THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sl}A ', S PTEMBEIt 24, 1946
PAGE EIGHT TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1946
GOING MY WAY, BUD?
cU' Marching Band Rehearses for Nine-Game Entertainment
Record Number Receive
Car Permits for Fall
Permits to drive an automobile
during the school year were issued
last week to 800 students.
According to Charles M. Thatcher,
assistant to the dean of students
and in charge of the administration
of driving regulations, the total
number of permits which will be is-
sued is expected to reach well over
1000, as applications are still being
received this week.
Exemptions have been granted to
another 400 students qualifying un-
der one of three categories: those
who are 26 years of age or older,
part-time students and students
with a faculty rating of teaching
fellow or higher.
The number of students who will
be driving cars this year is larger
than ever before, and has been mul-
tiplied several times since 1944, when
400 permits were issued. Slightly
more than 900 permits were given
last year. This increase is largely
attributable. according to Thatcher.
to the unprecedented number of
married students and students living
at Willow Village.
To Be Lifted
The driving ban. which went into
effect yesterday for all students who.
have not obtained permits or ex-
emptions. will be lifted during vaca-
tion periods. This regulation will
permit students to use automobiles
for J-Hop. which occurs this year
between the fall and spring terms.
Driving privileges have been grant-
ed to married students living with
their families, those Who live in Wil-
low Village or beyond a reasonable
walking distance of the campus,
physically disabled students recom-
mended by the Health Service, stu-
dents driving for business purposes
ANN ARBOR'S FINEST U
FLOWER SHOP f
v CORSAGES - BOUQUETSO
and Ann Arbor residents who desire
the use of an automobile for family
Thatcher emphasized that students
with "commuting permits" will en-
j oy no privileges that students living
on campus do not have. They will be
permitted to use their automobile
only on a direct line from their resi
dence to a designated parking space
in one of four areas on each side of
Another provision in the driving
regulations set up by the Board of
Regents in 1927 is a clause permit-
ting students to ride in family cars
driven by members of the family and
in cars owned and driven by non-stu-
dents or exempted students. They
may not ride in family cars driven
by anyone outside the immediate
Applicants for driving permission
must follow these regulations: a writ-
ten consent of parent or guardian
must be filed by students who are not
self-supporting, and students must
present evidence of public liability
and property damage insurance and
a driver's or chauffeur's license from
the state in which the car was
T his Semester
A special course in problems of
higher education will be offered for
the first time this fall by the School
of Education, Dean J. B. Edmonson
The course is designed for prospec-
tive college teachers, and is offered
in the expectation that many grad-
uates of the University will enter he
field of college teaching, Dean Ed-
monscn explaine.a. There will be
special opportunities in this field in
the next few years, he said, because
of the expansion of college enroll-
The class will meet every Tuesday
night from 7 to 9 p.m. in the Lecture
Hall of the University Library. Deah
Hayward Keniston, of the literary
college, will speak a; the opening
session today. His topic will be the
"Rise of the Liberal Arts College in
A Hollywood, Calif., hospital plans
to begin a helicopter ambulance ser-
vice in the near future. The helicop-
ters will land on the hospital roof.
The University Marching Band is
rehearsing now to play for a full slate
of nine games which will begin with
the Indiana game Saturday.
Prof. William D. Revelli, director
of the University bands, announced
yesterday that there still are posi-
tions for 25 men in the organization.
Trumpet, cornet, French horn, bass
or saxophone players are particularly
needed, he said.
The present rather slack enroll-
ment can be attributed in large part,
Prof. Revelli said, to time and trans-
portation difficulties as well as con-
flicts between rehearsal times and
late afternoon classes.
Prof. Revelli also commented on
the feeling, especially prevalent
among veteran groups, of having lost
proficiency in their instruments after
several years in which they had prac-
tically no contact with music. He said
that he is especially anxious to en-
courage these people to take up the
work again and is confident that
after only a few months of work their
former skill will return.
The Marching Band's plans are not
yet complete for the season opener on
Saturday, but Prof. Revelli has prom-
ised a full-dress show for the occa- of-town trips for the Minnesota and
sion. Ohio State games.
The University of Indiana will be Two Trips Planned
represented at half-time by the Ho- Auditions for band positions are
bart High School Band, of Hobart, being held daily in Harris Hall. Mem-
Indiana. The band, organized and di- bership in the Marching Band en-
rected by Prof. Revelli in the period titles the player to one hour of aca-
from 1925 to 1935 has been a national demic credit and an excuse from
champion since 1930 and is ac- PEM. Drills are from 4:15 p.m. to
claimed as one of the top-notch high 5:45 p.m. daily.
school bands in the country. At the
present time the band is under the -
direction of Frederick Ebbs, a gradu- Read and Use The Daily
ate of the University. Clsiie D c
The Marching Band's plans for the C _ assifiedDirectory
1946 football season include two out- '
Takes New Job
Prof Howard B. Calderwood re-
signed his position as professor of
political science this summer in or-
der to continue his work of the past
year with the State Department in
Washington, D. C.
Other members of the political
science department who have re-
signed are Dr. Lester H. Phillips, who
has taken a poasition in Greeley,
Colo., and Ruth Silva, who will teach
at Wheaton College in Massachu-
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