THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGEi
Satterlee Directs Panel On
Work Of Chapters In
Inaction Is Problem
Inflexibility Of Schools
Blocks Way To Reform
According To Dean
Convening Saturday morning at the
Michigan Union, the Fourth Annual
State conference of the Michigan Co-
operative Conference on Youth out-
lined plans for furthering the youth
of the state.
After a meeting of group leaders,
a panel was held under the direction
of Robert Satterlee of Battle Creek at
which.John Safran of Detroit, Don-
ald Ferguson of St. Clair, Eunice Jen-
nings of Hartland and John Wahr of
Flint told what their chapters had'
done in their home cities. These
chapters furnish a bridge to fill the
absence of a social life for many
Dr. Eduard C. Lindeman, national,
director of Community Organization
for Leisure Time, WPA, Washing-
ton, D.C. next discussed the problems
of youth-stressing the fact that we
are in a preiod of inaction-that we
migpt easily fall into a state of Fas-
cisni. He stated that the answer to
this inaction must be given by youth.
Only by the intervention of youth
can our nation's inherent freedom be
droup discussions were held on
youth's need for guidance, for abliity
to make use of leisure, for jobs, for
love and for unison.
In the afternoon Dean J. B. Ed-
mondson of the school of educa-
tion addressed a luncheon group
saying that the inflexibility in our
senior high schools blocked the way
to reform and broader knowledge for
youth. The students must be given
courses that they can assimilate and
courses that will enable them to meet
modern day problems..
After the reports of the group dis-
cussions, Dr. Lindeman gave the con-
cluding address telling of things to
come before youth could reach its
peak. Occupational problems must be
solved, family life must be stabilized1
and the tension must be relieved, the,
necessities of life must be accessible
and people must take a greater in-
terest in their government.
BIRD HAS FLOWN
MARQUETTE, Sept. 28.-(A)-If
there is any abundance of grouse in
this district of the Upper Peninsula
the birds are doing a good job of hid-
ing, woodsmen and conservation of-
ficers agree. The grouse scarcity is1
the most marked of recent years.
Prairie chickens and sharptail grouse
are believed more plentiful.
Close-Up Of Entrance To Men's Union
Metals Group 100 Band Members
Hold First Meeting;-
Hear Revelli Speak
The Varsity Band held its first
meeting of the year Thursday night
A description of the cyclotron by in the Un'on. More than 100 stu-
Prof. J. M. Cork and a talk on the dents attended the meeting and
New Japan by Prof. R. Hall will be he frem Ernest A. Jones. busi-
I features of the pro:=ram of the D2- ns manager, Prof. William D. Re-
troit chapter of t h American So- velli, director, Mr. Herbert G. Wat-
FINNISH CABINET RESIGNS a government bill imposing capital
HELSINKI, Finland, Sept. 26.--P) punishment for certain cases of trea-
-The cabinet, defeated in the diet on son, resigned.
t SUIPq ^
MAX NI:M nQ j 145L'PA4C£ a
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ciety for Metalis at its mecting here
cet. 3r kins, assistant secretary of the uni-
Professor Cork, of the Physics De- versity and faculty business manager
partment, will describe the Cyclotron of the band, and Captain Ferris, drill-
known also as the atom smasher at master.
7:1.5 immediately following the dinner Jones introduced the other speakers
which begins at 6 p.m. Professor and announced the staff for the com-
Hall of the Geography Department, ing year. Professor Revelli outliner
who has just retur nd from an exten- the purposes of the band and pointed ;
sive tour of the Island Empire, will cut that education in band litera-
make his address on the New Japan ture went hand in hand with the
at 7:45 p.m. Mr. E. G. Brick will molding of better Michigan men. Mr.
serve as chairman of the meeting. Watkin spoke briefly concerning the
Othr atiitis f te dy ncldehistory of the band, its past and
Other activities of the day include present problems, and itsspresent or-
at 10 a.m., an inspection of the Uni-
versity's engineering research labor- ganizatin. Ferris, successor to Ca-
atories; and *at 2 p.m. the society will tain Coursey, invited members of the
witness the Michigan-Michigan State band to submit formation plans. First
football game for which it has re- drills were announced to prepare for
served a bloc of seats on the 40 yard the opening football game agains
line. Michigan State College.
The new staff consists of Jones.
FOWL PLAY SUSPECTED business manager, Gilbert Phares. as-
As long ago as 1859 Michigan pro- sistant business manager, Robert W
hibited the spring shooting of mal- Fox, drum major and the Messer,:
lards, 60 years before the migratory Manuel Soldofsky, Donald Mars
:ird treaty with Canada put a stop George Roach, Richard Dreyfus and
to all spring shooting of waterfowl. Lee Chrisman.
Students returning to Ann Arbor will find
many advantages in opening accounts at our
new branch in the Arcade. Modern conven-
ienCeS will facilitate the handling of your
Come in at your first opportunity, and we
will be hippy to aid you.
Ann Arbor Savings
&0 o mrcidl ank.
of Main and Huron
at State Street
Hundreds of freshmen have entered these portals within the last
few days-but no women. For fifteen years George, the Union's faith-
ful doorman, has preserved this Michigan tradition.
AgedVehicle Wheezes Aogain
In Hands Of Soph Advertiser
Spectacular in 1909-spectacular,
but in a different way, in 1936-that's
the way one can describe the 1909
Regal that Dick Shook, '38, has been
driving about the streets of Ann Ar-
bor the past week.
Intending to use the car for adver-
tising to help earn his way through
school, he purchased it in Fort Wayne,
Ind. after it had sat on jacks in a
barn since 1918. Since arriving in
Ann Arbor after a two-day trip from
his home in Spencerville, Ind., 150
miles away, he has covered the car
with advertisements of local estab-
Having 22 horsepower an*d contain-
ing four cylinders, Shook says that the
Regal will do 40 miles an hour, al-
though he never drives it more than
30, because of Its age. In it's 27
years of existence, the auto has been
driven only 4,579 miles.
Shooks tells how the only thing
that was necessary to start it after 18
years of inactivity was to put gas in
the priming cup in each cylinder, and
give it a quarter flip of the crank.
The biggest problem of getting the
car in working order was the tires, he
explains. The car is supposed to
have a 32x31, clincher, and the best
that was obtainable was a 33x4
straight side, so Shook put a half
inch rope. in the front clinchers and
turned the rear clinchers around. It
The Regal, the very latest thing in
1909, is about seven feet high, and
the body is constructed of aluminum,
trimmed in mahogany, walnut and
brass. The top is made of mohair,
and the furniture of laether.
A right hand drive, the car has
lights that run off a carbide gen-
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