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May 11, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-11

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SUNDAY, MAY 11, 1941





Navy Course
For Training
V.7 Program Announced
For College Graduates
And Present Seniors
A new opportunity for college
graduates and college seniors to en-
roll in the famed "V-7" training
course, successful completion of which
carries with it a commission in the
Naval Reserve, was announced here
yesterday by Capt. Lyal A. David-
son, Commandant of the University's
Naval ROTC unit.
Students of the University may
apply for this course of training at
the headquarters of the Naval ROTC,!
North Hall. Candidates applying at
Naval ROTC headquarters will be
given only a preliminary examina-
Candidate Passes
If a pandidate passes the prelim-
inary examination, he will be directed I
to report to the Naval Reserve Ar-
mory, 7600 E. Jefferson Ave., De-
troit, where he will be given a physi-
cal examination, the same as that
given an applicant for a commission
in the Naval Reserve. It is empha-
sized that no waivers of physical re-
quirements will be granted.
Candidates for the V-7 course must
submit credits to substantiate the
degree ofBachelor of Arts, Bachelor
of Science, or an Engineering De-
gree from an accredited college or
university. These credits, Captain
Davidson pointed out, with emphasis,
must include at least two one-semes-
ter courses, or their equivalent, in
mathematics of college grade. A
course in plane trigonometry must be
included in these college math courses
presented, if not taken ;previous to

Jewish Appeal
Fund To Reach
Present indications are that the I
Ann Arbor community will reach itsI
quota of $3,500 in the nation-wide
United Jewish Appeal drive.r
Jerome B. Grossman, chairman of
the student branch of the campaign,
:eported that half of the Jewish stu-t
dents on campus have already been
solicited, and that The drive would1
finish up next week after everybody
has been contacted.
The three organizations that will
benefit from the funds raised in the
UJA drive are the National Refugee
Service, the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, and the United Palestine Ap-
Thousands of refugees are given aid
in rehabilitating themselves in Ameri-
ca through the efforts of the Na-
tional Refugee Service.
The Joint Distribution Committee,
has the task of feeding, clothing and
sheltering countless thousands of
Jewishi refugees scattered through-
out Europe.
The task of the United Palestinel
Appeal has been to colonize the Holy
Land through a program of immigra-
tion, land reclamation, land pur-'
chase, industrial and agricultural de-
velopment, and education.
The local branch of the drive is
under the leadership of Prof. Jacob
Sacks of the pharmacology depart-
ment, with Osias Zwerdling and
Samuel Bothman handling the solici-
tation of the townspeople.
3 ~ ~ U

Held In Roundup Of Aliens

John Holmes
To Talk Here
On War Plans

'Ensian Topics
Juniors Will Edit Sections
Of 194142 Yearbook

".America's Part in the European
War" will be analyzed from the stand- Getting work under way for next
poin ofa dstiguised legmanyears 'Ensian, Gerald 'Hewitt, '412,
point of a distinguished clegyman editor, has announced the junior de-
and lecturer when John Haynes partmental assignments.
Holmes speaks Tuesday in Rack- Schools and colleges wll be sur-
ham Auditorium. vcyed by Jack Ogle, Dominick Ar-
The present world conflict will be tuso and Nan Grey, while Robert
discussed by a man who has traveled }Sundquist wll contact organizations.
ear Sports and publicity have .been put
extensively in Europe and the Near under the surveillance of William
East, and whose outstanding service Dawson, and women's activities will
as a minister is only surpassed by his be handled by Dorothy A. Johnson.
active participation in local, national Dorothy Davidson is to compile in-
and mnternational affairs. formation on house groups, and Mar-
Holmes has served as president of jorie Teller on campus life.
the American Civil Liberties Union Diectince pwrkliley
since 1917 and has been president of Directing the work will be yearbook
the All World Gandhi Fellowship editr Hewitt and Jeanne Goudy, '42,
since 1929. women's editor.
Announcement is forthcoming of
In the field of literature he has the release date for the 1940-41 Mich-
contributed extensively. Some of his iganensian, according to Charles
works are "Patriotism Is Not Enough," iSamuel'41, managing editor. The
"New Wars for Old," and "The Revo- book has been proofread and is at
lutionary Function of the Modern es in he hads of he printers
Church." (rsn ntehnso h rnes
Completed covers were received today
Holmes is an editd3r of Unity maga- by the staff.
zine in Chicago, and a contributing _______
editor of Opinion magazine in New 'T eYL
YorkTinie Of Your Life'
His Community Church in New T
York is non-denominational and its ToOpen Next Week
informal but deeply religious char-
acter has attracted many young peo- "The Time of Your Life," gay-miad
ple who have broken away from the comedy by William Saroyan, self-
established faiths. styled playwright of "genius," will be
The lecture is being sponsored by shown at the Cass Theatre, Detroit,
the Inter-Guild Council and the Hill- for a week beginning May 12.
el Foundation, and the public is in- Co-starring in their original roles
vited to attend. are Eddie Dowling; of acting and pro-

A group of men picked up by immigration inspect ors and city detectives in New York in a roundup di-
rected ate aliens accused of being in; the United States illegally await transfer from a Manhattan police sta-
tion to Ellis Island.


Seniors May Apply ."etier 1u 1 am
Students who are Seniors in college
may apply for the V-7 course 90 On W ar Polec
days before graduation, but are not
enlisted until they have received their
degree. Once enlisted, candidates (Continued from Page 1)
are on an inactive duty status until -
their course of training is convened. lationist Senator Burton K. Wheeler,
There will be no cruising afloat in presented over WJR last Sunday.
this training course. The instruc-.
tion will be intensive, however, cov- Detzer, Indiana born, has had a
ering a period of four months. If colorful career. Prior to the World
a candidate is successful in his first War, in which he was an infantry
course of training, lasting a month, captain, he had been a Fort Wayne
he will be appointed Reserve Mid- I journalist. In 1919, he was with the
shipman and a three months' intens- Division of Criminal Investigations
ive training course will follow im-I (American Secret- Police In Europe).
mediately. Graduates of this latter Detzer has been highly successful
course will receive commissions as as a writer. Author of hundreds of
Ensigns in the Naval Reserve. fiction stories, he has been made hon-
Crary member of the Michigan State
Police in recognition of his stories
Perrine To Give.Lecture about that organization in the Sat-
The artificial reproduction of urday Evening Post.
speech will be demonstrated at 8:00 At one time a Hollywood technical
p.m., Thursday, May 22, in Hill Audi- director, Detzer strengthened his tie
torium when Dr. J. O. Perrine will with the movies when his screen play,
show how sound can be reproduced "Car 99," was produced a few years
by "Pedro the Voder" which was fea- ago. Other well-known works by Det-
tured in the American Telelhone zer are: "True Tales of the D.C.I.,"
and Telegraph exhibit at the New "The Marked Man," and "Pirates of
York World's Fair. the Pine Lands."


(Continued from Page 6){
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.f
The Disciples Guild will leave the
Guild House at 4:00 p.m. for the
Saline Valley Farms. There will ber
a tour of the farms, picnic supperz
and twilight vesper service.t
In case of rain there will be Open;
House at the Guild House from 7:001
to 9:00 p.m.c
Student Evangelical Chapel: The7
regular Sunday 10:30 a.m. and 7:30
p.m. religious services will be con-
ducted this week by Rev. J. Schuur-1
mann, pastor of the Wyoming Park
Christian Reformed Church. These
meetings are held in the Michigan
League Chapel.
First Presbyterian Church: Morn-1
ing Worship, 10:45. Sermon: "Thet
Family Portrait" by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Westminster Student Guild--sup-
per and fellowship hour at 6:00 p.m.
followed by meeting at 7:00 on the
council ring, weather permitting, on3
"God of the Out-of-Doors," led by
Charles Miller. Sunday Evening Club
--8:00 p.m.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:'
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Adam and Fallen Man."
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
First Methodist Church: Studentl
Class with Prof. Carrothers at 9:30s
a.m. in the Wesley Foundation As-
sembly Room. Morning Worship
Service at 10:40. Dr. Charles W.
Brashares will preach on "A Family
Centered Church." Wesleyan Guild
meeting at 6:00 p.m. in the Assembly
Room. Mrs. Horace Dewey, recent-
ly returned from China, will speak
on "Chinese Homes and Customs."
Reception and Tea following the

Children Suffer Individually
In Response To Head Injury
Mental Disturbances Are ! tal deficiency may be produced, and
occasionally a secondary intellectual
Classified By Lerner deterioration occurs as the result of
Into Five Divisions a lack of interest, attention, or of easy
By HOWARD FENSTEMAKER. Environment Change
Children respond to head injuries in A change of environment has beef
as many different ways as do adults agreed as a valuable factor in the,

despite the apparent simplicity of;
their personality problems, Dr. Joseph
Lerner of the School of Medicine as-
serted in, an article in the May issue
of the University Hospital Bulletin.
Mental disturbances in children
following head injury may be dividedI
into five groups, he said, the least
serious of which is marked by an
acute phychosis for several week9 af-
ter the injury, consisting of unre-
strained, emotional, and motor be-
havior often associated with anxiety
or fear. These cases, he added, usually
Most Extensive
The most extensive and probably
the most important group, Dr. Lerner
declared, is that which develops
chronic behavior disorders. The pa-
tients in this group, he explained,
develop uninhibited behavior, and de-
linquency is present in all cases. Many
of these children, he pointed out, re-
quire prolonged treatment in stateI
A third group, he asserted, develop
epilepsy after a head injury, often
leading to ultimate intellectual and
emotional deterioration.
Permanent brain defects may re-
sult from head trauma, Dr. Lerner
said, in the form of local lesions,
causing intellectual loss.
In rare cases, he continued, men-
I.A.S. To Hear Round
Talk On Flying Training
Edson Donald L. Round, a graduate
of the University of Pensacola, will
give a talk on his recent flying and
training experiences before the stu-
dent branch of the Institute of Aero-I

treatment of disorders following head
injury, Dr. Lerner stated. Rest, a
quiet environment, intensiverstudy
in mental hospitals, and more in-
dividual attention and consideration
were given as matters of importance
in successful recovery.
Psychological factors play an im-
portant role in the development of
mental symptoms, he explained. Thor-
ough psychiatric attention should be
given to children with sustained head
trauma, he warned, in order that so-
cally acceptable behavior patterns
may be acqured.
Sigerist Will Speak
On Medical History
Dr. Henry E. Sigerist, Welch Pro-
fessor of History of Medicine at Johns
Hopkins Universtiy will speak under
the auspices of Alpha Omega Alpha,
honorary dental society on Wednes-
day, May 14, in the auditorium of the
W. K. Kellogg Foundation Institute.
Dr. Sigerist, who will lecture on
"The History of Medicine," received
his M.D. in the University of Zurich
in 1917. Since 1931 he has been on
the faculty of Johns Hopkins. Au-
thor of many books, he has written
"Man and Medicine," 1934, and "So-
cailized Medicine in the Soviet Union,
Amsden To Air Chances
For Naval Commissions
The opportunity for college men
to obtain commissions both in the
Navy and in the Naval Reserve will
be discussed by Captain William F.
Amsden, U.S.N., in a lecture in the
Natural Science Auditorium at 4:00
p.m. on May 14.
Captain Amsden, the Director of
Naval Reserves, Ninth Naval District,
will deal particularly with the oppor-
tunity for undergraduates to obtain
probationary commissions in the

Famed Professor
To Deliver Lecture
Famed psychologist and authority
on learning Dr. Elmer A. Culler, Uni-
versity of Rochester professor of Psy-
chology will deliver a University lec-
ture on "The Limiting Form of the
Learning Courve" at 8 p.m. Thurs-
day in the Auditorium of the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation Institute.
Well-known for his experiments on
the localizaton of separate tones in
the cochlea'of the ear, Doctor Culler
has served as president of the Mid-
western Psychology Association and
two years ago was given the award
of the Society of Experimental Psy-

ducing fame, and Julie Haydon. They
will be supported by thecast which
appeared.-in the New York produc-
tion last season.
Saroyan, of "The Daring Young
Man on the Flying Trapeze" fame
and similar madcap literary crea-
tions, is the only author ever to re-
ceive both the award of The New
York Drama Critics' Circle for "The
Time of Your Life" and the Pulitzer
Prize for the book of the same title.
Titiev Attends Meeting
Professor Mischa Titiev of the de-
partment of anthropology is attend-
ing the joint meetings of the Cen-
tral States Branch of the American
Anthropological Association and the
American Society of Anthropology at
Minneapolis this veekend.


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nautical Sciences at 7:30 p.m. Tues-
First Congregational Church: 9:30 day in Room 1042 East Engineering
a.m. Junior and Intermediate De- Building.
partments of Church School. In addition to Mr. Round's talk,
10:30 a.m. Kindergarten and Pri- there will be an election of officers
mary Departments of Church School. for the coming year, and the appoint-
10:45 a.m. Services of Public Wor- ment of committees for the Institute
ship. Dr. L. A. Parr will preach on banquet May 27.
"Missing the Great Things of Life."
4:30 p.m. Student Fellowship pic-
nic will be held at Saline Farms.
Transportation will be provided at
the church.
5:45 p.m. The teachers of the
Church School will meet for supper
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Karl
Karsian, 1331 Olivia Ave.; supper will
be follower by a business meeting.


Phone 8270 Now!




I f You're I n

a Rut

But, if you are the kind of fellow who
wants to be in one of the top activities at
Michigan . . . if you want sound training
in business and advertising-well, Brother,
you're the Man we want on the Michigan
Daily business staff.
Be sure to attend the staff meeting on
Monday, May 12, at 5 P.M.

First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m.
Sermon: "In Praise of Motherliness,"
by Rev. C. H. Loucks. A special" pro-
gram of worship, study, and activity
for children of the Kindergarten
and Primary groups.
3:30 p.m. The High School Young
People's Fellowship will meet at the
church for a bicycle ride to Delhi
Park for supper.
6:30 p.m. The Rogers Williams
Guild will meet in the Guild House.
Prof. George E. Carrothers, Depart-
ment of Education, will speak on
"Choosing Ones's Religious Expres-
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m. May
Forum on: "What is Worth Fighting
For?" as discussed by a youth panel
composed of Charles Koethen, Jr.,
Charles Karpinski, Robert Speck-
hard, and George Mutnick. Prof.
Anthony Jobin, chairman.
Question period is an integral part
of the Forum.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will meet today at 4:30 p.m. in the
Fireplace Room of Lane Hall. Rev.


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ofa u c ut1 raigS% teF7 St 1
dream 5i::":a brai"... Trye - we e ye
A neawl kypdSof bra!SWeiahsbat a ,frction




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