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March 31, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-03-31

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PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Faculty Men
Attend Ant
GroupFor
North Central Associ
Education Confe
Convenes InChic

ual
urn
ation
rence
ago

CPT Students Begin T raining;
50 Future Pilots Are E nrolled

Active participation by the Uni-
versity in the 47th annual meeting
of the North Central Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools was
assured by the attendance of seven
members of this school at the Chi-
cago convention held last week, Mon-
day through Saturday.
Those attending were Dr. George
F. Carrothers, director of the Bureau
of Cooperation with Educational In-
stitutions; Prof. Harlan C. Koch,
assistant director of the Bureau and
editor of the North Central Associa-
tion Quarterly; Prof. Edgar G. John-
ston, assistant director of the Bureau
and chairman of the Michigan State
Committee of the Secondary Com-
mission of the Association;
Prof. Edward H. Kraus, dean of
the literary college; Prof. James B.
Edmonson, dean of the School of
Education; Dr. Robert L. Williams,
assistant registrar and Dr. T. Luther
Purdom, director of the University
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information.
Including in its roster institutions
in 20 states. the North Central Asso-
ciation has as its aims the promotion
of a better understanding and clos-
er relationship between secondary
schools and institutions of higher
learning, the improvement of educa-
tional conditions and scholastic
standards within these institutions
and. the encouragement of experi-
mentation and investigations relat-
ing to educational problems of vari-
ous sorts.
Membership is based upon fulfill-
ment by each school of certain stand-
ards and regulations established by
the Association.

Application Requirements
Are Changed To Reduce
Age Limits,_Expense
Despite priorities and typically
perverse Ann Arbor weather, the Ci-
vilian Pilots' Training Course is rap-
idly getting under way with its
Spring program.
Having filled its quota of 50 stu-
dents, 30 in the Elementary and 20
in the Secondary Course, the actual
flying has already begun. In addi-
tion, there is ground school work
consisting of classes three nights a
week for the Elementary students
and four nights a week for those in;
the more advanced course with train-
ing in aerodynamics, navigation,
power plants, aircraft and code prac-
tice.
Course Times To Change
At the present time the ground
school courses meet at 7:00 p.m. but
will probably be moved up an hour
in order to get in more hours of day-
light flying. Each student's course
is adjusted to his academic program
so that he can fly every day thatj
the weather permits.
Requirements for the course have
been lowered this year, with age
limits and costs especially reduced.
In order to participate the applicant
War Workers
Are Offered
New Courises
With more than 3,000 workers in
Michigan war industries already
trained for work in advance technical
fields, the University has announced
a new series of courses in the U. S.
Office of Education's engineering,
science and management defense
training program, which is expected
to draw at least 1,000 new enroll-

must successfully pass a rigid physi-
cal examination, must be a male citi-
zen of the United States and must
have attained his eighteenth but not
his twenty-sixth birthday.
In addition, he must obtain the
written consent of his parents if he
is under 21P years of age, must have
completed at least 15 hours of col-
lege work and must be neither on
active duty nor awaiting orders from
the Army, Navy or Marine Corps.
The cost of the course. has been
lowered to approximately half of last
year's and includes the physical ex-
amination, while the flight training
part of the program is absolutely
free.
The Civilian Pilot Training Pro-
gram was begun a few years ago by
a government money appropriation
with the idea of developing civilian
aviation and has enjoyed a rapid
growth. The complete program at
present represents four consecutive
training courses-Elementary, Sec-
ondary, Cross-country and Instruc-
tor, totally 200 hours of flying.
Flying, Ground School
The Elementary Course contains
35 flying hours spread over a period
of 10 to 15 weeks, plus 72 hours of
ground school instruction. It is taken
by those who wish to use it as a
stepping stone to military service, by
those who wish to use it in conjunc-
tion with a career in the aviation
industry, and by those who wish to
continue with the secondary and
other CPT courses.
Upon successful completion of the
elementary course, a student will re-
ceive a private pilot's license for
small aircraft up to 80 H.P. and is
eligible to participate in the second-
ary course.
Art Authority
To Give Talk

Ministers Join
In Sponsoring
Of Holy Week
Will Direct Daily Services;
Plans Include Program
Of Prayer, Addresses
Union Holy Week, an enlargement
of last year's Sunday night lantern
services, will be held each day
through Friday at the First Congre-
gational Church, under the auspices
of Ann Arbor's Ministerial Associa-
tion.
These public services will be com-
posed of a program of prayer and
mediation supplemented by an ad-
dress by one minister of Ann Arbor
churches each day at 12:30 to 1:15
p.m. Good Friday will be an excep-
tion with a service which will open
at noon and last for three hours.
Today's sermon will be given by
Rev. Henry O. Yoder of Trinity Luth-
eran Church, and the rest of the
service will be conducted by Kenneth
Morgan, director of the University
Student Religious Association.
.Dr. Henry Lewis, rector of St. An-
drews Episcopal Church will give to-
morrow's address with Dr. Leonard
A. Parr, pastor of the First Congre-
gational Church in charge of the
service.
The address on Thursday will be
given by Rev. C. H. Loucks, pastor of
the First Baptist Church. Rev. F. E.
Benish, West Side Methodist Church
pastor, will take charge of the serv-
ice.
In harmony with the Bible ac-
count, the Good Friday service will
begin with the first of a three part
service beginning at noon, and the
others at 1 p.m. and 2 p.m.
Rev. Frederick Cowin will give the
sermon, accompanied by Dr. Edward
W. Blakeman, religious counselor.
The other address will be given by
Dr. W. P. Lemon, of the Presbyterian
Church, with the service in the hands
of Rev. Leonard A. Parr.
The final part of the program will
consist of special music suitable to
Passion Week.

75 Will Attend First Defense
Classes In Ordnance Inspection

Students To Be Recruitedl
For Service In Detroit{
After 12-Week Course
Approximately seventy-five new
men will give added impetus to the
already humming wheels of Univer-
sity-administered defense training
courses today when the third section
of men enrolled in the Engineering,
Science and Management Defense
Training course in ordnance mate-
rials inspection attend their first
classes.
Recruited through the Detroit Ord-
nance District and the Chicago Civil
Service Commission, the men will be
subjected to an intensive period of
12 weeks, after which they will be
given positions as industrial inspec-
tors in the Detroit District.
First Graduates April 17
Already in progress are two such
courses comprising groups of 76 and
62 men respectively. Started in mid-
January, the first of these will com-
plete its curriculum Friday, April 17,
when the first graduiates of the .pro-
gram will take their places in indus-
try.
Advising that any interested per-
sons who "come anywhere near"
meeting present enrollment require-
ments submit an application, Col. H.
W. Miller of the engineering drawing
department, administering the course,
has revealed that new lower require-
ments are anticipated.
"We don't expect they will be as
low as we'd like them to be," he said,
"but they will probably approach our
recommendation: one year of col-
lege work, one year of high school
Objets D'Art Exhibited
Color schemes and design arrange-
ments together with various fabrics,
sketches, and a collection of Mexi-
can weaving examples have been in-
eluded in the architecture college's
latest exhibition in the ground floor
show cases.

physics, high school algebra and trig-
onometry, and either one year of high
school chemistry or four semester
hours of chemistry in college."
Present requirements demand that
the applicant have completed at least
one year in an engineering college or
two years in a literary college with
six hours of credit in mathematics,
physics and chemistry.
Women Considered
Proof of the need for additional
applications lies in the recent an-
nouncement that women would prob-
ably be accepted in the next section,
scheduled to open here April 27. The
fifth section is tentatively set for
May 18.
Also included under the ESMDT
program is a series of 34 training
courses to be opened in Ann Arbor'
and surrounding cities Monday, April
12. These courses are administered
by Prof. R. H. Sherlock of the civil
engineering department, working
through the University Extension
Service.
Sigma R ho Tau
To debate Group
of Ypsilanti Coeds
A bevy of Ypsilanti coeds wil take
the floor against a squad of Sigma
Rho Tau debaters at 7:30 p.m. today
in the Union, in a special inter-
school debate of the subject, "Re-
solved: That Labor Unions Should
Be Regulated by Law and by Fed-
eral Government."
Defending the negative for the en-
gineering speech society will be Jerry
Goldman, '45E, Wendell Racette,
'45E, and William Dowdle, '45E, while
the Ypsi team is unannounced.
The first of a series of such de-
bate meetings annually sponsored by
Sigma Rho Tau, the debate is being
organized by Hyman Sterngold, '44E,
and Bob Dangl, '44E. All interested
students are invited to attend the
contest.

L. R. Colwell
To Give Talk
'Plastics' To Be Subject
Of ASME Discussion
L. R. Colwell of the metal process-
ing department will speak before a
regular meeting of the local Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Kellogg
Auditorium, New Dental Building.
"Plastics in Modern Engineering"
will be the subject discussed by Col-
well. Following the talk, further
plans will be made concerning the
tenth annual Midwest ASME con-
ference at Notre Dame, April 20 and
21. Michigan's representative will be
Waldemar Rupinski, whose paper on
"Mercury Cycle Boilers" won the lo-
cal competition.
Other engineering students who
wish to attend the conference are
urged to contact John Koffel, '42E,
in charge of arrangements, before
April 1.
Prof. R. C. Porter of the mechani-
cal engineering department and fac-
ulty adviser of the ASME, will also
attend the conference. Transporta-
tion will be arranged for all who sign
up before April 1.

The beautiful heroine
into the Hudson River.
swim in her hoop-skirt.
saved? SEE:

is thrown
She cannot
Will she be

"UNDER THE
GASLIGHT"
by Augustin Daly
Wednesday thru Saturday,
April 1, 2, 3, 4 - 8:30 P.M.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
83c, 55c, 39c
Play Production of the
DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH

Prof. Wethey Will
Spain's 'Golden

Discuss
A ge'

^

To Present Organ
Prog'ramFriday
Palmer Christian, University or-
ganist, will again present his annual
Good Friday hour of music at 4:15
p.m. Friday, in Hill Auditorium.
Music, all appropriate and in the
spirit of the day, such as Bach's
Chorale Prelude "O Sacred Head,"
Wagner's Good Friday music from
"Pardifal," and Bossi's Hour of Con-
secration will be played.
The entire program follows:
Fescobaldi: Toccata per l'Eleva-
zione; Bach: Two Chorale Preludes;
Karg-Elert: prologus Tragicus; Wag-
ner: Good Friday Music: Malling:
Golgatha; Bossi: Hour of Consecra-
tion; Dupre: Jesus Meets His Mother,
(from the "Stations of the Cross")
and Crucifixion (Passion Symphony).

ments. The specifically Spanish qualities
The courses will begin April 13 and of the art in Spain in the 17th cen-
14 in Detroit, Dearborn, Flint, Grand tury, "the golden age," will be dis-
cussed by Prof. Harold E. Wethey,
Rapids, Jackson and Ann Arbor. chairman of the fine arts depart-
Designed to meet three major ment, in the last lecture of La Socie-
needs of those employed in, war in- dad Hispanica's current series at
dustries, the series will include: re- 4:15 p.m. Thursday in Room D,
fresher courses for those who desire Alumni Memorial Hall.
In the period of the Counter-Ref-
to brush up on previous training; ormation, the Spaniards were highly
transfer courses for men who find emotional -and violent about their
it necessary to re-train for new jobs; religion. Professor Wethey will de-
"up-grade" courses which prepare I scribe the 'painting of this period,
men for advancement in aparticular referring particularly to El Greco,
as an illustration of the fanatical
field. religious devotion.
Instructors are supplied from the Using the sculptor, Pedro de Mena,
University faculty and experts in in- and the painter, Zurburan, as par-
dustry. While there is no tuition ticular examples, Professor Wethey
cost. there is generally an admission will point out the realism of the
requirement to any of the courses of Jesuits, as expressed with character-
two years in a recognized engineering istic Spanish intensity in their art.
college or its equivalent in experience. Another aspect of the 17th century,
The expenses of the series is being the aristocratic court life of Philip
borne by the Federal Government. IV, will be reviewed by Professor
Wethey in citing the celebrated por-
traits of that period.
Professor Wethey has recently
published a book and several articles
on Spanish art. The lecture, which
will be delivered in English, will be
accompanied by lantern slides.

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those long afternoon, labs, or after seeing

for IN-BETWEEN Refreshment
: : For a snack between morning classes, after

No tb)IC iS complete withOut a glass of

n and try our delicious foun-
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The biggest and
most delicious
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MALTEDS
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-77

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ON

Spring vacation this year is BE-
KIND -TO -YOUR -CAR -AND-
TIRES-WEEK-in other words, go
home by Greyhound. It's your
chance to be kind to your pocket-
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in higher mathematics to figure out
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Round Trip Fares

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THE Sa'

OF THE YEAR...IN THE / 4ca4e OF THE YEAR!
A two-fisted sports writer! A high-brow lady
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