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July 26, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-07-26

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THURSDfAY. XJULY 26. 1962

GE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

A AGJt. L AWN J AAt 1 0 l/Ll1 NV9 1DVrd

ADDRESSES LEGISLATURE:
Swainson Tells Redistricting Demands

All RECORDS REDUCED
at FOLLETT'S RECORD DEPT.
also-Special-$1.98 & 98c Table

l~
3

(Continued from Page 1)
Speaker Pears and Rep. Gail
Handy (R-Eau Claire) offer an-
other which will more closely ap-
proximate the area theory of Sen-
ate apportionment, while still
staying within the court's pre-
scribed two-one ratio.
Rep. James N. Folks (R-Hor-
ton) and Sen. Farrell Roberts (R-
Pontiac) have both introduced
skeleton vehicle bills in each house
for amendment if necessary.
To Hold Three'
Sessions on Art
The Tenth Annual Michigan Re-
gional Art Exhibition and Confer-
ence will hold three sessions to-
morrow under the auspices of the
Extension Service.
George McNeil of Pratt Insti-
tute, Brooklyn, will speak on
"Meaning in Contemporary Ab-
straction" at 10 a.m. in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
A "Demonstration of Oil Paint-
ing" will be presented by artist
Hughie Lee-Smith at 2 p.m. in the
Architecture Aud.
Patricia Quinlan, chairman of
the art department at Mercy Col-
lege, Detroit, will give a "Water-
color Demonstration" at 3:30 p.m.,
also in the Architecture Aud.

Most lawmakers declined to re-
act to the governor's message,
since the Legislature will adjourn
until an uncertain date, in antici-
pation of a decision by United
States Supreme Court Justice Pot-
ter Stewart.
The Senate has appealed to Jus-
tice Stewart to set aside the Au-
gust 20 deadline for reapportion-
ment in order to allow- more time
to effect the remap.
Sens. John W. Fitzgerald (R-
Grand Ledge), Carleton Morris (R-
Kalamazoo and Paul Younger (R-
Lansing) will fly to New Hamp-
shire to argue their case before
Justice Stewart tomorrow, with the
assistance of their attorney, Whit-
ney N. Seymour. Attorney General
Frank J. Kelly will go to argue
against any stay of execution.
Other Solutions
Bassett and others have offered
a resolution, asking Congress to
call a convention to propose an
amendment to the United States
Constitution. It would expressly
permit the several states to estab-
lish and maintain apportionment
on bases other than population.
This method of amending the
national Constitution, has never
been pursued heretofore, but the
action has the support of Repub-
licans and many Democrats in the
Legislature.
Similar appeals would need to
be received by Congress from two-

thirds of the states, in order that
a convention might, be called.
Seek Amendment
Meanwhile, Pears, Handy and
Rep. Edson V. Root, Jr. (R-Bang-
or) will offer an amendment to
the state constitution which would
expressly state that no senatorial
districts may have more than
twice as many persons as any
other districts.
"This will call the governor's
bluff," Handy explained. "He's
afraid to have the people vote on
the matter of apportionment, for

he knows they will not concur with
him.
"George Romney has asked that
the constitutional convention pro-
posal for Senate apportionment be
placed on the November ballot, but
the governor refuses. His excuse is
that it is unconstitutional, as the
people should not be allowed to
vote on it.
"But I think he's just afraid to
let the people be heard. Our
amendment would give the voters
their constitutional opportunity to
speak out."

MICHIGAN BOOKSTO
322 South State Street

NO 3-3371

IM

-Daily-Michael de Gaetano
TWO BASSOONS-A display of musical instruments is among the
many activities included in the Band Conductors Conference.
Band Conductor Conference
To Present Concert on Diag

This week more than 500 musi-
cal instructors from around the
country have been on campus as
part of the 14th annual National
Band Conductors Conference.
And one of its highlights comes
at 7:30 p.m. today when the Sum-
Alumni Fund
Hits New High
A record-high $507,000 was re-
ceived this fiscal year by the
Alumni Fund, James Miller, as-
sistant director of the University
Development Council and man-
ager of the Alumni Fund, an-
nounced.
The money raised is used for
projects which cannot be support-
ed by legislative appropriation,
such as scholarships, faculty in-
centive awards, research and the
special Piesident's Discretionary
Fund.
Since the Alumni Fund was es-
tablished nine years ago, more
than $2,500,000 has been obtained
from University graduates.
Miller said that the half-million
dollars raised 'this year was "a
milestone in alumni annual giving
and a long-cherished dream."
DIAL 5-6290
I erecto.a# ,er Ccivwn -

mer Session Band presents a
"Concert on the Diag."
The conference is a series of
forums, clinics, recitals and dis-
cussions on how to improve the
instruction in wind instruments at
all educational levels.
The Summer Session Band, how-
ever, comprises teachers, conduc-
tors and performers who are reg-
istered here to take courses for
various advanced degrees.
Prof. William D. Revelli, direc-
tor of University Bands, said the
members, from 36 states, included
artists from several of the lead-
ing music groups in the country,
including the Metropolitan House
Orchestra and the Chicago Sym-
phony.
The band practices two hours a
day, four days a week throughout
the summer.

DIXIELAND CONCERT
featuring
Boll Weevil Jass Band
German Park-Pontiac Trail
FRIDAY, July 27 9-12 P.M.

ATTENTION, GRADS!
MIXER-DANCE
at V.F.W.
Friday July 27 .. 9-12
ARDEN MIESEN BAND
One Dollar per person
Sponsored by Grad. Student Council
THE
MICH IGAN
LEAGUE
After the Fair
come and visit
the LEAGUE GARDEN
as lovely by night

Delicious Hamburgers 15c
Hot Tasty French Fries 12c
Triple Thick Shakes.. 20c
2000 W. Stadium Blvd.

s1

r

L

.I

.. .. ..
Y

- U....~

Dial 8-6416

FOR OPERETTA MU

TODAY
ONLY

US(C LOVERS

- v.

M-G-M
presents

THE GREAT MUSICAL
IN
CINEE coPE

Le ture Series
Continue Talks
The Mathematics E d u c a t io n
Summer Lecture Series will pre-
sent Prof. Frederick E. Smith of
the zoology department speaking
on "Mathematics and the Biologi-
cal Sciences" at 2 p.m. in Aud. C.
"Tensions in the Sino-Soviet
Alliance" will be the subject of a
talk by Donald S. Zagoria of the
Rand Corp. at 4:10 p.m. in the
Natural Science Aud.
Prof. Herbert Howarth of the
University of Manitoba will speak
on "Lawrence Durrell and the Tra-
dition of the Novel" at 4:10 p.m.
in Aud. A.

INDIA ART SHOP
SALE
2O% OFF
on Everything!

and in
COLOR GLORY!
"SE h-o---t
Hear im shgs
ROD tEE" °=h"An r h
sa oe . r ;>

e M-G-M Record Album!
LOVE: YOU")

as it is
Refreshments
Available

by day
open
8 A.M.-1 1 P.M.

'ii c5 °:;'ts r
!w K3y:; ;
-......,
--sTxMnNc

C l L

4

I

330 Maynard

Ph. NO 2-3600

ANN BLYTH" HOWARD KEEL' FERNANDO LAMAS
A-1GM itr

Cam elet
Brothers

SEMI-ANNUAL

SALE

Camelet
Brothers

of CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS

These selected groups of clothing and furnishings are from our regular stock of the finest imported and domestic merchandise. Reductions from 20% to 60%.

Summer and Regular Weight
SUITS
Reduced 25%

Formerly
85.00
75.00
65.00
59.50
49.50
42.50

NOW
63.75
56.25
48.75
44.60
37.50
31.90

BARGAIN DAY SPECIALS
Again This Year!
Men's and Ladies' Sportshirts
long and short sleeves
formerly 5.95 to 10.95
now all
$395
NECKWEAR
Selected Group with
values from 2.50-4.00
NOW
96c

A Selected Group of the
Following Items
50°o off

SPORTCOATS
Reduced 33 %%

Suits
Sport Coats
Trousers
Waist Coats
Bermuda
Shorts

Imported Wool
Argyles

Formerly
75.00
49.50
42.50
39.95

NOW
50.00
33.00
28.35
26.60

Swim Suits and
Beach Jackets
Bolts and
Straw Hats

I

vp tLE7 gpo
(/ , gT
(2 i~r '. is 1.i it Ail

I nrlicc' Tmlrrlr

Summer Weicht and

11

i

.

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