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June 28, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-06-28

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

THE MICHICAN DAILY

y0e

ludents

Dem Chairman?

Seek Sumdter
Auto Permits
severaI Classes Exempt
From Ban; Rules More
Lenlent for Others
Stuclents yesterday thronged to
the dean Qf students' office in the
rush for automobile permits under
tie Unversity auto ban regulations
whchwere resumed at 8 o'clock in
'morning.
Mq re lenient during the Summer
4esion than during the academic
y r, the summer rules willhallow
kexpption from the, ban to the fol-
lowing groups om students, according
o Waiter B. Rea, assistant to the
cean:-
S1. Those who in the academic
year were engaged in professional
pursuits as, , for example, teachers,
lawyers, physicians, dentists, nurses.
"2. Those attending the Public
Health institutes.
3. Those who are 28 years of age
or Aover.,
,4. Thse. who have a Summer
Sessin faculty ranking of teaching
agsista nt o its equivalent."
rrnlts willebe issued for the fol-
lowlzng ;purpses to students not in
the exempted groups-:
"A. For circumstances necessitat-
ingl use. 1 .
". For participation in outdoor
Sp4rts, such as golf, tennis and
swnmming,
"Recreational use," Rea stated, "is
tended. to; provide convenient
tran portation to the nearby lakes
ak ,olf courses."
Otudent passengers may be car-
rie , on .these. occasions, he ex-
plaped, but he added that such did
not,nclude "driving to the campus,
maing social calls, or pleasure driv-
ing' Mixed couples driving a car
undr a recreational permit after 9
o'clock at night will be considered1
violeting the regulations, lea ex-
pla ed.'
*dents may obtain permits in
Room 2, University hall. Cars
should not be used until the permit
tags are attached, Rea concluded.
Announce Elopement
Of Little's Daughter
Announcement of the elopment
of Louise Little, daughter of Dr.
Clarence Cook Little, former Presi-
dent of the University, and Cyrus
C. Sturgis, Jr., son of the director
of the Thomas Henry Simpson'
Mremorial Institute for Medical Re-
search, was made known over the
wek-end by the bride's mother,
Mrs. Andrews Little. '
The couple had kept the marriage1
a, secret until they had completed
tleir first year as students in the
University. They were married last
September.
ffoost in Advertising
Brings Higher Profit
zNEW YORK, June 27.-(AP)-+
WIany companies have maintained
ahid even increased their earnings
W consistent newspiper advertising,
to American Newspaper Publishers'
A ociation said in announcing the
results of a survey by its bureauI
of: advertisgl ,
.One automolil~e company, which
inreased its newspaper budget 33
Pr, cent, the bureau announced,1
sowed a 40 per cent increase in
earnings during 1931. A manufac-
t iaer of electric refrigerators spent
$a0,000 last year in newspaper
space, and dollar sales for the year
wire 460 per cent of sales in 1930.
Of four leading tobacco manu-
f'turers who increased newspaper'
3se ce in 1931, three showed an in-
crease in earnings, and one a slight
decline from the high net of a year
preceding. Aggregate expenditures
of, these four companies in news-.'
pper advertising were increased+
from $105,200,000 to $11,300,000.

Coller W arns
Against Moving
Wreck Victims
Call Doctor, Ambulance,

Nationally Famous Educators
Will Lead Special Class Here

Rusbing' Rules
Chtai eid For
Fall Semester

CLASSIFIED
.ADVERTISING

I

University Surgeon
vises Samaritans

Ad.

ben. 'homas J. Walsh
BarkAley Urges
De cats to
EndDry Law
Kentucky Senator Wants
State Convention Vote
OI Liquor Question
(Continued from Page 1)
and dealing with fundamental
causes, and incapable even now in
the midst of its fearful havoc of
understanding the extent of its own
mischief."
Declaring that "we must by a
major operation remove from the
body of our nation and the world,
both of which are sick and dejected,
the dead flesh and decayed bones re-
sulting from 12 years of republican
quackery," Barkley continued:
"We must apply to the hopeful but
misused patient the recuperative
processes of a democracy which for
a century and a half has responded
to the emergencies which have always
beset us at the end of every period
of republican control which lasted
long enough for its virus to take
effect.
Concerning the eighteenth amend-
ment, BarkIey said "so long as it is
a part" of the constitution "no citi-
zen of the republic has a legal or
moral right to violate it," and added:
"Whatever may be the divergent
views of men and women on the
merits or demerits of the eight-
eenth amendment as a national
policy, it is inconceivable that this
or any.other part of the constitution
of the United States should apply
to only a Dart and not the whole of
the American nation. That great
instrument declares that 'this con-
stitution and the laws made in pur-
suance thereof shall be the supreme
law of the land.' But it cannot be
the supreme law of the land if it
can be abrogated by the people of a
part of the land while remaining in
force over the rest of them. Such
a conception destroys the very na-
ture and structure of the constitu-
tion, for if it can be made thus to
qualify one of its provisions it may
be made to qualify all of them. This
would be the end of the constitu-
tion itself.
"In order, therefore, to obtain the
present will of the American people
on this subject of universal contro-
versy, this convention should in the
platform here to be adopted recom-
mend the passage by Congress of a
resolution repealing the eighteenth
amendment and its submission to
the peoplewof the states through con-
ventions whose delegates shall be
chosen upon this issue alone.
"If the people are to pass again
upon this question, let them pass
upon it in such bald, naked and un-
equivocal terms as to make their de-
cision intelligent and certain.

Summer, season of automobile ac-
cidents, finds hundreds injured in
smash-ups being hurried to hospitals1
by the first passing motorist. A,
kindly act, but the worst possible,
thing for the injured one, especially
if fractured bones, internal, or severe1
head injuries have been suffered by;
the victim.
If injuries seem severe, the best
action is to call for a doctor and an1
ambulance from the nearest town,
says Dr. Frederick Coller, director
of the University of Michigan de-
partment of surgery.
Fracture of bones should always
be regarded as serious, Dr. Coller
states, and the patient should not be,
moved until a doctor has examined
him and applied spints. Compound
fractures, where the bones have been
pushed through the skin, should
never be straightened out by a lay-
man, since this pulls the germ-laden
dust of street or road into the
wound increasing tremendously the
chances of serious infection, An
ambulance should be called, if pos-
sible, even in country districts, since
the cramped space of an ordinary
car may aggravate bone fractures
and seriously fatigue an injured per-
son, especially if he suffers from
shock or much pain.
Shock from injuries is a danger
signal everyone should learn to rec-
ognize, declaresrDr. Coller. It is
marked by great pallor, sweating
and a very weak pulse, but rarely
great pain. Loss of blood and ab-
sorption into the blood of damaged
tissue, which is poisonous to the
system, are the causes. Experience
in the World war showed that such
cases should be moved with the least
jarring possible, after temporary
splints have been applied to broken
bones. Moving of patients who are
conscious and in pain should rarely
be undertaken until a physician has
administered morphine. Except when
bleeding is so severe as quickly to
endanger life, skilled hands should
take the injured to a hospital.
Valuable Specimen
Of Brd's Skeleton
Fo lnd in Mseum
The breast bone of a passenger
pigeon, a valuable and almost unique
relic of the millions of these birds
which summered in Michigan during
the youth of our grandparents, has
been found at the University of
Michigan by workers rummaging
among half-forgotten specimens to
be placed on display in the new
University Museums building.
Back in 1837, Dr. Abram Sager,
then professor of zoology and bot-
any, very possibly while dining on
the bird, which regularly graced
thousands of tables in those days.
Intent on preserving a good speci-
men, and probably never suspecting
that his scientific keenness would re-
sult in the only skeletal relic in
Michigan of a bird which nested in
millions in the middle counties of
the- state, Dr. Sager tagged and
boxed the specimen and placed it in
the University collections.
Because it is a portion of a fine
skeleton, the Michigan find is almost
invaluable. There are probably less
than a dozen complete skeletons in
existence, and separate bones, which
tell the naturalist the characteristics
of the bird in life, are as rare.
SWIM at
Newport Beach
Portage Lake
5:-

Dull quizps and lectures are to be
eliminated from a course offered for
the first time in the School of Edu-
cation under the direction of Dean
James B. EUmonson. Listed in the
catalogue of the Summer Session as
education B185s, the course is known
as "State and National Trends in
Education." However, if statements
of the faculty of the School of Edu-
cation are to be accepted, it appears
that the title means very little in
regard to the interest which the
course will hold for the students.
As a substitute for the usual lec-
tures and recitations Dean Edmon-
son has secured the aid of promi-
nent figures in the field of educa-
tion to come to the campus in order
that they may lead the class discus-
sions on the topics assigned for con-
sideration during the summer ses-
sion.
Each week a general subject con-
cerning the field of education will be
placed before the members of the
class. On Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, the regular meeting days
of the course, individual phases of
the general topic will form the basis
for discussion. Nationally known
leaders of education will be present
German Party
Wants Kaiser
BackinPow er

at most of the discussions to guide
the students in their consideration
of the matter.
Beginning with the week of June
27 and continuing through the week
of August 15, the course will include
discussions on the following subjects
in the order named: report of the
national advisory committee on edu-
cation, trends in education legisla-
tion, and after several weeks devoted
to study of educational organization
programs, the course will conclude
with reports on the educational dec-
larations included in the party plat-
forms of the national political
parties.
Among the leaders scheduled to
conduct the group in discussions are,
to name only a few, Dean H. L.
Smith of Indiana university, C. H.
Judd, dean of the college of educa-
tion at the University of Chicago,
and Dean Edmonson.
Fourteen Faculty
Members Receive
Promotion Here
Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant to
the President, has announced the
promotion of 14 members of the
faculty. Those advanced are:
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: Leslie A. White, from as-
sistant professor to associate profes-
sor of anthropology; Lee Owen Case,
from instructor to assistant profes-
sor of general and physical chemis-
try; Arthur Louis Dunham, from
assistant professor to associate pro-
fessor of history; Wesley Henry
Maurer, from instructor to assistant
professor of journalism; Samuel
Abraham Goudsmit, from associate
professor to professor of physics;
Ora Stanley Duffendack, from as-
sistant professor to associate pro-
fessor of physics; James Murle
Cork, from assistant professor to as-
sociate professor of physics, and
Michael S. Pargment, from assistant
professor to associate professor of
French.
Medical School: Theodore George
Bernthal, from intructor to assist-
ant professor of physiology; Walter
Grierson Maddock, from instructor
to assistant professor of surgery,
and Donald Eliot King, from in-
structor to assistant professor of
surgery.
School of Business Administra-
tion: Earl Salisbury Wolaver, from
assistant professor to associate pro-
fessor of business law.
School of Music: Otto Jacob
Stahl, from assistant professor to
associate professor of theory.
Division of Hygiene and Public
Health: Dr. Nathan Sinai, from as-
sociate professor to professor of
public health.
Six promotions were approved by
the regents during the school year
just ended.

Fu'ateni dW

Nationalists

May PI&.ge

Ask Return

During first e snter
Under New System
(Continued from Page 1)
house. Only ordinary and moderate
expenditure shall be made in rush-
ing.
Section 5. Automobiles shall not
be used in rushing at any time.
Section ,. No binding promise re-
garding pledging shall be entered
into by fraternity and rushee during
the above specified rushing period.,
No such promise will have validity
before the Interfraternity Council or
the Judiciary Committee of the
same.
ARTICLE II
Section 1. The period from 8:30
p. m. of Thursday of the second
week of rushing until 12 noon of
the following Monday shall be a
period of silence during which there
shall be no contact whatsoever be-
tween a member of any fraternity
and a rushee.
Section 2. Any rushee who re-
ceives a bid from a fraternity and
who does not turn in a preference
list as provided him shall be ineli-
gible to pledgeany ,fraternity until
the beginning of the second semes-
ter of the same academic year.
ARTICLE III
Section 1. Any pledge attaining
eleven hours and fourteen honor
points, or more, in his first semes-
ter of residence shall be eligible for
fraternity initiation immediately af-
ter the beginning of the next semes-
ter.
Section 2. Any pledge not attain-
ing at least 11 hours and 11 honor
points during the first semester of
residence shall automatically be de-
pledged, and shall not be allowed
to be pledged again to any fratern-
ity until he has attained at least 26
hours and a minimum of 26 honor
points, and in case he has more
than 26 hours to his credit he shall
have as many honor points as hours.
Section 3. Any pledge not eligible
for initiation to a fraternity under
the above provisions at the end of
the first semester shall be eligible
when he has obtained at least 26
hours and an equal or greater num-
ber of honor points.
ARTICLE IV
Section 1. The above provisions
shall apply to all entering students,
both freshmen and upperclassmen.
ARTICLE V
Section 1. The Judiciary Commit-
tee of the Interfraternity Council
shall be empowered to take disci-
plinary action as prescribed in Ar-
ticle VI, upon the presentation of
an indictment by any campus honor
s o c i e t y, interested organizations,
persons or person. Such indict-
ments shall be filed with the Com-
mittee and shall give evidence of
the violation on the part of the fra-
ternity or individual, and shall be
signed. Parties presenting such in-
dictments shall be ready to testify
when called upon in order that the
indictment may be held valid.

TWO ROOM SUTE-Across from
Nickel Arcade, $5. 9025. 324
Maynard.
WANTED
WANTED-Student laundry, prices
reasonable. Phone 21984.
WANTED-Laundry. S o f t water,
21044. Towels free, socks darned.
WAiNTED--Family and Student
laundry. Called for and delivered,
Phone 4863.
FOR RENT
ONE SINGLE-And one double
room both pleasant in quiet home
nearcampus. Price reasonable.
811 Catherine.
FOR RENT-Room for summer.
Light, airy, close to the campus.
Male student preferred. Phone
5929.
FOR RENT-A cool room facing
garden. Garage available. Phone
21840.
FOR RENT-513 E. Jefferson. Large
two room, 1st floor apartment.
Bath, frigidaire. Close to Michi-
gan Union.
PLEASANT-Front suite for stu-
dents or business men. Large
double bedroom. 909 E. Washing-
ton, opposite League.

Of Hohenzollerns When.
Strife Continues
BERLIN, June 27.-(AP)-Return
of the Hohenzollerns to the throne
of Germany was called for today by
the Nationalist party in the midst
of a three-cornered, continuing
strife among the south German
states, the von Papen government
and Adolf Hitler.
The restoration of the kaisers was
proposed Sunday at a party caucus
by Alfred Hugenberg, Nationalist
leader, who declared the Nationalists
favored a return of the monarchy.
Four persons were killed and
many injured in political clashes
Sunday.
In the meantime, at a secret
meeting with Chancellor von Papen
and Gen. Kurt von Schleicher in
Berlin, hitler was reported to have
been asked by the chancellor as a
personal favor to curb the violence
of his brown-shirted followers.
There was an official denial that
the meeting was held, but on re-
liable authority it was learned the
chancellor asked Hitler to take his
uniformed followers off the streets
because the constant fighting had
damaged Germany's cause at
Lausanne. ,
The chancellor also conferred
with President Paul von Hinden-
burg. Supporters of the govern-
ment appeared to be quite dissatis-
flied with newspaper interviews at-
tributed to the chancellor at Laus-
anne last week.
In Nationalist newspapers the
chancellor was bitterly attacked for
an interview in which he was quoted
as saying: "I am among the first
to admit the claim of France to
compensation in connection with the
liquidation of reparations."

Pastel Felts
for Sports Wear
at$1 .95
Chalk Crepe Turbans
at $1.95

Panamas
$1.00

Beautifully Styled
and large :heodsizes
included.

I

J acobson's

612 E. Liberty Street

I

HARPER METHOD
OFFICE
for the scientific care of the
scalp, face and hands.
403 South Division Street
Phone 4016
Only Rain Water Used
A Patio for Outdoor Drying

SPECIAL!
Regular Six Dollar
Oil1 Permanent Wave
$3.00 Complete
Shampoo and Marcel $1.00
Shampoo & Fingerwave 75c
Manicure. .........50e
All Work Guaranteed
Open Evenings
COLLEGE
BEAUTY SHOP
300 South State Street
Phone 2-2813

Established 1899

Ann Arbor's Largest Restaurant
Wishes to announce to Summer School Students that
it is again under the management of the Chubbs who
served Michigan Men and Women from 1899 to 1925.
FOOD QUALITY UNSURPASSED
Prices in Line with the Times.
Service 6:30 A. M. -7:30 P. M.

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t Ummer Session Sale of

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Loads of Seeond-hand Books which have been marked to your advantage-
BLANK BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS, LABORATORY SUPPLIES, ETC.

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