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July 22, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-22

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

Prevention Of
Accidents Is
Lecture Topic
Selling Criticizes Standard
Drivers License T es I s
As Not True Measures
EiphasizesStability
Emphasizing the importance of the
attitude of the driver and the obser-
vance of traffic laws as the most im-
4ortant factors in preventing acci-
dents, Dr. Lowell S. Selling, director
of the Psychopathic Clinic of the De-
troit Recorders Court, spoke on Acci-
' dent Prevention yesterday in the
transportation engineering division of
the East Engineering Building.
Dr. Selling, a Michigan graduate,
pointed out that, as a rule the stand-
ard type of tests given motorists for
drivers licences does not really mea-
sure the motorists ability to keep out
of' accidents. Often, a driver, who had
been eliminated because of poor eye-
sight has sufficiently good eyesight
to drive in a way that would prevent
his getting into an accident.
Reaction tests are not reliable
either, he pointed out, as the reaction
time usually changes under various
circumstances. Their greatest use is
to show the presence of a disease in-
dicated in cases where the reaction is
unusually slow.
The general attitude toward traffic
l1ws and the rights of others, the abil-
ity to read traffic signs and a know-
e'dge of the existing traffic laws all
play important parts in the accident
prevention program, he said.
Emotional stability cannot be ne-
lected, he stated, as both have such
a great influence on the number of
traffic deaths per year. He cited a'
device recently built in England to
demonstrate the importance ,of emo-
tional stability. The mechanism is
real enough so that people often get
tle same reaction as when actually
driving.
One of the greatest advantages of
di'ivers licences, he pointed out, is the
fact that they can be taken away if
the owner is caught doing reckless
driving, thus making the possibility
of revocation an incentive to safety.
. Dr. Selling told of the different
miethods used in the clinic to dis-
cover the shortcomings of the usual
automobile tests, and their compara-
tive success.r
Knott pearKs
On Etyinology
Linguistics Institute Hears
Noted Editor Speak
(Continued from Page 1)
nitions, then he is confronted with
the problem of arranging those
senses, a problem which has' to be
solved since in a book the definitions
can't be printed on top of one an-
other.
"Webster saw," said Professor
Knott, "that this arrangement must
depend upon the etymology of the
word. William Dwight Whitney ,of
Yale, editor of the 1864 Webster,
nut have read Webster's introduc-
tion, for he tried to arrange senses
by that principle. And, despite the
lack of etymological evidence then,
he did such a good job of clever sur-
mising that the Oxford dictionary
often found that its historical treat-
ment was simply a duplication of
Whitney's arrangement.
"But all that has been done is not
enough, though it is in the right li-
rection. Not only must future dic-

tionary editors base their analysis of
the meanings of a word upon the
etymology, but linguists must do
much more to supply not only the
etymological form but also the va-
rious meanings in older and cognate
languages in order that the editor and
other scholars may know what to
hunt for. Often a new meaning is
discoverable' when we know that such
a meaning appears in a related lan-
'guage."
Supporting Professor Knott with
specific examples drawn from edi-
torial work on the Middle English
and Early Modern English diction-
aries, Dr. James F. Rettger, one of
their associate editors, showed just
how a knowledge of the etymological
background aids the lexicographer.
He used the treatment of the words
"land" and "labouren" (modern
English "labor") to reveal, for ex-
ample, that etymology must be fol-
lowed as far as it is known, but that
when evidence fails then recourse
must be had to the principles of
chronology and logic in ordering the
senses of a word.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
News Of The WTorld As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures

4>

At least six persons suffered serious injuries and between 25 and 50
others were knocked down or beaten in the vicinity of the strike-closed
Maytag Washing Machine Co. plant at Newton, Ia., in fighting between
strikers and sympathizers and back-to-work advocates. One of those
knocked down is shown here being held on the ground.

(Continued from Page 2) inations must be postmarked before
- --- -- -- --midnight Aug. 1, 1938. For further
meet in its room in the new Rack-i1,1tFhrfu e
ham Building (enter in rear door at information, please call at the office,
the north-east corner, facing on Hu- 201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
ron Street) on Sunday, July 24, at and 2-4.
2:30 p.m. The room will be open for University Bureau of Appoint-
inspection unil 3 p.m., when the ments and Occupational Infer-
group will leave for Saline Valley m .n
Farms for swimming, baseball and a mation.
picnic. Plan to come, rain or shine.
Men's Education Club. There will
Life Saving and Water Safety in- be a meeting on Monday, July 25 at
struction at the Intramural pool by 7:30 on the third floor of the Michi-
gan Mowerson, Red Cross instructor' Union. The speaker of the even-
July 25 through Aug. 6. Hours, 6 to ing will be Fielding H. Yost, who will
7 p.m., Monday and Thursday; 6 to announce his own subject.
7:45 Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday. Instruction free. The plans for the men's picnic,
which is scheduled for August 3, will
The Bureau has received notice of be discussed at this meeting. Also the
thefBllowingaMchiganeCeiv iServ- founder of the club will be appropri-
the following Michigan Civil Serv ately honored.

Thrown To The Fish ..,
If our memory serves us correctly,
Dean was getting $25,000 from the
Cardinals last year. He finished the
season with a sore arm, mainly be-
cause he was thrown into the breach
every time Manager Frisch wanted'
him thrown. His toe injury, incurred
in the All-Star Game, led to a re-r
vamped pitching motion and this in
turn led to his sore arm.
So The Dizzy One ended the
year with 13 games won and 10 ,
lost, an act which displeased you
and the Front Office g greatly.
What right had Dean to disap-
point you? After he had won a
pennant and a World Series and
kept your battered club up in the
running and the customers at
your turnstiles, you had every
right to ellpect him to continue
to do the same. And so you cut
his salary.
It had taken four years of great
pitching for Dean to show you he de-
served to get $25,000 but when he dis-
appointed you one year, you wanted
I,

All this makes one wonder
about Tony Lazzeri. Lazzeri is, or
was, a ballplayer's ballplayer. He,
was smart, well-liked and seems
admirably suited for a managerial
role.-But now Tony has about as
much chance of leading the Cubs
as Joe Loduis has of becoming the
mayor of Richmond. Which
leaves Lazzeri as well as Grimm
out in the cold, their fate in the
hands of the baseball moguls.
One of the three strongholds of
baseball for baseball's sake has fallen.
Only Jake Ruppert's Yankees and
Tom Yawkey's Red Sox remain.
When these two go, as they will if
they follow the trend, then we must
realize that baseball is entirely a
game of profits-and heaven help
the ball player who stands in the way.
He hasn't even got a union.
O.D.MORRILL
314 S. State St.
Typewriters, Stationery,
Student and Office Supplies
Since 1908 Phone 6615

Lake Vessel Operating Engineer
Classes; Salaries to be announced
later.
Cabin Steward B; Salary to be an-
nounced later.
Able Seaman A2; Salary to be an-
nounced later.
Lake Ferry Vessel Officer Classes;
Salaries later.'
Vessel Engineman A2 Classes; Sal-
aries later.
Applications for all of these exam-

The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received a number of calls
for well trained teachers of domestic
science.
Teachers ofHome Economics inter-
ested in securing positions or promo-
tions are requested to call at the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments, 201
( Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
formation

I!

II

Read The Daily Classifieds~

Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., is
shown in Philadelphia as he an-
nounced the birth of a son to his
wife, the former Ethel DuPont, in
Philadelphia's Lying In Hospital.
The boy weighed a little over seven
pounds.
> Grant State Scholarships
LANSING, July 21-R')--Michigan
State Alumni Scholarships, equal to
tuition fees, were granted today to
32 graduates of Michigan High
Schools.

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July Clearance

I

of

Summer

Mrs. Jimmy a Collins, widow of
the flyer whose life story furnished
the material for "Test Pilot," is su-
ing the film company which pro-
duced the movie for breach of con-
tract.

COWt
DressesWah
Washe
Sizes 11 to 17 - 1814 to

Apparel
ons and
able Silks $5
221. Values to $14.95
and Pastel.
to 12.95 $6.9
All. Occasion.
to $19.95 $ 619

.

67 I

1
~.

Mo've Over,
Thin
Man:

Dresses

Whitea
Values
One Group,
Values

iT,

11

Included in this group are three Formal Dresses
Better Dresses ... /2 price
One Group, Including Eisenbergs

_U

':

Summer Hats

Values
to $6.50

$1.00

A 20th Contury-Fox Picture with
ROCHELLE HUDSON
ROBERT WILCOX
DORRAH MINEVITCH
AND HIS GANG

*^ 1

8 Bradley Dresses. 1/2Price

2 Bradley Coats

Values
to $12.95

$5.00

and
Thrills of the Roaring Road
"DAREDEVIL
DRIVERS"
DICK PURCELL
BEVERLY ROBERTS
Matinees 25c :: Nights 35c

11

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Here's a n.w pairo
married sleuths on the
trail of fun and excite-
ment ! The picture's
twice as swell as the
V raving about!

Blouses

Crepe, Cotton
and Chiffon

/ pre

Skirts

Values to $3.95

$1.95

s "

_ _ _ _ ___ _

3 SATIN PAJAMAS
BRASSIERES
One Group Broken. Sizes

1/2 price

'Feerf
TICKETS to the
MICHIGAN THEATRE,
ora L 111 nI U aInIn of our windlows

One Group

Handkerchiefs, Costume Jewelry
Flowers and Fabrics Gloves.....

IOc

1111

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