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July 02, 1927 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1927-07-02

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THE SUMMER MICHIGAN

DAILY

SATURDAY, JULY 2, 1927

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, JULY 2, 1927

PDAILY 0eFFICIAL B ULLETI N
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the Univesity. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session
until 3:30 p. in. (11:30 a. in. Saturday).
Volume VIII SATURDAY, JULY 2, 1927 Number 7
To the Mlembrs of the Faculty:
The Board of Regents at their meeting June 17, adopted the following
rules for the reimbursement of persons using their own automobiles while
traveling on University business.
1. Any person traveling on the Univesity's account within the State
shall have the alternative at all times of using his own car with reimburse-
ment therefor in the amount of the usual common carrier rate between the
points covered by his journey. (When common carrier service is adequate-
ly available, the University cannot properly be charged more than a car-
rier fare. If the traveler desires to use his own car for his greater pleasure,
his convenience, or other reasons, he may do so, but the University will re-
imburse him only to the extent of what it would have cost the University
for him to make the journey by rail, interurban, or bus or other common
carrier.
2. When reasonably adequate common carrier service is not available
any person traveling for the University may use his own car with expec-
tation of reinpursement at the rate of seven cents per mile between the
points covered, provided always that the trip, at that rate, has been duly
authorized on proper requisition in advance, by the authorized Dean, or
other proper departmental official, or by the President or Secretary. The
rule of authorization in advance is not to be waived except in cases of
genuine emergency.
3. Charges for parking space (or equivalent garage storage) will be
allowed in addition to seven cents per mile, or common carrier fare.
4. Only one fare or one charge of seven cents per mile will be allowed
even though the driver carries a passenger or more than one passenger
on University account. (Persons using their cars on University account are
reimbursed; they are not selling transportation to the University.)
5. Any person driving his own or another privately owned car while
traveling for the University, does so on his own account and not as an
agent for the University; he assumes all risk of accident to property or
persons, either of himself or others. (No person is asked to drive his own
or another's car on the University's account-he does so only on his own
choice or initiative. He may always use a common carrier, even though
it may be more expensive or though the route may not be convenient as to
time or location. The University can and does insure all automobiles owned
by the University, including public liability risks; it cannot possibly cover
such risks in the case of privately owned cars driven by their owners or
others, and for this reason it cannot ad does not consent to assume any
liability whatever either for accident or injury to property or persons.
It must, therefore, be expressly understood, as above stated, that any person
driving his own car while traveling on official business for the University,
assumes all liability for accident, property, damage, or personal injury,
of any nature whatsoever.)
Shirley W. Smith, Secretary.
Summer Session Institute in Public Health:
The first Summer Session Institute will be held Friday and Saturday,
July 1st and 2nd, in the lower Auditorium of the Dental Building. Stu-
dents registered on the campus are invited to attend. Programs are obtain-
able at the office of the Division of Hygiene and Public Health, Room 2,
Waterman Gymnasium.
John Sundwall, M. D.
Chinese Students' Club:
All'the Chinese students are invited to the first social gathering to be
held at 7:30 P. M. this evening in Lane Hall, July 2, 1927.
Yan T. Tsang, President.
Excursion No. 2:
Ford Motor Company, Detroit, Michigan, leaving in front of Angell
Hall, Wednesday, July 6, at 1:15 P. M., in special motor busses. The in-
spection tour of the plant, including the main departments, will be made
under factory guides. The final assembly line, however, will not be in
operation.
Students planniing to go must buy round trip tickets ($1.50) by Tues-
day, July 5, 6 P. M., in Room 8, University Hall. Those drivingtheir own
cars may follow the party, if desired-or may meet it at the 'plant office.
Carlton Wells, Director of Excursions.
Summer Session of the University High School:
The University High School will be glad to enroll in its summer session
children of students registered in the summer school of the University.
There are classes in French, English, Industrial Arts, Mathematics, Latin
and Social Studies. In general the work is limited to pupils in grades
II LAST TIMES TODAY

seven to ten inclusive. All classes meet in the forenoon and there is no
tuition.
It is believed that work with these teachers who have been selected
because of unusual scholarship, teaching ability, and personalitysshould
prove one of the valuable offering to families coming to Ann Arbor for
the Summer Session of the University. Those interested are urged to
confer with Mrs. Donelson in the High School office.
Raleigh Schorling.
Graduate AStudents:
Official changes in selection of courses should be made at the office of
the Graduate School, Room 1014, Angell Hall, on Friday, Saturday and
Tuesday.
Ruth A. Rouse, Recorder.
Musicians:
The University School of Music Orchestra meets Mondays and Wednes-
days at 3 o'clock at the School of Music Auditorium. Open to all summer
school students who play orchestral instruments.
Charles A. Sink.

ENJOY A REAL VACATION!
Visit Detroit and
PUT-IN-BAY
Both picturesque and historical is beautiful Put-In-Bay.
Here abounds interest for young and old. There is bathing,
dancing, sailing, mysterious caves, picnic groves and
Perry's monument beneath which the dust of heroes lies.
The palatial steamer Put-In-Bay leaves the foot of First St.
(Detroit) daily at 9 a.m. returning at 8
p.m. R.T. fares: $1.00 week days. $1.50
Sundays. Steamer runs thru to San-
' dusky daily making connections with
Cedar Point Ferry. Thru to Cleveland
via Put-In-Bay.

King Alfonso of Spain is traveling
incognito through France and Eng-
land.
Church robberies by a gang are en-
gaging the police of Portland, Maine,

following two robberies from Catho-I
lic churches in that city.
M. Titulesco, Rumanian minister in
London, has accepted the position of
Bratiano cabinet formed June 30.

Perry Monument
Drive to Detroit and
enjoy the
DANCING
MOONLIGHTS
Leave Detroit 8:45 p.m.
Return 11:30 p.. .
Fare: Wednesday an4
Thursday,60c.
Saturday, Sunday and
Holidays, 75c.

'CEDAR POINT
On Fridays a special excursion is run
to Cedar Point. Steamer stops one hour
Sundays. With its huge hotels, electric
park, magnificent bathing beach and
board-walk it can rightfully be called
the Atlantic City of the West.
i a Write for Folder.

1 ----. i

0

CLEARANCE SALE
On
CORRESPONDENCE STATIONERY
Twenty per cent discount from regular prices on all plain stationery
and die embossed Michigan papers. Stock is first quality Hampshire,
Eaton, Crane & Pike, Whiting's and other well known makes.
0. D. MORRILL

ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE
Foot of First St. Detroit, Michigan

17 Nickels Arcade

The Stationery and Typewriter Store

Read The Daily

"Classified"

Columns

.

Graduate School Law School
College of Liberal Arts School of Muse
School of Commerce School of Speech
School of Education School of Journalism
Send for FREE Bookletr
Booklet, "Education Plus Recreation." describes the'
courses of NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY SUM-
ME SESSION and its recreational and educational
advantages.
Address WALTER DILL SCOTT, President
NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY
CLASSIFIED ADS.
FOR RENT-Large front room with
nortli exposure. Teachers, students,
business girls or young couples.
Also garage. Dial 8544. 422 East{
Washington. 7,8,9
FOR RENT-Two singles and one
suite. Two blocks from campus.
Continuous hot water, 311 Thomp-
son. 6, 7 and 8
LOST-Small white kid purse on
State street. Phone 3318. 5,6,7
WANNTED--To get in touch with stu-
dent anxious to earn a little money.
No selling. Dial 7237. 6, 7
WANTED - Student to work for
meals. Apply Foster's Tea Room,
215-S. State. 6, 7, -
YOU CAN LEARN typewriting, short-
hand, or bookkeeping. Morning
classes now forming. Individual
instruction. Hamilton Business Col-
lege, State and Williams Sts.
6, 7, 8, 9
NOTICE-Good meals for students.
Home cooking. 811 South State
or call 7364., 7

L . _!

SUMMER SCHOOL
TIEXT,

BOKS

NEW AND SECOND-HAND
UNIVERSITY
Wahr'sBOOK STORE

The Coolest Eatnig Place
in Town.
EXCELLENT MEALS.
Ladies and Gentlemen
Single Meals - 50c, 65c
Weekly Board - $5.75
Cor. State and Washington

NOW:
CLYDE FITCH'S
Thrilling Melodrama of the Spanish Haciendas
-1

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1.

_ ,!,_

F

Mad! Happy! Spd! In Silks! In Rags!
A Warrior! Quick of Tongue! Nimble of Foot!
Tender in Affection! Mighty in Passion!

A Poet!

-_ i llilt illlllillt111111I li tl tt11lt11llttillltilltllillniii
711111ii illllilllllillilllilliti tl HI iililtltll lE tliU1 t11t
NOW
WILLAM FOX presents
- by
-lso-
JED DOOLEY & CO. Other
"The Cameo Comic" Features
Nest RAYMOND GRIFFITH

L

STARRING -~''L
IRENE
RICH
1wth

N

~John
UNITED ARTISTS PCTURF
Sunday-MILTON SILLS in "THE SEA TIGER"

I

0

I

Clyde Cook _
Forrst San ley -
FlobeeFairbank-
Anders RIandolph
My rna Loy
Directed by PAUL L. STEIN
Surested by the play by CLYDE FITCH

I

I

Next Week
COLLEEN MOORE
in "Naughty But Nice"

14

Noel Coward's Smart Modern Comedy

"H A

Y

FEER"

mnnnnmtttmtn nnuttntnt a
Sarah Caswell Angell Hall
(above Barbour Gymnasium)
All seats reserved at 75c
at Bookstores and Door

Opening Today at 3:30 and 8:15. Sat. Mat.
Prices 50 and 75 Cents

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