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June 01, 1939 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-06-01

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

EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

FRIAYJUN 1,193

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JU ....n s 1, 1939

Dog Quarantine
Against Rabies
StartsToday
All Uninnoculated Dogs
Are To Be Picked Up
By CountyOfficials
Beginning today, a two-week quar-
antine on all Ann Arbor dogs will go
into effect. The purpose is to enable
county officials to apprehend all
canines not duly innoculated against
rabies. An ordinance passed in
March, 19?3, requires all dog owners
to have their animals immunized by
a veterinarian by May with an extra
four weeks of grace.
After June 1, all dogs not wearing
innoculation tags will be picked up.
According to the records, there are
fewer registrations on file now than
at this time last year.
"The only way the danger of rabies
can be eliminated is by the innocu-
lation of all dogs," Franklin Fiske of
the Health Department said. He also
warned owners that there is a maxi-
mum fine of 50 dollars and 30 days
imprisonment for non-compliance
with this law.
According to Dr. William Brace, of
the Health Service, there have been
seven cases of rabies among Univer-
sity students treated during this se-
mester. This indicates that there has
been little decrease since the innocu-
lation law went into effect, in cases
of rabies. "It is a good idea," Dr.
Brace said, "but it will have to be
rigidly enforced in order to be effec-
tive."

Actress Roos Of 'White Steed'
Believes In Enjoyment Of Life

Student Activities Amaze
Visitor; Michigan Spirit
'Great,' She Declares
(Continued from Page 1)
of campus, Miss Roos told of a mew
of her opinions. She doesn't like the
hustle and bustle of New York, nor
does she like the type of personality
that the drive and speed of the big
city produces. She likes to be friend-
ly and she likes people to be friendly
towards her. That is o ne reason why
she likes small towns, especially col-
lege towns.
'Magazines Hurry Us'
As an example of one thing that
makes us hurry along, she pointed
out all the magazines that stores sold
nowadays. "One hasn't time, to read
one quarter of them, nor are they
worth reading." She thinks that we
could get along very well with three
or four different magazines. The
majority of magazines today are full
of short stories and "quick-readnig"
material. The magazines are bought
because they are that way and the
American people as a result have
formed bad reading habits. "The
same attitude is taken toward life
that is taken to wards quick reading,"
she said, "and as a result the people
of the country do not think enough
about the problems that face them."
In passing she said, "I think that
Esquire is 'a magazine for thwarted
men and . . . college boys."
"At Wisconsin," she said changing
the topic, "they have a huge lake
that stretches out before the cam-

4 -
pus, and at this time of year the
college students are either boating or
are in the park near the beach. Do
you have anything like tha here?"
The answer was that there were a
Lew lakes around, but not too near
campus, and that the arboretum was
one of the favorite student haunts.,
"Yes, it is lovely there this time ofI
year, and the lilace are gorgeous,
and," she said, glancing at the moon,
"I have heard of it."
'One Of The Best'
She was quite interested in the
campus and rates it as one of the
best. One of the things by which
she was amazed, was the fact that
the students here do so many other
things besides attending classes.
When she found out that the students
have a hand in running the League
and the Union, and that The Daily
is put out by the students she thought
that here, at least, the students were
learning something that would help
them in the outside world. "You
know," she said, "I see now, why
people say that the Michigan stu-
dents are not so much of the rah- f
rah type but are more serious. That
is great." Then she added, "But
they do enjoy life, don't they?" And
she watched a group of students
marching across the diagonal, head-
ing out for the Friday night festivi-
ties ---.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN_
(Continued from Page 4)
ics, Saturday, June 3, from 2-6, in
Room 1042 East Engineering Build-
ing.
Aero. 27, Applied Aerodynamics,1
Tuesday, June 6, from 2-6, in Rooml
1042 East Engineering Building.
Geology 11, make-up field trips as
follows:
Thursday, June 1. Trip No. 2 (Sa-
line) 1 o'clock.
Thursday,June 1. Trip No. 5 (Li-
ma) 1 o'clock.
Friday, June 2. Trip No. 4 (Ann
Arbor) 1 o'clock.
Friday, Jun. 2. Trip No. 1 (Rocks)
5 o'clock.
Trip No. 6 (Whitmore Lake) un-
arranged.
Mathematics Final Exams (College
of Lit., Science and the Arts): The
following classes will have their final
examinations in the rooms designat-
ed:
Math. 2, Sec. 3, 201 U.H., Raifor,
Math. 2, Sec. 4, 201 U .H., Coe
Math. 3, Sec. 1, 301 U.H., Kossact.
Math. 3, Sec. 2, 402 M.H., Elder
Math. 4, Sec. 1, 306 U.H., Raiford
Math. 4, Sec. 3, 208 U.H., Craig
Math. 7, Sec. 1, 301 U.H., Elder
Math. 37, Sec. 1, 229 A.H., Wilder
Math. 37, Sec. 2, 201 U.H., Anning

Math 51, Sec. 3, 304 U.H., Nesbitt
Math. 212, 407 M.H., Nyswander.
Exhibitions
Tenth Annual Exhibition of Sculp-
ture, in the concourse of the Michi-
gan League Building.
Michigan Federal Art Projects in
Exhibit Rooms on mezzanine floor.
Hours : 2-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. daily.
Saturdays 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m.
Museum of Classical Archaeology:

A special exhibit of antiquities
the Nile Valley, the Province of
oum, and the Delta of Egypt,
early Dynastic times to the Late
tic and Arabic Periods.
Lectures

from
Fay-
from
Cop-

Senior aeronautical engineers may
obtain their copy of "Class of 1939
Aeronautical Engineering Gradu-
ates Mailing List" at this meeting.
Physical Education, Women Stu-
dents: Individual Skill Tests will be
givenas follows: Golf, tennis and
archery, Friday, 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.,
Palmer Field.
Swimming tonight from 7:30 to 8:30
p.m., Union Pool.
Canoeing and Camp Craft: Classes
will meet at 3:20 p.m. today at the
Women's Athletic Building.
Graduate History Club will meet
this evening at 8 p.m. in the
West Conference Room, Rackhain
Building. Changes in the constitu-
tion will be made at that time. Mem-
bers are urged to be present. Refiesh-
ments.
Zeta Phi Eta: Important: The last
regular meeting will be held this af-
ternoon in the League at 4:30 p.m.
Please note the change of time and
place. The number of the room will
be posted on the bulletin board at
the League. There will be a try-
out, pledging, election and installa-
tion of new officers, as well as an op-
portunity to meet Miss Helen Ar-
thur. All members please be present
and on time.
Interior Decoration Group. Members
of the Interior Decoration group of the
Faculty Women's Club will gather at
3 p.m. in the Michigan League today

for their last assembly of this year.
At this "Experience Meeting" tne
members will ask questions and ex-
change ideas on problems of interior
decoration. Plans for next year will
be made at this time.
Coming Events
Sigma Eta Chi senior breakfast Sun-
day, June 4, at the home of Mrs. Mi-
randa. Meet at the Pilgrim Hall at,
7:30 Sunday morning where trans-
portation will be provided. Please let
Margaret Woodruff know whether or
not you plan to come.
Graduate Outing Club, All mem-
bers are invited to the farewell din-
ner to be held Saturday, June 3, at
6:30 p.m., in the club room. For
reservations call 8995 before 6 p.m.
Friday.
Fountain Pens
RI DER'S
302 S. State St.
Typewriters
YELLOWSTONE
NATIONAL PARK
Lake Louise, Banff
in Canadian Rockies
3 or 4 to make group for the
summer or as passengers to,
wanted; late automobile. Ten-
tative and open to suggestions.
Send name and address to
Maurice Wing, Grass Lake, Mich.

The annual Hopwood Lecture will
be given this year by Carl Van Doren
on the subject, "The First American
Man of Letters." Place: the Lecture
Hall of the Rackham Building. Time:
4:15 Friday afternoon. Following the
lecture,' announcement will be made
of the awards for this year.
The public is cordially invited.
Events Today
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: The final meeting of the or-
ganization will take place at 7:30
tonight in Room 1042 East Engineer-
ing Building. Professor E. A. Stalk-
er, Head of the Department of Aero-
nautical Engineering, will talk on
"What I Saw at Langley Field."

I

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