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November 12, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-12

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




Flight Instruction Offered

tith six airplanes at its dispos-
the recently formed Aviation
b is now offering flight instruc-
tat Washtenaw Airfield to stu-
ts and faculty members.
he purpose of the club, ac-
ling to its president, Michael
don, '53, is to obtain pilot li-
ses for interested persons from
Civil Aeronautics Administra-
i and to provide flight time,
i dual and solo, for* aspiring
nen at a reduced training rate.
HE GROUPhas at hand two
Piper Cub training planes, an
onca Champion, a Luscombe
aire, one Cessna 140 and a
co bi-plane, for use by mem-
of the organization.-
The Waco bi-plane is a stunt
ip which may be used in a
angular air-meet planned for
is spring with the University
Purdue and the University of
inois. ,
side from offering advanced
beginners courses, members,
he club may also be trained in
raft and engine mechanics
in' the future, instrument fly-
* * *
ORDON pointed out that pri-
flight instruction throughout
country is quite high and that
of the group's major aims is
reduce the cost of training
spective flyers. The club rate
solo time is just over eight
ars per hour as compared with
nationally, prevailing rate of
I club house at the Washte-
w Airfield, located a few miles
tside of Ann Arbor, will be,
erved for use by club mem-
rs. The airport is easily ac-
sable either by car or bus..
mong the requirements' for
ing the organization are par-
s permission for anyone under
mty-one who wants a. license,
a certified copy of the indi-
tal's birth certificate.
he Civil Aeronautics Adminis-
ion offers three basic pilot's
nses: a student's license, a
ate one, and a commercial li-
e. To qualify for a student 11-
se the trainee must receive the
royal of an instructor. The in-
ctor's permission is based on
criteria of experience gained
a)gh constant flying.
regular club meeting will be
I at 7 p.m. today in 1500 East
Ineering Bldg.
ima Xi Tall
t for Today

-Daily-Alan Reid
WIND 'ER UP-Three members of the Aviation Club examine one
of the six airplanes used by the group in offering flight instruc-
tion to students and faculty members.
.Perry Discusses,,Newvs
On Weekly Broadcast
Q* * *

'Ow Bout It?
LONDON-(R)-A Conserva-
tive member of Parliament
shocked the House of Commons
Monday by declaring that the
old British custom of taking
time out for a cup of tea was
"completely crazy."
Brig. Ralph " Rayner said
hard-working Germans, Bel-
gians and Americans don't do
it, and neither should the Bri-
New Pastor
To Assume
Duties Here
In an evening installation ser-
vice at 8 p.m. Today, Rev. Dr.
Henry Kuizenga will officiallybe-
come minister of the Ann Arbor
Presbyterian Church.
Dr. Kuizenga will succeedRev.
William P. Lemon who retired last
year. Rev. Lemon will continue to
live hli Ann Arbor and will be Min-
ister Emeritus of the church. '
The installation will be conduct-
ed by Rev. Harold Fredsell of
Northville, moderator of the 'De-
troit Presbytery. The Invocation
will be given by Rev. Harold Paul
Sloan of Ferndale and the speaker
will be John A. Mackay, President
of the Princeton Theological Sem-
Born in Zeeland, Michigan,
Rev. Kuizenga graduated from
Princeton Theological Seminary
in 1938, and received his doc-
torate from Yale in 1940.
He instructed at Princeton and
then served in the Air Force as a
chaplain. Following his stint in
the armed forces he became Dean
of Men and Associate Professor
at Carroll College located in Wau-
kesha, Wisc. He came to Ann Ar-
bor after serving as minister of
the Presbyterian, Church in East
Orange, N. J., and has been
preaching here for several months.
Hatcher Asks
Record Budget
(Continued from Page 1)
The total class load this .sem-
ester stands at 25,500, including
3,000 persons in extension courses
and another 5,500 enrolled in
classes not set up on a credit basis.
* * *
THE THIRD item to be increas-
ed in the operating budget break-
down was plant operation ex-
penses. Enlarged maintenance
funds for present buildings and
proposed new constructions made
up the 385,800 increase.
Other items marked for por-
tions of the proposed budget are
consumable supplies and mater-
ials, student services and coun-
seling, instructional costs for
50 additional Medical School
students admitted in 1951, and
expansion of off-campus educa-
tional services, including the
new Battle Creek center and
broadcasting and televising pro-
As approved by the Regents,
the operating expenditures re-
quest will be studied by the Bud-,
get Division and will subsequently
go to ,the administrative Budget
Office, to the governor and to the
Though the legislature rarely
passes appropriations until the
end of its session earlier hearings

in the House Ways and Means
Committee and the Senate Finance
Committee generally determine the
bill's final outcome.

Concert Set
By Danish
Favorite works of Denmark's
foremost composer, Carl Nielsen,
will be performed by the Danish
National Orchestra, which will
make its first appearance in Ann
Arbor at 8:30 pm. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.
Touring the United States for
the first time on a good will visit,
the orchestra will introduce the
worksof Nielson, whose sympho-
nies are considered by many to
rank with those of Sibelius.
It was a performance of the
Nielsen symphonies that won
first acclaim for the Danish or-
chestra in their visits to the Fes-
tival of Britain and the Festi-
val of Edinburgh.
The 96-man orchestra will be
conducted by Erik Tuxen and
Thomas Jensen. Maestro Tuxen is
already known in the United
States, having conducted both the
Philadelphia and Boston Sym-
phonies on visits here.
Jensen, who will be making his
American debut, is one of Den-
mark's most important musicians
and a protege of composer Niel-
Tickets for tomorrow evening's
performance by the Danish Na-
tional Orchestra may be pur-
chased at the offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society in Burton
Tower. They are priced at $2.50,
$2.00 and $1.50.
Baha'i Speech
Slated Today
Pearle Easterbrook, well-known
Baha'i lecturer, will speak on "The
Promised One of All Religions" at
8 p.m. today at the YWCA.
Baha'is are currently celebrat-
ing theirkcentennial year and to-
day marks the birthday of their
founder, Baha'u'llah, who follow-
ers of the faith feel has given the
message for the unity of the hu-
man race, and principles for a
peaceful society on earth.
Although there are only 10,000
Baha'is in America, their num-
ber throughout the world runs into
the millions.
Basis of Our Life
To Be Discussed
Elton Trueblood, professor of
philosophy at Earham College,
Richmond, Indiana, will speak at
the Speech Assembly, at 4 p.m.
today, in the Rackham Lecture
In discussing "The Basis of the
Life We Prize" Prof. Trueblood
will utilize information acquired
during his study both in the United
States and in Great Britain, as
well as material from his many

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NEWEST CHARMERS that will make our

Few student leaders have the op-
portunity to air their views as
regularly and before as large an
audience as does Bob Perry, '53E,
Student Legislature member who
conducts a weekly radio program
at 7 p.m. on Wednesdays.
The show features Perry's com-
tnents on the campus scene, and
discussions with campus leaders
who act as guest speakers. i the
past there have been debates on
such topics as discriminatory
scholarships, the lecture commit-
tee, the Union's student services
and many SL issues.
TODAY'.S participants will be
the presidents of the three men's
quadrangles. Perry is particularly
anxious to discuss with them the
Inter-House Council, which he
feels "has a great deal of unreal-
ized potential."
This statement is ivery closely
related to Perry's aims in gen-
eral. By bringing issues to the
spotlight and discussing them
before A large audience, he tries
to arouse enough interest to get
the student bodv to "do some .

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RICH VELOURS, velvets, velveteens, felts .,.

Prof. Bradley M. Patten, chair- thing."
man of the medical school anato- Perry goes to great lengths to
any department, will speak on "The get the best possible sources of
First Heart Beats and the Begin- information. An instance of this
ning of the Embryonic Circula- occurred during a broadcastwhen
tion" at 8 p.m. today in the Rack- the SL Human Relations commit-
ham Amphitheatre: tee was being discussed. Someone
Prof. Patten will illustrate the was sent down the hall to get two
lecture with moving pictures, tak- members who lived nearby, and
en with a movie camera in which the unexpected guests were happy
a compound microscope was sub- to air their views.
stituted for the lens. A chick em- Last year an outstanding feature
bryo was used for the movie. of the program was the Perry
Work on this subject was start- Prediction of the week, in which
ed 20 years ago by Prof. Patten
and Prof. Theodore C. Kramer,A u e
also of the anatomy department, ootrf A b c tn
It Is still being continued. P er i.n e
The lecture is open to the pub- To.Be Discussed
The Modern Poetry Club will
Crib To Meet meet at 8 p.m. today at the Mich-
igan Union to discuss the poetry
"Preparations for Law," will be of W. H. Auden.
the topic of an informal discus- Prof. Donald R. Pearce will be
sion by Prof. William A. Leslie at the guest speaker. Poems to be dis-
the Michigan Crib meeting at 8 cussed will be taken from Oscar
p.m. tomorrow-in the Hussy Room Williams' Anthology. The meeting
of the League. is open to the public.
Qet in the Swim!
Tropical Fish are in Fashion.
328 East Liberty
To the Voters of the 2nd District of Michigan:
may shicere thanks and


... Quad broadcaster
* * *
the genial announcer forecast a
total of 35 events. Eighty-eight
per cent of the predictions proved
accurate, including a six out of
seven average on the SL cabinet
While the predictions have
been less frequent this year,
Perry still expects to make them
from time to time, particularly
on referendums and other mat-
ters of general interest.
Heard, until this week, on only
the East Quadrangle and women's
residence radios, the hook up has
been expanded to. include the two
other men's quadrangles as well.
DU Scholarship
Grant Announced
The Trustees of Delta Upsilon
Educational Foundation have an-
nounced the $500 regional Leader-
ship Scholarship to be awarded on
or about December 15, 1952.
Applications will be received
until December 1, and should be
mailed to Delta Upsilon Educa-
tional Foundation, P.O. Box 1633,
Columbus 16, Ohio. There are no
application forms.
Further information may be ob-
tained from the University schol-
arship office, Rm. 113, Adminis-
tration Bldg.





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