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May 14, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-14

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Speech Clinic Uses Relaxation
MethodTo CorrectStuttering

Progressive relaxation is the tech-
nique employed by the University
speech clinic to correct stuttering,
Catherine Bright, instructor at the
clinic, explained in a Daily interview
Stutterers become tense, she ex-
plained, because of the fear that they
will not be understood. This tension,
which contracts muscles used in
speech as well as in other parts of
the body, must be overcome so that
the muscles can work easily.
Relaxation Facilitated
To facilitate relaxation, Miss Bright
said the patient is told to lie in a
Student Congress
Executives To Meet
The agenda for the Student Con-
gress meeting tomorrow will be the
main topic of discussion at the exec-
utive cabinet meeting at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.
The meeting tonight will be the
first of the cabinet, which was elected
by the Congress last Thursday. Con-
gress President Ray Davis will pre-
side over the seven member cabinet,
consisting of the five officers and
two members at large from the Con-

supine position and concentrate on
easing the tension first in his domin-
ant arm and hand. Clinicians indi-
cate to the patient, after testing the
arm and fingers, which muscles are
tense until the arm is completely re-
laxed. The next step is relaxing the
shoulder, neck and face muscles, and
those used in speech until the pa-
tient is able to speak with less diffi-
Willful relaxation is emphasized,
Miss Bright said, because the patient
must control tension to recover in
difficult speech situations. A bodily
relaxation that accompanies mental
alertness-not the kind of relaxation
that proceeds sleep-is the goal of
speech students, Miss Bright said.
Hyper-Tension Common
Hyper-tension is common, not only
in speech patients, but also in normal
people, Harriet Dunn, another clini-
cian, added. Businessmen who die
suddenly in middle age often are
victims of hypter-tension. People who
do not relax during the day, consume
an unnecessary amount of energy.
"This technique of progresive re-
laxation accompanied by continued
mental alertness, if practiced by
everyone," Miss Dunn asserted,
"would improve, protect health, and
increase efficient performance.

New Foreign
Service Group
Is Authorized
Organzation of Kappa chapter at
the University has been authorized
by Delta Phi Epsilon, national for-
eign service fraternity.
The fraternity is primarily a pro-
fessional organization, with member-
ship open to all college students in-
terested in foreign relations or for-
eign commerce as a career. This in-
cludes exporting and importing, in-
ternational law and relations, inter-
national shipping and finance, diplo-
macy,, and the teaching of inter-
national subjects as well as govern-
ment in these fields, both at home
and abroad.
Delta Phi Epsilon was founded at
Georgetown University School of
Foreign Service in 1919, and has since
become a national organization.
Steve Scourles has asked that any-
one interested in joining the local
chapter contact him by telephone at
Ensian Tryout Meeting
Business staff members and tryouts
of the Michiganensian will meet at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow.

Pharmacy Club Film .. .
The Prescott Club, student organi-
zation of the College of Pharmacy
will present a color film "Now for
Tomorrow" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 303 Chemistry Building.
The film is being presented for
pharmacy students and Ann Arbor
Deutscher Verein Meets. .
A German translation of the
popular song, "There Is a Tavern
in the Town," by Dr. J. F. L. 11,asch-
en of the German department will
highlight the meeting' of the Deut-
Original Chamber Music
To Be Played Tomorrow

scher Verein at 7:45 p.m. today in
Rooms 316-320 of the Union.
Voting on the members for next
semester's cabLinet, skits and a so-
cial hour are also scheduled, and
jplans for the final meeting, a va-
riety show and dance, will be made.
Oraftorical Contest Finals

Original piano and chamber music
written by students of composition
under Dr. Edmund Haines will be
presented at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The program will include composi-
tions by David Idema, Allen Pyke,
Audrey Unger, Clinton Norton, Gor-
don Hardy, Janice Brodt, Marilyn
Mason, Mary Evans Johnson, Dean
Howard, Dorothy Trubey, Joanne
Baker, Beverly Solorow, Francis Hop-
per, Elise Cambon and Norma Wen-


Fresh Air Cam p

Finals of the all-campus oratorical
contest will be held at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in the Kellogg Auditorium.
John J. Carroll, Nafe E. Katter,
most skillful speakers in Speech 31
classes; Carroll D. Little, Elvira Smo-
linsi. arid Terrell Whittsitt, winners
of elimination contests, will compete.
Dr. Louis M. Eich, Prof. Charles W.
Lomnas, Mr. Jack E. Bender, and Mr.
Lawrence W. Grosser will be judges
of the contest.
* * *
Hillehzapoppin Tickets ...
Tickets wil go on sale today for
the production of Hillelzapoppin to
be presented at 8:30 p.m., May 25,;
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Hillelzapoppin, a program of skits,
is sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation. Scripts have been slected
from a number of entries,,and after
a preliminary elimination contest,
the winning groups will compete for
the final award. Skits will be judged
by a committee consisting of faculty

experts on inirth, choreography, and
Tickets may be purchased at the
Hillel Foundation, 730 Haven, and are
available to al students on campus,
g at ,:
Sigma Rho Tau Debate ...
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering stump
speakers society, will hold a debate
on the Missouri Valley Authority at
7:30 p.m. today in the Union.
Election of officers for next term
and initiation of new members will
also be held.
Brewer Joins
Teaching Staff
The University his announced the
recent appointment of Maj. John E.
Brewer to be assistant professor of
military science and tactics in the
University ROTC unit.
A native of Memphis, Tenn., Maj.
Brewer arrived here last week from
Ft. Lees, Wash., where he was as-
sistant director of specialist schools,
engineer training section. Since en-
tering active Army duty in Decem-
ber, 1940, he has served extensively
both in the Southwestern Pacific
combat area and the Engineer School
at Ft. Belvoir, Va.

( C l t i I I d ( o 1 , g )ca t i o n a l s e r v i c s a n d b y t h e p r i v a t e
agencies wOhich refer the children
to camp.
"With food costs higher than
ever before, the need for meeting
and possibly exceeding this year's
student goal was stressed by Helen
Apert, Assembly head.
One novel way of making dona-
tions is to "adopt" a boy at a cost
of $60 for the term. Groups such as
dormitorith or fraternal organiza-
tions could adopt a boy, or even a
part of a boy, Miss Ethel McCormick,
League social director, suggested.
Another idea to arouse campus
interest, though still in the incuba-
tion stage, is for students to "Ladopt"
part of the camp, such as the water-
front or the Health Cottage, Parent
groups would be responsible for sup-
plying repair measures to their spe-
cific project. Possibly a work day
could be set aside each year for stu-
dents to visit the camp and oversee
the revamping progress. Clark Tib-
bitts, camp committee member, said.
Although the camp has not yet
been winterized, it is weathlrable
eight months of the year, and could
well provide recreational ground for
students during the seasons that the
camp is not in session, Tibbitts
pointed out.

Read and Use The
Daily Classified Ads





fHELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED: Girl for part time work
at soda fountain. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 S. State. Phone 3534.
WANTED: Reader for blind grad-
uate student. Male preferred. 60c
hour. Call 2-1605.
APARTMENT: For couple, near cam-
pus. Veteran attending University.
Phone 2-4401, Lloyd House, Room
415. Refer to advertisement.
DELTA TAU DELTA fraternity de-
sires cook for 40-45 men in fall
term. Experience absolutely neces-
sary. Call 2-2565 or write 1928
VETERAN STUDENT and wife, no
children need apartment or room
room with kitchen privileges for
one year. Presently managing stu-
dent rooming house being sold in
June. Willing to assume caretaker
responsibility. Best references. Ph.
WANTED: Typist, shorthand not re-
quired. A permanent position which
requires somewhat of a perfection-
ist and a good rate of production.
The work is varied and interesting.
40 or 44 hours per week. The Ed-
wards Letter2Shop, 711 N. Univer-
sity. Phone 2-2846.
TO RENT: Dr. John C. Slaughter of
University Hospital Staff desires
modern 2 or 3 bedroom house or
apartment. Has car and can furn-
ish references. Veteran of over 4
years service. Formerly on staff
here. Mornings phone 2-2521, ext.
320. Afternoons call Health Ser-
vice 2-4531, ext. 9.
STENOGRAPHER: Civil Service Ex-
perience, fast dictation, neat typ-
ing. Wants permanent afternoon
work. Contact John R. Staton,
19 V.E.HP.
APARTMENT or room 'with cooking
facilities beginning summer or fall
session. Vet and wife. Both stu-
dents. References. Call Mr. Fed-
erman, 6829 or Mitzi 2-1293 eve-
WANTED - Apartment or house. 2-
bedroom, furnished or unfurnished.
Veteran. Graduate student making
Ann Arbor permanent home. Wife,
daughter, no pets, smoking, or
drinking. Best references. Call 9641,
Captain Otto.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
LOST: A blue top-coat in the West
Engineering Building or the Lea-
gue. Please return to C. J. Dada-
chanji, 921 S. State or phone 2-
4634. Reward.
LOST: Boy's bicycle, cream colored
with red trim; Ann Arbor 1946 Li-
cense No. 629, from rear of 6550
Washtenaw Ave. Phone Fred Com-
lossy, 7157.
You have poise on campus, but will
it desert you when you step into the
business world? At Katharine Gibbs
Secretarial School, you not only re-

who returns my Economics 51 note-
book. Call Amy Skura, 9517.
LOST: Black cape, short shoulder
style. May 8 between State Theatre
and Hill St. Reward. Phone days,
2-5628, night 2-6446.
LOST: Friday evening. Three keys
on chain. Vicinity Williams Street
or Hill Auditorium. Call 4121, Ext.
314. Daytime. Reward.
WHOEVER borrowed my light blue-
bike between 12:30 and 2:00 Fri-
day, May 10, please return it to
south side of Angell Hall.
Any information leading to recov-
ery of my bike will be generously
rewarded. Call Dottie Langer, 2-
LOST: Between Angell Hall and
Marshall's. Silver and Black Park-
er 51 pen with gold engraving,
Barbara Cohen. Phone 2-4143.
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 room, mod-
ern cottage with shower, electri-
city, and all conveniences. No rent
required - even exchange for part
t,' e weekend services of married
couple only. No accomodations for
children. Six miles from, Ann Ar-
bor. Apply 1700 Buhl Building, De-
troit, or phone Randolph 4033.
FOR SALE: RCA record player. Ex-
cellent condition. New Fidelitone
needle. $10. Phone 5754.
WILL EXCHANGE 3 room unfurn-
ished Detroit apartment, stove, re-
frigerator, all utilities, 035 per
month, 30 minutes downtown, for
Ann Arbor house or apartment.
Call 5918 after 1 p.m.
basketball shoes $3.75. Made by
U. S. Rubber Co. Sam's Store, 122
E. Washington.
INTERESTED in living in co-ops this
summer? Contact, Zips Kiske, 2-
2218 or Hank Kassis, 6284 immedi-
MYSTERIES of the Great Operas by
Max Heindel. Faust, Parsifal, The
Ring of the Niebelunz, Tannhauser,
Folk Lore and its interpretation
through music has much to offer
to the general reader as well as the
musician and occultist. Read the
books through the Rosicrucian
Study Group Lending Library. Ph.
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alterations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rent-
ed, repaired. Work guaranteed.
Two days' service. Office Equip-
ment Co. 1114 St., Phone 2-1213.

Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
TUESDAY, MAY 14, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 139
University Senate: There will be a
University Senate Meeting on May
20, at 4:10 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
Conservation of Coal: Measures
are being taken to conform, in so far
as is practicable, to Mayor Brown's
request that the City observe "brown-
out" procedures.
Campus lighting time clocks have
been adjusted to conserve electricity;
floodlights on Burton Memorial
Tower are turned off; the Cooley
Memorial Fountain motor is oper-
ating on reduced time; all janitors
and night watchmen are instructed
to turn off lights where found to be
May we depend on all members of
the staff to conscientiously consider
their responsibility and wholeheart-
edly co-operate toward the desired
Men's Residence Halls. Reapplica-
tions for the FALL and SPRING
TERMS for men now living in the
Residence Halls are ready for dis-
tribution. Blanks may be secured
from the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents. All applications for reassign-
ment must be in the hands of the
Dean of Students ON OR BEFORE
MAY 20.
Students: Colleges of Literature,
Science and the Arts; Architecture
and Design; Schools of Education;
Forestry and Conservation; Music;
and Public Health. Blueprints will
be mailed in June to the address on
each student's permanent record. If
there has been a change in the home
address since your first registration,
please notify the Registrar's Office,
Room 4, University Hall.
All Students interested in working
on any phase of Student Government
contact Judy Chayes, 23119, at once.
1945 Michiganensian: All those
who have subscriptions and who have
not yet called for their 1945 Mich-
iganensian must do so before Fri-
day. After this date, all 'Ensians
which have not been distributed will
[et our personnel give you a facial
or scalp treatment for dandruff, it-
chy scalp, or falling hair. Tonsorial
queries invited. Today!!
Between State & Michigan Theaters

be sold to
of last fall.

those on the waiting listI

Women Students: In compliance
with the national need to conserve
electricity, women students are urged
to turn off all lights not in use in
their rooms.
Each woman student is notified
that the University expects her to
vacate her place of residence at the
end of the spring term within twen-
ty-four hours after her last examina-
tion. Graduating seniors may remain
until the day after Commencement.
This applies to all places of residence.
Arrangements for the Victory Re-
union necessitate compliance with
this regulation.
All women students, except those
who have dormitory applications on
file, are reminded to complete their
housing arrangements for the fall
semester of 1946 immediately. Be-
cause of the acute housing shortage,
any who have not already applied to
the Office of the Dean of Women for
supplementary housing must do so
at once, if they wish a place to live.
-Office of the Dean of Women
Student, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Dean Stason will
present a lecture to our students on
the opportunities offered for profes-
sional study in the Law School on
Wednesday, May 15, -4:30 p.m., 1025
Angell Hall.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Dean Stevenson,
will present a lecture to our students
on the opportunities offered for pro-
fessional study in the School of Bus-
iness Administration today at 4:30
p.m., 1025 Angell Hall.
Elizabeth Sargent Lee Medical His-
tory Prize: Established in 1939 by
bequest of Professor Alfred O. Lee, a
member of the faculty of the Univer-
sity from 1908 until his death in
1938. The income from the bequest,
is to be awarded annually to a junior
or senior premedical student in the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts for writing the best essay on
some topic concerning the history of
medicine. Freshmen in the Medical
School who are on the Combined
Curriculum in Letters and Medicine
are eligible to compete in the contest.
The following committee has been
appointed to judge the contest: As-
sistant Professor John Arthos, Chair-
man, Professor Adam A. Christman,

and Assistant Professor Frederick H.
The Committee has announced the
following topics for the contest:
1. History of a Medical Unit
2. Medical-Aid Man
3. Medicine in Industry
4. Tropical Medicine
Prospective contestants may con-
sult committee members, by appoint-
(1) A first prize of $50 and a
second prize of $25 are being offered.
(2) Manuscripts should be 3,000 to
5,000 words in length, (3) the man-
uscripts should be typed, double spac-
ed, on one side of the paper only,
(4) contestants must submit two cop-
ies of their manuscripts, and (5) all
manuscripts should be handed in at
Room 1220 Angell Hall by May 31.
All students who expect to become
candidates for a teacher's certificate
in February, June, or August, 1947,
should call for an application form
at the office of the School of Educa-
tion, Room 1437 University Element-
ary School. Application forms should
be filled in and returned to the School
of Education by May 27.
A representative of the Informa-
tion and Education Division of the
War Department will be in Ann
Arbor today at the Army Re-
cruiting Office between 3:00-7:00
p.m., to interview applicants for
teaching positions in the Pacific
Theatre. Well qualified teachers of
French and Spanish will be consid-
ered specifically. Salary is $3640 plus
25 per cent for overseas duty. If any
further information is desired about
these instructorships, call the Bureau
of Appointments and Occupational
Army Education program for oc-
cupation troops in Pacific Area: Maj-
or Moss will be at the Armory today
from 3:00-7:00 to interview teachers
(men or women) with a bachelor's,
degree and two years teaching ex-
perience. The salary average is on
a basis of $3,600 to point of sailing,
and on a basis of $4,500 from there
on. A few of the subjects are as fol-
lows: business administration, Eng-
lish, commercial subjects, agriculture,
accounting, political science and gov-
ernment, mathematics, music, psy-
chology. Call Major Moss at the Arm-
ory for a complete list of subjects and
other information.
Electrical and Mechanical Engin-
eering Sophomores: The Detroit Edi-

son Company is willing to take sever-
al students under the Cooperative
Course. This course alternates per-
iods of company employment with at-
tendance at school, with a view to
ultimate permanent employment. Stu-
dents interested should immediately
consult Professors Axel Marin, Room
241 and S. S. Attwood, Room 277.
Seniors in Aeronautical, Civil, Elec-
trical and Mechanical Engineering:
Representatives of the Air Materiel
Command, Wright Field, Dayton, O.,
will interview June and August grad-
uates for positions in the Engineer-
ing Division at Wright Field. Inter-
views will be held today, and Wed-
nesday if necessary, in Room 3205
East Engineering Building. Interest-
ed seniors and graduate students will
please sign the interview schedule
posted on the Aeronautical Engineer-
ing Bulletin Board.
Curtiss-Wright Corporation from
Columbus, Ohio, will interview en-
gineers in our office today. Any men
who are interested in talking to them,
should call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, ext. 371, and
make an appointment.
Mechanical and Chemical Engin-
eering Seniors: Dr Lowell L. Fel-
linger of Monsanto Chemical Com-
pany, St. Louis research department,
will interview students for permanent
or summer (1946) employment, Tues-
day, May 14, in Room 218 West En-
gineering Building. Interview sched-
ule is posted on the Bulletin Board at
Room 221 W. Eng. Bldg.
Willow Village Program for May 12-
May 19 for veterans and their wives:
Tuesday, May 14: Lecture, Profes-
sor Wesley H. Maurer, Department
of Journalism, will give the final lec-
ture in this series, 2 p.m. Conference
Room, West Lodge.
Tuesday, May 14: Safety Series,
"Play Safe." Movies on recreation
without regrets, highlighted by a talk
by Professor Shirley W. Allen, De-
partment of Forestry and Conser-
vation, on "Some Unusual Safety
Tricks." Sponsored by FPHA in co-
operation with Washtenaw County
Bought, Rented
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

Chapter, American Red Cross. 8 p.m.
Willow Village Community Building.
Wednesday, May 15: Bridge, 2-4
p.m.; 8-10 p.m. Conference Room,
West Lodge.
Thursday, May 16: Home Planning,
"Planning Kitchens for Your Future
Homes." Margaret W. Andersen,
Home Service Director, Michigan
Consolidated Gas Company. Final
program in series. 2 p.m. Conference
Room, West Lodge.
Friday, May 17: Dancing Classes
Beginners, 7 p.m.; Advanced, 8 p.m.;
Open Dancing, 9-10 p.m., Auditorium,
West Lodge.
Friday, May 17: Leadership Class,
Dr. Fred G. Stevenson, Extension
Staff, will conduct the final meeting
of this class. 8 p.m. Conference
Room, West Lodge.
Saturday, May 18: Square Dance,
Scott Colburn, caller. It is important
to be present for the forming of
Squares at 8:30. 8-11:30 Auditorium
West Lodge.
Sunday, May 19: Classical Music,
(records). 3 p.m. Office, West Lodge.
University Lecture: Dr. Leonard D.
White, Professor of Public Adminis-
tration at the University of Chicago,
will lecture on contemporary prob-
lems in the national civil service at
4:15 p.m., Thursday, May 16, in tne
Rackham Amphitheatre; auspices of
the Institute of Public Administration
and the Department of Political Sci-
ence. All interested persons invited.
University Lecture: Dr. George W.
Beadle, Professor of Biology, Stan-
(Continued on Page 3)
Downtown: 308 NORTH MAiN
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