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January 16, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-16

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

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THE MICHIXN DAILY

FP,,I ;, Al42 TLc r 16, 19x°

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War Courses: 'U' Emphasizes
____ ___ ____ ___ Language WIr
(Contlnued from Page 1) have been set as prerequisite for this
coiurse.
rting of Japanese and will give its German 164 (advanced conversa-
udents a competence in ordinary tion) will prepare students for gov-
nversation. Offering eight hours eminent or military service and calls
redit, it will meet in 2019 A. H., time for three years of college German or
:hedule to be arranged. equivalent. It will meet at 9 a.m.
In the French department, four Tuesday and Thursday in 201 U. H.
egularly-given courses have been under Dr. Otto Graf. A third hour
sted as useful in war work. French
3, 84, 85, and 86 (introductory and will be arranged.
dvanced conversation) are two-hour Italian 2, an elementary course,
urses with schedules listed in the represents the Axis lesser half in this
terary college announcement. program. Three sections will meet at
Newly Set Up 8 and 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. on Monday,
Newly set up for training in liason Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday in
ork, interpreting and the intelli- 309 R. L. under Dr. Vincent Scanio.
mece services, French 198 has three This is a four-hour course.
ears of college French or its equiva- Spanish courses of defense value
nt as a prerequisite. A two-hour will deal in both literary and con-
urse, it will be taught by Prof. Rene versational aspects of the language.
alamon. First meeting is scheduled Spanish 81 and 82, listed in the liter-
r 3 p.m. Monday, Feb. 9 in 108 R. L. ary college announcement, will take
Scientific, medical and conversa- up Spanish-American life, while
onal applications are included in Spanish 182 will discuss its literature.
1e German department's grouping Military Uses
courses valuable to the war pro- The, military and intelligence serv-
ram. German 36 (scientific Ger- ice uses of this language will be
an) will meet at 9 a.m. Monday, handled in Spanish 198, which calls
uesday, Wednesday, Thursday and for three years of college Spanish or
riday in 306 U. H. A four credit its equivalent. Meeting for the first
urse taught by Dr. Werner Strie- time at 3 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 10, in
ieck, it is not open to freshmen. 108 R. L., it will be taught by Prof.
Dr. Striedieck will also teach Ger- Hayward Keniston.
tan 56, meeting at 11 a.m. Monday, Another intensive training plan,I
'uesday, Thursday and Friday in 301 Russian 124 is designed to "prepare
W. With 12 hours of German as a the largest possible number of stu-
erequisite, this course is open only dents in the shortest. possible time."
a limited number of senior and An eight credit course with one sem-
tnior pre-medical students. ester of Russian as prerequisite, it
Translation Stressed will be taught by Madame Lila Parg-
A new course, German 124 will ment.
ress translation and interpretation Portugese is also included in the
Nazi communiques, broadcasts, and War Board's listed courses of mili-
Ized documents. It will meet at tary importance. Portugese 2, a four-
l a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Fri- hour course, will be given in two sec-
ay under Prof. John W. Eaton. Two tions at 8 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday,
ars Hof German or its equivalent Tuesday, Thursday and Friday in 105
R. L.
-- Norwegian To Be Given
SPEECH DEPAR'TMENT Prof. Norman Willey will teach
Scandinavian 32 (modern Norwegian)
presents a two-hour course meeting at 8 a.m.
PLAY PRODUCTION Monday and Wednesday in 305 South
Wing. Prerequisite is Course 31.
Oriental Languages 110 and 124,
"GE RG E both taught by Prof. William H.
Worrel, are intended to acquaint stu-
WVAS H I N GTO Ndents with Islamic language and life.
110, (an introduction to Mohamme-
D- ER s dan civilization) will meet at 10 a.m.
Tuesday and Thursday in 2029 A. H.
and Hart It is not a language course. An intro-
yKaufman ndduction to basic spoken Arabic, 124
TON IG HT is a three hour course meeting at 9
a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday
and Tomorrow in 2023 A. H.
83c 55c 39c These Daily summaries, according
8:30 P.M. Phone 6300 to the War Board, may be used in
s onT e forming second semester programs
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre pending publication of a complete
bulletin.

A Tense Moment From

'George

Washington Slept Here'

'I

//

This is a scene from the Kaufman-Hart comedy, "George Washington Slept Here," appearing at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre through tomorrow. The play is a revival of the production given by the Michi-
gan Repertory Players last summer when the above p hotograph was taken. The set now being used is vir-
tually the same as the one pictured, but the lack of work in building the sets is well balanced by the many
tasks which the stage crew must perform under the d irection of Robert Mellencamp, art director.

Speech Society
Picks National
SurveyGroup
Committee Seeks Better
Way Of Draft Selection
For Speech Defectives
Because draft boards have been
given no clear standard by which to1
measure the status of men with
speech defects, there is a great in-
consistency among the boards in this
country as to which classification
these men should be put in.
There have been instances in
which men who were severe stut-
terers were accused of malingering
and inducted even though unfit for
military duty. Others whose. speech
defects were relatively mild, were ,de-
ferred even though their speechI
would have been adequate for serv-
ice. -
After/ reaching this conclusion,
the American Speech Correction As-
sociation is now seeking a means of
evaluating speech defects more sat-
isfactorily, so that draft boards may
have better standards for selection.
An emergency \committee was ap-
pointed recently to deal with7 this
problem. The members of the com-
mittee are Dr. H. Harlan Bloomer'.
head of the University Speech Clinic;
Dr. Mack Steer, Purdue Jniversity;
Dr. Charles Strother, Iowa Univer-
sity, and Dr. Paul Moore, North-
western.
A portion of this work has been
assigned to the University Speech
Clinic. The members of the Clinic
have been given the task of finding
the present status of individuals of
draft age who have had speech de-
fects and who have been registered
in some clinic. They will also study
the situation of men enrolled in the
Univeresity and will contact other
speech organizations throughout the
country for further information.
The results of this survey will aid
in finding a place for men in various
phases of defense work. It will also
provide valuable information regard-
ing persons whose speech defects
have persisted intoadulthood.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

Church Group
To Celebrate
Anniversary
In 1867 the nation was agitated by
post-war politics and reconstruction,
and on Jan. 21 in Ann Arbor, 22 men
and women were entering the newly
completed Unitarian church. Now, in
the midst of another period of war-
time unrest, the present church
members are celebrating its 75th an-
niversary.
Prior to the construction, a group
in 1865 "desirous of securing to our-
selves and our families the advan-
tage of religious instruction and fel-
lowship" signed the Articles of As-
sociation, the oldest churc docu-
ment, and held services in the Court
House. Two University buildings
bear the names of early Unitarians.
Victor Vaughan, who was Dean of
the Medical School, and Charles E.
Greene, first Dean of the School of
Engineering.
Pre-Unitarian religious efforts be-
gan in 1835 with a group of uniden-
tified liberals who felt that they were
able to support "sustained preach-
ing" and wrote to Nathaniel Stacy,
an itinerant preacher of the Univer-
salist church, inviting him to Ann
Arbor. Past fifty, he was then in
the "wild and trackless country"
south of Lake Erie, and on arrival
promptly plunged into column writ-
ing in the Weekly Argus and the
State Journal.
Dr. Frederick Elpt of Boston and
president of the American Unitarian
Association, will open the Anniver-
sary week by speaking at 11 a.m.
Sunday in the church. Former stu-
dents of the University will return
to lead the student meeting at 7:30
p.m. on the general question of "The
Place of the Unitarian Church in
Student Affairs."
War Production
Will Be Featured
By New 'Technic'
War production will be given spe-
cial attention in the January issue of
The Michigan Technic, engineering
college publication, which will go on
sale Wednesday, Jan. 21, as the first
issue of 1942.
Featured in this issue will be an
article on the "World's Largest
Bomber Plant," by Keith L. Smith,
'43E, describing the Willow Run
bomber plant in Ypsilanti. As head
of The Technic's article department,
Smith made a recent inspection trip
through the plant to gather infor-
mation.
Equally important in the magazine
this month will be an article by Prof.
Henry W. Miller of the engineering
drawing department on "Revolution
in Artillery," while "Miracle in Con-
crete," an article on Grand Coulee
Dam, by William O. Jacobs, '44E, will
complete the list of banner features
for this month.

Autos Affected
By Rubber Ran
University Trucks Will Be
Retreaded In Future
The tire ban doesn't affect the
students, but the University found
itself with 55 vehicles and a low pri-
ority rating.
The tires on these cars and trucks
which are assigned to various de-
partments and schools face a future
of "re "-recapping, retreading and,
finally, retirement for the duration.
By virtue of the University's A-9
priority rating, its chances of ob-
taining any new tires are about equal
to those of the average citizen who
doesn't enjoy the title of doctor,
surgeon or visiting nurse,
But one department; at least, is
doing what it can to postpone the
day sometime in the future when
its trucks will rattle down the streets
on rims. Charles E. Pardon, super-
intendent of the Buildings and
Grounds Department, has ordered
two of the department's vehicles to
be put into storage so that they may
be saved for future use.
Pardon, in collaboration with 0. E.
Roszel, superintendent of the ware-
house, has also initiated a sticker
campaign for tire conservation which
he expects to be adopted by all Uni-
versity departments operating trucks
and cars. He has distributed to each
truck a red and white sticker printed
with a series of "don'ts"-don't skid,
spin the wheels, jump curbs or speed.
And the last line says significantly,
"Your job depends on the life of
these tires."
I

Pastels
GABARD I N ES
TWEEDS
Smartly tailored
to give a slim yet
casual look . . .
Both Sporty and
Dressy in all the
newest spring colors.
(Others 12.95 to 29.50)

I

i

217 South Main

9 Nickels Arcade

Read And Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads

7

SWEFTS DRUG STORE
340 South. State Street

l/eti

Stut3 Jj3g alA

Drug Sundries

Once-mA- Year Values

Stationery
Student Supplies

Light lunches served
at our f ountain.
The Rexall Store on the Campus

Wild's offers you their
entire stock of ready-to-wear
SUITS and OVERCOATS.

Delivery Service

wl

I

The Art Cinema League is bring-
ing two old-time comedies to the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre Sunday
night, January 18, at 6:30 and 8:15
p.m. Harry Langdon will be featured
in "The Strong Man," and Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Drew in "The Profes-
sional Patient." Tickets available at
the League and also at the box office
at the above hours.

FIEGEL'S Annual

JANUARY CLEARANCE

Wild's clothing is famed for
lasting quality . . . now when
you want durable quality this
sale gives you what you want
at truly tremendous Savings.
Frankly, the terrific pace of
selling makes it urgently ad-
visable for every reader who
plans on cashing in on this
event to get here in a hurry.
Make it today!

.25% off

.25%
. 25%

off
off

..20% off
.20% off

.20%

off

... $1.59
3 for $4.50

Hand tailored clothes at machine made
prices. See a fine National-known over-
coat for as low as $24.50 or a suit for as
low as $23.60.

Values like these are not common today.

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