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July 17, 1941 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-17

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TWO

THE MICHIG(AN DATLY

THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1941

.. a as. .. a .a y , yy i v l1 L \ .V S7. 1 L .

Kaufman-h art
Comedy Show
To Be Offered
Secondary School Theatre
Will Present 'You Can't
Take It With You' Here
"You Can't Take It With You" by
George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart
will be offered by the Secondary
School Theatre of the Department of
Speech at 8:30 p.m. Mo day, July 21,
at the University High School Audi-
torium.
The .popular comedy will be under
the direction of Nancy Bowman, di-
rector of the secondary school. Scen-
ery will be designed by Jack Bender,
and June Madison is costumiere.
This is the first production of the
Secondary Theatre which is designed
to give students experience in pro-
ducing plays adapted to high school
presentation and with equipment and
facilities that would be available in a
typical high school.
The cast of "You Can't Take It
With You" has been chosen from
high students of Ann Arbor High
School, University High School and
other nearby schools
Joyce Wilson is cast as Penelope
Sycamore; Freddie Schoenfield as
Essie Carmichael; Vivian Hegwood as
Rheba; AustinaFairbanks as Paul
Sycamore; Donald Trow as Mr. De-
Pinna; Ralph Johnson as Ed Car-
michael; Willis Pitts as Donald; Paul
Strumpfer as Martin Vanderhof and
Bonnie Bevan asAlice Sycamore.
Others in the play 'are Robert
Christman, Kenneth Waltz, Dan Mac-
Kinnon, Charlene Parker, Dick Hus-
ton and Dorothy Whittemore. Doro-
thy Sleator is assistant student di-
rector.
Students of Play Production classes
and other classes in the School of
Education or speech department are
invited to attend. Season ticket hold-
ers for the season of the Michigan
Repertory Players of the speech de-.
partment may also attend. Anyone
else who is interested may obtain per-
mission to attend by calling the
speech department or the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office.
May, "1941, shoe production of 41,-
087,435 pairs was the highest for
any May.

Furstenberg Warns Of Dangers
Of Toreign Bodies In Larynx'

First U.S. Panzer-Type Army Division Celebrates Birthday In Creek Bed

An appeal to everyone to be aware
of the dangers and serious complica-
tions brought on by the accidental
aspiration of a foreign body into the
respiratory system, and to seek
promptly the services of a physician
climaxed a lecture on "Foreign Bodies
in the Larynx" given yesterday in
the Rackham Building by Dean Al-
bert Furstenberg of the medical
school.
Dr. Furstenberg, in telling of the
dangers of such an accident, cited a
case printed in a newspaper recently
of a three-year-old boy who died after
physicians tried for eight hours to
remove a peanut which had lodged in
the respiratory system.-
Conditions under which such an
accident may occur are numerous.
Children, he said, put objects in their
mouths to test them. Fits of passion,
unconscious states and acts of
coughing, laughing or crying in chil-
dren and adults alike cause a violent
drawing in of the breath which may
suck the foreign body deeply into the
air passages of the lungs.
Most numerous of the cases, Dr.
Furstenberg asserted, are those caused
French Club'
To Hear Talk
Mrs. Vibbert Is Scheduled
To Speak At 8 P.M.
Mrs. Charles B. Vibbert, wife. of
Professor Vibbert ofrthephilosophy
department, will address members of
the French Club at 8 p.m. today on
"Etapes Psychologiques en France en-
tre 1939 et 1941," at Le Foyer Fran-
cai1, 1414 Washtenaw.
With testimonies of a number of
French people as her material, Mrs.
Vibbert will !trace the recent prog'ess
of psychological development in
France. Her knowledge of these peo-.
ple comes from the fact that she her-
self is a native of the country, and
many of her relatives and friends
still live on the Continent.
French songs and other informal
entertainment will conclude the meet-
ing.
Students who are interested in
joining the club are asked to see Prof.
Charles E. Koella in Room 200 of
the Romance Languages Building.

by peanuts. The mixture of the
masticated peanut with germ-laden
saliva in the lungs as an incubator,
fosters the growth of millions of bac-
teria. Thus, the physician's task is
complicated by the presence of in-
fection.
Many times the signs of foreign
body aspiration are not recognized,
he said. The initial coughing seizure
is treated by harmful slaps on the
back or insertion of a finger into
the throat of the child.
When a period of comparative com-
fort is reached, the incident is for-
gotten. This period may extend for
hours, or for years, then suddenly
there is coughing, with offensive dis-
charges from the throat and some-
times hemorrhages from the lungs.
It is the failure to recognize the
symptoms of trouble which cause
so many deaths.
When the physician removes a for-
eign body, he uses a long, illuminated
tube called a bronchoscope, which ex-
tends through the mouth into the
windpipe. After inspection the for-
eign body is grasped with a long for-
cep and passed out through the tube.
Especial care is taken in the case
of a sharp-edged or pointed object.
Recently there have been developed
methods of closing safety pins to
prevent injury to the gullet in draw-
ing them up.
"Parents," Dr. Furstenberg closed,
"should take care in straining frag-
ments of bone from food and in keep-
ing peanuts out of the hands of in-
fants and young children."
Speech Camp
At North port
Aids Students
(Special to The Daily);
NORTHPORT, July 16.-A quiet
little camp here, couched in an idyl-
lic setting in the woods, has been
transformed into a center to aid those
plagued with speech defects.
Thirty-five children and young
men, ranging from eight to 21 years
of age, are here for the National
Speech Improvement Camp under the
sponsorship of the University of
Michigan Department of Speech and
the Institute for Human Adjustment.
The Speech Improvement Camp
was first held in 1932. It now runs
for a period of nine weeks under the
direction of John N. Clancy, mem-
ber of the clinic staff of the Uni-
versity speech department, and10
staff members.
This year the correction program
has attracted persns from 15 states.
It is the only camp of its kind in the
country.
Although the Clinic is primarily for
stutterers, every type of speech af-
fliction is displayed by those at the
camp.
In conjunction with the camp a
course in interne study in speech cor-
rection for advanced students is be-
ing sponsored by the University here.
The course is taught weekends by
members of the Department of Speech
faculty who visit the camp.
Group Offers Talk
By British Laborite
Mrs. Robert Fraser, British laborite
and formerly a member of the Lon-
don County Council, will discuss
"British Labor and World War II" at
4:15 p.m. Sunday in the Rackham
Lecture Hall in a lecture sponsored
by the Committee to Defend America
by Aiding the Allies.
Mrs. Fraser, a graduate of the Lon-
don School of Economics, was the
first Labor candidate ever to receive
a majority in a County Council elec-
tion in London.
She is the wife of Robert Fraser,

chief writer on the Daily Herald, the
national labor daily in England, and
a member of the Ministry of Infor-
mation.
Mrs. Fraser served nine months as
air raid warden in London before
coming to this country.

Motorcycles and scout cars of the First Armored Division moved tT

along a creek bed during maneuvers at Fort Knox, Ky. The division,
first panzer-type fighting 'unit of the United States Army, celebrated
its first birthday.
Dexterite Is Busy As Historian,
treasurer, Reporter, Librarian

By BILL BAKER
(Special to The Daily)
DEXTER, July 15.-This

quiet

U' U

WEEK DAYS AT 2-4-7-9 P.M.

r

little town, clean shaven once more,
has settled down to the doldrums of
country life after three days of Cen-
tennial celebration July 3, 4 and 5.
But to one person, small, twinkling-
eyed town historian, Mrs. Flora E.
Smith, the past few weeks have
brought work recording in her own
private annals of the town the hap-
penings of that three-day period.
Years ago Mrs. Smith started what
she hoped to be an avocation, but
has turned to a vocation. She began
collecting interesting bits of infor-
North, South Plan
Battle At League
The Blue and the Gray will be out
for a real battle next weekend, when
the League Ballroom will be the scene
of a "Dixie Doodle" and a "Yankee
Doodle" dance, on tomorrow and Sat-
urday, respectively.
First of these affairs will open at
7:30 p.m. with a watermelon cut in
the League garden, Dr. T. Luther
Purdom, director of the University
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information, doing the slic-
ing. The big melons will be distrib-
uted among students from the South.
Southern tunes will be Clark Mc-
Clellan's specialty from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m., when he and his orchestra swing
out for the crowd of dancers expected
by Chairman Mary Habel and Betty
Greene.
Pi Lambda Theta To Hold
Initiation Banquet Here
Pi Lambda Theta, honor society for
women in education, will hold its ini-
tiation banquet at 5:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, July 24, in the Henderson Room
of the League.
Speaker for the affair will be Ofelia
Mendoza of Honduras. Dr. Evelyn
Dilley will serve as toastmistress, and
Edith Hoyle wil give the greeting to
the new members.
Reservations for the dinner must
be made before Wednesday, July 23,
with Nadine Cragg (2-4514) or Mar-
guerite Hall (2-3491).

Jmation and data about Dexter's his-
tory.
Today she owns 58 scrapbooks, in
which is chronicled the history of
Dexter, its growthhand progress, and
at the same time hundreds of human-
interest items which reveal' the very
life-line of this small, sleepy little
Michigan town.
Mrs.'Smith was born at Parma, 62
years ago, on Christmas day. In 1879
the family moved to Dexter, where
the father assumed the duties of tick-
et master at the Michigan Central
Station here.
Mrs. Smith's records came in handy
here for those planning the Centen-
nial. From her scrap book came the
information necessary to plan the
,pageant of Dexter's history, and for
costuming the town inclothes of eras
gone by.
But Mrs. Smith finds more than
that to do. Being town historian, you
might say, is just a sideline. In addi-
tion to that she is village treasurer,
librarian in Dexter's small but effi-
cient library, and a part-time report-
er on this little town's weekly news-
paper, "The Dexter Leader."
Galveston Drydock
Workers On Strike
In Yard Walkout
(By The Associated Press)
Repair work on nine merchant ves-
sels was halted yesterday when some
2,000 AFL workers walked off their
jobs at the Todd Galveston Dry
Docks, Inc., Galveston, Tex. The
seized Italian ship Colorado was
among thevessels.
The men struck after the union and
the company had been unable to
reach an understanding based on a
master shipyards agreement worked
out recently at New Orleans. The
agreement covers such issues as a
closed shop and a system for appren-
tices.
The firm has a contract with the
Maritime Commission for ship re-
pairs.
Washington mediators announced
their inability to bring about a settle-
ment of a dispute between the West-
ern Cartridge Company, Alton, Ill.,
and an AFL 'union representing 550
workers in the firm's smokeless pow-
der division.

NIGHT SPECIALS
HAMBURGER STEAK
Rolls or Bread
Choice of Potato or Vegetable
Choice of a Salad or Dessert
Beverage
ROAST VEAL
Rolls or Bread
Potato and a Vegetable
Choice of Salad or Dessert 44c
UNION TAPROOM

I

I'
9

Extra Added,

V- I.I in . A a-r111

CARTOON
"COPY CAT"

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Travel Talk "HA I TI"
News of the Day

BARGAIN
D YToday
at
and
Bush
1 group of
SLACK SUITS
$3 .95

-1

I1

Coming
Sunday!

James
STEWART

Paulette
GODDARD

"POT 'O GOLD"

--- ___

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