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October 12, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

E THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURna

kY, OCTOBER 12, 1935

* Administration
To Tirhten Ban
On Automobiles
Interpretation Of Rulings
Prohibiting Autos Given
By W. B. Rea
Outlines Regulations

First Official Picture From Ethiopian Front

N

Must Make Applications In
Office Of The Dean Of
Students
Announcement of an immediate
tightening of the auto ban was made
yesterday by W. B. Rea, assistant to
the Dean of Students, in a statement
interpreting the regulations for the
1935-36 school year.
The basis for the auto ban is found
in a ruling of the Board of Regents:
"No student . in attendance at the
University from and after the be-
ginning of the first semester of the
University year 1927-28 shall operate
any motor vehicle. In exceptional
and extraordinary cases in the dis-
cretion of the Dean of Students this
ruling may be relaxed."
Dean Rea's analysis of the automo-
bile situation for the current year lists
the following outstanding issues:
Regulations Outlined
1. The automobile regulation gov-
erns the use as well as the operation
of a car; consequently, it is not per-
missible for a student to use his car,
or a family-owned car, for social, per-
sonal or any other purposes when the
car is driven by anyone who is not a
member of his immediate family.
2. A student receiving permission to
use an automobile must adhere strict-'
ly to the terms of his permit. Before
any driving is done, student permit
tags must be attached to the state+
license plates in such a manner as to
insure easy visibility. Any act of,
driving without permission from this
office or with permit tags unat-
tached will e considered a violation
of this ruling and will be disciplined
accordingly. -
Must Renew Permits

Establish New
Committee To
Help Freshmen
First Year Men To Get
Aid In College English;
Booklet Prepared
In the belief that many freshmen
find difficulty in bridging the gap be-
tween their training in English and
what is expected of them in their
University course, the Michigan Com-
mittee on the Articulation of High
School and College English has been
formed to smooth the transition.
"The program of this committee,
declared Prof. Clarence D. Thorpe of
the English department, a member,
"covers an interpretation of the Uni-
versity of Michigan English stand-
ards. We feel there has not been in
the past a clear enough understand-
ing on the part of high schools and
the University of the aim and stand-
ards held by the University."
"Preparation for College English"
is the title of a booklet prepared by
the committee ms summer and sent
to all high schools in Michigan and
other states who have alumni study-
ing at Ann Arbor. Professor Thorpe,
Prof. Erich A. Walter, and Prof. Earl
L. Griggs, all of the English de-
partment, worked with Michigan
public school educators in the prep-
aration of the booklet. All three are
members of the committee.
The booklet contains 12 typical
freshman themes, with analysis and
criticism by the instructors, together
with a list of books desirable for the
entering freshmen to have read, and
an example of the calibre of work
expected of the first-year student
at the end of his English course.
A consultation service, prepared to
answer all the questions of high
school English teachers whose schools
have sent the most students to Mich-
igan has also been established by
the committee, with Bert E. Booth of
the English department as consultant.
Sixty schools now make use of this
service, but with improved economic
conditions it is expected to be broad-
ened, Professor Thorpe explained.

Topsy-Turvy, But OK!

-Associated Press Photo.
This first official picture, sent by telephone to London from Rome and by radio to New York, shows a

mounted advance guard of the Italian army in action during the campaign
northern Ethiopia.

along the Adigrat-Aduwa front in

Joseph Meluch Tells
Of 'Battle For Life'
ELYRIA, O., Oct. 11.-UP)-Jo-
seph Meluch, on trial for slaving his
wife, Mrs. Dorothy Velucl), 22 years
old, of Dearborn, Mich., testified to-
day that he struck her during a battle
for life, growing out of a jealous
quarrel.
She said she'd rather see me
dead than with anyone else, pulled a
gun and told me she was going to
kill me and herself too," he related
on direct examination.
"The very second night after we
were married we were in a beer parlor
in Dearborn and she accused me of
looking at other girls in the place."
3 I
By RADIO SPECIALISTS
We are prepared to give
you complete and efficient
service.
AMPLIFIERS
for that
Fraternity or Sorority)
Dance.
Take advantage of this
unusual service by calling
PU RCHASE
RADIO SERVICE
331 SOUTH MAIN
f"rmerly Dick & Purchase
PHILCOS and SPARTANS

Reluetance Of Campus To Don
Autumn Clothing Causes Colds,

Tired? Irritated? Rheumatic? If
you are, your trouble is probably
due to that enemy of high spirits, the
common cold, according to Dr. Maur-
ice R. McGarvey, of the University
Health Service. The annual epi-
demic of colds has come back to the
campus again this fall with a ven-
geance, due to the sudden advent of
low temperatures, and is about 30
per cent more extensive this year
than it was last year.
Thermometers have taken prodi-
gious dives toward setting new all-
time lows for the early part of Oc-

3. All permits must be renewed tober, accord
when the 1936 state license plates ings of the
are required or as soon as such plates University O
are purchased. At that time new sets and it is thi
of permit tags bearing current license
numbers will be issued at no addition- Arbor unless
al cost to the holder. All permit approved by
tags obtained this fall will be void as 5. The op
soon as it is unlawful to drive with out-of-town.
1935 license plates. Permits must home will no
likewise be renewed for those who bb- of concern t
tai extended use of the 1935 tags by provided: (a
paying the half-year fee. Hence, af- through or w
ter the date upon which 1936 licenses cinity of An:
or half year extensions of the '1935 ing does not
licenses are required, continued use any law or d
of old permit tags will constitute a 6. Student
violation of the regulation. groups may a
May Store Cars Regents' ruli
4. Where any appreciable saving in at the Office
transportation costs is realized, stu- and reportin
dents may drive their cars to Ann Ar- license numl
bor and place them in dead storage those who ar
until vacation periods. This pro- er; (b) thos
vision cannot apply, however, to stu- part-time s
dents whose homes are relatively near credit for nc
the University; for example, cities credit in one
within a 150-mile radius. hold' Univers
Such an arrangement when ap- title them to
proved will not entitle the owners to teaching ass
the cars to any special consideration Dean Reas
with respect to temporary or weekend exemption p
driving privileges. Full information matic and t
on stored cars, including name and privileges mu
address of owner and location of stor- He also stat
age, should be reported to the Office applications
of the Dean of Students at the open- privileges he
ing of the school year. After that requested toc
date cars may not be brought to Ann without delay

ing to the official read-
weather chart at the
bservatory in Ann Arbor,
s fact, coupled with the
circumstances are first
the Dean's office.
eration of a car by an
student in and about his
t be considered a matter
o University authorities
) the car is not driven
within the immediate vi-
n Arbor; (b) such driv-
t involve a violation of
riving ordinance.
is within the following
apply for exemption from
ng by calling in person
of the Dean of Students
ag the make, type, and
bers of their cars: (a)
e 26 years of age or old-
se who are enrolled as
tudents and receiving
ot more than six hours
semester; (c) those who
sity positions which en-
the faculty rating of a
istant or its equivalent.
stressed the fact that the
rivileges are not auto-
hat application for the
ist be mate immediately.
ed that students whose
for automobile driving
ave been accepted are
call for their permit tags
y.

reluctance to shed comfortable sum-
mer clothes in favor of the tweeds
and heather socks that ordinarily are
worn in the fall, that accounts for
the great number of colds evidenced
about campus by red noses and lec-
tures interrupted by impolite coughs
and sneezes, Dr. McGarvey said. '
There are six cases of pneumonia
in the University infirmary at the
present writing, and all were con-
tracted by students who were either
improperly clothed, or who neglected
to regulate the temperatures of their
sleeping quarters.
Dr. McGarvey issued a warning to
those who want to keep well away
from colds and the flu, both of which
have possible dangerous following
complications, first, to keep the tem-
perature of their sleeping rooms about
62 degrees, and second, to avoid
strenuous exercise. Another point
well worth remembering is to wear
fall clothes in view of the fact that
fall is here, welcome or not, and that
there's always a possibility of con-
tracting pneumonia.
If a prediction can be made so early
in the school year, there's. a good
chance that the University's high of
last year for visits to the Health Ser-
vice, which ran over 100,000, will be
surpassed this fiscal year. The in-
crease in hospital cases this year is
over 30 per cent more than the fall
of 1934.
'Outline Of Geography'
By James Is Published
"An Outline of Geography," a 475-
page book by Prof. Preston E. James
has recently been published by Ginn
and Company.
Professor James, who is a member
of the geography department, has lec-
tured on the material embodied in
his book since 1923. It is now being'
used by students in Geography 141,
and 142, and at Michigan State Col-
lege, Ohio State, Syracuse and other
universities.

Even A Professor
Can Learn From
An Intelligent Dog
Who said that dogs were dumb
animals? Nothing could be further
from the truth, if you judge by the
actions of a certain police pup who
was in attendance at an interesting
history lecture yesterday - one of
those peppy 11 o'clocks.
The canine with the intellectual
curiosity entered the lecture room
promptly at 11:07 a.m. and lay down
for a sound nap. He stirred not a
muscle while the other students were
alternately rolling in the aisles and
jotting down copious notes. As the
professor, who students feel, has a
tendency to talk overtime. evinced
no indication of quitting at 11:59
the pup, wise beyond his years, slow-
ly arose and walked across the front
of the room to the door, yawning in-
dustriously the while. The professor,
touched by this expression of canine
nonchalance, took it well, and dis-
missed the class with profuse apol-
ogies.
Every note-taker-downer admitted,
with enthusiasm, that "man's best
friend is the dog."
Unch eon Nook
722V onroe, near State
Offers you a Menu of Home-
Cooked Food that is both de-
lightfJul and reasonable.
SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY
ROAST RABBIT with dressing,
Cranberry sauce, vegetable (or
salad), bread and drink . . . 35c
ROAST BEEF ...........35c
ROAST FRESH HAM .... 35c
May we suggest, too, that you
try our Dairy Lunch for . . 25c
"Your Pleasure
Our Consideration"

-Associated Press Photo.
When four-year-old Bobby Lip-
pert went to a Pittsburgh hospital
for a tonsil operation, doctors
found his heart on the wrong side
and many internal organs reversed.
Just the same, he feels fine.
Th Qcst

i

-U

Reigous Activities
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH FIRST METHODIST
CHURCH Roger Williams Guild EPISCOPAL CHURCH
at the MASONIC TEMPLE R. EDWARD SAYLES and State and Washington Streets
32 ot orhHOWARD R. CHAPMAN, Ministers MINISTERS:
327 South Fourth CHARLES W. BRASIARES
10:45 A.M. - Morning Worship Serv- and L. LaVERNE ,INCH
William P. Lemon and ETAOININ ice - Sermon by Rev. R. Edward Music: Achilles Taliaferro
Minists -10:45 A.M. - Morning Worship Serv-
WILLIAM P. LEMON and "AMOS, PROPHET OF ice-
NORMAN W. KUNKEL RIGHTEOUSNESS" "CHRIST'S WORD TO
--the first of a series of addresses YOUTH"
9:45 Student Forum. on the Prophets. Laterisubjects:
"Hosea, Prophet of Spiritual In-
sight," "Isaiah, Prophet of Great- 12:10 A.M. - Class at Stalker Hall.
10:45 Sermon by Dr. Crooks, Presi- est Majestiy," "Micah, Prophet of Mr. Kermit Eby leads a discussion
dent of Alma College- of the Poor." on "A Christian Approach to Gov-
ernment."
"ADEQ ATEFITH"12:00 M. - - Student :0mum at the
"ADEQUATE FAITH" Guild House. "Some Realitiestof 6:00 P.M. - Wesleyan Guild Devo-
Personal Religion" - Mr. Chap- tional Hour at Stalker Hall. Prof.
5:30 Social and Fellowship Hour. man and Mr. Umbach. Max Handman will speak on "The
Economic and Social Aspects of
6:30 A Conducted World Tour. 6:00 P.M. - Students at the Guild War and Peace."
Houe. alkby Mr. Chapman.
Music and short talks by Filipino uDiscussion.kFriendship Hour. 7:00 P.M. - Fellowship hour and
students. "Eats." supper.

.........

A
AL"
A6
'ttr

41P
t

SUBSCRIPTION
One Year

RATES

One -Half Year

'Cash

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$225
& A- M mm

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