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January 18, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-18

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MUARY 18, 1942



.. ._ 1 a e'

Andre Morize,
French Writer,
To Speak Here
Noted Teacher To Discuss
* French Reconstruction
After Struggle Of 1$71
"Le Reconstruction de la France
apres 1871" will be the subject of a
talk by Prof. Andre Morize, profes-
sor of French literature at Harvard
University and director of the Dlid-
diebury French Summer School, to
be given ati 4:15 p.m. Thursday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Recognized as one of the outstand-,
ing French writers and authorities of
the day, Professor Morize at the be-
ginning vf the present war was made
director of the cabinet at the Com-
missariat a l'Information to serve
under Jean Giraudoux, one, of the
best known writers of contemporary
French dramatics. The purpose of the
organization was to formulate propa-
ganda and counter-propaganda -to
serve the French cause in the war.
As a result of Professor Morize's
close observations at this time he
wrote, upon his return to this coun-
try, an impartial description of con-
ditions he found prevalent in France
in a book "France Ete 1940." Here
he presents many of the questions
and answers that the intellectual
Frenchman carried in his heart in
the summer of 1940.I
Professor Morize's lecture will be
given under the auspices of the Cercle
Francais and is a part of the series
of programs given annually by the
club. The talk will be given inFrench
and is open to all interested upon
presentation of a season ticket.
These tickets may be purchased
from the secretary of the romance
languages department, Room 112,
Romance Languages Building, or at
the door before the lecture. Holders
of the tiekets are entitled to admis-
sion to all lectures; and a small ad-
ditional charge will be made for the
annual French play.

University Course In Ordnance
Inspection Enrolls 100 Trainees

Class Begins Tomorrow;
Students To Be Listed
On Government Payroll
The University will open a war
production line of its own at 8 a.m.
tomorrow'when the first 100 trainees
to be enrolled for a 12-week course
in ordnance materials inspection hold
their initial class.
Sponsored by the U.S. Office of
Education under the Engineering,
Science and Management Defense
Training program, the course will be
the only one of the 34 courses cur-
rently open under the EMRST which
will have its trainees on the govern-
ment payroll.
A full-time course, the program
calls for eight hours of class a day,
five days a week for the 12 weeks of
instruction, and during this period
those enrolled in the course will be
paid $125 a month.
Similar Programs }
One of 13 similar programs now
being launched in other ordnance
districts in the country, the training
course is designed to supply inspec -
tors to the Detroit Ordnance Dis -
trict, already feeling the pinch of
insufficient numbers of inspectors.
Under the terms of the program
a second contingent of 100 men will
arrive oncampusnext month, and
will be followed by a third 100 in
March, until the quota of 300 is
reached. These groups will be grad-
uated at monthly intervals for as
long as the course is continued.
Instruction in mathematics, blue-t
print reading,, industrial materials,
procedure manufacture, machine tool
operation,,visits to industiy, inspec-
tion practice and laboratory inspec-
tion will be offered in the course.
Admission Requirements
Requirements for admission to the
course provide that the applicant
shall be credited with a minimum
of one year at an engineering col-
lege or a minimum of two years in
a literary college, and that he shall
agree to work as an ordnance in-
spector for a specified length of time
following his completion of the
Teaching the course will be engin-

eering faculty men assisted by stu-
dent instructors. Dean Ivan C. Craw-
ford of the College of Engineering is
the University's representative with
the education office, and Prof. R. H.
Sherlock of the civil engineering de-
partment is coordinating the courses.
Opened during the past week were
32 other training courses under the
EMSDT program. A course in traf-
fic control under Prof. R. L. Morri-
son of the transportation engineer-
ing department will be opened Thurs-
day in Flint.
Pianist To Feature
Chopin In Recital
Featuring the works of Beethoven,
Brahms and Chopin, Harold Fish-
man, pianist and a member of the
senior class in the music school here,
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre. The recital will be given in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Fishman, who appeared in a joint
recital earlier this season, is a pupil
of Joseph Brinkman and makes his
home in Denver, Colo., where he
studied with Edith R. Mills at the
Mathews' School of Music. He has
won scholarships for work with Dalies
Frantz and E. Robert Schmitz,

Infantile Drive
To Try Double
Collection Plan
'March Of Dimes' To Start
Tomorrow; Tag Day
Scheduled For Feb. 3
With the slogan "Join the army
warring against the country's fifth
column-disease," the local infantile
paralysis campaigners, under co-
chairmen Mrs. A. M. Waldron and
Mrs. Roger Bailey, are sponsoring a
drive starting tomorrow and ending
Jan. 31, to collect an excess of last
year's $4000 total.
Foremost among the methods of
collecting money for the cure of par-
alysis victims is the "March of Dimes"
campaign, led by Mrs. Glenn Mc-
Geouch, with Mrs. Alexander Barry.
This year boy scouts assisted by the
Motor Carps and Red Cross, will dis-
tribute the cards, which permit $.60
contributions in dimes. Ann Arbor
High School Washington Club boys
will collect the money.
Tag day scheduled for Feb. 3 will be
another important phase of the drive,
with local high school and University
girls volunteering for the posts.


Wardrobe Fresheners

Revised Examination Schedules
Time pf Exam Subject
8 - 10 German, Spanish, EM 1, 2; CE 2
Thurs., Jan. 29: 10:30 - 12:30 Mon. at 11
2 - 4 Tues. at 9
8 - 10 Tues. at 10
,Fri., Jan. 30: 10:30 - 12:30 Mon. at 1; English 1, 2
2 - 4 Mon. atl10
8 - 10 Tues. at 11
Sat., Jan. 31: 10:30 - 12:30 Tues. at 3, Economics 53
2 - 4 M. E. 3; Dr. 1, 2
8 - 10 Mon. at 9
Mon., Feb. 2: 10:30 - 12:30 Tues. at 2, EE 2a, Phys. 46
2 - 4 ;French, Surv. 1, 2, 4
8 - 10 M.P. 2,3, 4
Tues., Feb. 3: 10:30 - 12:30 Mon. at 8
2 - 4 Tues. at 8
8 - 10 Mon.at 3; Dr. 3
Wed., Feb. 4: 10:30 - 12:30 Mon. at 2
i 2 - Tues. at1
Time of Exercise Time of Examination
Mon. at 8 Tues., Feb. 3, 10:30-12:30
Mon.f at 9 Mon., Feb. 2, 8 -10
Mon. at 10 Fri., Jan. 30, 2 - 4
Mon. at 11 Thurs.,, Jan. 29, 10:30-12:30
Mon. at 1 Fri., Jan. 30, 10:30-12:30
Mon. at 2 Wed., Feb. 4, 10:30-12:30
Mon. at 3 Wed., Feb. 4, 8 -10
Tues. at 8 Tues., Feb. 3, 2 - 4
Tues. at 9 Thurs., Jan. 29, 2 - 4
Tues. at 10 Fri., Jan. 30, 8 -10
Tues. at 11 Sat., Jan. 31, 8 -10
Tues. at 1 Wed., Feb. 4, 2 - 4
Tues. at 2 Mon., Feb. 2, 10:30-12:30
Tues. at 3 Sat., Jan. 31, 10:30-12:30

Local Church
To Celebrate
Seventy-five years lie between the
tiny meeting house formerly at
Fourth and Ann streets with the "tre-
mendous" congregation of 22 mem-
bers, and the flourishing Unitarian
church of today.
The Normandy stone structure as
we know it was built in 1882 to house
the congregation that grew with the
town and the University, but once
more an expansion to take care of
the larger service is being proposed.
Evidently the Midwest was con-
sidered lacking in religious education,
for simultaneous with the sending of
Rev. Charles Brigham in 1867 to Ann
Arbor by Eastern Unitarians, local
Methodists were collecting funds ,to
send "missionaries" to Kansas.
Eight ministers have served since
then. Rev. Harold P. Marley, the
present minister, came in the spring
of 1929, and though the 13 years fol-
lowing have been filled with the de-
pression, social problems and war,
he has kept up the high ideals of
the church.
Dr. Frederick Eliot of Boston and
president of the American Unitarian
i Association, will open the church's
anniversary week by preaching at 11
a.m. today in the church. At the
Liberal Student's Union former stu-
dents of the University will return to
lead the 'meeting at 7:30 p.m. on the
question of "T4e Place of the Uni-
tarian Church in Student Affairs."
Speech Contest
To StartToday
Seventeen To Participate
In Elimination Test
Seventeen members, representing
all the Speech 31 sections, will par-
ticipate in an elimination speech
contest to be held at 4 p.m. tomor-
row in Room 4203 Angell Hall.
Contrary' to the elimination con-
test conducted earlier this semes-
ter, this meet will be extempor-
aneous. Contestants will be given
three minutes to arrange their
speeches. They will have three topics
to choose from. These topics are
concerned with national or interna-
tional affairs, local events; or an al-
ternative of a "single word stimulus"
From this contest, six speakers
will be chosen to participate in a
finals meet which will be held on
The faculty members of the speech
department will judge this elimina-
tion contest. They will also choose
the chairman and judges for the
Education Meeting
Wartime educational problems and
ever present questions of educational
principles and, technique will be dis-
cussed at the annual winter confer-
ence sponsored jointly by the School
of Education and the Bureau of Ap-
,pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation in the Rackham Building
The educational meeting is com-
bined with the annual guidance con-
ference with all faculty members and
administrative officials of the Uni-
versity invited to attend.





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German 1, 2, 31, 32
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32
Music 31


Pol. Science 1, 2, 51, 52
Zoology 1
Botany 21
Psychology 31
Music 1
aFrench 1, 2, 11, 31, 32,
41, 71, 111, 112, 153
Speech 31, 32
English 1, 2

Thurs., Jan. 29, 8 -10
Sat., ' Jan. 31, 2 - 4
Tue'., Feb, 3, -10
Mon., Feb. 2, 2 - 4
Fri., Jan. 30, 10:30-12:30
Sat., V Jane 31, 10:30-12:30


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