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June 29, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-06-29

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IONDAY, JUNE 29; 193d


K.' E. Fisher Outlines Auto Ban
Reigulation For Summer Period
(Continued from Page 1) available for the summer term. This
latter type of permit does not grant
use of cars for the following three complete personal use of a car, but is
classifications of students: Those limited to transportation for out-
who are engaged during the academic door athletic recreation during the
year in professional pursuits ,as for Summer Session ,for example, golf,
example, teachers, lawyers, physi- tennis, and swimming. Passengers
cians, nurses, etc.; those who are 26 may be carried in connection with
years of age or older; and those who these activities, but mixed company
have a faculty ranking of teaching in a car will not be permitted after
assistant or its equivalent. Students 9 p.m. in the evening. After that
who ar exempt under the above clas- hour, any driving which includes
sifications are required to fill out the mixed company will be considered as
registration card dealing with the use social rather than recreational, and
of cars in the summer with special at- will be interpreted as a violation.1
tention to occupation during the pre- With the exception of the recrea-
ceding year and to the license of the tional feature, the social and personal
car which will be driven. If this pro- use of a car will not be allowed.
cedure is neglected for any reason, The regulation governs the use of
students in the exempt group are re- the car as well as the operation of
quired to report the make, type and one; consequently it is not permis-
license number of the car which will sible for a student to use his car or a
be used to Room 2, University Hall. family owned car, for social, personal,
All students who are not exempt or any other purpose when the car
under the above classifications, must isr driven by any person who is not a
obtain driving permits at the office member of his immediate family.
of the Dean of Students, Room 2, 'Detailed and specific information
University Hall, and it is especially regarding individual permits will be
emphasized that the filling out of given by officials in charge of the ad-
the registration card devoted to au- ministration of this regulation, and
tonobiles does not constitute a per- consequently violations will not be
mit to drive. Those student drivers excused on the basis of misunder-
who fail to comply with this request standing.
will shortly find themselves in an K. E. Fisher.
embarrassing position in regard to -_
this University regulation. As in the f
regular year, permits are issued for Board of]Regents
family, commuting, business, chauf-
feuring, and health purposes, and in Promotes W. B. ela
addition recreational permits are
lContinued from Page 1)
Shorty Hayden semester next year, during the ab-
sence of Dean Samuel T. Dana.
MI u r d e r T r i a Appointments included those of
Prof. E. Blythe Stason of the Law
il t t oSchool and H. C. Bulkley, Detroit, to
'Wil Start Soon the board of governors of the Law
No 4 page 1 REGENT proof to NE
Club; Prof. E. C. Mitchell, Prof. Hen-
Suspect To Face ChargeS ry C. Anderson, and James E. Duffy,
Bay City, to the Board in Control of
Of Killing Policeman In Physical Education; Mrs. James S.
Clothing Store Hold-Up Symonds, Saginaw, to the Board of
Governors of Alumnae House; Mrs.
The Circuit Court trial of William Shirley W. Smith and Mrs. Clifford
Woody to the Board of Governors of
Padgett, alias "Shorty" Hayden, for Adelia Cheever; Mrs. Ernest Kanz-
the murder of Officer Clifford "Sid" ler, Grosse Pointe, to the Board of
Stang in a clothing store hold-up Governors of Betsy Barbour resi-
here March 21, 1935, will begin early dence; and Mrs. Arthur Bromage to
this week, officers announced yester- the Board of Governors of Helen
Newberry residence.
day at the Washtenaw County Jail,
where Padgett is being held without QUEZN RECUPERATING
bond awaiting trial. QEO EUEAIG
Padgett was arrested in Los An- MANILA, June 28.-(P)-President
geles early in March on suspicion of Manuel Quezon was reported much
burglary armed, and' was returned improved tonight after being re-
here March 21, this year, exactly a turned to Manila from Cebu, where
her arh 2, thisyed-u.xAtlysa-he was suddenly stricken with an
year after the hold-up. At his ex-ilnsdagoeasniapctr.
amination in Justice Court he was illness diagnosed as angina pectoris.
positively identified as a member of sThe Presidezont's personal physician
the hold-up party which entered recuperate in
Conlin A Wtherbee' Clnthin Store three or four days.

Music School
To Inaugurate
Training Clinic
High School Students Will
Pursue Band, Ensemble
And Orchestral Studies
A special feature of the Summer
Session in the School of Music will
be the inauguration of a three-week
High School Music Clinic from July
6 to July 25, which will consist of
an intensive training period for high
i school music directors and.students.
Boys and girls selected from high
school music groups will be brought
here from all over the state to study
band, orchestra chorus, and en-
sembles. Specialists in each instru-
ment will give technical instruction
and classes will meet daily. In ad-
dition there will be daily classes in
music theory, weekly lectures in mu--
sic appreciation, faculty concerts and
University lectures on general sub-
jects. An opportunity also will be
provided for the students to give
special public concerts on the cam-
To Observe Music School
Observation of the Music School
faculty in demonstration rehearsals,
as well as active participation in part
rehearsals, round-table. discussions
and field and band drills will make up
the program for the school music di-
rectors in attendance.
A special blanket fee will cover
all major expenses for the students.
The music directors may include the
Clinic as part of their regular Sum-
mer Session enrollment or attend
.only the Clinic.
The faculty will be headed by
President Charles A. Sink of the
School of Music, Prof. Earl V. Moore
of the School of Music, Prof. David
Mattern, who will be in charge of
the Clinic, and William D. Revelli,
vice-chairman of the Clinic.
Name Non-Residents
Non-resident faculty members will
be Mac Carr, of River Rouge, James
Chase, of Jackson, Cleo Fox, of Kal-
amazoo, Beth Hamilton, of Dearborn,
Dale Harris, of Pontiac, Eugene Heet-
er, of Holland, Prof. Harper C. May-
bee of Central State Teachers' Col-
lege, Kalamazoo, Paul Ramier, of
Adrian, Winchester Richard,. of
Bowling Green, 0., Eldon Scott, of
Dearborn, Arthur Schwllchow, of
Louisville, Ky., and Paul wTammi, of
Battle Creek. The chorus section
will be in charge of Professor May-
bee and Charles Lund, of Spring-
field, Ill.
The fee for students will be $38.50,
which will include meals, supervision,
instruction, room, recreation and
Health Service. An advance payment
of $5 is required with the application
blank, and the balance on arrival.

Lecture Series
To Include 24
Faculty Talks
Prof. Shosson To DisCuss
'Modern Dictatorship$s
This Afternoon
(Continued rrom Pane 1)
Sturtevant of Yale University; "War
and Economics" will be the subject of
a lecture by Prof. Max Handman
of the economics department; "Neu-
trality and Ethiopia" will be the sub-
.iect of an illustrated talk by Prof.
Henry W. Miller of the engineering
college; "Progressive Assimilation
and Dissimilation" will be considered
by Prof. R. G. Kent of the University
of Pennsylvania.
The lecture program for the fifth
week is as following: "Constitutional
Reform and the Supreme Court," by
Prof. Harold M. Dorr of the political
science department; "International
Boundaries," by Prof. Jesse S. Reeves
of the political science department;
"The F o r t y-Eight Indestructible
States," by Prof. Arthur W. Bromage
of the political science department;
"Encroachment of One Literary Lan-.
guage upon Another in India," by
University; "Modern Poets of Spain
and Spanish America," by Prof. Hay-
ward Keniston of the University of
Chicago; and "Indo-European Com-
pound Words," by Prof. Leonard
Bloomfield of the University of Chi-
Only four lectures have been
planned for the sixth week. Included
are "The Chemist and the World's
Food Supply," an illustrated talk by
Prof. Howard B. Lewis of the chem-
istry department; "The Gyroscope,
Its Application to Ocean Liners and
Aircraft," a talk including demon-
strations with models by Prof. J. P.
Den Hartog of Harvard University;
"In re Tichborne: A Celebrated Legal
Controversy," by Prof. John E. Tracy
of the Law School, and "Van Gogh"
by Prof. Bruce M. Donaldson.
No lectures have yet been sched-
uled for the seventh and eighth
weeks of the Session.
ST. LOUIS, June 28.-(P)-Cathol-
ic college students in a national con-
vention here today declined to adopt
resolutions embodying "social jus-
tice" principles advocated by Rev.
Charles E. Coughlin,
A minority group from Detroit,
led by Rev. Joseph A. Luther, dean
of men at the University of De-
troit, and aided by Rev. Charles
Leahy, S. J., of Los Angeles, had
proposed a study of Father Cough-
lin's "16 points of social justice."
The opposition, led by a delega-
tion from Boston College, succeeded
in tabling the resolutions.

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FOR RENT: Large and desirable
suite with bath on first floor. Single
or double. 928 Oakland.
FOR RENT: Single and double rooms
for girls. Large yard, trees, gar-
age. 1511 Washtenaw. Phone 3851.
FOR RENT: Rooms, cross ventila-
tion. Phone 2-2996. 712 McKinley.
S. E. SECTION: ttractively fur-
nished four room apartment. Pri-
vate bath. Refrigeration. No chil-
dren. Phone 2-2829.
ONE Single room, one double room
for married couple. 725 Dewey St
Phone 2-2829.
FOR SALE: Mahogany piano. Rea-
sonable. 511 Cheever Court. Phone
OFFER wanted for lot twenty-one
Eastover Hills. Write W. T. God-
dard, Commerce Bldg., St. Paul,
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 1x
STUDENT and family laundry. Good
rain water. Will call for and de-
liver. Telephone 4863. 2x

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