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April 28, 1949 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-04-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DIMLY' #

TEVRSDAYP, APRMxL 8, 1943

w. ww

LASE CLUB DECISION:

Few Groups Ireed SL Index

PICTURE

Boozer, Trott Win Legal Arguments
* *' * *

NEWS

By BOB LAYTON
The impressive excitement of a
Supreme Court hearing was re-
produced at the Law Quad yes-
terday when Gordon Boozer, '50L,
and Bernard Trott, '49L, were de-
termined winners in the 25th
'annual Case Club arguments.
Centered around a hypothetical
Michigan tax law, the mock trial
tas highlighted by realistic at-
nosphere and a spirited debate.
THE PANEL of judges, clad in
traditional black robes, examined
the briefs and heard the skilled
presentation of both sides, and
announced their split vote de-
bision at a banquet held at the
Union last night.
The legal knowledge and
quick-thinking usually demand-
ed in trials was demonstrated
by the two teams of student
lawyers who were continually
questioned by the presiding
Judges.
Justice Leland W. Carr of the
Michigan Supreme Court was ac-
companied on the bench by Judge
Frank Picard of the United States
bistrict Court and Law Schooll
Dean E. Blythe Stason.
* * *
DEAN STASON named the
winners at the Case Club ban-k
quet, and awards from the Inry
M. Campbell endowment weref
made to all four finalists.
Boozer and Trott acted as
counsel for the appellant, at-
tacking the constitutionality of
the fictitious law.
The case of 'James McDougal,
the hypothetical claimant, was
'vigorously opposed by John Elam,
y49L, and William Pierce, '49L,
when they claimed that income
was not property, and therefore
ould not be taxed.
THE CROWDED courtroom
Engine Societyi
Initiates Nine
Nine engineers have been initi--v
ated as novices into Sigma Rhot
Tau, Engineering Speech Society.E
They are Bob Roensch, '52; Bill
Balfour, '52; Jim Casteli, '51; Dick
Dinolfo, '52; Alex Plunkett, '50;
Carl Schade, '50; Jim Nyberg,
'52; Keith Beers, '52; Kurt Soehn-
gen, '49.1
Twenty members of the organt-
zation will leave for Toleo Sat-
day to attend the national Sigma
Rho Tau convention. During the
day they will participate in four
speech contests for which prelimi-
naries have been held for the past
five weeks.
Five colleges of engineering willf
participate in tle convention, ac-z
cording to president E. J. Renier,i

Only a few scattered organiza-
tions have thus far taken advan-'
tage of the Student Legislature's
proposed index file on the activi-
ties of various campus groups.
Designed to help avoid dupli-
cation of effort in projects and to,
provide access to information
from already compiled surveys and
investigations, the file will be lo-
cated in the SL office in the Office
of Student Affairs.

Letters have been sent out to
nearly every campus organization
requesting background informa-
tion on their activities, according
to Ginny Bauer, '51 chairman of a
subcommittee of the SL Campus
Action Committee handling the
project.
Miss Bauer requested secretaries
of all campus groups to contact
her or submit information to the
SL office as soon as possible.

Ii _ _

FINAL PREPARATIONS-In a pre-trial conference, final Case
Club winners Gordon Boozer and Bernard Trott settle last minute
details by conferring with their opponents. Left to right are:
William Pierce and John Elam, appellees, and Boozer and Trott,
appellants.

heard Judge Picard commend both
sides for excellent written and
oral presentation of the case.
Justice Carr requested copies of
both briefs in case the consti-
tutionality of such a law were
ever tried by him before the Su-
preme Court.
While arguing cases each stu-
dent utilized the techniques
with which he must become fa-
miliar in pleading before courts
after graduation.

Justice Carr placed great em-
phasis on the excellent profes-
sional training that all the four
finalists and all who entered the
Case contests had received.
The Case Clubs sponsor these
voluntary contests annually to
give law students opportunity for
practical application of their
courtroom training. More than 500
students participated this year in
the freshman and upperclass
eliminations.

Art Cinema League
presents
KENNETH
MacGO WAN
Chairman Theatre Arts Dept. at U.C.L.A.
MOTION PICTURE PRODUCER of
Lifeboat, Man Hunt,
Jane Eyre, Little Women
THEATRICAL PRODUCER of
Desire Under the Elms
DIRECTOR of Provincetown Players
(with Eugene O'Neill)
EDITOR of Hollywood Quarterly
THE SCREEN... A BETTER
BLACKBOARD
TODAY at 4:15 P.M.
No Charge
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL

SMALL SHIP FOR BIG TRIP -M aggioraVer-
gano's 29! _-foot-long Pegaso, nine-ton schooner, arrives at Milan,
for exhibition at the Fair before sailing for New York in May.

'STEADY PLEASE'
--Gini Owen operates a Wrist
camera which contains six-milli-
meter film for 8 exposures, at the
exhibition of products of western
Germany in New York.

Everton Calls for Religious
Education in 'U' Curriculum

Religious education belongs at
the core of the state university -
in the curriculum itself, John
Scott Everton declared yesterday.
President-elect of Kalamazoo
College, Everton spoke on "A Re-
ligious Philosophy of Education"
at the second day of meetings of
the national chaplains' conference
at Rackham.
* * *
"BUT A FEW well placed courses
can do more- than additional
courses in a department of reli-
gion to bring home the vital im-
portance of religion in human ex-
perience," he said.
Formal aspects of religion
such as ecclesiastical differences
belong to the church, but reli-
gion as a cultural factor belongs
to the school, he believes.
"We can not keep religion on
the fringe of the university cur-
riculum as an elective without do-
ing an injustice co thyi truth of
education," Everton said.

THE CONFERENCE speaker
pointed out that teaching in the
realm of values provides an un-
dergirding for all courses.
"We cannot imagine a course
in applied art without a back-
ground in theoretical art," he
declared.
"Students cannot live on in a
mentally bifurcated world. "We
must tie together the experimen-
tal lab and metaphysical theory."
* * *
THE SUCCESS of a religious
philosophy of education depends
on the faculty. Educators them-
selves must have a positive reli-
gious philosophy of life, Everton
emphasized.
"The difficulty in the state
university today is that teachers
feel that religious teaching
breaks a fine distinction between
church and state."
"But it is possible to separate
religion as a cultural factor from
religion in terms of ecclesiastical
embodiment," Everton said.

Now=
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PRICES SMASHED
for ou r
SPRING CLEARAN CE
thur - fri - sat
COATS - SUITS DRESSES
Groups of Coats and Suits
Originally $39.95 - $79.95
NOW $29.95 - $39.95 - $49.95

B E d M E C H A N I C
-- Dick Spere, 16 ind bedridden
for a year, adjusts the carburetor
on the tiny engine of a minia-
ture race auto in his bedroom
garage at Los Angeles.

MOTION IN ALL DIRECTIONS--.Francis
Brunn (left) and his assistant keep a dozen objects in motion and;
balance others, in the Ringling Bros., Barnum & Bailey Circus.,

M

[AY FESTICs
Philadelphia Orchestra in All Concerts

Thursday, May 5, 8:30
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor
Soloist:
SET SVANHOLM, Tenor
Compositions of Richard Wagner
Prelude to "Parsifal"
"Infernem Land" from "Lohengrin"
Rome Narrative from "Tannhuser"
Set Svanholm
*Alberich's Invocation from
"~Das Rheingold"
*Entrnce of the Gods from
"Das Rheingold"
Intermission
*Siegfried's Funeral Music from
"Gotterdammerung"
Siegmund's Monologue from
"Die Walkure"
"Wintersturme" from
"Die Walkure"
*Forging Song from "Siegfried"
Mr. Svanholm
*Excerpts from "Die Mistersinger:"
Prelude to Act III
Dance of the Apprentices
Entrance of the Masters
Saturday, May 7, 8:30
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor
Soloist:
GLADYS SWARTHOUT
Mezzo-Soprano
Program
Theme and Variations,
Op. 43b................Schonberg
"Ah, Spetato" from
"Amadigi"..... ....Handel
"Art thou troubled" from
"Rodelinda"... ...Handel
"Per lui che adoro" from
"L'Italiana in Algeri" .... Rossini
Gladys Swarthout
Symphony, "Mathis der
Maler"............. Hindemith
Intermission

Friday, May 6, 8:30

THOR JOHNSON, Conductor
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
Soloists:
SHIRLEY RUSSELL, Soprano
MARTIAL SINGHER, Baritone
BENNO MOISEIWITSCH, Pianist
Program
Requiem. .............Brahms
Blesed Are They That Mourn
Behold, All Flesh Is as the Grass
How Lovely Is Thy Dwelling Place
Ye That Are Sorrowful
Here on Earth We Have No
Continuing Place
Choral Union and Soloists
Intermission
Concerto No. 3 for Piano and
Orchestra.............Beethoven
Allegro con brio
Largo
Allegro
Benno Moiseiwitsch
Sunday, May 8, 2:30
THOR JOHNSON, Conductor
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
Soloists:
SHIRLEY RUSSELL, Soprano
TANN WILLIAMS, Contralto
HAROLD HAUGH, Tenor
MARTIAL SINGHER, Baritone
GREGOR PIATIGORSKY,
Violoncellist
Program
Overture to
"Prometheus" ......... Beethoven
Concerto in B minor for Violon-
cello and Orchestra ....... Dvorak
Allegro
Adagio ma non troppo
Finale: allegro moderato
Gregor Piatigorsky
Intermission

Saturday, May 7, 2:30
ALEXANDER HILSBERG and
MARGUERITE HOOD, Conductors
FESTIVAL YOUTH CHORUS
Soloist:
ERICA MORINI, Violinist
Program
Overture to "The Bartered
Bride"..................Smetana
Lieder Cycle-Orchestrated by
Dorothy James
Youth Chorus
Symphony No. 40
in G minor .............Mozart
Allegro moderato
Andante
Menuetto; Trio
Finale: Allegro assai
Intermission
Concerto in D minor for Violin
and Orchestra ........ Wieniawski
Allegro moderato
Romanze
Allegro moderato (a la
zingara )
EricaMorini
Sunday, May 8, 8:30
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor
Soloist:
PIA TASSINARI, Soprano
Program
Adagio for Strings .......... Barber
"Deh vieni" from "Nozze di
Figaro".....t ............Mozart
"O del mio dolce ardor" from
"Parlde ed Elena" .........Gluck
"Stizzoso, o mio stizzoso" from
"La Serva Padrona" .... Pergolesi
Pia Tassinari

A group of expertly tailored
COATS by leading makers in
new belted and half belted
styles-fitted and flared styles
too-every shade you could
wish for-

A group of SUITS of the finest
fabrics-your choice of style
and color in your size, 7 to 15,
10 to 38, 141/2 to 221/2.

DARESSES
$10.00 m $15.00 - 19.95
A group of $10.00 DRESSES, dark and lighter crepes--
prints and gabardines-one piece-jacket and bolero styles
--sizes 9 to 15, 10 to 44, and 12h to 241/2, originally
to $22.95
A group of $15.00 DRESSES, jacket and 'bolero styles in
prints-wools--crepes-failles-sizes 9 to 15, 10 to 44,
14 2 to 24 1/2, originally to $29.95.
A group of BETTER DRESSES at $19.95-prints---crepes-
wools-and failles innee- and two-piece styles-grand
choice of colors-size 9 to 15, 10 to 44, 14!2 to 241/2,
originally to $39.95.
FORMAL AND DINNER DRESSES IN GROUPS -
sizes 9 to 15, originally to $39.95

CHAMBRAY-PIQUE
Lola Albright models a dress
of chambray by Dorris Varnum
for office, school or luncheon.
Collar and cartwheel hat by Bet-
'.ar, are of white pique.

S H E N E E D 5 'E M - Sliding down like grandma's,these
glasses really belong to 8-months-old Barbara Brown, St. Louise
Park, Minn. A doctor ordered them to strengthen an eye muscle.

BLOUSES
Long and short sleeves-Pastel
and dark shades in tailored and
dressy styles-originally $5.95
to $10.95.
$2.95 - $5.00 - $6.95
GLOVES
Fabric and leather gloves in
shortie and gauntlet styles-
originally to $6.95.
98c - $2.98
BETTER JEWELRY

SLIPS
Lace trimmed and tailored
styles in white, black, and tea-
rose-sizes 32 to 52, originally
to $5.95.
$1.98 - $2.98
HOSIERY
Sheer 51 gauge in all your fa-
vorite shades-regular values
to $1.95.
$1.39
EARRINGS

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