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October 05, 1949 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-05

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

PAGE EIGHT

TIE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY,

t&QE EI4WT WEflNESDAY,

I

UP IN THE CLOUDS:
Week's Flights Highlight of Flying Club

250 Cadets To Parade
Saturday at Army Game

By EVA SIMON
"You're always up in the
olouds!"
That may be an insult to most
University students, but to the 60
members of the Flying Club three
or four trips a week above the
clouds are the highlight of their
year's activities.
THE FLYING CLUB, as a non-
profitable corporation chartered
by the state, can give its members
flying time at a third of the reg-
ular cost, according to Dick Hus-
ton, president and business man-
ager.
Training for beginners as well
as precision and stunt flying for
more experienced flyers are a
part of the club's program.
In intercollegiate contests with
Texas, Purdue, Michigan State,
Kalamazoo and Big Beaver Wom-
en's College, the Flying Club has
never been defeated.
THE CLUB'S instructors 'are
qualified to train members for any
rating. And, though only 21 women
have ever been members of the
club, they have upset popular mis-
conceptions about the "weaker
sex" by earning their wings as
quickly as any of their male com-
panions, Huston reports.
Every year the club presents a
show at which any student who
comes to the Ann Arbor airport
is offered a free ride. The club
owns two planes-a Cessna 140 -
for cross-country trips and a
Cub 33 trainer.
. One privilege offered to club
members is that they can take the
Cessna 140 for weekend trips and
pay only for their actual flying
time.
THOUGH happiest when look-
ing down at the world from a
height of a few thousand feet, club

** * "

The Army will take over Ann!
Arbor next Saturday morning
when the West Point cadets, 250,
strong, roll into town for the
Army-Michigan gridiron classic.
Scheduled to arrive at the New
Social Work
Sub ject of 'U,
WayneTalks
Michigan and Wayne University
officials are discussing possibilities;
of cooperative arrangements in
the conduct of their programs in
the field of social work.
The University is engaged in a
review of the program carried on
by the Institute of Social Work in
Detroit.
"SUCH A reexamination of a
program of study from 'time to
time is a normal procedure in thet
University," accordingtoJames
P. Adams, University Provost.
The present review of thepro-
gram of social work is being car-
ried out because of the future
appointment of a new director
of the institute to replace Prof.
Robert W. Kelso, who is retiring.
A recent series of articles in the
Detroit Free Press dealing with
the welfare investigations in De-
troit stated that partial blame for
the scandal rested with social
work departments in schools that
did not prepare social workers
sufficiently to carry on their work.
"REVIEWS SUCH as the one
being carried on in the Institute
of Social Work and other teaching
units of the University provide
opportunity for such changes in
the curricular offerings or in the
requirements for degrees as may
appear to be desirable as a matter
of educational policy,"' Provost
Adams stated.
"No final conclusions have been
reached, and whatever is done
must first be approved by the re-
spective governing boards," Pro-
vost Adams concluded.

York Central Station at 10:30
a.m., the entire senior class at the
Military Academy will march in
parade formation up State Street
towards the West Quad. They will}
be accompanied by the Ann ArborE
High School marching band. [
AFTER LUNCHING at the
Quad as the guests of the dormi-
tory and the University, the cadets
will head for the stadium where
they will participate in the pre-
game ceremonies.
At 1:10 p.m. they will execute
several of their famed preci-
sion drills. The 120-piece Uni-
versity band will be on the field
to accompany the cadets as they
march.
Saturday night will be a full one
for the group, with nearly all ma-
jcr campus organizations planning
entertainment for them. The Un-
ion will extend them special one-
day memberships and they will be
invited to attend the regular Sat-
urday night dance in the Union
Ball Room.
* * *
DATES WILL be arranged for
those cadets desiring them by the
Pan-Hellenic Association and As-
sembly and a special invitation
will be given them to attend the
A-Hop at the IM Building.
Today's
Programs
DRAMA-9 p.m.-Boris Karloff
stars in a mystery play-
WHRV.
FORUM-8 p.m.-WUOM re-
broadcast of Chicago Round
Table.
10:30-Capitol Cloak Room: 3
newsmen quiz a prominent
Washington personality-
WJR.
BASEBALL-1 p.m. World Se-
ries from Yankee Stadium-
CKLW.
MUSIC-12:15 a.m. - Operatic
favorites (recorded) WWJ.

-Daily-Wally Barth
WSSF BLOOD DONOR-Ann Coe, '50, lies on a bed in the Univer-
sity Hospital while a pint of blood is being drained from her arm.
She is one of three students who donated blood last night to aid
the World Student Service Fund. Waiting to contribute blood are
Bob Kuller, Grad., (left) and Ernie Wenrick, Grad, (extreme
right). Also at the donor's bedside is Wym Price, chairman of the
WSSF blood drive (upper right). Since an appeal was made by
Price, 28 pints have been contributed in the drive.
Federal Judge Medina Seen
As Colorful, Controversial

Open Rhodes
Scholarshi Ps
ToT'' Men
Sti dents Int~( irtd in applying
for 1950 Rhodes Scholarships will
meet at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow at
2013 Angell Hall to discuss re-
quirements and procedures for the
awards.
Applications for Rhodes Schol-
arships are due Oct. 14.
*' * *
THE AWARDS provide for two
years of study at Oxford Univer-
i ty and are open to unmarried
male citizens between the ages of
19 and 25 years, who have reached
' at least junior standing in college.
Five years residence in the United
States is also required.
The University Rhodes schol-
arship Committee, headed by
Prof. Clark Hopkins, will inter-
iew leading candidates for the
awards and forward their selec-
tions to the State committee.
State committees will meet in
December to screen outstanding
applicants from Michigan to be
sent to the District. The district
committee will weed out four top
men from Michigan, Wisconsin,
Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Ken-
tucky.
* * *
THIRTY-TWO awards to out-
standing students in the United
States will be made from the eight
districts.
From the first award in 1904,
when the scholarships were
founded under the will of Ceci
John Rhodes, South African fi-
nancier and statesman, more
than 1,000 students from 211
American colleges and univer-
sities have attended Oxford as
Rhodes Scholars.
Blacked out in 1938 by war, the
awards were revived in' 1946 to
help-in the donor's words-"bring
about peace, enlightenment and
uplift of humankind."
MEMBERS of the University
committee include Professors Hop-
kins, Lionel Laing and Allan Sea-
ger. Further information may be
obtained at Rm. 2024 Angell Hall
or from Prof. Laing, Rm. 1006 An-
gell Hall.

A

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
TEMPORARILY GROUNDED-Art Downing, secretary; Dick
Huston, president, and Deborah Casler of the Flying Club stand
in front of one of the planes in which they have won honors
in intercollegiate competitions. Members often take planes out
for weekend trips.
* * * *

members also engage in ground
activities between flights. These
include roller-skating parties, hay
rides, picnics and swimming par-
ties.
They also sponsor "Herman's
Hobby," a half hour program of

swing records over Station
WPAG.
Students interested in joining
the club may come to a meeting at
7:30 p.m. today at 1042 E. En-
gineering Building or contact Dick
Huston, 2-2785.

(Continued from Page 1)
Snide remarks of defendants or
their lawyers have, however, on
several occasions, caused Medina
to declare the speaker in contempt
of court.
* * *
MORE OFTEN, though, he lets
a remark go unanswered, except
for a comment that he has had
"enough of this sort of thing dur-
ing the trial" and a promise that
the offender will be dealt with
at the conclusion of the case.
Sometimes Medina reminds
one of a school-teacher stuck
with an impossibly unruly class
who can't wait for the end of
the semester.
The more human side of his
personality was clearly revealed
late one afternoon.
* * *
A MAN FROM Philadelphia, a

communist party official in that
city, had just taken the stand and
seemed quite nervous.
"What's the matter?" the Judge
asked, "Are you ill?"
The man didn't answer, but a
lawyer,'after a brief consulta-
tion at the defense counsel table,
'arose and said,
"Your Honor, I have just been
informed that this man's wife had
a baby this morning."
* * *
"WELL," MEDINA said to the
witness, "You get right off the
standand gohome to your wife."
He. was then informed that
the defense had called no other
witnesses for that afternoon.
"In that case, we will adjourn
now," he said. Then, turning again
to the witness, the judge repeated,
"Get right off the stand, and take
the next train back to Philadel-
phia and your wife."

Y

DRAMA LECTURE:
Prof. Legouis Denies Plays
Of Pierre Cornielle bawdy

By JO MISNER ,
Pierre Corneille, 17th century
French dramatist, did not pave
the way for bawdiness on the
English stage of his time, accord-
ing to Prof. Pierre Legouis, Eng-
lish language and literature ex-
pert from Lyon University.
. Lecturing on "Corneille and
Dryden as Playwrights," the pro-
fessor told his audience at Rack-
ham Amphitheatre yesterday that
the French dramatist (considered
frivolous in his own day) really
produced characters which are es-
sentially "str ight-laced."
FAR FROM corrupting Dryden
and other contemporary drama-

tists across the channel, Corneille
actually believed in a morality of
absolute principles similar to Des-
carte's, he said.
Emphasizing the elevated
ideals of Corneille's main char-
acters, especially in the classic
tragedies, "Cinna" and "Poly-
eucte," Prof. Legouis showed
that principles such as honor,
patriotism and faith always win
out over other forces, including
love.
When similar motives conflict in
Dryden's works, less admirable
forces are apt to triumph, and
love takes precedence over even
honor and esteem, Prof. Legouis
said.

U' Pep Club
MfeetingToday
Students who want "to have a
say" in arrangements for pep ral-
lies, flash card stunts and special
trains for away football games
may join the Wolverine Club, ac-
cording to John Zubrieske, '50, a
club member.
A meeting for all students in-
terested in.becoming members will
be held at 8:00 p.m. today at the
Union, he said.
The Wolverine Club was estab-
lished because students felt the
lack of school spirit and wanted to
do something about it.
Its activities now include ar-
rangements for team send-offs
and receptions, basketball half-
time shows, helping with ticket
distribution and the home-coming
committees.

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AUTUN OC TURNE
THE UNION'S
FIRST FORMAL
OF THE YEAR
fl/3ic 4

FRANK
October 15th

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