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October 18, 1953 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-18

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

PAGE ETGMT

THE MICHIGAN DAIIY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1933

College Roundup
An editorial in the "Daily Cali- letics, but we would
fornian," the student newspaper of that this would bef
the University of Southern Cali- fensive and far me
fornia, last week criticized the col- than paying themf
lege for giving job preference to lawns," the newspap
athletes.T thentwfta
The university's athletic depart- The president of th
ment and finance committee are at Michigan State Co
considering a plan to pay athletes inelibigle to hold offi
for maintenance work. . when it was discove
* * * lacked three creditsn
"THERE ARE unfortunately at junior standing.
present many part-time jobs . . . MSC's All-CollegeJ
which are held only by athletes. cided not to remove R
About $11,000 in salary goes out from his office as
to these athletes yearly. The plan president since he st
under discussion would double the the necessary 2.0 poi
amount now available," the edi- Abdella will remain
torial stated. til he earns the three
"We would not advocate pay iness for the junior+
ing the students for their par- handled by the class v
ticipation in intercollegiate ath- Jim Meachum.

d point out
far less of-
ore honest
for mowing
er added,
e junior class
llege became
ce last week
red that he
necessary for
Judiciary de-
Roger Abdella
junior class
ill maintains
nt average.
inactive un-
credits. Bus-
class will be
ice-president,

Local Police Investigate

11, 000

Gases

Per

Yr

* * * *

ZAVTRA AND FRIEND BEFORE DISAPPEARANCE
Professor Neal Searches
For Missing Dog Zavtra'

Lost: One "liver brown" dog.
Ann Arbor police were alerted
yesterday to seek for "Zavtra III,"
a big Labrador retriever which is
the property of Prof. Fred W. Neal
of the political science department.
Zavtra means tomorrow in Rus-
sian and the lost dog is the third
of the line. The original Zavtra
was given to Prof. Neal in Siberia
at the end of World War II when
'U' Features '
VideoShows
"Dateline: Ann Arbor" and "229
Weekly of the Air" will again be
telecast at 6:45 p.m. and 7 p.m.
respectively tomorrow over chan-
nel 20, WPAG-TV.
The shows are two of a series
of University television programs
produced by speech school students
over commercial television.
The football story from Ann Ar-
bor High will be featured on
"Dateline: Ann Arbor."
"229 Weekly of the Air" will
spotlight the Ann Arbor Audubon
Society. Also on the show will be
Al Wall, guitarist and singer, and
Kathryn Johnson, Grad.
Completing the show will be an
original TV drama, "Throw Trash
Here," written by Mary Libby
Firestone of Ann Arbor.
Civic Discussion
Mrs. Rachel Andresen of the
Ann Arbor Council of Churches
will address the Ann Arbor Civic
Forum today at 4:30 p.m. at the
Komo Club, 834 Green St. on "The
Ann Arbor Council of Churches
and its Human Relations Pro-
gram."

he was serving in the Army Air
Corps.
However, the dog, presented as
"a gesture of friendship," was
stolen before he left the coun-
try. Since then the Neals have
named all their dogs Zavtra.
When last seen, Zavtra III was
wearing a brown collar with metal
studs. The ID tag had been re-
moved in order to make a new one.
* * *
PROF. NEAL took Zavtra on
campus yesterday and went to the
library at dusk. But Zavtra decid-
ed to wait outside because Prof.
Neal was reading "Pravda" and
Zavtra's knowledge of Russian is
very limited.
In fact, he admits to knowing
only one word and that is
"Zavtra."
When the professor turned the
dog was gone. Prof. Neal's only
explanation is that Zavtra met an-
other dog or a friendly student.
Prof. Neal is very anxious to find
the dog and asks anyone who sees
him to call 8479 or return him to1
2503 Geddes. If a student were to
locate Zavtra, Prof. Neal said he
might be "leniently disposed to-
ward him" if he should take one
of his courses.

4 -. ::4'.f?.

Men in Blue Busy
Help ing Ann Arbor'
Investigating over 11,000 complaints a year is the job cut out
for the Ann Arbor Police Department, headed by Police Chief Caspar
M. Enkemann.
Under Enkemann's supervision,. the police force tracks down
stolen cars, fingerprints suspects, investigates burglaries and other
misdemeanors and felonies and issues licenses for everything from
cogs to bicycles.
* * * *
ONE OF THE FIRST THINGS which attracts the attention of a
casual observer at headquarters (located in City Hall on the corner
of Huron and S. Fifth) is the large two-way radio. Using this, local
police keep in touch with State Police and law officers in neighboring
cities.
Every day the police are called upon to investigate family
arguments, find lost dogs and bicycles and stop trouble wherever
it may be brewing. It doesn't take long for a member of the
force to become used to almost anything that may arise while
on the job.
During the hours when everyone else in town is sleeping, patrol-
men are walking their beats to see that local stores are safe from
intruders. At the same time some of their compatriots are-cruising
in and out of alleys checking rear entrances of business places and
seeing that Ann Arbor is safely bedded down for the night.
Working closely with the county sheriff, State Police and Ypsi-
lanti police, the department helps track down lawbreakers. Police
duties do not cease there, however, as officers are often called upon
to testify in the municipal, circuit, probate and juvenile courts.
Ten patrol cars and numerous
motorcycles provide the mechan-
ized might for the police force.
* * *
ALTOGETHER, there are 69
$ {policemen on the force. Forty-two
are patrolmen. Detectives employ-
ed by the department include one
sergeant, one lieutenant and a
policewoman, along with four reg-
ular detectives.
While top pay for a new pa-
trolman is $41.89 a week, four
polioe sergeants onthe 'fore
receive $4,500 a year. Four lieu-
tenants draw $5,000 annually
and the lone captain in the law
enforcement agency rates a
t<" i:: ;:>$5,500 annual salary.
Before the men in blue start on
the force, they must undergo rig-
orous training. Learning city and
state laws, the are expected to
commit to' memory 145 'city or-
dinances, of which 55 are directly
concerned with police action.
Future men in blue must also
pass mental and physical examina.
tions and training in the use of
LE IN CITY firearms during the four week in-
struction period.

classic choice

PATROLMAN KEEPING LONELY VIGIL

HOGGyHAWICK lambswool
100% WOOL-CASHMERE
Made for us in Scotland, these
sweaters offer exceptional quality and
value at such a satisfactory
price! Full-fashioned for perfect fit,
they have the luxurious look,
the careful craftsmanship you get
only in the finest sweaters. In a wide
range of bonnie colors.

i

SL
To

Group Slated
Meet Tuesday

Student Legislature's Academic
Freedom Sub - Commission will
meet at 4 p~m. Tuesday in Rm.
3-KL of the Union.
Paula Levin, '55, chairman of
the commission has invited all
campus organizations to send a
delegate to the meeting, where
plans will be reviewed for an aca-
demic freedom week scheduled for
Nov. 15 to 21, a pamphlet, debates
and an all-day conference.

H-ogg of Wawick.long -sleevedc cardig an
H-ogg of 1-awick short-sleevedsip~ovcr

10.95 to 25.00
7.95 to 19.95

LIBERTY AT MAYNARD

SERGEANTS AWAITING NEWS OF TROUB

I 'I

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4

CLERK HELPS APPLICANT FOR DRIVER'S LICENSE

DETECTIVE USING VOICE RECORDER

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