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December 06, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-12-06

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

THE MICIJIGAN DAILY

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Dr. Dell Henry,
Leads Speech
Defects Study,
Physiological Factors Are
Analyzed In Scientific
InvestigationBy Clinic
On the staff of the University
Speech Clinic, is Dr. L. Dell Henry,
who, besides her work as general phy-
sician, is conducting a series of inves-
tigations to find out what physiologi-
cal factors lie behind speech defects.
Up to the present time, most work
in this field has been theoretical and
very little biological or scientific
study has been made. It is the pur-
pose of the Speech Clinic to put itself
on a more scientific footing by means
of teir present research.
"Open Mind" Investigations I
"We are proceeding with our in-
vestigations with a purely open mind,"
Dr. Henry said yesterday, "so that we
shall be ready to develop anything
definite which we may find."
The most important work that is
being done is in bio-chemical re-I
search. Dr. Howard Lewis of the bio-'
chemistry department is cooperating
with the clinic in making the blood
analysis.
This investigation just got under
way this fall. The Clinic is using
the Fasting Blood Test, which works
on the principle of taking blood when
it is at its basic metabolic condition.
Mapy Things Looked For
"In these blood tests," Dr. Henry
declared, "we are looking for many
things. A predominance of pholes-
terol would show that there is an in-
balance in the endocerine system.
This chemical substance with the
state of the blood sugar would ac-
count for the flabbiness in the speech
muscles. The condition of potassium,
calcium, and phosphorous is also be-
ing studied."
Dr. Henry came to the Speech
Clinic two years ago, but it wasn't
until }February, 1941, that she was
commissioned to devote part of her
time to investigation in this field.
"We have long realized," Dr. Henry
concluded, "that there is a lot which
is yet unknown about speech defects,
and we are doing our best to rectify
this situation as soon as possible."

National Editory"
Of sDD Disc"sses B I s Giveoo
Convention Plans High School
Victor Hillery, editor of "S.O.S.," 'Growing Pains' Is AnnualI
national newspaper of the Student Senior Class Offering
Defenders of Democracy, visited Annt
Arbor Thursday, to meet with the "Growing Pains," the senior class1
Michigan Chapter and discuss the play of Ann Arbor High School, was
forthcoming National Student Merger presented at 8:15 yesterday at Patten-
Convention. gill Auditorium.
Hillery. who left the leadership of The cast portrayed very well theI
the Brown University chapter to de- characters of Aurania Rouverol'sI
vote his time to the organization's three act comedy. Roger Lewis as#
activities, is at present visiting S.D.D. George, Miss Ann Kienzle as Terry,
chapters on such midwestern cam- Kenneth Waltz and Mips Elizabeth
puses as Notre Dame, Chicago and Campbell as Professor afid Mrs. Mc-
Indiana. Intyre had the leads. Miss MarjorieF
He outlined to the local S.D.D. Harris was originally cast as Terry,I
meetink the part which the organiza- but because of illness, she was unable
tion is tq play at the convention. to appear in the play.s
Michigan is sending five delegates Accurately portraying a typical
to the National Student Merger Con- American family when the teen-age
vention at Harvard University, Dec. members are growing up, the play is
27 to 30. The purpose of the conven- particularly suited to high school
tion is to unite all similar student presentation. The scene is the homeI
groups into a single organization, of Professor McIntyre in California,I
gropsn____ig _ rand the action centers around George
i and Terry, the younger members of
Stomach Ache? - Well, the family.
Yo'e No T y On The cast will present the final per-
You'reNot leOn lyOneformance at 8:15 p.m. today in Patt-
Stomach ache? You're probably in engill Auditorium.
good company because a light out- ~ ---
break of gastro-intestinal upset has 'COOKIES FOR ROOKIES' 1
been reported throughout the city. SYRACUSE, N. Y., Dec. 5-UP)-h
The cases reported have not been Syracuse University coeds, fearingI
serious according to Dr. Warren E. the boys at army camps might misst
Forsythe, director of Health Service, the "home touch," organized todayI
and cannot be ascribed to any par- a "cookies for rookies" campaign with
ticular cause. student volunteers doing the baking.'

Highway Accident
Helps Police Track
Licenseless Driver
When Clifford Kerr, 24-year-old
truck driver from Aurora, Ind.,
parked his truck in the middle of
US-12 highway three miles east of
Ann Argor early yesterday morning,
he had no idea police would discover
he was driving with an expired driv-
er's license.
Here's how it happened:
Lawrence Anthes, 42, of 661 Swith
St., left his home shortly after 6 a.m.
bound for Detroit where he is em-
ployed in one of the shops. Driving
a sedan, Anthes didn't see the parked
truck until it was too late to avoid
a collision.
Truck driver Kerr explained to po-
lice he had set flares on the road
but they must have gone out. A small
lighted lantern was' still burning
about fifty feet behind his truck.
Witnesses bore out Anthes' state-
ment that there were no flares or
lights on the truck to indicate a
warning to approaching drivers.
Asked to produce his license, Kerr
could not. Today he is being held in
the Washtenaw county jail for crim-
inal negligence.
Anthes-the one who did a good
turn for the police-suffered a broken
knee cap, fractured rib and severe
cuts on his neck. He is confined to
St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital.

Scholarships
Ainounced
Graduate Awards Open
To All Architects
Any resident of the United States
or Canada engaged in the profession
of architecture is eligible for an Ed-
ward Langley Scholarship which the
American Institute of Architects will
award in 1942, announced Professor
Emil Lorch of tie College of Archi-
tecture, president of the Detroit
Chapter of the Institute, yesterday.
The awards, limited to 10 and with
$1,500 as the maximum stipend, pro-
vide for advanced study. research,
and travel for the purpose of acquir-
ing higher education in architecture.
Eligible groups include architects.
students about to graduate from
schools of architecture, graduate stu-
dents, teachers of architecture, teach-
ers of architectural draftsmen, and
architectural draftsmen.
Although awards to undergraduates
will not be made, said Lorch, drafts-
men may apply for funds to do un-
dergrao1uate work or to take special
courses in architectural schools.
The Langley grants were estab-
lished in 1936 by the will of the Mlate
Edward Langley, architect of Scran-
ton, Pa.

9.

7

I

WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-; Student Senate, SD
FOR SALE Driveway gravel, washed pebbles. p Danc
Killins Gravel Company, phone ostpineArmy
FOR SALE-Springer -spaniel pups. 7112. 7c
Eligible for registration. 5040 Scio The Student Sepate-SDD dance for
Church Road. Phone 25-8477. TRANSPORTATION Fort Custer soldiers has been tempo-
159c rarily postponed, it was announced
- WANTED - PASSENGERS TO yesterday.
PERSONALS SHARE EXPENSES.--a familiar According to the Senate Service
note at this pre-holiday period. No Committee, a letter was received from
BUCK DAWSON, only a sucker would doubt many of you have just such the Battle Creek encampment stating
pay $17.50 for this lousy coat. Eddy a need--or perhaps it's the car that 8 new chapels will be dedicated
Tann. 158c you're looking for! For a timely on Dec. 14, one day after the pro-
REAL ESTATE solution to your problem, use the posed dance date.
DAILY Classifieds. We bring peo- Since a soldier invitation dance on
BUILDING SITES in desirable dis- pie togethe, who should get to- the night of Dec.' 13 would force the
tricts. 5 acres on hard surfaced gether! men to return to camp immediately
- road, High with beautiful views of for dedication ceremonies, the affair
the Huron valley. $1,200. 40 acres . TYPING will be held after Christmas vacation.
2 miles out near school and main
highway. New well. $5,000. 19 TYPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 Mays
acres east of Ann Arbor; $6,000. nard St., phone 5689. Charities Provide Gifts
20 acres close-ink\$4,000. Also good MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist. LANSING; Dec. 5 - (;P) - Private
farms. Oril Ferguson, 928 Forest.I
Phone 2-29 1o,28 rt 408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935. charities provide toys, food and cloth-
Phone 2-2839. 160c 90c ing at Christmas time for 150,000
LAUNDERING S-Michigan youngsters who depend on
--_VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal the public purse for their life, and
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned. typist, also mimeographing. Notary brighten the yuletide for possibly
Careful work at low price. 2c public Phonf 6327. 706 Oakland. 750,000 others, State and private wel-
r 7-i ..7 1= 1_ J1 J "U L 1JJr'lmJ'JjJ~i"l''Jm 1TF'JL'4
rt
Not yet shown on Broadway
New York is clamoring for it...
FULL HOUSE"

I

'

4

the rost hiarious, tuneful, laff-fi l led,

ever produced.

. . . is the choice of a multitude of fine gifts at your fingertips here Tat Ann Arbor
stores. It will be to your advantage to make your purchases now while the selec-
tion is still wide and varied; rather than wait until vacation, when only a few

The Ann Arbor merchants will be glad to help you.

The Daily each Christmas is full of special buying values, so be sure to take

a copy with you to serve as your shopping guide.

KET SFLE

L. W * JL JL JL JL L JL k-,l JL N J--,f JL JL A. i I

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