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October 08, 1940 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-08

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DATTY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1

U

Parent Institute
Will Meet Here
On October 30
'Citizenship' To Be Theme
Of Convention Sponsored
By University Extension
r Judge Will Speak
Hundreds of Michigan parents are
expected to gather here for the 11th
Annual Parent Education Institute
which will be held Wednesday, Oct.
30, through Friday, Nov. 1, under the
sponsorship of the Michigan Con-
gress of Parents and Teachers and
the University Extension Service.
Central theme of the Institute will
be "Citizenship," in all of its aspects
affecting the parent. Feature of the
three-day meeting will be the morn-
ing parent education classes meeting
each day under the direction of Mrs.
H. S. Mallory, lecturer and consult-
ant in family relations.
The opening address of the Insti-
tute will be given by M. S. Mac Lean,
president of Hampton Institute,
Hampton, Va., who will discuss "The
School as a Training Ground for
Citizenship." The other highlight of
the first day will be a luncheon ad-
dress, "I Like Bad Boys," by the noted
Judge J. M. Braude of the Chicago
Boys' Court.
Practical applications of citizen-
ship work in action will be reviewed
at the last afternoon meeting of the
Institute, featuring 14 demonstra-
tions. These will include projects
undertaken at the Cass Avenue Meth-
odist Church in Detroit, the Midland
Community Center, the tool library
of the Chrysler Motor Corporation,
the Kalamazoo community dances,
4-H Clubs and the Beaverton Rural
Agricultural School.
12 Motorists Play
'Bump The Leader'
In Freak Accident
Almost every driver has experienced
toe aggravating situation where the
motorist just in front of him made
a quick, unexpected stop.
But James Peltier, '44, had this ex-
perience Sunday night with some
unusual complications. He was driv-
ing west on US-12 about 13 miles west
of Ann Arbor when the motorist
ahead surprised him with a quick
stop. He was unable !to halt the
car and bumped into this automo-
bile in front of him.
After that one car after another
up to a total of eight * skidded and
collided in order to miss the cars
already blocking the highway. After
a brief period, four more cars smashed
into the others, making 12 alto-
gether.
These 12 tied up traffic on the
highway for nearly three hours. Sher-
iff's officers blamed poor visibility
and a slippery pavement resulting
from a heavy rain for. the collision
in which several Jackson and Detroit
people wer'e injured, none seriously.
Three persons were killed in an-
other accident which occurred near
Ypsilanti on US-112 early Sunday
morning.
Registration Continues
Union registration will continue
from 2:15 p.m. to 5 p.m. every day
through Friday and in addition from
7 p.m. to 8 p.m. tomorrow and Thurs-
day,

These fine pipes for sale at
SW IFT'S
340 South State

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETI
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1940
VOL. LL No. 8
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
Instructions for Reporting Accidents:
(1) Report All Accidents occuring
in line of duty involving any person
on the University payroll in what-
ever capacity, whether medical care
is required or not. Accidents should
be reported in writing or by telephone
to the Business Office of the Univer-
sity Hospital (Hospital extension
307). A supply of University of Mich-
igan accident report forms (No.
3011) will be furnished on request
by the Hospital Business Office.
(2) Medical Care. Injuries requir-
ed medical care will be treated only
at the University Hospital. Employ-
ees receiving care elsewhere will be
responsible for the expense of such
treatment. Whenever possible a writ-
ten report of any accident should
accompany the employee to the In-
formation Desk on the Main Floor
of the University Hospital. This re-
port will be authority for the Hospit-
al to render necessary medical care.
(3) Emergency Cases. Emergency
medical care will be given at the Hos-
pital without a written accident re-
port. Ambulance cases should be tak-
en directly to the Ambulance En-
trance, at the rear of the Main Build-
ing of the University Hospital. In all
such cases the written accident re-
port should be forwarded as prompt-
ly as possible to the Business Office
of the Hospital.
The so-called Workmen's Compen-
sation law is for the mutual pro-
tection of employer and employee. In
order to enjoy the privileges provid-
ed by the law all industrial accidents
must be reported promptly to the
correct authorities. These;'reports en-
title each employee to compensa-
tion for loss of time and free medi-
(Continued on Page 4)

Book Exhibit Features Section
Of Robinson Crusoe' Volumes
Defoe Novel Shows Mark account of Selkilk adventures inj
hip "A Cruising Voyage 'Round theI
,Of Earlier Rare Works I World," published in 1712.
On Display In Library It is quite certain that Defoe read
this work, released only seven years
before he published the first volume
By .ROBERT SPECKHARD of "Robinson Crusoe" on April 25,
You may not ire another Robert 1719. There was an instantaneous
Friers of hitchhiking fame, but you public demand for "Robinson Cru-
soe" and four editions were printed
can enjoy the thrills and reflectionsj
of the adventurer by viewingeselec in as many months followed by the
tions of the Robinson Crusoe section appearance of a second volume on
of the L. L. Hub- Aug. 20, 1719.
The demand for works of travel
bard collectionr did not stop with Defoe. Other au-
of imaginar thors saw the lucrative field and as
voyaget ntex- a result there appeared many books
hfronit cridrth of a very similar nature to "Robinson
front corridor of Crusoe." The first of these appeared
the ain i- six months after "Crusoe" was pub-
brary. lished underathe title of thew"Adven-
In all there are Lures and Surprising Deliverances of
between 1300- James Dubourdieu." Many more
1400 rare books Robinsonades, as they are called,
in the Robinson have appeared since that date. In-
Crusoe section cluded among them are "Swiss Fam-
alone which is ily Robinson," the "Voyages of Cap-
only half of the Itain Robert Boyle," "Adventures of
total imaginary L. L. HUBBARD Robinson Playfellow" and one by a
voyages collec- title that smacks of almost a parody,
tion given to the University by the "Barty Crusoe and His Man Satur-
late distinguished Regent, day," published in 1922.
The exhibit begins near the main Altogether "Robinson Crusoe" has
entrance corridor of the lobby where been translated into 18 languages
predecessors to Defoe's "Crusoe" are and dialects besides being published
shown. They include such rare edi- in braille and shorthand editions.
tions as the "Voyages and Travels of
Sir John Mandeville in the Holy SHOWS DAILY A
I ad"and n work of hi qtn by Cv

ICC Delegates
B i 1 Pil7Lr

Alpha Ni Plans First Meeting

tiLJ1y n w1err.U Alpha Nu, honorary speech fra- limited, everyone who would like to
_________ternity, has invited all those who are Itry out must -appear today.
interested to attend their first meet- Alpha Nu initiated 24 men last
Conintitee Given Charge ing of the year 7:45 p.m. today on spring and this will be the first
Of Co-op Purchasing the fourth floor of Angell Hall. initiation of the organization in over
George Sheperd, '41. president of two years.
The Inter-Cooperative Purchasing the organization, will outline the The purpose of the fraternity is
Committee was delegated power to pn o te f th Ito foster the art of public speaking.
purchase for the individual member anso egroupecoming Debates with variuos organizations
cooperative houses at the regular hool year. All those men who are are a constant practice and in gen-
weekly meeting of the Inter-Coopera- desirous of joining will be asked to eral the organization gives the better
tive Council last night in the Union. get up and speak before the meet- speaker a chance to speak before a
All matters of purchasing, it was ing. In this way, the chapter mem- group of people and hence increase
decided, shoud be left to the Pur- bers will be able to judge the speak- his abilities and confidence in him-
chasing Committee, which is to select ig ability of the various individuals. self.
its own officers. The council also Alpha Nu, one of the fastest grow- This year Alpha Nu is planning to
voted that each member house should ing groups on campus, has announced foster an All-Campus oratorical and
vota tt n eh eecstbDla oohts
Alpt acnrnl hnirn nni n th Jthat since the pledge class will be DReclamation contest.

elect a socla chairman ana an a -
letic chairman.
Mr. Joseph Domashevitsky of the
mathematics department was elect-
ed as advisory accountant for the
Council and Paul Banner, '41, was
chosen as his assistant. Plans were
discussed for The Cooperator.
Stan Lebergott, Grad., president
pro tem, called and presided over the
meeting in the absence of Edward
Fried, Grad., president.
Voting on the admission of three
newly formed cooperative houses to
representation on the council was
tabled until the next meeting Sin-
day. The new houses are the Muriel
Lester House, the Gabriel Richard
House and the Abraham Lincoln
House.
T 2 -4 -7-9 PM.
.7,11r,,Tfl7 I I1

Slide Rule Headquarters
ULIC'SBOOK STORE
549 East University
-00--g

- ..-.

- w

WheMi

to 19y a

Slide u(e

SSallt, 411U a VIK U Il. uo s ry .iy 'y-
rano de Bergerac having the imposing
title of "The Comical History of the
States and the Empires of the Worlds
of the Moon and the Sun," printed
in 1687. It is thought that these
writings and others formed the
source material for the actual work
of "Robinson Crusoe," written by
Daniel Defoe in 1719.
The actual incidents, however,
which Defoe's novel revolves about
are the true experiences of Alexander
Selkirk, a sailor, and his four year's
residence upon the island -of Juan
Fernandez. Selkirk was rescued by
Capt. Woodes Rogers, who gives an

Starts Today !

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WHERE ARE YOU ON THIS CHART?.. READ

Marshall's Dailyv Double
231 So. State Phone 5933
Prices Effective only Tuesday, October 8, 1940
2 Tins $1.25 Value
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CHCAGO ST. LOUIS
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