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August 14, 1937 - Image 12

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-14

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PAG9 TWELVE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, AUGUST" 14, 1931

PAGE TWELVE SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1937

Automobile Ban
Goes Into Effect'
Sep tember 27th
Permi[s To Operate Car
May Be Obtained From
Dean's Office
Entering students were reminded
yesterday by the office of the Dean of
Students of the auto ban, which al-
lows no student in the University to
operate a motor vehicle while he is
enrolled unless for certain special
purposes and in certain exceptional
cases. The ban goes into effect at 8
a.m. Sept. 27.
However, students may receive a
permit to operate a motor vehicle if
they live in or near Ann Arbor and
have need of one for family use for
commuting purposes if the student
lives with relatives or parents and is
more than a reasonable walking dis-
tance from the campus, for business
purposes and for health purposes.
Except under unusual circum-
stances, permits for the use of an au-
tomobile are not issued for weekend
trips home.
Can Store Cars
Students may drive cars to Ann Ar-
bor and store them in the city if they
live more than 150 miles from the
University.
University officials feel that the use
of an automobile by a student at the'
University is rarely essential as a
means in assisting to secure an edu-
cation, and that it often detracts
from scholastic work and, other ac-
tivities valuable to the student.
They also feel that a car does not
contribute to the best interests of the
student. that it is conducive to time
wasting and that it contributes to in-
juries and fatalities. Fatalities be-
cause of automobiles have dropped
greatly since the ban was put into
effect the first semester of 1927-28.
l*Iust Apply For Permits
However, those that are obliged to
use cars must make, applications for
permits at the office of the Dean of
Students as soon as they arrive in
Ann Arbor. Permit tags are issued
to students that are allowed to drive.
Special attention was called to the
fact that these tags must be placed
upon the car before a student drives.
Students in the following groups
may apply for exemption from the
auto ban: those who are 26 years old
or more; those who are receiving
credit for not more than six hours of
academic work and those whouhold
University positions that entitle them
to a faculty rating of teaching assist-
ant of equivalent.
U' Fresh Air
Camp Serving
350_Annually
The 17th season of the University
Fresh Air Camp will come to a close
this week, and 320 boys financially
underprivileged and socially under-
nourished, will have spent four weeks
in the 200-acre camp on Patterson
Lake in such activities as swimming,
hiking, nature study, and handicraft.
More than 6,000 boys from the
streets of Detroit, Ann Arbor, Wyan-
dotte and Hamtramck have enjoyed
the camp during its existence. This
year the total number was divided in-
to two distinct periods of one month
each.
Counselors of the camp are Univer-

sity students or graduates, who teach
the boys swimming, book-binding,
weaving, among other things. The
most important function of the camp
is teaching "fair play," according to
its director, George G. Alder.
More than 1,500 boys have learned
to swim here.
Funds for support of the Fresh Air
project are obtained from subscrip-
tions by townspeople, faculty mem-
bers, and other friends of the camp.
Augmenting funds collected by solici-
tions, the Student Christian Associa-
tion holds two Tag Days each year,
when students are stationed at stra-
tegic points on the campus to collect
donations.
Last "winter a boxing show was
staged in the Intramural Building to
raise money for the project.
Sixteen roomy cabins, a large mess
hall, a main lodge, a boat dock, sev-
eral boats, and a recreational hall
form the nucleus of the camp. When
the baseball games over for the day,
the fellows hold programs in the large
main lodge. And when the fire has
burned to red embers they are lulled
to sleep, those boys some of which
have never before been off the street-
car line, by a new phenomenon-
crickets.
Applicants for the camp are se-
lected by various cooperating social
agencies and schools in the Ann Ar-
bor and Detroit vicinities.
President Ruthven, a trustee of the
Fresh Air Camp, has called it "a great
project in human engineering." The
purpose is to provide a means for
unr1prnrivileged boys to enjoy the ad-

Aerial View Of Hospital, Obs-r°atory And Surroundirigs

f?

Students May
Get NYA Jobs
And Other Aid
Many Scholarships, Loan
Funds Available For All
Work-Way Students

Generous provision is made at'
Michigan for students who find it'
necessary to earn part of their col-
ege expenses.
Leading the list of PlrnriI'w'-'-""' f '
cilities is the government National
Youth Administration which last
r:. year dispensed more than $172,000 to
Michigan students at the rate of 40
cents per hour for undergraduates
:and 50 cents per hour for graduates.
A total of 1,783 students were em-
ployed by the NYA throughout the
year.
In addition to the NYA help needy
students may obtain aid- to complete
their college education from the
many scholarship and loan funds
made available by special gifts.
Many Scholarships Available
Though most of the scholarships
are not available to freshmen, the
} Michigan Alumni, through their Uni-
versity of Michigan Clubs and alum-
nae chapters in the state, offer 50
scholarships to graduates of accredit-
ed high schools who plan to enter
the University.
Each club recommends from one
to three candidates for these scholar-
ships, and final decisions on the 50
i' idcandidates are made by University
authorities. Upon completion of sat-
isfactory work during the freshman
year the holder of the award is elig-

'dilitary Science
Courses Lead To
2nd Lieutenancyi
University courses in military sci-
ence, leading to a second lieutenancy
'n the United States Army, can be
taken by students in conjunction with
;he program of the Michigan unit of
"he Reserve Officers Training Corps.1
Freshmen who wish to gain their
officer standing in the R.O.T.C. must
enroll the first semester they are in
attendance at the University. Twelve
hours of military training are allowed;
toward graduation, credit being given
at the rate of one hour each semester
for the first two years and two hours
each semester for the last two years.
the complete training takes eight se-
mesters, or four years.
The organization of the unit fol-
.ows regular military tables of or-
;anization, with the exception that
nost divisions of the regiment are
,maller than normal. When a stu-
lent first enrolls he issued the reg-
ular basic uniform and becomes a;
private, continuing in this rank until
ie has completed one full year of
nstruction. The second-year stu-
dents are promoted to the rank of
corporal, according to their past rec-
ords.
During the second two years of the
°ourse students receive pay from the
;government, as well as during the
time they are at summer camp-the
aral reQuisite for eligibility for a
commission.
Three branches of the service are
offered students: Infantry, ordnance
and signal corps. As a general rule,
Students in the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts, enroll in the
infantry, those in the engineering
college in the signal corps, and those
heading toward business administra-
tion in the ordnance department.
There is no rule on this, however.
gineering college, the Fanny Ransom
Marsh scholarship of $200 awarded
to one or more students annually in
the literary college and the John
Marsh Pitt scholarship also carrying,
% stipend of $200.
Special awards open only to fresh-
men are the Phillips Classical Scho-
lai'ships established in 1906, consist-
ing of $50 awards to three freshmen
who have shown proficiency in Latin
and Greek.
Engineering students who have
completed one semester of work in
the University and who are partially
or entirely self-supporting are elig-
ible for the Robert Campbell Me-
morial Scholarships carrying an

2 Dormitories
Are Filling U
VeryRapidly
All Residents Must Eat At
Union; Board Rates Are
Payable In Advance
(Continued from Page 5)
rent of the second half of the se-
mester, but there will be no refund of
any portion of the first half semester
unless the room is filled with an oc-
cupanttsatisfactory to the Dean of
Students and to the manager.
Must Eat At Union
Residents of Allen House and Hum-
sey House will be required to take
their meals at the Union. Board will
be provided at the rate of $114 the
first semester and $96 the second se-
mester.
These prices include two meals a
day six days a week, and dinner on
Sunday.
Board is payable one month in ad-
vance, and because of unsettled con-
ditions of prices of food and labor,
the University reserves the right to
increase the charge during the year.
Any resident who withdraws from
the University at any time during the
school year upon the request of Uni-
versity authorities will be refunded
the balance of the advance payment
of board.
Any resident who withdraws from
the University because of illness, or
unfortunate conditions at home will
be refunded the balance of any ad-
vance payment on board.
Summer Session s
Enrollment Grows
The University Summer Session
has the largest enrollment this year
that it has had since it was begun
more than 20 years ago.
More than 5,000 students have reg-
istered this year. The majority of
them are graduates, and the greatest
increase of any school or college was
shown by the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies.
According to Dead Yoakum the in-
crease is probably best accounted for
by the number of special features and
advantages here for graduate stu-
dents.

Helth Service, Ofering ExtenstveA
jInexpensive Care, Has Important

411

Offering the most extensive and
inexpensive medical care available at
any American university, the Health
Service is a most important part of
campus life. Last year alone 120,582
dispensary calls were made by 11,179
patients at the grey stone building
located across from the Museum on
North University Avenue.
Illness contracted by the student
during the semester in which he is
enrolled is taken care of in the
HealthService buildingand the Uni-
versity Hospital. Each student re-
ceives without charge office medical
service of any nature from his phys-
ician adviser and the Health Service
staff of specialists. The student is
also entitled to free bed care for 30
days and emergency operations with-
out charge. Last year 1,636 students
were confined to the infirmary while
400 who suffered from more serious

complaints were sent to the Univer-
sity Hospital.
In each of the women's dormitories
thei'e is a nurse stationed, and men
students living in rooming houses
have room-call service available.
Of the medical services rendered
by the University, the student is
charged for extra nursing, some Uni-
versity hospital services, dental X-
rays, physician room calls, non-
emergency operations, health appli-
ances, and the repair and purchase
of eye glasses. The charges for these
services are devised to defray the ex-
pense to the University.
The Health Service administers the
health examination which each en-
tering student of the University mustf
undergo. The University cares for
any illness of a serious nature,
brought to light in the examination,.
and advises students in the care of

minor ailments. These examinations
are provided but not required annu-
ally.
The medical officials cooperateI
with students in maintaining a high
standard of living conditions. Phys-
icians conduct inspections of the
varied eating places of Ann Arbor
throughout the school year and in-
form the students through The Daily
of those places not meeting the rigid
requirements.
An effort to orient students to the
athletic facilities of the University,
such as the Intramural building and'
the Union swimming pool, is made
by the authorities.
In conjunction with the physical
education class each freshman stu-
dent is required to take a series of
lectures on health during the first
semester.

ible to have it renewed for three more
years.
A special scholarship open to in-
coming freshmen who are graduates
of Detroit Central High School is the
Charles Frances Adams Memorial,
established in 1915 by gifts from
friends of Mr. Adams a member of
the class of 1886, the income is pay-
able each year to a graduate of that
school designated by the school au-
thorities.
Other Opportunities Opefn
There are many scholarships open
to students in the literary college
with no special requirements. Among
these are the Earhart Foundation
Scholarships, maintained by the Ear-
hart Foundation for graduate stu-
dents who wish to make contacts with
organizations and groups in the out-
side communities, the Simon Mandel-
baum Scholarships of $325 each,
which are awarded every year to six

Coffee is harvested in
October to February.
America two or three
required because of the
turity of the crop.

Mexico from
In Central
pickings are
unequal ma-

men students in the literary or en- award of $100.

Library Service Of University
Includes Many Special Branches

__

The extensive library service of the
University includes not only the gen-
eral library, situated in the center of
the campus quadrangle, but a num-
ber of special branch units for the
various departments and schools.
A complete stock of text and col-
lateral reading mataerial-is available
in these various libraries for stu-
dents of all curricula. The entire
library service is coordinated under
the direction of Dr. William W. Bish-
op, director of the department of li-
brary science, in which training in
library work is given.
The departmental branches in-
clude libraries in medicine, law, en-

gineering, natural science, mathe-
matics, economics, and other courses.
The main branch library for the
literary college, located in Angell
Hall, contains books for courses in
English, modern and ancient lan-
guages, political science, history and
related sub.ects.
One of the most distinguished
buildings on the campus is the Wil-
liam L. Clements Library, given to
the University several years ago by
the late Mr. Clements, containing a
number of valuable documents on
American national history. At pres-
ent the Committee on University Ar-
chives has also its files in the Cle-
ments Library.

c'4n invitation
To 'TheTarents .... .

The MICHIGAN UNION takes
pleasure in announcing the comple-
tion of its additional rooming facil-

1
.;
..s.
:_
+ : ti
".: ::

ities, which

are available for all

members and their guests. While in
Ann Arbor stop at the UNION as
its convenient location and excell-

THAT'S THE WAY A FELT HAT
SHOULD MAKE YOU LOOK!
In Jacobson's Hat Department you will find your hat
that is "bubbling over" with style and youth-the
right brims ... the correct crowns.,, the pert angles-
Jacobson's hats have been made to best "show you
off" . . . so write it in your datebook . . . to visit the
Hat Department without delay.

ent rooms will make your;

stay

a most

enjoyable

one ....

I'

II (01 I T /01 TTT/' A "K T T TKTTI"VK T*III

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