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September 22, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-22

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SATURDAY, SEPTEM'BER 22, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAIGE THREE

AUTOMOBILE REGULATIONS CLARIFIED:

List

Rules,

Answers

to

Driving

Ban

uestions

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
questions and answers on new Uni-
versity driving regulations were pre-
pared by the Office of Student Affairs
In cooperation with Joint Judiciary
Council.)
Q. What does the yellow card
I signed at registration mean?
A. This.card holds each student
accountable for knowledge and
understanding of the provisions of
Regents Bylaw 8.06; which governs
automobile operation, and the Ad-
ministrative Code established by
the Office of Student' Affairs. If
you do not have a copy of the
Code, you may pick one up at OSA,
1020 Administration Building.
Q. What is the authority of Uni-
versity Police Officers?
A. Although they may not stop
unregistered cars unless an actual

traffic violation has occurred, sec-
tion 11 of the Administrative Code
gives the officers authority to stop
and inspect registered cars at any
time even though the driver is
committing no traffic infraction.
Q. Who must register automo-
biles.
A. Every student enrolled in the
University who will be using an
automobile in the -Ann Arbor area,
regardless of the ownership. If a
student contemplates occasional
use of an automobile belonging to
someone who is not required to
register, (such as Ann Arbor resi-
dents, faculty or staff members)
the student should secure a tem-
porary permit.
Q. Are some students eligible

for a permit without having to pay
the fee?
A. Yes, students who have Re-
gent appointments as Instructor,
Teaching Fellow, Teaching Assis-
tant, Research Assistant or Re-
search Associate, as well as those
carrying less than 5 credit hours,
are not required to pay a fee, al-
though they must register the car.
The fee is less for part-time stu-
dents.
Q. May a 21-year-old student
drive someone else's registered car
carrying an exempt permit?
A. Yes.
Q. Does the 21-year-old student
borrowing the car need to regis-
ter?
A. No.

Foreign Affairs Expert Campbell Claims
United Nations Should Settle Canal Crisis

Q. May a student over 21 drive
an unregistered car?
A. Any use of an unregistered
car is a violation of the automobile
code regardless of infrequency of
use. For example, the fact that
the wife of a student uses the car
almost exclusively does not excuse
her husband from registering.
Q. May a student who is not 21
drive, another's legally registered
car carrying an exempt permit?
A. Not unless that student re-,
quests permission from the Office
of Student Affairs. Approval of
such requests will depend upon
the sufficiency of need and non-
abuse of this limited privilege.
Q. Who is responsible when a
car carrying an exempt permit is
is borrowed by a student under 21?
A. Both the person in whose
name the automobile is registered
and the borrower will be consid-
ered violators of the regulation.
This applies also to cases where
the car is borrowed without per-
mission.
Q. Is a coed under 21 violating
the regulations when she rides in
a registered automobile?
A. No. The intent of the code is
to regulate automobiles and their
drivers. There are no restrictions
concerning passengers' age.
Q. To what extent may someone
borrow a car which carries a spe-
cial permit?
A. Such a car can be driven by
a borrower over 21 within the
scope of the special permit. For
example, a car carrying a commu-
ter's permit may be driven by a
borrower for commuting purposes.
However, a student under 21 must
secure perminion from the Office
of Student Affairs to borrow such
a car.

Q. May a car carrying a storage
permit be driven by another stu-
dent?
A. No, even though the other
student is 21, because this permit
assumes the car will be stored off '
the streets and not driven without
prior clearance from OSA.
Q. May a student drive his par-
ents' car when they are visiting
in Ann Arbor without securing a
temporary permit?
A. Yes, so long is the car is being
driven for the convenience of the
parents and they are present.
However, if the student, whether
or not he is 21, expects to use the
car for his own personal or social
purposes, permission must be ob-
tained from the Office of Student
Affairs. Driving the car to the
student's quarters, after dropping
off the parents, will be interpreted
as personal use.
Q. What is the student's duty
regarding registration of an auto-
mobile which he brings to Ann
Arbor temporarily or which is
brought by a visiting date or oth-
er guest?
A. If the student is 21, prior
clearance with OSA is necessary
and a temporary permit will be
issued. The student would be wise
to protect himself in this way,
even though he does not expect
to drive the car without the date
or guest being prseent, because of
identification difficulties.
If the student is not 21, he must
secure permission from OSA and:
submit a letter of parental release,
as well as one of release from the
car's owner, when he plans to use
a. car not belonging to his parents.
Q. Will permits be issued to

groups as such for group activi-
ties?
A. Since individuals may secure
temporary permits to operate a
car, a group "need" could be sat-
isfied by the issuance of a limited
number of permits to individuals
within the group.

Q. What if I should sell my car
and buy another?
A. Any change in registration
information must be reported to
OSA within 5 days of such change.
This includes not only change in
ownership, but insurance, license
plates or driver's license.

Industrial Water Fluorides Not Dangerous,
Health Director,_Dr. Seward Miller Asserts

Fluoride in water used in in-
dustrial processes is no more dan-
gerous to the workers who drink
the water, or to any other phase
of the industrial use of water than
chlorine, Dr. Seward Miller, newly
appointed director of The Univer-
sity of Michigan's Institute for
Industrial Health, recently an-
nounced.
"Those opponents of fluorida-
tion who maintain that fluorides
will accumulate in the body in
various ways, and be harmful to
adults just do not know what they
are talking about," Dr. Miller, a
former director of Industrial Hy-

giene and Occupational Health
Activities of the United States
Public Health Service, said.
Dr. Miller cited a recent com-
prehensive U.S. Public Health
Service Study conducted in Grand
Rapids, and Montgomery County,
Md., as scientific proof that fluor-
ides do not accumulate in the body
as formerly claimed.
"The people in these two metro-
politan areas have been drinking
fluoridated water for years" he
said. "The Public Health Service
studied over a period of time the
amount of fluoride excreted daily.

by the body, in the urine. The
results of this study again demon-
strated that no hazard. of accum-
ulative toxic, or poisonous, effects
occur with the use of fluoridated
water containing one part per
million of fluorides. In other
words, the body eliminates fluor-
ides it does not need, at the level
of ingestion," he added.
According to Dr. Miller, re-
ports of this study are available
from the U.S. Public Health Serv-
ice, Department of Health, Edu-
cation, and Welfare, Washington,
D.C.

Q. What if I have a situation
about which I am not certain?
A. Go to the Office of .Student
A f f a i r s, 1020 Administration
Building, for interpretation, or
Aend your question to The Daily.
An answer will be printed within
a day or so.

The controversy raised by
Egypt's seizure of the Suez Canal
should be settled through the
United Nations, a foreign affairs
expert said here recently.
In Ann Arbor for a speaking en-
gagement at the University, John
C. Campbell said in an interview,
"The West should get UN endorse-
ment of freedom of navigation
through the canal, with a clause
providing for action in case. that
freedom is viola.ted."
Campbell is director of political
studies for the Council on Foreign
Relations, which publishes the
magazine "Foreign Affairs."
-No Military Action
World opinion would not back
military action by the British, he
said. No country, he added, should
take unilateral action against
Egyptian premier Nasser, and not
even the UN should take military
action until the freedom is ac-
tually violated.
"Although Britain is right in
saying that control of the canal
by one country jeopardized the
guarantees of free navigation for
world shipping, military action
cannot be justified until that
freedom is violated."
He thought it was unfortunate
that Britain is. taking such a,

strong stand, because of the loss
of prestige if she is forced to back
down and because there can be no
long-run gain in a military ap-
proach.
Campbell said, however, that a
display of force by the British may
have a salutary effect by showing
Egypt the danger of her position.
Egypt's Right
"Egypt," he explained, "is in a'
strong position because it is ordi-
narily accepted that a sovereign
nation can nationalize a com-
pany if proper compensation is
given." Britain recognizes Egypt's
right of nationalization, though
she does not accept that it applies
to the Suez Canal.
Other Arab nations may get
ideas from Egypt's seizure of the
canal, Campbell said. Syria has
already thought of nationalizing
the pipe lines'that go through her
territory and the oil countries may
take encouragement to take over
foreign oil interests.
What will the Soviet Union
make of this?
"Russia will play it for all it's
worth. She will sit back and reap
the diplomatic and propaganda
gains, and watch her stature growI
as a friend u. the Near East."

But, he added, Russia is dis-
turbed to see Western troops in
the Mediterranean. "She doesn't
want to be challenged to a Middle
Eastern military showdown, which
she's sure would become bigger
than that."
The Soviet does not consider
her interests in the Near East so
vital as to make it worth their
while to have a military show-
down, and does not want to be
forced into a position of turning
aown a challenge, according to
Campbell. "I don't think Russia
will back Egypt down to the last,"
he concluded.

1i

Come

to Church

Sunday

I

ST. ANDREWS CHURCH and the
EPISCOPAL STUDENT FOUNDATION
306 North Division Street
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion
9:00 A.M. Holy Communion followed by breakfast
at the Canterbury House.
1 1 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon
(1st Sunday-Holy Communion)
5:30 P.M. Canterbury Evensong.
7:00 P.M. Canterbury House, 218 N. Division. The
Right Reverend Dudley B. McNeil, Bishop of
Western Michigan, will speak.
8:00 P.M. Choral Evensong.
THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
OF ANN ARBOR

HUMPHREY TO SPEAK:
Gov. Williams To Be Feted

Senator Hubert H. Humphrey,
Minnesota Democrat, will be the
principal speaker at an annual
IHC Petitioning
Begins Monday
Petitioning for Inter-House
Council committee chairmanships
} will begin Monday, Drake Duane,
IHC administrative vice-president
said yesterday.
Positions are available at the
head of the IHC social and orien-
tation committees, as alternates
to quadrangle judiciary members
and on the Big Ten Residence Hall
Association.
Petitions, which can be obtained
from House presidents, must be in
by Sept. 30.

Williams Day dinner which will
be held in Highland Park today.
University Young Democrats
will participate in the fourth such
'ribute to Michigan Governor G.
Mennen Williams. The dinner is
sponsored by the Young Demo-
,ratic Clubs of Michigan.
Because of Humphrey's recog-
nized role as one of the party's
iberal leaders, his Detroit speech
will be a major Democratic cam-
paign effort, Charles P. Lockwood,
state chairman of the Young
Democrats, reports.
Gov. Williams, Lt. Governor
Phillip A. Hart and Sen. Patrick
V. McNamara, along with other
Democratic leaders, will attend.
William Coughlin, chairman of
the dinner, expects more than
1,000 additional guests at the $7.50
er plate affair.

Mak *bs witk WWb!
WARNS~ffi a

1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:40 A.M. Unitarian Adult Group. Mr. Wray
Smith on "Areas of Unitarian Concern."
10:00 A.M. Unitarian Church School
11:00A.M. Service of Worship. Rev. Edward H.
; Redman preaching on "Liberal Values and a
Child's Needs"
12:00 A.M. Coffee Hour.
3:00 P.M. Unitarian Church Council.
5:00 P.M. Junior High Group.
7:30 P.M. Unitarian Student Group, with Profes-
sor Emeritus John Shepard on "Religion and
Psychology."
8:00 P.M. Monday-Unitarian Men's Group at the
Church.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
'State and William Streets
Rev. Leonard A. Parr, Minister
10:45 A.M. Public Worship
Subject: "The World of Endless Horizons."
7:00 P.M.Student Guild, in the Mayflower Room.
The Rev. Russell Fuller, minister of Memorial
Christian Church, will speak on "A Compass for
Campus."
LUTHERAN STUDENT CHAPEL
(National Lutheran Council)
Hill St. and S. Forest Ave.
Rev. H. 0. Yoder, Pastor
9:00 A.M. Worship Services.
11 :00: A.M. Worship Services
10:00 A.M. Bible Study-Book of Revelations,
6:00 P.M. Supper.
7:00 P.M. Program-Dr. Gerhard Lenski, Sociology
Department, Speaker.
9:30 P.M. Thursday--Vesper Service.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN STUDENT
CHAPEL and CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
AlfredT. Scheips, Pastor
9:30 and 10:45 Worship Services, with sermon by
the pastor, "A Critique of Secularism."
6:00 Supper-Proram of Gamma Delta, Lutheran
Student Club. Small Groups will discuss "My
Religious Life on Campus."
8:00 P.M. Monday-Fellowship evening for stu-
dents' wives.
8:45 P.M. Thursday-Student Chapel Choir Re-
hearsal.

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
REFORMED
423 South Fourth Avenue
Walter S. Press, Pastor
Arthur D. Zillgitt, Student Assistant Minister
Paul R. Eberts, Student Director
10:45 A.M. Worship Service. Sermon by Mr.
Zillgitt
7:00 P.M. Student Guild
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
and STUDENT CENTER
1432 Washtenow Ave., NO 2-3580
Henry Kuizengo, Minister
Wm. S. Baker, University Pastor
Patricia Pickett, Assistant
Sonday: 3 MORNING WORSHIP SERVICES
9:00-10:00 A.M., 10:30-11:30 A.M.,
12:00-12:45 P.M.
5:30 P.M. Supper
6.:45 P.M. Worship and Forum
"How College Tests a Student's Faith"
Monday and Thursday, 4-6 P.M. Coffee break at
Pot Pickett's apartment, 217 S. Observatory.
Wednesday 4:15 P.M. Quiet Hour
Thursday 4:15 P.M. Bible Study at the Michigan
League.
Friday 7:00 A.M. Morning Devotions
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
120 S. State St.
Merrill R. Abbey, Erland J. Wangdahl,
William B. Hutchinson, Eugene A. Ransorr
Ministers
9:00 and 10:45 A.M. Worship, "From Positions of
Strength" Dr. Abbey preaching.
9:30 A.M. Discussion group in the Pine Room.
5:30 P.M. Fellowship Supper in the Social Hall
6:45 P.M. Worship and Program in the Wesley
Lounge. Dr. DeWitt Baldwin; Coordinator of re-
ligious affairs at the University, will lead a dis-
cussion on, "Religion and Getting a College Edu-
cation."

is the word - for flavor!

GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
Corner State & Huron Streets
William C. Bennett, Pastor.
10:00 Sunday School.
11:00 "God's Will For You"
6:00 Student Guild Supper.
7:00 "The Brandmarks of Jesus Christ."
7:30 Wednesday-Prayer Meeting.
We Welcome You.

FRIENDS (QUAKERY MEETING
Friends Center, 1416 Hill St.
9:30 and 10:15 Meetings for Worship. Also from
10:45 to 11:45.
10:45 11:45 Sunday School.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill anoI Tappan Streets
Rev. Russell Fuller, Minister
10:45 A:M. Morning Worship. Sermon: "Dedicated
to the Lord."
9:45 A.M. Church School.
The Congregational and Disciples Student Guild
7:00 P.M. Conregational Church. Speaker: Rev.
Russell M. Fuller: "A Compass for Campus.".

ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Streets
Mosses Daily at 7:00 A.M., 8:00 A.M.. 9:00 A.M..

s s m........

Ill

E

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