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June 27, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-16-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Niagara Falls
Heads Session
Excursion List
Put-In Bay And Greenfield
Village Also Included On
Program For Summer
(Continued from Page 1)
in Dearborn will be visited. The
schools of the Cranbrook Foundation
in. Bloomfield Hils will be the scene
of the fourth Zxcursion, Saturday,
July 9. The buildings at Cranbrook
are noted for their architectural dis-
unction, and the teaching methods
used are unique.
The Ford plant tour will be repeat-
ed the following Wednesday, July 13,
for those students who missed the
original trip. Friday, July 15, a group
will leave for a four-day expedition
to Niagara Falls by bus and lake
boat. The trip will be conducted by
Prof. Irving D. Scott of the geology
department, who will lecture on the
geologic features of the Niagara re-
gion. The group will return to Ann
Arbor at 10 am. Monday.
Greenfield Village, Henry Ford's
museum of early Americana and his
typical Michigan town of four score
years ago, will be visited Wednesday,
July 20, and on the following Satur-
day a group will Journey to Milford
to inspect the General Motors prov-
ing grounds, a 1268-acre laboratory
for the carrying out of tests on all
makes of automobiles
The tour of Greenfield Village will
be repeated July 27, and on Wednes-
day, Aug. 3, chartered buses will
take a group to the Put-In-Bay dock
on the Detroit River, where the
steamer will leave for Put-In-Bay
Island, with its caves, amusement
park, and other interesting features.
This excursion will also be conducted
by Professor Scott.
Students interested in these excur-,
sions should not fail to make reser-
vations at 1213 Angell Hall not later
than 5 p.m. of the day before the trip,
is to be held. Further information
on the trips will be found on campus
bulletin boards and in subsequent is-
sues of the Daily.

Auto Ban On
StartingToday-
Three Classes Of Students
Exempt From Rules
(Continued from Page 1)

150 Michigan Students At Work
In University Summer Camps

preceding year and to the license of
the car which will be driven. If this
procedure is neglected for any reason,
students in the exempted group are
required to report the make, type and
license number of the car at Room
2, University Hall.
All students who are not exempt
under the above classifications must
obtain driving permits at the Office
of the Dean of Students, Room 2,
University Hall, and it is especially
emphasized that the filling out of the
registration card devoted to auto-
mobiles does not constitute a per-
mit to drive.
As in the regular year, permits are
issued for family, business, commut-
ing, chauffeuring, and health pur-
poses, and in addition, recreational
permits are available for the summer
term. This latter type of permit does
not grant complete personal use of a
car, 'but is limited to transportation
for outdoor athletic recreation, for
example, golf, tennis, and swimming.
Passengers may be carried in con-
nection with these activities but
mixed company in a car will not be
permitted after 9 p.m. in the evening.
After that hour, any driving which
includes mixed company will be con-
sidered as social rather than recrea-
tional and will be interpreted as a
violation. With the exception of the
recreational feature, the social and
personal use of a car will not be al-
lowed.
The regulation governs the use
of a car as well as the operation of
one; consequently, it is not per-
missible for a student to use his
car or a family-owned car for social,
personal or any other purpose when
the car is driven by any person who
is not a member of his immediate
family.
Detailed and specific information
regarding individual permits will be
given by officials in charge of the
administration of this regulation, and
consequently, violations will not be
excused on the basis of misunder-
standing.

Wyoming, Colorado And
Upper Peninsula Scenes
Of Outdoor Schoolwork
Four camps, two in the forests of
northern Michigan and two in the
mountains of Wyoming and Colorado,
will provide "campus" atmosphere for
more than 150 students in biology,
forestry, geology and surveying this
summer.
The University was a pioneer in the
establishment and maintenance of
camps for summer field work, organ-
izing Camp Davis in 1874, now located
in Jackson's Hole, Wyo. Camp Davis
will this year continue to serve as a
summer instruction camp for sur-
veying students and will provide one.
base from which geology students
may study the surrounding forma-
tions.
Geology students will spend the
first three weeks of the session at
the camp at State Bridge, Colorado
where the permanent camp was held
last year, and will then travel to
Camp Davis, visiting the Teton Moun-
tains and Great sSalt Lake in the
course of the trip. Detailed geologic
examination and mapping of selected
areas will occupy most of their time
during the session.
The purpose of the field course in
surveying is to give students of civil
engineering or of geodesy and survey-
ing a thorough training in field prac-
tice. Every effort is made to make
the field conditions similar to those
which the engineer is likely to en-
counter in the practice of his pro-
fession. Field practice in the territory
surrounding Camp Davis will occupy
the entire session.
The largest camp maintained by
the University is the biological sta-
tion on the shores of Douglas Lake
in Cheboygan County, in the north-
ern part of Michigan's Lower Penin-
sula. Here the niversity owns and
maintains the Bogardus Tract, a for-
ested area of more than 3,900 'acres,
with a combined lake frontage on
Douglas and Burt Lakes of more than
six miles. The station lies in the so-
called transition zone between the

evergreen coniferous region to the
north and the deciduous hardwood
forest region to the south, present-
ing types of vegetation common to
both sections. A sizeable tract of pine,
all virgin timber, located about 70
miles to the south, gives the students
an opportunity to study the pine for-
est in its original condition.
The School of Forestry and Con-
servation maintains Camp Filibert
Roth, located in Iron CouW y in the
Northern Peninsula. Here practical
field instruction is given in mapping
of timbered lands, measurement of
forest products, fire prevention and
control, and construction and main-
tenance of forest improvements.
Visits are made to nearby logging
operations and various kinds of wood-
using industries. Since the camp is
located within the Ottawa National
Forest, excellent opportunities are
offered to observe and study Federal
administration of forests, parks, and
game refuges.

Dr. Bell Leaves
For N.Y. Meet
Mitchell Alo Will Attend j
Education Parley
Dr. Margaret Bell. dircor of phy-
sical Education for Women and head
Medical Adviser for women at the
Health Service, left here Saturday for
New York; City, where she will attend
th e annual convention of the Nation-
al Education Association to be held
there throughout next week.
As president-elect of the American
Association for Health, Physical Ed-
ucation and Recreation, and repre-
senting Dr. Neils Neilson of Stanford
University, present president and new
executive secretary of the organiza-
tion, she will address the N.E.A. at a
luncheon meeting tomorrow.
Prof. Elmer Mitchell, director of
REDEMPTION' ABANDONED
MEXICO CITY, June 26-OP)-The
Mexican Government tonight de-
cided to abandon its plan for a "na-
tional redemption" bond issue of $22,-
000,000 for partial reimbursement of
foreign oil companies

Intramural activities at the Univer-
sity and several members of the
faculty of the School of Education
will also attend the meeting. Mr.
Mitchell is secretary-editor of the
American Association for Health,
Physical Education and Recreation.
Dr. Bell just returned to the campus
after spending her sabbatical year
doing medical and educational work
in New York City and vicinity..

Ypsi Man Dies
YPSILANTI, June 26.-(R)-Frank
G. Helle, 53, was found dead with a
Droken neck in his home here today.
1oroner Bradley M. Harris said a sash
cord was tied around Helle's neck
and that the other end was fast in a
vise on his work bench. He said Helle
apparently had fallen over back-
wards.

I

Keep
COOL
g

by Taking a Dip
Slip into a swim suit
and seek a calm beach
by Taking a Tip
Slip into a clean suit
be it White or Palm
Beach

I

UA

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Typewriters
Sales (new and used)
Rentals
Repairing
Fountain Pens
Sales
Repairing (by penmQkers)
Supplies
Notebooks
Paper
Ink
"Quality and Service"

Iii

Cloth pores must be clean
for utmost coolness .
the superior cleaning and
care we give summer
clothes is exemplified in
the approval given us by
the Goodall Co., sole
makers of Palm Beach.

RIDER'S
302 South State Street

Phone
23m23-Il

GREE NE'S,
MICROCLEANEtS
510.516 asAt Liberty

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HEY UST DoN'T TEA
SOME THINGS IN SCHOC
TAKE LAUNDERING, for instance. We learned what___
we know, right here in Ann Arbor, from experience. Our Price perib. .
years of business in Ann Arbor have taught us that an S A M P L E Minimum Bundle 50c
increasingly larger number of students are taking ad- B U N D L E
vantage of the convenience and money saving principles shirts Extra . .
involved in having their laundry done in Ann Arbor. As 2 Suits of Underwear (Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special
3 Shirts
a result we are prepared to give you the optimum in
6 Handkerchiefs
laundry service, convenient call for and delivery service, 3 Pairs of Socks Sox Extra, per pair .
guaronteed careful and efficient work, and prices de-2BahTwl
signed for the students' budget. Why bother with ship-
ping a laundry box home and risking an uncertain return Cost.... 99CH andkerchiefs, Extra .
date when you may have clean, white, unruffled laundry
returned to you every week?
Service to families is one of our specialties.
Phone for our representative today for com-
KYER LAUNDRY HpAeteinformation, VARSITY LAUNDI
Phonie 4185 Phone 23-1-23

~H
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iOc
12c
Price)
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