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May 15, 1942 - Image 16

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-15

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 15, I

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War Traiing
Plan Designed
For University
Program's Twin Objects
Are Equipping Students,
Carrying On Research
(Continued from Page 1)
Class V-5, flight training, and the
U.S.N.R. Reserve Midshipman train-
ing program, Class V-7.
War-time casualties among civil-
ian populations have caused the in-
auguration of a Civilian Protection
Training Program by the University
which is designed to give as many
persons as possible, basic knowledge
in methods of passive defense against
enemy air raids and in means of
dealing with active sabotage by en-
emy agents. Students, members of
the University staff and townspeople
have been strongly urged to take this
course which will be repeated from
time to time during the year.
This war, the University feels, can-
not be carried on by men alone, and
therefore has offered war training
courses for women. Under this topic
come such courses as fisrt aid, motor
mechanics, home nursing, nutrition,
nursery school work and typewriting.
However, the feminine contingent of
the University is not restricted to
these courses alone, for it is possible
for them to enroll in several of the
courses previously described.
Et ,It Weeks
Summer Term
Opens June 29
(Continued from Page 1)
law, Supervisor of Public Instruction,
Newton, Mass.
Visitors on the teaching staff of
the School of Music will include Da-
vid B. McClosky, of Westport, Conn,,
well-known baritone, who will give
voice lessons and teach courses in
Vocal Literature; Prof. Gilbert Ross,
of the Department of Music of Smith
College, who will instruct violin;
Glen H. Woods, of Oakland, Cal,,
distinguished music educator, who
will supervise the music section of
the School of Education Workshop
In Ann Arbor.
Also on the School of Music staff
will be Miss Roxie Cowin, assistant
supervisor of music, Ann Arbor Pub-
lic Schools, and Henry Sopkin, of
the Woodrow Wilson Junior College,
Chicago.
At the University Bioloical Sta-
tion, Cheboygan County, visiting
members of the staff will include
H. B. Hungerford, of the University
of Kansas; F. C. Gates, of Kansas
State College; W. W. Cort, of Johns-
Hopkins University; C. W. Creaser,
of Wayne University; L. J. Thomas,
of the University of Illinois; G. W.
Prescott, of Albion College, and 0. S.
Pettingill, of Carleton College, Minn.
Forestry School Offers
Summer Courses Here
Responding to the increased need
for men trained in conservation and
protection of forests, the School of
Forestry and Conservation is plan-
ning to offer courses on campus this
summer in addition to its program
at Camp Fihbert Roth.
Courses in forest management and
cost control in the logging industry
to be taught by Prof. Donald Mat-
thews, have already been planned.

CALENDAR
Su"Immer lerin
Thurs., Fri., Sat., June 11, 12, 13--Registration for Summer Term
Mon., June 15-Summer Term opens
Mon., June 29-Summer Session opens
Sat., July 4-Independence Day
Fri., Aug. 21-Summer Session closes
Mon., Sept. 7--Labor Dray
Wed., Sept. 23-Final examinations for the Summer Term begin
Sat., Sept. 26-Final examinations for the Summer Term ezd
Sat., Sept. 26-Summer term ends
Fall Term
Mon., Sept. 28-Orientation period opens
Thurs., Fri., Sat., Oct. 1, 2, 3-Registration for the Fall 'Term
Mon., Oct. 5-Fall term opens
Complete Medical Career Gven
Students ByT' Health Service

Engine School
Offers Course
To Graduates
lasses Salisfy Demands
For 7echnical Trainilig
Of Armiy, Navy Officers
University graduates of the past 10
years will be given the opportunity
this summer to study ultra-high fre-
quency techniques in a special full-
time course which the engineering
college will offer in an attempt to
satisfy Army and Navy demands for
cou mission'ed officers for duty in
fields like airplane detection.
Although members of the present
senior classes in electrical engineer-
ing are being trained in this field,
the numbers of men now in training
will not be adequate to meet the
present needs.
The course, Dean Ivan C. Craw-
ford of the College of 'Engineering,
reports, will comprise 12 weeks of
full-time work and will include a
review of circuit theory, additional
basic preparatory material, and in-
tensive study of ultra-high frequen-
cy techniques proper. This work
will be professionally valuable to the
trainees after the emergency has
passed.
Commissions as second lieutenants
in the Army, or as ensigns in the
Navy, will be given to those engineers
desirous of taking the course and
continuing in military service after-
ward. Upon completion of the course
the officers will either continue with
advanced study or be assigned im-
mediately to active duty. It is ex-
pected to start about'Jun e 10, 1442.
The first half of the course will be
devoted to refresher courses to re-
view fundamentals because many of
the graduates have not used certain
required techniques since graduation.
The second half will be a more ad-
vanced study of electrical theory and
techniques with emphasis upon those
used in listening devices

U' Library
Lfist Exeeds
Million Books
The facilities offered by the Uni-
versity library sys!em include 1,134,-
052 books located in the 13 libraries
which make up the entire system.
The hub of the system is the Gen-
eral Library located in the center of
the campus. Inexhaustible supplies
of reference material can be found
here in the main reading room, peri-
odical room, medical reading room,
graduate reading rooms and the two
study halls. The card files in this
building contain records of every
book in every University library.
Various Branches
The various branches of the library
system are located in Angell and
Tappan Halls, in the chemistry, en-
gineering, dentistry, architecture,
physics and museum buildings; in the
School of Education and in the Uni-
versity Hospital.
The General Library is open from
7:45 a.m. to 10 p.m. on week days,
and the periodical room and main
reading room are also open from 2
p.m. to 9 p.m. on Sundays. Here a
vast quantity and variety of material
is available. Among the very exten-
sive collection of rare books are works
of military history dating from 1493,
a Goethe collection of 1400 volumes,
15th and 16th century algebra texts
and a large file of documents issued
by and bearing the signatures of
Napoleon, hit officers and cabinet.
Perlodical Room
In the periodical room the current
numbers of more than 1600 different
periodicals are kept for student use.
Medical periodicals and medical
books can be found in the medical
reading room.
The Library is maintained by an
annual appropriation of the Board of
Regents. The present General Li-
brary was erected in 1917-18 at the
cost of $615,000.

School Of Music Will Offer
GrautUndergraduate Plans

With emphasis placed upon gradu-
ate work in the Summer Session and
undergraduate study in the summer
term, two schedules of study for the
School of Music have been planned
by Dr. Earl V. Moore, director.
In the Summer Session which cov-
ers a period of eight weeks, June 29
to Aug. 21, instruction in applied
music, theory, music literature and
music education will be given by reg-
ular members of the faculty aug-
mented by several distinguished
guest instructors.
Some of these visiting instructors
are Maynard Klein, assistant profes-
sor of music at Tulane University;
Henry Sopkin, director of instru-
mental music at Woodrow Wilson
Junior College, Chicago; David Blair
McClosky, well-known concert artist
of New York City; Gilbert Ross, pro-
fessor at Smith College, and Glenn
H. Woods, director of music at the
Oakland, Calif., schools.
In addition to the regular Sum-
mer Session, the summer term from
June 15 to Sept. 26 will be offered.
This longer term will feature under-

graduate work and the instruction
will be under the direction of regu-
lar members of the faculty of the
music school.
The .Seventh Annual High School
Band Clinic will be held from July 5
to 26 under the sponsorship of the
School of Music. The event regular-
ly attracts a great number of stu-
dents of music
Beside the instruction to be offered
at the University,courses will also
be given at the National Music Camp
at Interlochen, of which Joseph E.
Maddy, professor of radio music in-
struction at the University, is presi-
dent and musical director. The affil-
iation with the University makes it
possible for college students-and pro-
fessional musicians to pursue courses
in music, drama, speech and radio
with college credits.
Among the faculty of '-the School
of Music who will instruct at Inter-
lochen this summer are Prof. Thor
Johnson, conductor of the University
Symphony Orchestra, and Prof. Har-
din Van Deursen, conductor of the
University Choir.

1

Special, General Services
Offered By Staff Of 40
Skilled Doctors, Nurses
Few other colleges in the country
offer such ample provision for the
health of its students as at the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
In a modern, up-to-date building,
less than two years old, is the Uni-
versity Health Service, fully equipped
to render special and general services
to promote health safety. Staffed
with 40 qualified doctors and nurses,
the Health Service is directed ex-
clusively toward the treatment of the1
disorders of men and women stu-
dents.
According to Dr. Warren E. For-
sythe, director, 93 per cent of the
student body visit the Health Serv-
ice in the school year, most of themE
on an average of 10 or 12 times each.
About 25 per cent of the students
are patients in the infirmary, while
more than 20 per cent have their
eyes tested for glasses each year.
In addition to the thorough ex-
amination which is given to appli-
cants entering the University for the
first time and which is used for the
purpose of detecting cases of tuber-
culosis, testing of eyesight and de-
termining the general health of the
student, reexaminations and confer-
ences are available at all times.
Very complete medical care is
available to all students, including 30
days of bed care and emergency
Architecture
Offers Courses
S1imu erC 4lasses IraDesig
Will BeOl)en
The School of Architecture and
Design, rated as one of the best in
the country, wil he open to Michi-
gan students for both 1h summer
and eight-week sessions.
Regular semester courses will be
offered to students enrollcld in the
Summeri Session, while eight. week
students are eligible for four courses
two in landscape architecture and
two in free-hand drawing.
All students interested and quali-
fied may enroll for the summer cour-
ses, but it will be necessary for trans-
fer students Ito present gride tra
Script s andsamto-plesoftheirwo-k to
insu1re propr cljassifica "411(
The architecture school i; widely
known for its competent faculty and
is one of the leading art schools in the
country. The building is our of fhe
newest on campus and is well-equip-
ped for all types of art anri applied
design.I
Governing hody of Ihe riA iiect
ural Society, which is compnn{cd of
the;- t nt body and facultyvof the
schl is ;;the Architec, tl 81.ctt
C"ounc~il designed toI,()prolmotfctivi
ties; frthe )he ti 'n'eif of (he s:chool.

operations. This service is given by
thoroughly trained personnel, and
patients are not used as clinical sub-
jects or experiments.
Physicians are always on call for
service in student rooms, and special
part-time nurses reside in the dormi-
tories for service. Operations with-
out anaesthetics are performed in the
Health Service free of charge, major
ones in the University Hospital also
without charge.
Most common student complaint is
that of the common cold, which is
not to be treated lightly, according
to the doctors. Appendicitis ranks
highest among the serious operations
with more than one per cent of the
students being operated on each
year,
In cooperation with other agencies,
the Health Service is concerned with
health questions in student living
rooms, campus buildings, food serv-
ices and swimming pools. It investi-
gates all illnesses rumored to be of
food origin and recommends the
proper lighting conditions for Uni-
versity buildings.

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Why study

v hen you

are hot and bothered?
- However, if you art,
one of those people who
REALLY o.;ht o cram,
- and who shouldn't
- do it the right way
in our cool. fesh sum-

You'lI love living in these heavenly fashions Motn-
ing, noon and afternoon. Because your Sacony-Ciella
(acetate rayon) costumes are cool as shaved ice to the
touch. And they wash and wear wonderfully. And
how they do resist wrinkles! In refreshing new colors.
A shcuk bathing suit, a play-suit with detachablc skirt,
a hk -and-simple shirtwaist dress, all designed to
makc your basic Summer Wardrobe plan!

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