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May 15, 1942 - Image 17

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-15

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

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i~Y 15~ 1942 PA(~ TTJUI"E

Regular CPT Training Course
'To Open For Surnrnier Sessiohs

University .students attending the
Summer Session wil have an oppor-
tunity to participate in the regular
Civilian Pilots' Training Program of
the Civil Aeronautics Administration
at the University.
The training program, begun a few
years ago by a Government money
appropriation with the idea of de-
veloping civilian aviation, has en-
joyed a rapid growth. The complete
program at present consists of four
consecutive training courses: elemen-
tary, secondary, cross-country and
instructor, totalling about 200 hours
of flying.
The elementary course, spread over
a period of 10 to 12 weeks, contains
72 hours of ground school work plus
35 hours of actual flying. It is tak-
en by those who wish to use it as
a stepping stone to Army or Navy
service, by those who wish to use it
in conjunction with a career in the
aviation industry and by those who
wish to continue with the other CPT
Entrance Requirements
Entrance requirements have been
drastically reduced in the past year,
and it is now possible for freshmen
with 15 hours of college credit to take
part in the program. Other require-
ments are that the applicant must
be a male citizen of the United States,
Geology Students
Use Camp Davis
For Field Studies

although a limiteda number of Pan-
American scholarships are available,
and must have attained his 18th but
not his26th birthday.
In addition, the applicant must be
able to pass the required physical
examination and must obtain the
written consent of his parents if un-
der 21 years of age. He must neither
be on active duty nor awaiting or-
ders in the .Army, Navy or Marine
Upon Completion
Upon successful completion of the
elementary course, a student will re-
ceive a private pilot license for small
aircraft up to 80 horsepower and is
eligible to take the Secondary Course.
This consists of 108 hours of ground
school work plus 40 hours of flying
Students who are enrollpd in this
program must take a pledge to apply
for service in the Army or Navy up-
on completion of the training.

Visiting Faculty
p7eeeh aCl"sses
Summer term and summer session
schedules for both graduate and un-
dergraduate work in the Department
of Speech have been announced by
Prof. G. E. Densmore, head of the de-
Besides the courses offered by some
of the regular instructors, other
classes will be given by a visiting
faculty. These instructors will in-
clude Horace Armistead, prominent
Broadway scenic artist; Claribel Bu-
ford Baird, Professor of Speech at
Oklahoma College for Women; Lucy
Barton, designer and teacher; How-
ard Bay, Broadway designer of "The
Little Foxes," and Nancy Bowman,
director of dramatics at Mount Clem-
ens High School.
Other members of the visiting fac-
ulty will be Frederic Oliver Crandall,
chairman of the Department of
Speech at the Mississippi College for
Women; Olive Lockwood Crandall
from Columbus, Miss.; Donald Er-
win Hargis, instructor in speech and
radio at the University of Oregon;
William Kel'Am, one of the best scene
builders in New York City and Charles
H. Meredith, managing director of
the Dock Street Theatre, Charleston,
S.C. a
In addition to the regular courses
of studyespecial activities which are
of practical value to students and
teachers of speech has been arranged.
Outstanding among these are theatre
arts, speech clinic, broadcasting stu-
dio, anatomical laboratory, a course
in the supervision of high school for-
ensic contests, graduate symposiums
departmental assemblies and student-
faculty luncheons and teas.

Law To Offer
Three Plans
Speeal, Half, Fall Term g
Will Be Given
Attempting to meet the needs of
all its students, the Law School will
offer three different plans of study
besides the regular term this summer.
Those who need or wish credit
without taking the full summer term
may enroll instead for a half-term.
The first half will commence June 15
and end August 5, the second half
beginning the next day and continu-
ing through September 26.
In addition, a special ten and a
half week session running concur-
rently .with the first half of the sum-
mer term has been arranged for ad-
vanced students who have been in
attendance on the school's three-
summer and two-year course.
Such students will elect six or seven
credit hours during the first half of
the summer term. Then for three
weeks more they will engage in a spe-
cial research program under the su-
pervision of members of the law fac-
Only visiting professor this sum-
mer will be Prof. Roy William Mac-
Donald of the Southern Methodist
University School of Law. He will
teach courses in tria and appellate
practice to advanced students during
the second half of the summer term.

Business School
To Open New
Degree Plan
Explaining that the war has effect-
ed the curricula and plans of the
School of Business Administration,
Dean Clare E. Griffin announced that
the school will not function during
the Summer Session but will con-
tinue its regular program during the
summer semester.
The summer term, he said, will be
divided into two periods and courses
will run for eight weeks. In this
way students can change courses
after the first eight weeks and con-
sequently they will be afforded a
broader education.
A student with two years of col-
lege credit may enter the School of

Engineering scholarships, normally
given upon a yearly basis, will also
be "telescoped" this year in order
to conform with the University's war=
time, three-term program.
Sophomores, juniors, seniors, and
freshmen alike all have equal oppor-
tunity to win no only recognition for
their hard work but also a substantial
remuneration in the form of the
many scholarships which are bestow-
ed each year.
One of the oldest of the scholar-
ship awards is the Cornelius Donovan
Scholarship, which was established in
1922 and is given to meritorious stu-
dents who are working their way
through college. Requirements in-
clude citizenship, a minimum of 45
hours at the University, and partial
or whole self-support.
T J e-h Boyer fund. used for

War Upsets Scholarship Basis

the benefit of a member of the junior
or senior class in the Engineering
college who is wholly or partiaily
self-supporting and an American Cit-
izen, was established in 1938 by a
gift from Mrs. Henry E. Candler
Open to freshmen and sophomores
are the Robert Campbel Gemmell
Memorial Scholarships, founded in
1926. Available to the same group is
the Harriet Eveleen Hunt Scholar-
ship, established in 1937 by Ormond
E. Hunt. Qualifications for these
awards generally are citizenship,
partial and entire support, and a
minimum of 15 hours credit at the
The Frank Sheehan Scholarship in
aeronautics, founded in 1929 by Mil-
dred Sheehan in memory of her
brother, are available to aeronautical


Station Opened
For Research
The Biological Station, for teach-
ing and research in botany and zoolo-
gy, will continue this year in its
thirty-fourth term as a regular part
of the Summer Session of the Uni-
The station, owned and maintained
by the University since .1909, con-
sists of a forested area of approxi-
mately 7,000 acres and lies between
Douglas and Burt Lakes with a total
frontage of more than six miles on
the two. Situated in the transition
zone between the evergreen forests
to the north and the deciduous hard-
wood forests to the south, it has the
advantage of possessing vegetatior
typical of both regions.
Members of the station live in one-
room cottages, equipped to accommo-
date three persons. Each is provid-
ed with screened doors and windows
heating stove, beds, mattresses, chairs
table, electric lights and other item.
of equipment. Board is provided al
the dining hall.

Business Administration this sum- aLe tJ'.J.i'- . Y-- - -
mer, and by September 1943 he will
be able to receive his bachelor of
business administration degree. ByyFountain Pons
June 1944 he can earn his master of Typewriters
business administration degree.
Dean Griffin asserted that prac-
tically all the courses of the school
terial for war time use. Two courses, 302 South State Street
especially, will deal with the prob-
lems of business serving war needs. "Quality and Service"
These are the industrial mobilization
and industrial cost accounting sub-
jects. Lectures by campus leaders, Student Supplies -- Leather Goods
Army and Navy officers and others
will be included in the curricula.


Believing that field instruction is
fundamental to a satisfactory train-
ing in geology whether it is intro-
ductory and cultural or advanced and
professional, the University has pro-
vided an area with a wide diversity
of geological phenomena for that
Camp Davis, located in the valley
of the Hoback River, is 20 miles
southeast of the town of Jackson
and 75 miles south of Yellowstone
Park in Wyoming. The elevation is
6,113 feet above sea level, and the
summer climate is almost perfect
for field work.


Speech courses are also open to
graduate students and to qualified
undergraduate students above the
rank of freshman at the National
Music Camp at Interlochen.
Laboratory work in radio and dra-
matics will be offered at the Camp.
The courses offered are operetta
workshop, which is designed pri-
marily for those interested in the
problem of directing high school Dr
college operetta; drama workshop, a
practical course in theatre arts and
radio workshop, which deals with var-
ious phases of practical radio work.

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