THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, OCT. 14, 1932
PAGE SIX TIlE MIChIGAN DAILY
A.nn Arbor May
Of New Highw
Survey Party Appointed
To Make Investigation
Would Aid Autoists
New Road Would Connect
With Route US-12 Near
Ann Arbor may become the center
of a new belt line highway, accord-
ing to an announcement made by
Grover C. Dillman, state highway
A survey party has been appointed
to make an investigation of the pos-
sibilities of such action. County offi-
cials yesterday made the statement
that the project has been considered
for sometime, but that no move has
been made to consummate the plan.
The suggested belt line, which would,
t a k e motorists using route US-12
around the city, would extend from
Ford Road, east of Dixboro, north of
the city, and connect with US-12
neartMercywood Sanitarium, it is in-
Ford Road, which was recently
graded as an unemployment meas-
ure, extends from the Wayne County
line to Plymouth Road and plans
may materialize by which this road is
extended to connect with US-12 west
of Ann Arbor. Mr. Dillman declared
that the work of locating the con-
templated highway was difficult be-
cau:,e the Michigan Central Railroad
tracks, US-12, and the Huron River
arc all in the road line.
Whitmore Lake Reports
First Snow Of Season
The' first snow of the season in
Washtenaw County was reported yes-
terday at Whitmore Lake by Walter
P. Staebler, local business man. The
slight flurry occurred in the early
morning and the flakes melted al-
most immediately upon hitting the
ground. From other parts of the
state came other reports of light
Enrollment Drop Is
Sight At Minnesota
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 13.-
Registration at: the University of
Minnesota dropped only about 3 per
cent below the 1931 mark, according
to nearly complete figures released by
the registrar's office. The first figures
give the total as 10,434 but at least
1,500 more are expected to be added.
Climber Plunges To
Death From Tomb
CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 13.-)--El-
bridge Rand Herron, an American I
mountainaclimber, s 1 i p.p e d and
plunged to instant death from the
top of the Great Pyramid today while
he was trying to climb the ancient
monument, one of the several won-
ders of the world.
Herron, who could not be more
particularly identified immediately,
was a member of the German-Amer-
ican Himalayan expedition which re-
cently attempted to scale Nanga Par-
bat. He was returning to Europe and
had landed at Suez from a steamer
this morning. He motored to Cairo
to spend the day at the Pyramids,
intending to re-embark on his ship
at Port Said.
Challenged by the height of the
Great Pyramid, which. rears its head
461 feet above the desert plateau,
Herron proceeded to climb it. It is a
feat which many touristsdperform
with the help of native dragomen
and is not considered difficult, al-
though some of the great blocks of
sandstone have a tendency to crum-
ble at the edges.
It seemed like child's play for an
expert mountaineer, b ut for some
reason Herron slipped andnbounced
down the huge blocks of stone which
stand out like steps, until he reached
the sand below.
(Continued from Page 2)
Swimming Club this Satijrday morn-
ing at ten o'clock in the Union Pool.
Both the members of last year, and
all others who are interested in swim-
ming in any way at all, are invited
to come. Please try to be prompt.
Cosmopolitan Club: All foreign
students and interested American
students are cordially invited to at-
tend the second meeting to be held
at Lane Hall at eight o'clock on Sat-
urday evening, October 15. Mr. Hor-
atio Abbott, Democratic National
Committeeman, will lead a di;,oszon
cn the coming clectin and s tin(e-
national sicnifi-ance. A spai2a i o_-
gram and refreshmen s will fol12w1
Thn Student Luthe-an Club will
hold its regwlar Sunday cvening
meeting and fellowship at the Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, Washington
Street at Fifth Avenuec. Supper is
served at 5:30 o'clock after which
will be a student discussion on "What
To Believe About the Bible."
Russian Student Club of University
of Michigan invites all Russian Stu-
Dr. Finer Addresses
Political Science Club
The members of the Political Sci-
ence Journal Club w e r e addressed
yesterday afternoon by Dr. Herman
H. Finer, of the London School of
Economics and Political Science. I ner in which at present many gov-
Dr. Finer discussed the postulates ernments, supposedly democratic, are
of theoretic democracy and the man- failing to act accordance.
party to be
tober 16 at
held at 7:30,
Sociedad Hispanica: Important
business meeting at the League 7:30
p. m., Wednesday, Oct. 19, 1932 (See
bulletin board for room). All old
members are requested to be present.
IT'S only natural. You crack the
books through a long evening.
And at bedtime you're hungry.
So you eat.
Never before have we been able to offer SO GOOD A
BRIEF CASE FOR SO LITTLE MONEY.
The larger size and of genuine leather, $2.25 to $7.50 at
316 State Street
1. _______________________ _____ ------- -- --------- -
It's a great institution-this midnight snack.
Dietitians say it's healthful-if you eat proper
Kellogg's PEP Bran Flakes are more thait
just good to taste. That flavor of toasted whole
wheat means health. For whole wheat is
nature's storehouse of nourishment. A body-
building food that. digests easily and quickly.
Aids sleep at night. Gives enough good bran to
be mildly laxative.
Try Kellogg's PEP-with milk or cream.
Have it the next time you feel the urge to eat
at night. Get these better bran flakes at any
campus lunchroom or canteen. Always fresh.
Always good. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek.
The most popular ready-to-eat cereals served in the dining-rooms
of American colleges, eating clubs and fraternities are made by
Kellogg in Battle Creek. They include ALL-BRAN, Corn Flakes,
Rice Krispies, Wheat Krumbles, and Kellogg's WHOLE WHEAT
Biscuit. Also Kaffee Hag Coffee-real cofee that lets you sleep.
Let's Gl~jo to the League
And Dance To
IKEFAL and the
MICHIGAN LEAGUE ORCHESTRA
CRACKLING LOG FIRES ON THE HEARTHS
BILLIARDS AND PING-PONG
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1902, 1909 1918, 1919, 1922, TODAY
"OVER-TH E-COUNTER SALE"
Begins Saturday, October 15, at office of School of Mustc,
Maynard Street-$6.00, $8.00, $10.00, $12.00-Orders re-
ceived prior to that date filled in advance in sequence.