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October 12, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

University Speech Clinic To Aid
Incoming Students With Defects

'Happy'And'DearAlben'Make Up

Cards detailing the availability
of the speech clinic have been mailed
to 230 incoming students with cor-
rectable speech defects, Dr. Harlan
H. Bloomer, director of the clinic,
announced yesterday.
The help of the clinic is open to
anyone who applies up to the limit
of the institute's capacity, Dr. Bloom-
er said. New students on campus
had their first contact with the work
of the institute when they took speech
and hearing tests during the physical
examination. Other activities in-
clude research, training and rehabili-
tation.
A group of students is now meet-
ing for stuttering correction at 3
p.m. Monday and Friday and at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday arid Thursday. Articu-
lation drills are also held at 3 p.m
Monday. and Friday. In addition to
these classes, many students receive
individual attention. In these classes,
the instructor aims to help students
so that they can take part in correc-
tion in classes without calling atten-
tion to their defects.
The state is mainly trying to con-
duct a preventative program so that
the defect is corrected before it is
habitual. To this end, surveys of
school children are conducted to de-
termine the number having speech

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defects and to make recommenda-
tions for improvement.
Parental neglect of children's
speech problems result from a com-
Imon belief that suchtdefects will be
outgrown. The 230 incoming stu-
dents are enough proof that such is
not the case, Dr. Bloomer said.
In addition to these duties, the
clinic serves as a referral agency-for
;he University hospital, the Michigan
Child Guidance Bureau, the Psycho-
logical Institute, and the Social Serv-
ice agencies.

-218 South State - Phone 9392 -.- Next to Goldman's --

2 years

New Cooperative
House For Men
Brings Total To Six
Stalker Cooperative House, 333 E.
Ann St., has been opened this sem-
ester to bring the number of boys'
cooperative houses on campus to a
total of six.
The idea o having another house
originated from a discussion group on
cooperatives, one in a series of talks
on social problems conducted by the
Wesleyan Guild. Although most of
the 19 members are prominent in
Stalker Hall and Wesleyan Guild ac-
tivities, the membership is not re-
stricted to those of Methodist de-
nomination, according to Douglas
MacNaughton, Grad, president.
Any boys who are interested in
joining may do so by applying to Burr
J. French, '42E, Burr Clifford, Grad.,
or MacNaughton, who .are on the
personnel committee, or by calling
7902.
Other boys' cooperative houses are
the Congress House, Rochdale House,
Robert Owens House, Michigan Soc-
ialist House and Disciples Guild.
Education Clubs
Join In Mixer
Physical Training Men
Meet TodayAt 8 P.M.
Kappa chapter of Phi Epsilon Kap-
pa, national physical education fra-
ternity, and the Physical Education
Club will hold a mixer at 8 p.m. to-
day in the Union.
All physical education men, includ-
ing freshmen, graduates, faculty, and
coaches, and all members of the fr-
ternity have been urged to attend the
event which will feature moving pic-
tures of the Michigan State football
game. The group wil lsing songs and
refreshments will be served.
Clinton Mahlke, president of the
raternity, and William Saulson,
president of the club will welcome
all newcomers. Some 60 men are
expected to attend. The event will
rfford an opportunity for the fresh-
men to meet various members of the
faculty and coaching staffs.
The Physical Education Club is
:omposed of all the men in the School
>f Physical Education and is pri-
narily social in nature Phi Epsilon
Kappa, on the other hand, is an hon-
orary society.
During the course of the year the
club holds several dances, picnics and
mixers. It also publishes a quarter-
ly news letter. Its athletic teams last
year won track and swimming meets,
a wrestling championship, and places
in basketball, handball, and volley-
ball. .
Pharmacy Class
To Discuss Plans
Organization of the junior class of
the College of Pharmacy and discus-
sion of plans for the year will be
discussed at a meeting to be held at
5 p.m today in Room 300 of the
Chemistry Building.
The principal function of the gath-
ering will be the election of officers
for the year. The appointment of
chairmen and the outlining of a
schedule of activities will also be
undertaken.
Arrangements for the annual Apo-
thecaries' Ball are among the most
immediate problems to be discussed.

County Judge 'Robbed'
ALBANY, N.Y., Oct. 11.- (A) -
Kings County Judge George W. Mar-
tin, fighting Senate removal charges,
testified today amid laughter that
he lost "close to $100,000" in business
ventures including a projected ocean
flight, a machine to "bore a square
hole," and a sanitary garbage pail.

Hough Speaks ibb, Former
To AirGroup County Clerk,
Air Training Described; GoE' OntTrial
AIEE Hears Lovell
(Continued from Page 1)
The importance of instrument
training prior to actual mechanical I endorsed not by the, uCu Relief
instruction was stressed by Cass Commiissioni but by Gibb himsef.
In building his case, Prosecutor
Hough, 25E, noted amateur flyer, at Rapp revealed that Bridgewater
the first meeting of the student) township had turned in $1,208.62 to
branch of the Institute of Aeronauti- I Gibb's office, Saline, $468.69, and
cal Sciences last night. Manchester, $1,363.70. Attorney
Addressing a record gathering of Conlin's cross-examination of the
five witnesses was perfunctory, -for
150, Mr. Hough pointed out the fact -the most part, dealing with the ir-
that a modern pilot is flying . An in-regularity of payment of relief funds
strument panel more than an air- into.the county office.
plane, and that if instrument train- Most of the morning session was
ing precedes actual flight instruction, taken up by the drawing of the jury,
the whole learning process is less five women and nine men, to prevent
confusing. a possible nilstrial'resulting from ill-
At a meeting of the American In- ness. N t a single juror was ques-
stitute of Electrical Engineers also tioned.
held last night, Dean A H. Lovell Judge Sample will reconvene the
and Prof. S. S. Atwood *of the en- court at 9':30 am. today.
gineering school gave an explanation
of organized procedure.
The new officers were introduced Department Head
to the new members. These officers .G,
are Wesley Powers, '40E, president; Goes Un er nife
Charles Tieman, '40E, vice-president;
Herbert Blumber, '40E, secretary and Prof. Alfred E. White, head of the
Richard Brown, '40E, treasurer. chemical engineering department,
underwent a successful abdominal
operation yesterday at the University
h llel Will Present Hospital, and is now on ,his way to
recovery. Today's operation had
Scholarship Award been necessarily preceded by a for-
mer one two weeks ago.
A scholarship of $75 will.be awarded According to his daughter, Profes-
sor White is expected to be in good
to a member of the Hillel Foundation health in a few weeks, and back at
for the first semester of the school work in a month. Meanwhile, Pro-
year, 1939-40 by the Women's Auxil- fessor E. M. Baker is filling his post.
Tiary No. 122, Order B'Ngi 'B'rith:

Westerman, Porter, Funk
And Vibbert To Appear;
Tickets Now On Sale

be brought to a close by Robert Flink,
xylophonist extrodinaire. Flink has a<
remarkable talent for playing his in-
strument, Professor Revelli prom-
ised, and his contribution to the pro-
gram will be no slight one.
Tickets for Varsity Night( the pro-
ceeds of which are to be used to send
the band to Chicago, Oct. 21, to play
at the Michigan-Chicago game) are
twenty-five cents, and may be bought
at the Union, the League, Wahr's
bookstore, or any band member.

Betty M. Steinhart, '40, president of
the Hillel Council, annoiunced yes-
terday.
The award, which is not available
to freshmen and other new students,
will be made by a committee of three
judges on the basis of scholarship,
activities at the Foundation, finan-
cial need and extra-curricular activi-
ties. The stipend is renewable dur-
ing the'second semester without com-
petition providing that the fitness of
:the stipendiary has not undergone
change.
-- - -- - -- - -

1. e:
vv
Man"
I at aEW
W6 T M firs

Sen. Alben W. Barkley, (Dem.-Ky.), left, and A. B. "Happy" Chand-
ler, former governor of Kentucky, put on their b'est smiles and forgot
all about last year's political rivalry when Chandler arrived at the
Capitol in Washington to take the seat of the late Sem. M. M. Logan.
Chandler sought Barkley's seat in the primary election last year.
Four Local Performers Chosen
ToBe Featured In Varsity Night

:sue::

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Te lUISDAY
LUNCHEON SPECIALS
OLD-FASHIONED SPARE RIBS with Sauer Kraut,

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