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June 02, 1944 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-02

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

T HE MIC H IGAN D AILY

FRIDAY, JUNEr 2, 1944

_ _ Y
.

SUMMER PRIZES:
Outstanding Student Writers
keceive HtopwoodAwards

Hopwood awards for this summer
will be cash prizes of $75 and $50 in
each of four fields of writing: drama,
fiction, poetry and essay.
These awards were inaugurated in
1938 for students in the summer ses-
sion to supplement yearly contests
that have been held since 1930. Many
prizes, some $1,000 or over, have been
given for outstanding novels, poetry.
essays and 'short stories, many of
which have been published and have
received favorable critical reports.
Book Published
The most recent of these is "Delay
Is the Song," a book of verse by Ros-
amond Haas. Rosemary Obermeyer's
prize-winning novel of 1942, "Golden
Apples of the Sun," appeared late
in January. -
Avory Hopwood, playwright, who is
responsible for the largest set of prizes
for writing in any university, willed
one-fifth of his estate to Michigan
in 1922. His flair for originality,

coupled with his desire for the recog-
nition of exceptional talent, led to
the stipulation in his will that "the
student be allowed the widest possible
latitude" and that the "new, unusual
and the radical shall be especially
encouraged."
Hopwood Attended "U"
Hopwood attended the University
of Michigan in 1901, was a member
of Phi Betta Kappa, and was gradu-
ated in 1904. Fresh from college, he
worked for the Cleveland Leader and
wrote his first play,"Clothes," in col-
laboration with Channing Pollock.
In the course of the next 22 years
he wrote 50 plays, most of which were
successful and have been produced
in the United States, Canada, and
the principle countries of Europe and
the Orient.
At the age of 44, Hopwood drowned
while swimming off the beach near
Juan-Les-Pins, France. Most of his
million-dollar estate went to his
mother, Jule Hopwood, and, upon her
death, Michigan received the bequest
which forms the Avery Hopwood and
Jule Hopwood Awards in Creative
Writing.
Two Newv War
Courses Given
The Political Science Depart ment
is offering two stimulating courses
pertaining to the present war and its
problems, owge, an entirely new course
to be offered during the summer term.
and the other, which has been
taught for several semesters, to be
offered during the fall and spring
terms.
'The summer course, A Theoretical
Basis of Some Contemporary Politi-
cal Problems, consists of a study of
the modern state through a consid-
eration of the theoretical implica-
tions of some present trends in world
and domestic affairs. This course is
listed as Political Science 183, and
is being taught by Professor Laing
and Professor Kraus of the Depart-
ment.
Once again, Social Studies 93,
Psroblems of the War and Post-War,
will be offered in November. This
course is particularly interesting be-
cause, in addition to dealing with
extremely pertinent problems, each
lecture is handled by another in-
structor, all of whom are competent
in their respective fields,

DRAMATICS ARE TOPS:
Student Actors
In College Phi
Recognized as having one of the
outstanding college dramatic depart-
ments in the country, the UniversityI
Play Production, under the direction
of Valentine Windt, gives students
who are interested in a career on the
stage an opportunity to get their
first start.
Everything from acting to make-
up, to technical duties, and to direct-
ing are included in the speech de-
partment's Play Production. Because
the war has made such inroads in
the civilian men population, women
have had to take over the duties of
managing the house lights, cons-
tructing scenery and setting the
stage.
Play Production gives at least four
three-act plays each school year, and
two children's plays. Among the
more famous productions of the past
few years were "Much Ado About
Nothing," "Comedy of Errors,"
"Alice- Sit- by- the- Fire," "Papa Is
All," "Ladies in Retirement," and
"She Stoops To Conquer."
Plays offered by the speech depart-
ment in thesummer term are pro-
duced by the Michigan Repertory
Players. This group includes both
amateur and professional actors. Or-
ganized in the summer of 1929, the
IPlayers has been under the direction

Begin Careers
y~ Production
of Prof. Windt and Prof. Clarib
Baird of Oklahoma State College for
Women. Last summer the group pre-
sented four three-act plays and an
operetta, "Hansel and Gretel."
Students interested in a career on
the stage may concentrate at the
University in one or more fields:
directing, stage craft, costuming and
make-up, or acting

1

--

....

HOME-MADE
BAK ED GOOD$
Are aiways a Treat
usr Bk
601et iet

HOME OF THE LITERARY COLLEGE-Century o f change on the University campus is clearly shown.
by a comparison of the Literary College today, and y esterday. Home of the Literary College in 1841 is
shown in the insert. Angell Hall today is also shown in the large picture.
RADIO PROGRAM WRITING:
Unusual Speech Courses Offered

ENTER
or26

0i

_ e _._.__._ ____

Business - trained
women are urgently
government, military
ness offices.

men and
needed in
and busi-

Skill in office work is re-
Warded, in war as in peace, by
interesting ermployment, better
pay, rapid advancement.
Intensive and career courses
in typewriting, shorthand, of-
fice machines, bookkeeping, ac-
counting and military office
training.
Air -cooled, pleasant class-
rooms. Individual advance-
ment.
Ask for free Summer Bulletin
HAMILTON
COlLEGE

William at State

Phone 7831

I

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t:

XC (Nt

t. Pte

The speech department will offer
the "most outstanding program the
department has ever offered" during
the summer session, Prof. G. LE Dens-
more, department chairman, has an-
nounced.
Four of the top men of the Colum-
bia Broadcasting System will be on
the speech department staff to assist
in radio instraction William N.
Rtobson, producer-director of -CBS
and producer of "The Man Behind
the Gun;" Harry Marble, announcer
for "Corwin Presents;" Mortimer
Frankel, associate director of pro-
gram writing; and Charles S. Mon-
roe, staff writer, will each present a
series of lectures in the field of his
special interest to radio classes and
will produce a program to be broad-
east from the campus.
GFour Visiting Teachers
Also coming to Ann Arbor for the
summer session are four visiting
teachers from educational and pro-
fessional theatre, who will teach clas-
ses in dramatics, hold individual con-
ferences with students, preside at
assemblies and assist in the produc-
tion of the summer bill of plays.
They include Theodore Viehman, dir-
ector of the Tulsa, Okla., Little Thea-
tre and the Chicago World's Fair
Globe Theatre; Miss Lucy Barton of
the University of Arizona; Robert
Burrows of the University of North
Carolina and Mrs. Claribel Baird of
the Oklahoma College for Women.
A graduate seminar in speech re-
habilitation for the war injured, de-
signed to give qualified graduate stu-
dents and teachers of speech, who
expect to participate in the Army-
rehabilitation program, a background
of specialized knowledge and clinical
experience in speech therapy, will be
offered from July 10 to Aug. 10.
Offered in conjunction with the
Rackham Institute for Human Ad-
justment, the School of Dentistry,
the School of Medicine and the Uni-
versity Hospital, the course carries
four hours' credit and will include 32
hours of lecture and discussion and
64 hours of laboratory work.
Speech Clinic
As a public service and as a part
of the teacher-training and research
program of the Speech Clinic, a free
clinic for a group of approximately
12 war veterans and civilians having
speech defects will be held from July
10 to Aug. 18. Veterans will be given
preference in selecting applicants,
and patients with loss of speech due
to brain injuries, loss of voice, hear-
ing deficiencies with or without de-
fective speech, and articulation de-
fects caused by facial or mouth in-
juries will be treated.
Feature of the clinic will be train-
ing in lip reading for University stu-
dents and adults of the community
who are hard of hearing.
Regular courses offered in the de-

partment cover five phases of speech;
-public speaking, oral reading, dra-
matics and radio and speech science,
which includes speech correction and,
biolinguistics.
Extra-curricular activities in the,
field of public speaking include inter-+
sectional speech contests for Speech
31 and 32 students; intercollegiate
debating, limited for the duration of
the war to contests with Michigan[
colleges and' universities; and a Stu-(
dent Speakers Bureau, which pro-
vides speakers for Red Cross and
bond drives, campus publicity pro-
grams and which also holds discus-,
sions of public affairs before com-
munity groups within a 30-mile ra-
dius of Ann Arbor.
Delta Sigma Rho
The University is a charter mem-
ber of Delta Sigma Rho, national
honorary society for intercollegiate
forensics, and a member of the
Northwestern Oratorical Association.
Students in interpretation courses,
are given opportunities to appear in
public recitals as well as to study the
theory of oral interpretation. Stu-
deqts doing outstanding work in,
inter-mural speech activities may be
elected to Athena or Zeta Phi Eta.,
Classes in broadcasting are held in
Morris Hall, which is equipped with;
public address and talk-back equip-;
ment, transcriptions to be used for
analysis, Presto recording equipment
upon which each student is required
to record his voice for criticism and1

a library of professional manuscripts
and continuity.
Research Conducted
The Speech Clinic, operated jointly
by the speech department and the
Institute for Human Adjustment,
conducts research in the fields of
etiology of speech disorders and re-
habilitation problems; provides train-
ing for students in the diagnosis of
speech disorders and the practice of
speech rehabilitation; carries on a
program for the prevention of speech
defects, and offers clinical examina-
tion, diagnosis and treatment of
speech defects.
The Clinicsis located in its own
28-room building. Equipment in-
cludes pure tone and gramophone
audiometers, recording machines,
sound amplification system, facilities
for still and motion picture photog-
raphy, one-way screen for observa-
tion and glass partitions for lip-read-
ing practice.
ElectionsRun By
Judiciary 1ouncil
The Judiciary Council for Men
handles elections and sees to it that
everything on campus runs smoothly.
It's supposed to handle complaints,
but complaints are few. It's supposed
to handle cases of misconduct of male
students, but these are even fewer.
So the Judiciary Council for Men
concentrates on the elections of all
class officers (be they men or wo-
men), the Board of Student Publica-
tions and the Board of Athletics.

SATURDAY

Michigan custjpm. It's the place to meet the
crowd and spend the evening. Good for steak
dinners, too, or hamburgers. And, of course, we're
famous for beer
THE PRE TZE L BEL L

k9- lIIIe

NIGHT AT THE BELL

is an old

KEEP COOL'
in
0 Gts , ?, YSetsd ri
KAYSE R O4
FOUNDATIONS
LINGERIE - SOX -- STOCKINGS
from
2 e VAN BUREN Shop
8 Nickels Arcade

Ii __ ___ _ __ -- -. ___ _- ___ . _ _ --- ___.-. _T. _ ___._ - ___ ____

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