Our legal system is sorely in Cooley lecturer on the grounds
need of a swifter process of appeal that in nearly all cases courts defi-
.n injunction cases involving mis- nitely do have jurisdiction over
ise of power, according to Prof. the issues involved and the parties
Zechariah Chafee of the Harvard concerned.
cAW School * * *
Prof. Chafee concluded this ' TROUBLE ARISES when the
year's Thomas M. Cooley law lec- court makes errors in judgment.
;ures yesterday with a discussion Its task is simply to choose be-
of "Lack of Power and Mistaken tween remedies, and it occasionally
Jse of Power." General topic for makes a bad choice which subjects
his series of five lectures was one of the parties involved to a
'Some Problems of Equity." real hardship.
ACCORDING TO the Harvard When this happens, some ap-
rofessor,,,Tony courts confuse pellate courts will encourage the
lAck of power" in injunction cases injured party to disobey the de-
"mistaken use" of power.ctree of the lower court. Prof.
knueous caes in Chafee attacked such action as
He cited'numerous cases in "a stumbling way to review a
which appellate courts had over-
ruled injunction decrees granted case. d
by' lower courts on the grounds "Court decrees should be obeyed
that the lower court had no until they are officially set aside,"
jurisdiction in the case, he said, "if respect for the law is
to be maintained."1
* ~* *
F d -d TreT0 THIS VIEWPOINT makes i es-
1 True To sential that the reviewing process1
} be as swift as possible, and that1
Represent U persons concerned do not have to1
p_"sit around and wait" while
The appointment of University judges spend years determining
epresentativej for inaugurations whether decrees are valid.
f new presidents at Goucher Col- Review of injunctions issued
ege and Texas Technological Col- in labor union cases should be
ege has been announced by the of- especially swift, according to
ice of President Alexander G. Prof. Chafee.
Zuthven. An erroneous injunction decree
Mrs. Howard W. Ford, '13, Bal- can break a strike at once, thereby
imore, Maryland, will represent "depriving a union of its only ef-
hie University at the inauguration fective weapon" unless prompt re-
f Otto F. Kraushaar as president view ensues.
f Goucher College on May 9. Yesterday's talk was the last of
Agnes A. TPrue, '19;, a professor the third series of the Thomas M.
if the Department of Education" Cooley lectures. These lectures,
nd Psychology at Texas Tech- named for a former dean of the
ological College, will be the Uni- Law School, are sponsored by the
ersity's representative on May 10, Law School faculty to stimulate
Vhen Dossie Marion Wiggins is in- legal research as well as to present
ugurated as fifth president of the results of this research to the
Texas Technological College. public.

'MARCH MILITAIRE':
Band To Accompany ROTC Drills

4

** * *

By DON KOTITE
Musicians in perfect military
cadence-that's the new ROTC
parade band.
Run entirely by military stu-
dents, the ROTC version of the
University's Marching Band takes
over Ferry Field every Wednes-
day to strut its stuff before inter-
ested onlookers.
* * *
BUT IT'S NOT amusement
that prompts the 35 high-stepping
students to blast their trumpets
and trombones. In future weeks
the group plans to provide a suit-
able backdrop for military drills,'
parade and inspections, according
to supervisor Captain D. H. Mer-
ten.
"Since initial practice sessions
early last November the mem-
bers, most of whom are fresh-
man, have whipped the band
into tip-top shape," he says.
After two more drills the band is
slated to play in front of the en-
tire ROTC cadet corps, he adds.
OF THE 35 players, slightly less
than half make music for either
the University Concert Band or
the Marching Band, besides their
ROTC band duties.
"Sometimes practice conflicts
spring up, but our main problem
is getting freshmen members to
perfect their marching tech-
niques," Capt. Merten says.
He and assistant supervisor
M/Sgt. Richard Hanson have only
praise for the band's youthful di-
rector, Constantine Lafkiotes,
'51SM.
* * *
CHOSEN BY Capt. Mertento
lead the aggregation, upon rec-
ommendation from the 'U' music
school, Lafkiotes has "done an
outstanding job" wielding the
military baton.
A transfer from Bates College,
Maine, he came here "because
of the excellent quality of the

NSA Seeks
Delegates To
Conferences
NSA is choosing delegates to
represent the campus at its re-
gional and national conferences.
Students who wish to apply for
one of the fourteen positions -1
seven delegates and seven alter-
nates-will write quizzes on the
National Stude nt Association,
campus government and parlia-
mentary rules next week.
* * *
INFORMATION necessary to
pass the quiz will be available fora
students to study. NSA's office will
be open from 10 to 11:45 a.m. to-
day, in Rm. 1010 Administration
Building.-
Students may also contact
Dorianne Zipperstein, 2-2591,
who will be in charge of the of-
fice, or Dick Hooker, NSA com-
mittee chairman, for more facts
on NSA work.
Qualifying students will be in-
terviewed by the Student Legisla-
ture Cabinet, which will make the
final decision, according to Hook-
er.
* * *
STUDENTS selected will be ex-
pected to work on NSA projects
during the next school year.
They will attend all Michigan
regional meetings, and represent
the University at the NSA Na-
tional Congress, Aug. 24 to Sept. 2,
at the University of Illinois.
Not So Dangerous
MIDLAND-Most people think
of acids as harsh, burning sub-
stances found only in poisons. But
acids are one of our most useful
chemicals. Without acids, man's
health would suffer, his indus-
tries would lie idle, and even his
automobiles would not operate.

Ann Arbor Will Not Switch
To Daylight Saving Time

If you've been looking resignedly
forward to that annual loss of an
hour's sleep due to' a switch to
Daylight Saving Time, relax, there
isn't going to be any this spring.
At least not in Ann Arbor,
where the city fathers have de-
cided to follow Detroit's lead and
cancel their annual "hour saving"
event.
H~eeing Slated
For Chaplains
About 100 chaplains and direc-
tors of student religious life will
meet here next week.
The Student Religious Associa-
tion is making the arrangements
for the second national conference
of the National Association of Col-
lege and University Chaplains and
Directors of Religious Life which
will take place Tuesday through
Thursday.
PROF. HOWARD Y. McClusky,
of the education school, will speak
on "The Chaplain and His Fac-
ulty Colleagues" at one of the din-
ner meetings.

MOST OF THE University grew
accustomed to rising red-eyed
from their beds an hour early, at
least one morning a year. but the
Detroit voters cleared the way for
a good night's sleep by voting
down Daylight Saving Time in a
referendum in the November elec-
tion.
There has usually been con-
fusion on the issue in Michigan
anyway, much of the rest of the
state remaining on Standard
Time while Detroit and vicinity
switched.
Mayor William E. Brown, Jr.,.
of Ann Arbor, is quite satisfied
not to change. "Being right on
the border line created all sorts of
problems last year," the Mayor
said.
* * *
THE MAYOR is not alone,
either, there probably being de-
light in the rural areas where
most of the animals didn't pay
the least bit of attention to the
time change.
Lest the student body rejoice
too much, however, there is one
after thought involved. There
won't be that extra hour of sleep
next fall.

-Daily-Hank Tyson
MUSICIANS TAKE BREATHER-Members of the new ROTC
band pause during a practice session to heed advice from director
Constantine Lafkiotes. Left to right, are Lee Robertson, drums;
William Pervin, trumpet; Joseph Fee, sousaphone; Lafkiotes;
Donald Flowers, trombone; and Richard Nissley, drum major.
* * * *
University's two bands," he ex- tproved by his ability on the clarn-

plains.
His ambition, declares the Mu-
sic Education major, is the organi-
zation of eastern bands "just as
good" as bands offered by mid-
western schools.
* * *
LAFKIOTES' versatility, as

net and an aptness for all band in-
struments, should result in a reali-
zation of this life dream, the su-
pervisors feel.
"And when he starts barking di-
rections, we just step out of the
picture, feeling certain he knows
what he's doing," they comment.

STATE DRUG CO.
BEST
FOUNTAIN SERVICE
GOOD FOOD
PRESCRIPTIONS
o ...State and Packard.. .

What's Up in the Dorms

MAN

ABOUT
TOWN

'Bender Named
ScriptEditor
Prof. Waldo Abbott, WUOM di-
rector, has ' announced the ap-
pointment of William.Bender, Jr.
as script editor of the University
broadcasting service.
Bender, formerly a script writer
for the radio productions depart-
ment at the University of Colo-
rado, won top regional honors last'
year in a script writing contest
sponsored by the Association for
Education by Radio.,
In addition to his writing, Ben-
der is recognized as one of the
West's foremost ballad singers.

Z 4

u ,i

V

(Editor's note: Contributors to
What's Up in the Dorms should con-
tact Dolores Palanker at The Daily or
105 Betsy Barbour.)
Allen-Rumsey House and Adams
House, in West Quad, will join
forces today for a joint hayride.
The wagons will start off at 7:30
p.m. After the ride, dancing and
refreshments will be on at the
program at the Circle 7 Ranch.
* . .*
"AN INTERNATIONAL Affair,"
East Quad's annual semi-formal
ball, will be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight in the four dormitory
dining halls.
The dance, based on a cosmo-
Poetry To Be Read
At Arts Festival
Student poets will have the
chance to test out audience reac-
tion to their works in the Students
Arts Festival, to be held May 14
and 15, when several of the poems
will be read in meetings or over
the radio.
The works selected will be read
either by the authors themselves
or by radio students selected by
the Festival directors.
Those wishing to submit their
poetry for consideration should
call Carol VanderKloot at 2-0379.
Several poems have already been
accepted, but more are needed to
fill out the program, she said.
Conant Visit Slated
President James Conant of Har-
vard College will be guest of honor
at a joint Harvard-Chemistry de-
partment luncheon to be held at
12:15 p.m. Thursday in the Union
Ballroom. -
Anyone connected with the Uni-
versity Chemistry department or
with Harvard past or present may
make arrangements to attend the
luncheon by contacting Prof.
Richard Boys of the English de-
partment before Monday.
Popular Jobs
LANSING-Throughout history
more people have been engaged in
agriculture than in any other
occupation. Even today more than
three fourths of all the people
in the world work at one or an-
other of the many kinds of agri-
culture.

politan theme, will feature four
musical ensembles - the Mack
Ferguson Trio, Ken Norman and
his Orchestra, Chuck Meyer's
Orchestra and Dave Clark, Quad
resident, playing honkytonk
piano solos.
Tickets, priced at $3.30 may still
be purchased from salesmen whose
names are posted on house bulletin
boards.
* * *
TO ADD TO the cultural educa-
tion of its residents, the West
Quad Council is presenting a spe-
cial series of lectures on modern
types of music.
Dr. J. J. Martin, of the his-
tory department, will give the
first lecture at 3:30 p.m., tomor-
row in the Main Lounge of West
Quad on "Dixieland, the Blues
and Boogie-Wookie," covering
the progress of American music
from the end of the first World
War to 1930.
The various styles of jazz char-
acteristic of this period will be ex-
plained and illustrated with iters
from Dr. Martin's own collection.
The second lecture will cover
the type of jazz known as
"Swing" and will include works
by Goodman, Dorsey and others
who played during the Thirties..
The final lecture will cover
"Progressive Jazz and Be-Bop"
and will feature Kenton, Herman,
Gillespie and others currently ap-
pearing in American music halls.
WOMEN, particularly the wait-
resses, at Betsy Barbour are ob-
serving "Be Kind to Dishboy"
week. Besides wearing buttons an-
nouncing this fact, they are wait-
ing on the men at dinnertime,
stacking the dishes for them and
Thursday evening each "dishboy"
was given a red rose.
YBecome a Flying
Officer with the
U. S. Air Force. A
! G S ing to tell you how.

GABARDINES and flannels in a
variety of colors. Saddle-stitched
seams, Hollywood waist. Made to
wear like iron and to hold their
press. 16.50 to 19.50.
SAFFELL & BUSH
310 S. State

1

TUXEDO and tails rentals. All
new - All sizes. Locally stocked. P
See
RAB IDEAU-HARR1IS
119 S. Main

ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
N. Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion (followed by Stu-
dent Breakfast).
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Rev. Eric Tasman of South Orange, New
Jersey.
12;15 P.M.: After-Service Fellowship.
5:30 P.M.; Cranmer Guild, Page Hall.
5:30 P.M.: Canterbury Club Supper and Pro-
gram, Canterbury House.
8:00 P.M.: Evening Prayer and Sermon by the
Rev. John H. Burt.
Monday (St. Mark), 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion.
Wednesday, 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by Student Breakfast).
Friday, 4:00 to 6:00 P.M.: Open House, Canter-
bury House.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
Reading Room, 211 East Washington
Michigan League Ballroom
10:30 A.M.: Sunday Lesson Sermon.
11:45 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday evening Testimonial
Meeting.
VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
(Interdenominational)
University Community Center
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
10:45 A.M.: Divine Worship. Church school and
Nursery at same hour.
4:30 P.M.: Study: "Sources and the Transmis-
sion of Biblical Books." Leaders: Mr. and Mrs.
C. Swanberg, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Winter, Mr.
Robert Shreffier.
5:30 P.M.: Fellowship Supper.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
Roger Williams Guild House
502 East Huron
10:00 A.M.: Bible Study. A study of the teach-
ings of Jesus.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon, "We
Go Fishing," by the Rev. Mr. Loucks.
6:00 P.M.: Guild Program. Group will meet at
Guild House for supper and then go to Pres-
byterian Church to hear Mr. Nahas speak on
"A Christian Looks at Communism."
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
9:45 and 11:00 A.M.: Identical Services, with
the pastor preaching on the subject, "Workers
with Christ."
5:30 P.M.: Supper and Program of Gamma
Delta, Lutheran Student Club.

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL and
REFORMED CHURCH
423 South Fourth Ave.
Theodore R. Schmale, D.D.,
Walter S. Press, Ministers
Irene Applin Boice, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon by Rev.
Press, "Fruits of the Resurrection."
5:30 P.M.: Members of the Student Guild will
meet with the Westminster Guild at the Pres-
byterian Church to hear Dr. Gabriel Nahaf.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan
F. E. Zendt, Minister to the Congregation
Howard Farrar, Choir Director
9:40 A.M.: Student Bible Class at the Church.
10:50 A.M.: Morning Worship.aNursery for chil-
dren during the service.
GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard Street
H. L. Pickerill, Minister to Students
Jean Garee, Assistant in Student Work
6:00 P.M.: Student Guild. Supper at the Con-
gregational Church. Following the election of
officers, Harold Haugh, Professor of Music
and May Festival soloist, will sing several
numbers including selections from Handel's
"Messiah."
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.: Adult Group. Rev. Ramdall S. Hil-
ton of Chicago discussing: "Social Action
Committees and How They Work in the
Church."
11:00 A.M.: Services. Rev. Edward H. Redman
preaching a story sermon based on Stefan
Zweig's "Die Augen des ewigen Bruders."
6:30 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group. Bull Ses-
sion on "Items of Unitarian Belief."
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
For National Lutheran Council Students
1304 Hill Street
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor
.9:10 A.M.: Bible Hour at the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion and Trin-
ity Churches.
5:30 P.M.: L.S.A. Meeting in Zion Parish Hall.
The Rev. Alex Funke,of Germany will be the
speaker.
Tuesday, 7:30 P.M.: Discussion Group at the
Center.
Wednesday, 4:00 P.M.: Tea and Coffee Hour at
the Center.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
YMCA Bldg., Fourth Ave.
Carl York Smith, Minister
10:15 A.M.: Bible Study.
11:00 A.M.: "Friendship of the World."
7:30 P.M.: "Gifts at the Apostle's Feet."
CI-CT-1 "^Mr e A -fr1 A l ["14110U

wri

WATCHES-for Graduation Gifts
-Hamilton, Elgin, and Gruen. We
shall be pleased to help you select,
for your graduate, the one best
gift.
Douglas H. Harris
1113 S. University

By Robert Starling

I

i

I

Mir

Il

i

There Is One

SCOTS GUARD GOLF SHOES.
Triple weather seal to keep the
feet dry. No seams to irritate the
fee.t. The finest golf shoe made.
15.95. All brown, and brown and
tan.
TOWN & CAMPUS
1111 S. University

On Every Corner
.mnKB L

"IASSOCIATED (111
"You understand, ofA coarse, under Eciwal
flying conditions you would ignore the
edge of the blackboard."

I IE~i~l I

11

I I FIK,1 tr NUKtUAIIVNAL %,nuKiwn. 11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan