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August 13, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-08-13

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'Miss America' Title Lures Coeds

n.. r,......... ........,,

hose four out of five coeds who
't go to Michigan may leave
°r campuses stranded next fall.
ith the annual Miss America

est not far away,

a pulchritu-

hoir To Sing
oda at Hill
'he University Summer choir,
ducted bf Henry Veld, will pre-
t a concert at 4:15 p.m. today in
I Auditorium.
reld, a guest conductor with the
sic school this summer, is head
the voice department at Aug-
ana College, Ill., and director of
Augustana Choir.
[e will direct the choir in a
anced program of modern and
ssic music including "Cantate
mino" by Heinrich Schutz,
>me Soothing Death" by Bach,
:olski's "The Earth is the
-d's" and Beethoven's "Quartet
F minor, Op. 95."
Vfter intermission, the choir
1 sing "Cherubim Song" by
nka; De Lamarter's "A June
onrise"; "The Little White
n" by Scandello; Barber's "An-
ny I. Daly" and three selections
Jenkins including "Fireflies;"
assian Folk Song" and "Out of

dinous array'of college females are
forsaking thoughts of academic
endeavor in favor of the tape mea-
sure. And in local and state pre-
liminaries to the big event, the gals
seem to be doing pretty well.
* * *
The University of Texas is al-
ready boasting its own Miss Texas,
senior voice major, Margaret Som-
mers. And another UT brunette
was chosen as runner-up.
This is the third straight year
that a Texas student has cop-
ped the title. And not just on the
basis of obvious factors either:
Miss Sommers sang "With a
Song in My Heart" for her sup-
In the 1950 Minneapolis Aqua-
tennial Queen contest, the Univer-
sity of Minnesota has no less than
six comely aspirants entered.
And so.it goes all over the na-
* * *z
FOR THOSE who have a pen-
chant for accidentally glancing ov-'
er shoulders during examinations,
disheartening news comes from
Ohio State.
Five seniors, due to graduate
last June, were caught cheating
on final exams.
} The penalty? A recorded flunk
for the courses in which they were
so adventurous and five additional
hours to make up for graduationt

While officials at OSU vigilant-
ly monitor the bluebook brawls,
the administration at Dartmouth
is still in the dark as to whether
"academic immorality" exists in
the untarnished Hanover institu-
T h e college's Undergraduate
Council recently distributed ques-
tionnaires during an examination
period asking, "Did you either give
or receive help during this test?"
Replies may prove to be paradoxi-
cal as only "honest" cheaters
would answer "Yes."
A LARGE coed section can be
expected next year in the Univer-
sity of California's yearbook, Blue
and Gold.
The recently appointed senior
staff will consist entirely of sun-
kissed members of what used to be
called the weaker sex.. Yes, even
the sports editor.
Song Writers!!
Composers and lyricists are in
demand for next year's Soph Sa-
tire production.
Anyone interested in writing
words or music, or both, for the
annual Tug Week musical should
contact Dave Connell, 26 Radnor,
Grosse Pointe Farms, Detroit.

After a summer of scraping
through radio releases for infor-
mation not in the general line,
I find that I must bow to the in-
evitable and bring up that summer
phenomenon - the mystery-pro-
gram avalanche.
Just take a look at the average
week of listening and you'll see
what I mean. You start with the
grueling day of a reporter on his
"Night Beat," follow a similar guy
through his travails in "Big
Town," listen to "Mr. District At-
torney" solve the world's most dif-
ficult cases.
THIS SORT of stuff is grand
when it's well-done. But I would
like to express the opinion that my
mentality seems to equal and even
surpass most of the so-called big-
name writers.
The average summer mystery
can be solved within the first
few minutes of the show, by a
simple process of subtraction.
The hero's out, he's a good,
clean, hard-hitting guy. His
girl's out because she is too sweet
to kill anybody.
This leaves the inspector, the
corpse and a third man, usually
the janitor in the apartment
where the murder was committed.
These are the only other char-
acters heard from.
This fare probably will fill the
appetite of listening America
throughout the week, but me, I'm
not satisfied..

Skeleton of South Quadrangle


'50 Summer
Offers More
Than Classes
(Continued from Page 1)
versity Players presented "The Al-
chemist" and "King Lear" to
packed houses.
JULY 29 Ann Arbor weather was
blamed as the cause for repairs on
the front steps of the General li-
brary - water seeping down into
the photostatic department every
time it rained.
AUG. 3. The Young Progressives
were suspended as a recognized
student organization pending a
hearing by the Student Affairs
Committee. The suspension was a
result of the "circumstances" of
their meeting of July 24, for which
they had obtained permission for
a Membership meeting only.
AUG. 7. Workmen pulled the
walls from Haven Hall and began
dropping radiators from the win-
dows of Mason Hall, the second
building to be torn down.
AUG. 10. Radio Moscow hit
bourgeois bestiality in Ann Arbor
football "carnage," telling Russian
listeners that American football is
so murderous "players at the Uni-
vessity of Michigan are often car-
ried from the football field
to the cemetery." But suspicions of
the accuracy of the Moscow reve-
lation were aroused when a check
of the local cemeteries revealed
that there were no graves of foot-
ball players at all, not even of
those "killed in action."
AUG. 11. Suspension of the cam-
pus chapter of the YP was lifted
and the YP was put on probation
for the fall semester.
Final Church
Programs Set
Picnic-swims, outdoor suppers
and farewell teas are on the agen-
da of local church activities for the
coining week as student guilds'
summer programs draw to a close.
St. Mary's Catholic chapel will
hold an open-house at 8 p.m. to-
night in the Newman clubrooms.
Grace Bible church will present
Rev. Ernest Fowler, missionary
from Colombia, South America, as
its guest minister at 11 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. services.
* * *
PICNIC - SUPPER and vesper
services are planned at Riverside
Park by the Congregational, Dis-
ciples, Evangelical and Reformed
guild, with the group -leaving the
Guild House at 5:30 p.m. A fare-
well tea will be held at 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the Guild House.
The Episcopal Student foun-
dation will have a picnic-swim
on the Olson property at Bar-
ton Pond with cars leaving the
Canterbury House at 4:30 p.m.
A farewell tea will be held at 4
p.m. Tuesday in the Canterbury
Wesleyan guild will hold a sup-
per and fellowship program at 5:30
p.m. today. The last tea of The
summer session will be held at
1 p.m. Wednesday.

Remaining Summer






Ginghams . Sheers ... Sunbacks
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.. Ali Sales Final ...


(Continued from Page 3)
Course in Quality Control by
Statistical Methods. August 21-31.
India Stpidents Association will
celebrate 15th August, the Indian
Independence Day, in the Michi-
gan Union at 7:30 p.m. Professor
Laing will be the main speaker on
the occasion. Two movies on the
Indian, culture will be shown. All
are cordially invited.
University Community Center,
Willow Village, Sun., Aug. 13: Vil-
lage Church Fellowship (interde-
nominational) :10:45 a.m. Church
and Sunday School; 7:30 p.m.,
Church Executive Committee.
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion Meeting will be held at the
Student Center, 1304 Hill Street,
at 5:30 p.m. Following supper
there will be a short devotional
Congregational - Disciple - Evan-
gelical & Reformed Guild, Out-
door Meeting. Meet at the Guild
House, 438 Maynard, at 5:30.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
4:30 p.m., Lane Hall (Fireside
Room). Mr. Howard McKaughan,
a member of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Mexican Branch of
the Wycliffe Bible Translators,
will bring the message.

Korean Action Stirs Rallies,
Parades in Oxford Streets

... cL~ibrtj at

-Daily--Bob Lewis
GOING UP-Construction of South Quadrangle, t he new men's residence hall, is going full blast but
it won't be ready for use as a dormitory until next year. However, because the demolition of Haven,
Mason and University halls has caused a classroom and office shortage, the eastern end of the
building may be pressed into early service to alleviate the shortage.



W//.. / for the first time!
" WWANULEworsted woo/ jersey!

Special to The Daily
OXFORD, England - (Delayed)
-The outbreak of war in Korea
has provoked an amazing amount
of discussion and political aware-
ness here.
It is open season for rallies,
parades, and soap-boxes. London's
Hyde Park has been consistently
crowded with orderly mobs listen-
ing to very clever Communist pro-
Even the quiet little university
town of oxford has been getting a
steady diet of "peace rallies" and
local CP literature.
Not wanting to miss an oppor-

tunity, the Fascists have also set'
up their loudspeakers and presses.
But they take a different stand
from the "peace-seeking" Com-
Praising America's intervention
in Korea, they attack the Labor
government for its delay in enter-
ing the war in force. Because their
political ideas have not been tak-
en too seriously, they are now de-
voting half their time to attacking
the sincerity of the Communists.

In RadioPanel
Mrs. Wilma Donahue, research
psychologist in the University's
Institute for Human Adjustment,
will participate today in the Chi-
cago Roundtable broadcast.
The nationally aired panel will
come from Washington, where a
nation-wide conference on the
problems of aging begins today.
Mrs. Donahue is chairman of the
section of the meeting dealing
with education for the aged.
Read Daily Classifieds



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