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September 29, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE'

Prof. Pillsbury
Gives Counsel
For Freshmen
Independeuce Of Thought
Advised For Successful
University Career
Whether or not freshmen entering
the University are to have a success-
ful college career depends largely on
their success in ridding themselves of
one common fault, Prof. Walter B.
Pillsbury of the psychology depart-
ment pointed out in an interview yes-
terday. The average student upon
starting his college courses is still im-
bued with the common high school
attitude of waiting to be told what to
do, of having to be prodded into ac-
tion, Professor Pillsbury said.
"Independent thinking, that is the
key to getting the most out of your
studies with a minimum of effort."
Use your imagination and ingenuity
in preparing your assignments, Pro-
fessor Pillsbury declared, and you will
find that something worthwhile may
be derived from any course no matter
how impractical it may seem.
Instead of reasoning for himself,
the student makes the very common
error of waiting for someone to do it
for him, he said. "Think for yourself."
Thesooner you get over the idea that
your professor is in the classroom to
make you learn, the sooner you will
discover the real purpose of the
University, Professor Pillsbury said.
It is not the purpose of the Univer-
sity to teach you facts, he said, but
to give you the ability to think con-
cisely and to rationalize with greater
clarity any problem which may con-
front you.
"Get started on the right track in
pursuing your studies by preparing
your assignments gaily." It is fatal
to allow your work to accumulate
Professor Pillsbury declared, for not
only does it necessitate greater haste
later but it also destroys the inval-
uable service of classroom discussion
in clearing up difficult points.
A valuable asset to any student is
the ability to organize his material,.
Professor Pillsbury said, for if he can
separate the salient factors from
those of less importance he will find
that much less time is required for
study. To do this the student must
learn to outline, he said, for in so do-
ing he interrelates the most pertinent
facts, thus giving a complete picture
of the siutation
If a freshman, in trying to prepare
his lessons, would apply a few simple
rules of psychology he would find his
work much easier, Professor Pills-
bury remarked. For instance, he
should repeat the material audibly
several times instead of reading it
passively, for thus he not only is con-
centrating his whole attention on the
subject, but he is also actually test-
ing himself by creating the condi-
tionsunder which he is to be ex-
amined, he stated.
Constant repetition is also of the
utmost importance, Professor Pills-
bury believes, for in so doing the stu-
dent impresses the facts again and
again on his memory.
Memorial Planned
For Eugene Field
Eugene Field, "the children's poet,"
is to be perpetuated in stone if plans
of the Eugene Field Memorial Com-
mittee are completed. The commit-
of "Little Boy Blue," "Wynken, Blyn-
tee plans a nation-wide collection of
funds from school children and col-
lege students as well as large donors
Field is remembered as the author -

ken and Nod" and many other fa-
mous poems for children. The me-*
morial is to be erected at Saint Jo-
seph, Mo., where Field's son, the in-
spiration of "Little Boy Blue," was
born and died.

President And Mrs. Roosevelt Stop In Yellowtone Park

NEWS IN BRIEF

In near freezing weather President and Mrs. Roosevelt stopped to admire hie Great Falls in Yellowstone
Canyon from Artists,' Point during a drive through the national park.
1t w
ClassifiedBDireHtoryIege
JTo Bec Headed

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance only 11c per reading
line for one or two insertions. 10c per
reading line for three or more insertions.
(on basis of five average words to line).
Minimum three lines per insertion.
NOTICES
KEMPF Music Studios, 312 S. Divi-
sion. Phone 6328. Piano, voice, pipe
organ. Leave orders for expert
piano tuning. 13
PIANO: High grade upright. In good
condition. $4.00 a month. 928 Oak-'
land. 19
FOR SALE
MAN'S BICYCLE. Excellent condi-
tion. Call 8488 after 2 p.m. 29
SPENCER microscope. Triple nose-
piece. Perfect condition. Phone
5204. 24
THIRTY dresses for co-eds at fifth
of cost. Slightly used. Look like
new. Daytime and evening styles.
Small and medium sizes. Bunny
wrap, riding pants, etc. 1520 Hard-
ing Road. 14
WANTED
STUDENT to share large first floor
suite with two engineering stu-
dents. Reasonable rent. 917 E. Hu-
ron. Phone 2-1982. 40
WANTED: 100 used folding chairs;
also a Victrola-shaped oil stove. 115
E. Washington Street (upstairs).
16
GRADUATE wanted to share three
room Church St. apartment on
campus. Ernest Wakefield., Dial
2-1584. 12
FOR RENT
VERY ATTRACTIVE suite and
double rooms. Close to campus. 608
Monroe. Phone 6118. 5
ROOMS for students. $1.50 up. Jen-
nings House. 1142 E. Catherine.
8
NEAR CAMPUS 3 rooms and bath
furnished. Includes heat, water,'
electricity, gas and garage. Care of
furnace and other services pays
part of rent. Married student only.
Phone 5792 after 7 p.m. 9
NICELY furnished 2-room apart-
ments with kitchens. Two blocks
fromecampus. University approved
home. Phone 2-2050. 1
SUITE with private bath and shower
for three. Also large double with
adjoining lavatory. Shower bath,
steam heat. Instructors, students
or business men. Phone 8544. 422
E. Washington. 34

ROOMS TO RENT: Preferably to
pre-medics. Access to comfortable
lounge room. Phone 2-2161. 31
THIRD floor room and bath. Pri-
vate home. No other roomers. $5.00.
Phone 6984. 25
EXCLUSIVE home on wooded slopes
just east of campus offers a single
room for graduate student or bus-
iness man. Dial 2-2943. 23
UNFURNISHED HOUSE: 1725 Dex-
ter Ave., 7 rooms, sun porch, newly
furnished, modern. Call 7734 after
5 p.m. 20
WEST SIDE: Several pleasant bed-
rooms. Home privileges, garage. 100
Longmen Lane. 8949. 18
TWO room furnished cottage. Insu-I
lated. Circulating heater. Prefer
married couple, $15. a month. 4220
Plymouth Rd. Phone 740F5 (dial
116) after 5 p.m. 43
TWO LARGE front single rooms
nicely furnished. Fireplace and pri-
vate lavatory. 602 Monroe. 41
1320 FOREST COURT. Room to rent
single or double. Phone 9869. 39
FOR RENT: Three large single
rooms, recently decorated. Phone
8654. 921 Dewey Ave. 38
HELP WANTED
FEMALE help wanted. University girl
to assist with children for room
and board. Ph 5969. 30
WANTED: 150 football program
salesmen. Report at- Room 319-3251
Michigan nion at 9 p.m. tonight. 37
STUDENT girl, room, board, two
dollars weekly for two hours work
daily. Call 9084 between 10:30 and'
11:30. 42
LAUNDRY
SILVER
LAUNDRY
Phone 5594-Call For and Deliver
MEN'S LIST
Shirts ........................14c r
Shorts ......................4cr
Tops .......................... 4c
Handkerchiefs .................2c
Socks (pr.) ................ .....3c ,
Pajamas .......................10c
CO-ED LISTr
Slips ........................IOC
Dresses......................25c
panties....................7c up
Handkerchiefs .................2c
Pajamas ....................10c ups
Hose (pr.) ..................... 3c
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED r
Individually Done-No Marking
LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
LAUNDRY WANTED: Student and'
co-ed. Men's shirts 14c. Silks, wools'
our specialty. All bundles done sep-
arately, no markings. Personal sat-
isfaction guaranteed. Call for and
deliver. Phone 5694 anytime until
7:00. Silver Laundry, 607 E. Hoover.

By Dr.Bunting
Other Departments Report
New Staff Members And
Men On Year's Leave
(Continued from Page 1)
from the Layton School of Art in
Milwaukee, where he has been for
several years. He is known as a prac-
ticing-artist as well as an art teacher.
Mr. Carlson is a graduate of Carnegie
Tech and the Harvard - graduate
school. He has recently completed a
summer of study in Europe.
Prof. Fred C. O'Dell will be in
Europe this year on Sabbatical leave
from the University. He will study
housing while abroad.
ENGINEERING COLLEGE
Eight men were added to the en-
gineering college faculty during the
past summer, the Dean's office an-
nounced yesterday.
The chemical engineering depart-
ment took the largest number out of
this group adding three to its staff.
They are: Prof. Elmore S. Pettijohn,
M.S.E., Michigan, assistant profes-
sor; Alan S. Foust, M.S. Texas, in-
structor; and Richard E. Townsend,
M.S. Michigan, instructor.
One new faculty member each was
taken by the aeronautical, engineer-
ing mechanics, English, civil engin-
eering and mechanical engineering
departments. They were: Emerson W.
Conlon, B.S.E. aeronautics, Michigan,
instructor; Prof. I.A. Wojtaszak, B.S.,
Michigan, assistant professor; Arthur
L. Cooke M.A. Virginia, instructor;
Ernest F. Brater, M.S.E. Michigan, in-
structor; and J. Arthur Bolt, B.S.E.
Michigan, instructor.
Professors Ernest Fisher, W. A. Pat-
ton and Earl S. Wolaver of the School
of Busiiess Administration will be ab-
sent on leave from the University this
year Dean Clare E. Griffin an-
nounced.
Professor Fisher left the University
a few years ago to become director
of the Research Bureau of the Fed-
eral Housing Administration. In his
place, Prof. Richard U. Ratcliff of the
Federal Housing Administration
comes to Michigan to inaugurate a
new course in land economics and a
course in real estate.
Professor Patton is filling a posi-
tion on the staff at the University of
Southern California temporarily,
while in his place is Mr. George Hus-
band, author of "Principles of Ac-
counting," who is on leave from
Wayne University.
Dr. Samuel C. Fielden is replacing'
Professor Wolaver this year to com-
plete the changes on the business ad-
ministration school faculty.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: A yellow pigskin wallet con-
taining $125 and room receipt. Yes-
terday morning. Reward. Phone
4018. 28

NATIONAL
Bonneville Dam, Ore.-At this
towering generator of electricityl
yesterday, President Roosevelt con-
tinued his assault on the United
States as a "wasteful nation." He
recommended study and planning,
{and described as "utterly untrue"
statements that a nation divided in-
to planning regions (little TVA's)
was heading toward "totalitarian or
authoritarian or some other kind of
a dangerous national centralized
control." -
He expressed the thought it was
wiser for the United States to spend
its wealth on such projects than on
armaments.
* * *
Chicago-Patricia Maguire, the
"sleeping beauty" of Oak Park, died
in a Chicago hospital tonight with-
out awakening from the strange
S.R.A. To Aid
Man yStudent
tChurch Groups
(Continued from Page 1)
Peace Council campus organization
for the promotion of peace.
Religious Symposiums and Sun-
day Morning Breakfasts will be con-
tinued as series of introductions to
the religions of the world and Group
X, a permanent discussion group, will
continue to meet under the auspices
of The- Association.
Continuing the work of the old
S.C.A., The Ass.ociation will have
charge of the Fresh Air Camp and
the Freshman Rendezvous camp, and
a Rendezvous camp for women will be
inaugurated next fall.
Working with the local churches
the S.R.A. will foster Inter-Guild
Cooperation with the various guilds
or young peoples' groups of different
denominations, and will carry on So-
cial Service work in the form of its
Health Service visitation. This or-
gan runs errands for the aid of stu-
dents confined to the Health Service
by bringing over clothes from the
patients' homes, and bringing back
books to the. library and performing
like services.
In addition Vesper Services will be
inaugurated by the Association on
Thursdays at 4:30 p.m., according toj

slumber which overcame her Feb.
15. 1932.
* *
Washington-Striking what was,
widely interpreted as a blow at Pres-
ident Roosevelt's court reorganiza-
tion proposal, Chief Justice Hughes
reported tonight that the Federal
courts are making "important pro-
gress" in speeding up litigation.
present plans, where students may
come and worsl ip and hear church
music; the Wednesday morning
worship services will be carried on as
before.
Auto Ban Rule
Rigidly Applied,
Dean Maintains
Careful Check Of All Cars
Is Scheduled By Office;
Storage Clause Cited
(Continued from Page 1)
of the Dean of Students this Rul-
ing may be relaxed."
The Automobile Regulation be-
comes effective for the current year
at 8:00 a.m. on Monday, September
27, and all regularly enrolled stu-
dents other than those indicated in
paragraph 7 are requested to avoid
any driving or use of their cars until
permits have been obtained at the
Office of the Dean of Students, Room
2, University Hall.
2. The Automobile Regulation
governs the use of a car as well as
the operation of one; consequently,
it is not permissible for a student to
use his car, or a family owned car,
for social, personal or any other pur-
poses when the7car is driven by any-
one who is not a member of his im-
mediate family.
3. A student receiving permission
to use an automobile must adhere
strictly 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 un-
attached will be considered a viola-
tion of the Ruling and will be dis-
ciplined accordingly.
4. All permits must be renewed

when the 1938state license plates are
required or as soon as such plates are
purchased. At that time new sets of
permit tags bearing the current li-
cense number will be issued at no
additional cost to the holder. All
permit tags obtained this fall will
be void as soon as it is unlawful to
drive with 1937 license plates. Per-
mits must likewise be renewed for
those who obtain extended use of the
1937 tags by paying the half year
fee. Hence, after the date upon
which 1938 licenses or half-year ex-
tensions of 19-37 licenses are re-
quired, continued use of old permit
tags will constitute a violation of
the Regulation.
5. Where any appreciable saving
in transportation costs is realized,
students may drive their cars to Ann
Arbor and place them in dead stor-
age until vacation periods. This pro-
vision will not be available to stu-
dents whose homes are relatively
close to the University; for example,
cities within a 150-mile radius of
Ann Arbor. Such an arrangement
when approved will not entitle the
owners of the cars to any especial
consideration with respect to tem-
porary or week-end driving priv-
ileges. Full information on stored
cars, including name and address of
owner and location of storage, should
be reported to this office at the open-
ing of the school year. After that
date cars may not be brought to Ann
Arbor unless the circumstances are
first approved by this office.
6. The operation of a car by an
out-of-town student in and about his
home will not be considered a matter
of concern to University authorities
provided: (a) the car is not driven
through or within the immediate vi-
cinity of Ann Arbor; (b) such driving
does not involve a violation of any
law or driving ordinance.
7. Students within the following
groups may apply for exemption
from the ruling by calling in person
at the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents and reporting the make, type
and license numbers of their cars:
(a) those who are twenty-six years
of age or older; (b) those who are
enrolled as part-time students and
are receiving credit for not more'than
six hours of academic work in one
semester; (c) those who hold Univer-
sity positions which entitlethem to
the faculty rating of a Teaching As-
sistant or its equivalent.
Students whose applications for
automobile driving privileges have
been accepted and are on file in the
Dean's Office for a week are request-
ed to call for their permit tags with-
out delay.
Also, students who have not ap-
plied for driving permits are urged
to do so at once as a closer check
will be made on all cars since permit
tags have been issued.

-i

NOW SOLD HERE!

The BIG CITY EDITION of the
CHICAGO SU N DAY TRIBUNE
Same as Delivered to Homes in Chicago A
Includes All These Big Features:

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_____ A

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GROUPS
one of typewritten school pa-
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a Corona and let your paper
join the typewritten group.
1438 PACEMAKER SPEED MODEL
, CORONA

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I

News Note-

GRAPHIC MAGAZiNE
IN COLOROTO!
Most beautiful color printing found
in any newspaper in America. This
big Graphic Magazine is worth 10c
alone. Given FREE with the Chi-
cago Sunday Tribune.
20 OR MORE WORLD'S
GREATEST COMICS !
The Gumps, Moon Mullins, Dick
Tracy, Little Orphan Annie, Smitty,
Winnie Winkle, Harold Teen, Terry
and the Pirates, and others. Printed
in full color!
A BIG ROTOGRAVURE
PICTURE SECTION!
Many pages of interesting photo-
graphs in full color and sepia roto-
gravure.

FIRST RUN FICTION
Serial stories and short stories by
the world's greatest authors, Writ-
ten expressly for the Chicago Trib-
une. Never before published.
NEWS REVIEW OF THE
WEEK!
The whole week's news from all over
the world reviewed for you in con-
densed form. This is in addition
to complete stories of all important
current news events-local, na-
tional and international.

ff

A BIG SPORTING
TION!I

SEC-

Kenyon College

says:

"MILK"
"The students of Kenyon College, historic
Ohio institution, have broken all traditions
by expressing a preference for milk over
beer."

Latest news and stories of all prin-
cipal sporting events, baseball, the
races, the fights, etc.
MANY OTHER FEA-
TURES!
Financial news, fashion notes, so-
ciety gossip, beauty hints, house
and garden topics, travelers' guide
and many other helpful depart-
men ts.

O. D.MORRILL

III

1 i1 1

I I

AO" I El % VA ~ k 04 ukuhLN A I i --w im

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