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May 08, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-08

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,x

Law Institute
Is Scheduled
For June 20-22

Interstate Commerce Barriers

I

In hi bit Trade, Wolaver Assertst

t

Current

Practices Bring Foreign Trade Difficulties
To Dealings Among Several States

Lawyers To Be
In Dorms; To
Several Varied

Housed
Discuss
Subjects

Following its successful Law Insti-
tute of last year, when more than 175
lawyers from all parts of the United
States congregated on its campus to
spend three days in the study of the
recent developments in law, the Law
School has decided to make the In-
stitute an annual affair.
This year's Institute will be held
fo th::ee days, June 20, 21 and 22.
All those attending will be housed in
the Law School dormitories; the
sessions will be held in the Law
School classrooms, where there are
desks available for taking notes.
The subjects for consideration are
the widely divergent Restitution, Pro-
cedure and Recent Federal Legisla-
tion of Importance to the Practi-
tioner. The faculty will be composed
of Law School professors and prac-
ticing attorneys.
The subject of Restitution, today
enjoying the most rapid growth of all
branches of equity jurisprudence,
will be discussed by Prof. John P.
Dawson of the Law School. The
general subject of Procedure will be
divided into three separate topics,
"Some Problems in the Introduction'
of Documentary Evidence", "Discov-
ery Before Trial", and "Discovery of
Assets after Judgment." The lec-
turers will, be Professors Edson R.
Sunderland and John E. Tracy of
the Law School, and a qualified prac-
ticing attorney whose name will be
announced later.
The subject of Recent Federal Leg-
islation will be discussed by Frank E.
Cooper of the Detroit Bar, who will
lecture on the Fair Labor Standards
Act; by Roy H. Callahan of the New
York Bar, who will talk on the Rob-
inson-Patman Act; and by Prof. Lay-
lin K. James of the Law School, who
will lecture on the Recent Federal
Statutes Affecting the Law of Cor-
porations.
Scholarships Awarded
To Stevens And Wosika
Robert M. Stevens, '36E, and Leon
Rice Wosika, '42E, have been select-
ed to receive the Frank P. Sheehan
scholarships for 1940-41, the engin-
eering school office announced yes-
terday.
These scholarships are awarded to
students who have completed at least
two. years work in aeronautics or
aeronautical engineering, and who
have maintained above average
grades.

Our present system of trade barriers between states has brought this
nation to the conditions of pre-Constitutional days, when the individual
states dealt with one another as though they were foreign nations, Prof.
Earl S. Wolaver of the School of---
Business Administration said yester- however, be non-discriminatory, he
day. continued. At the same time, he ex-!
The Constitution vested in Con- plained, the power to tax carries
gress the right to regulate corn- with it the power to regulate, and
merce, but it has never been intended many tax laws in their administra-
to make any state powerless to exert tion and execution operate as ob-
certain controls over its own affairs, structions to interstate trade.
he continued. The state, while it may Excise taxes seriously affect truck
not regulate interstate commerce, he
traffic. Professor Wolaver claimed,
explained, still has police power to (Mates having to raise money for the
protect health, morals and puby. maintenance of highways. Yet out-
Quarantinestate trucks are often taxed beyond
are certainly within the actual rights all reason and beyond the realm of
of the stateh Professor Wolaver said police power, he explained.
yet pointing out that many abuses In many states outside truckers
exist in their administration. Calif- must procure special licenses or post
ornia, for example, excludes citrus bonds, he pointed out, in some cases
fruits on the grounds of keeping out a different license being called for
parasites, he explained. in each county. Besides, he com-
A great deal of hindrance to ship- mented, there is delay in conform-
ping comes through states' exercis- ing to special' requirements, inspec-
ing their power to establish quaran- tion and weighing.
tines, Professor Wolaver said. A fed- The chief danger in state barrier
eral quarantine law, he commented, laws, Professor Wolaver said, is that
would probably do a great deal to they tend to bring about retaliatory
obviate this trouble. measures from other states. Mich-
Another type of interstate barrier igan, for example, he explained,
consists of taxation, which should, should be aware that passing legis-
lation protective to some of the
state's smaller industries may induce
M ay Festival other states to pass retaliatory laws
against Michigan automobiles. Any
such measure, aimed at restriction
Opens Tonight of Michigan's largest industry, he
concluded, would certainly be a ser-
,ious hindrance.
5,000 Expected At First
In Six-Concert Series
(Continued from Page 1) 1 / 1 I t T .4

Local Sailors
Will Compete
In Boston Meet
Michigan Will Try Skill
Against Easterit Schools
In AnnualDinghy Race
Five members of Michigan's Sail-
ing Club will journey to Boston this
weekend to compete against 25 East-
ern seaboard colleges in the 13th an-
nual Boston Dinghy Club invitational
sailing race on the Charles river
Sunday afternoon.
Michigan, the only university west
of New York State to receive an in-'
vitation, will send Joe Lewis, '40E,
Sherm'ian Cannon, '43E, Mike Paulus,
'41E, and Ray Barnes, '40E, to at-
tempt to equal or better last year's
performance which netted Michigan
fourth and eighth places. Commo-
dore-elect Ray Jones, '40E, will ac-
company them.
More than 10,000 spectators are
expected to line the shores of the
Charles to watch the regatta, the
largest of its kind in the country,
Commodore Harry Hoffman, '40E,
said.
Michigan's three-year-old sailing
group will continue individual races
in their own dinghies on Whitmore
Lake for the next few weeks in quest
of the Quarterdeck Trophy, donated
by the local naval architecture hon-
orary society.
A University of Omaha student
listed Mein Kampf as Hitler's per-
sonal assistant in a social science
exam.

New Society
Is Orcranized
By Union Men
u uses' Will Participat

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

e'

III ~ii iIpLt . . sILiU9 !Student Tea: President and Mrs.
450 Eligible Ruthven will be at home to students
today from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Since February, student employes
Commencement Announcements
at the Union have possessed the Cmecmn noneet
may be ordered through Friday, May
vague germ of an idea concerning the 10, at a table outside of Room 4, UH.
possibility of organizing a fraternal Hours: 9-12, 1:30-3 daily. Please
organization among their numbers. bring amount to cover purchase. An-
and last night at the Union the germ nouncements will be available about
finally took root and resulted in the June 1.
newest addition to campus student
organizations-Muses. I All those students who have not had

WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1940
VOL. L. No. 157
Notices

The new organization will be made
up exclusively of men now in school
who have worked at least one se-
mester in the Union. Thus, the 450
student employes of the Union will
now have a society which will en-
gage in athletics, social activities
and other campus functions._
The name of the new group, be-
sides recalling the Muses of ancient
Greek mythology, spells out the in-
ital letters of the official name of
the organization-Michigan Union
Student Employes Society.
Executive committee of Muses is
headed by David Rice, '41, and in-
cludes Francis Heydt, '41, George;
Purcell, '42, Richard Kebler, '41E,
Charles O'Brien, '43Med, Gus Share-
met, '42, Ed Crandall, '41, Robert
Irish, '41, Russ Bell, '41, and Arthur
Craig, '40.
The club's first activity of the
season will be held May 17 at Dex-
ter Park with food, drinks and sports
on the program.

i a personal interview with someone
here in the office concerning their
records, should, if interested in a
teaching position, see me at the
Bureau between 9 and 12 a.m. and
2 and 4 p.m. Friday, May 10.
T. Luther Purdom, Director,
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information
Senior Lits: place orders now for
caps and gowns for Swingut and
Commencement. Moe's Sport Shops
are the official outfitters.
Dramatic Season Reservations:
Patrons who have regervations for
Season Tickets held at the box office
are kindly requested to pick them
up before the opening of the Season,
Monday, May 13.
Tennis Tournaments: Mixed and
women's doubles tournament brackets
are posted on the bulletin board of
the Women's Athletic Building. First
round must be played off by Sunday,
May 12. __
Academic Notices
June Candidates for the Teacher's
Certificate: The Comprehensive ex-
amination in Education will be given
on Saturday, May 18, from 9 to 12
o'clock (and also from 2 to 5 o'clock)
in the auditorium of the University
High School. Students having Sat-
urday morning classes may take the
examination in the afternoon. Print-
ed information regarding the exam-
ination may be secured in the School
of Education office.

OER VICE DIRECTORlY

will appear on the Hill Auditorium
platform. The list of soloists which
includes names both familiar and
new to Ann Arbor audiences follows:
Dorothy Maynor, Rosa Tentoni and
Miss Pons, sopranos; Enid Szantho,
contralto; Giovanni Martinelli, ten-
or; Robert Weed, baritone; Robert
Weede and Mr. Kipnis, bassos; Rich-
ard Hale, narrator; Mr. Szigeti;
Emanuel Feuermann, violoncellist
and Artur Schnabel, pianist.
They will be supported by the Phil-
adelphia Orchestra, and the Univer-
sity Choral Union conducted by Dr.
Ormandy, Thor Johnson of the mus-
ic school faculty, and Harl McDon-
ald, director of the music depart-
ment at the University of Pennsyl-
vania.
Returning to do its regular bit on
the program will be the Young Peo-
ple's Chorus, composed of young boys
and girls from local schools, and con-
ducted by Miss Juva Higbee.

lU4 l w 0 k

II
11

Randy Service
Advertising
Rates
Cash Rates
12c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
10c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
Charge Rates
15c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
13c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
Five average words to a reading
line. Minimum of three lines per
insertion.
CONTRACT RATES ON REQUEST
Our Want-Advisor will be de-
lighted to assist you in composing
your ad. Dial 23-24-1 or stop at
the Michigan Daily Business Office,
420 Maynard Street.
TYPING -18
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., Phone 5689. 374

I-

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[tt. . 3
.2..,
+t . .r
t :

LAUNDERING-9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
WANTED --TO RENT--6
STUDENT COUPLE desires to re-
serve furnished apartment for
next fall. Write c/o Box 7, The
Michigan Daily.
WANTED TO RENT: Bachelor
apartment for graduate working
girl, year around basis. One room,
kitchenette, private bath. Unfur-
nished excepting refrigerator and
stove. Painted and cleaned reg-
ularly. Apartment building pre-
ferred. Write Box 4, Mich. Daily.
ARTICLES FOR SALE-3
FOR SALE-Building sites-4 miles
out. $100 per acre-gorgeous view
-low taxes. Call owner evenings,
6196. 414
WANTED--TO BUY-4
BEN THE TAILOR-More money for
your clothes. Open evenings.
122 E. Washington. 329
WANTED-A pair of Friday night
May Festival tickets-May 10. 309
Wenley-2-4401. John Colgan.
416
HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
ANY OLD CLOTHING-PAY $5.00
TO $500. SUITS, OVERCOATS,
FURS, MINKS, PERSIAN4 LAMBS,
DIAMONDS, TYPEWRITERS, &
CASH FOR OLD GOLD. PHONE
SAM-6304. SUNDAY APPOINT-
MENTS PREFERRED. 359
TRANSPORTATION --21
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run list-
ings of your vacant houses in The
Daily for summer visiting profes-
sors. Dial 23-24-1 for special
ates.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 131

- MOVING -
STEVENS
INTERSTATE MOVING
We Deliver In Any Direction
Our Own Vans
410 N. Thayer St. Phone 2-3802
ELSIFOR MOVING
& STORAGE CO.
Local and Long Distance Moving
Storage - Packing - Shipping
Every Load Insured
310 W. Ann Phone 4297

Directed Teaching, Qualifying Ex-
amination: All students expecting to CAR"
elect directed teaching (Educ D100) A
next semester are required to pass'

I ___-______________ -__ _ h.____ __._ .

I

r! i:"

I

ar a:

HELP WANTED

GIRL WANTED-To work in book-
store. Full time and permanent.
Beginning now or in June. Write
Box 8. 418
ANY young couple interested in
chaperoning a girls' cooperative
next year. Call 2-1454 between'
4 and 6. 410
FOR RENT
SUMMER STUDENTS: Rooms from
$1.75 up. Shower baths, inner
spring mattresses. Meals if de-
sired. Phone 2-1196. 1022 Forest
Ave. 405
TO RENT: Study and bedroom in
private home. Available summer
or fall semester. Location and
rooms ideal for teacher in Univer-
sity. Phone 8726 any evening. 380

4w'h9 Pitay9004 tial.,,0
You'll prefer famous food in the MAIN
DINING ROOM of the Michigan League.
LUNCHEON
is served from 12:00 - 1:30
DINNER, from 6:00 - 7:30

QUESTION: When are long distance telephone
rates lowest?
ANSWER: Every night after 7 P.M. - and all
day every Sunday on calls to points 43 or
more air line miles distant.
RATES FOR THREE-MINUTE
NIGHT AND SUNDAY
STATION-TO-STATION CALLS
ANN ARBOR TO:
Alma ...........$ .35 Lansing ......... .35
Al pena . ......... .60 Milwaukee, Wisc... .55
Atlanta, Ga. . .... 1.10 Mt. Clemens........35
J3a/l/e Creek...... ...35 Nashville, Tenn. . . .90
Clci eland, Ohio ....40 Petoskey.. ........65
Escanaba .. . . .. .80 Saginaw..........35
For/ Wayne, Ind. . .35 Sault Ste. Marie .....80
Grand R apids . . .40 St. Louis, Missouri. . .85

LI

11:

Dailv at 2-4-7-9 PM

Today and Thursday

The most beautiful picti

The most human

sto

4

ure ever made!
ry ever told
with
Shirley Temple
Spring Byington
Nigel Bruce - Gale
Sondergaard . Eddie
Collins - Sybil Jason
Jessie Ralph - Helen
Ericson - Johnny
Russell - Laura Hope
Crews . Russell Hicks
Cecilia Loftus - Al
Shean " Gene Reynolds
A 20th Century-Fox Picture
Darryl F. Zanuck
In Charge of Production

Phone 25-25-1

* *

for Reservations.

a
J
t

Or perhaps you'll like the more informal
CAFETERIA . . . open three times daily.
FOR GOOD FOOD, CHOOSE THE
'II U UU - - A U U&U A WA 5W.E LU I U

j

1 11

III

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I

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