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May 14, 1937 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-14

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SUMMER SESSION

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SECOND
SECTION

SUPPLEMENT

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VOL. XLVII No. 16Y ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Record Summer Enrollment

Is

Expected

New Institute
In Electronics
To Be Feature
Westinghouse, RCA, Bell
Telephone Aiind General
Electric To Cooperate
Lecture-Laboratory
Work To Be Given
An innovation of the 1937 Summer
Session will be the Electronics Insti-
tute, a special lecture and conference
program in the study of electronics
sponsored by the department of elec-
trical engineering.
The Electronics Institute is to con-
sist of two successive but independent
four-week lecture sequences with par-
allel laboratory courses to go along
with the lecture material. Supple-
mentary courses will be offered in the
lepartment of electrical engineering
and the physics and mathematics de-
partments, rounding out the pro-
gram.
CorporationsBack Project
The Institute is being sponsored by
the electrical engineering department
through the cooperation of the Gen-
eral Electric Company, the Westing-
house Electrical Company, the Bell
Telephone Laboratories and the Ra-
dio Corporation of America. Mem-
bers of the technical staffs of these
companies will be sent to the session
as special lecturers and research
leaders. Within the University part
of the program is being sponsored by
the department of physics and the
department ofbmathematics.
The main objectives of the Insti-
tute are to provide an opportunity
for graduate students, teachers of
electronics, and men engaged in elec-
tronics work in industry, to broaden
their concepts of fundamental prin-
ciples of electronics. It is hoped that
assoiatibni between men Who are e-
gaged in research work in electronics
in industrial laboratories, and teach-
ers and students will contribute to
higher understanding and to develop-
ment of teaching methods. The work
is to be of graduate level, with the
courses carrying credit in the Grad-
uate School.
Two Lecture Series
The specialized program of the In-
stitute will consist of two successive
lecture sequences of four weeks each.
During each sequence there will be
two formal lectures and a problem-
laboratory course. The first se-
quence, from June 28 to July 24, will'
deal with high-vacuum electronic
phenomena. Lectures will be held at
9 a.m. and 11 a.m. four days a week,
followed by two three-hour after-
noon laboratory meetings for discus-
sion of problems illustrating material
presented in the lectures. Laboratory
groups will be organized according to
interests of the members.
The second sequence will be on the
general subject of gaseous-conduc-
tion electronic phenomena. Lectures
will follow those of the first series
at the saie times, with a problem-
(Continued on Page 10)
Institute Work
I11 Linguisties
To Be Offered
Classroom, Lectures And
Luncheon Conferences
Are On Programn
For the second annual season the

Linguistics Institute, held under the
auspices of the Linguistics Society of
America, will be offered this summer
as a regular part of the University
Summer Session.
The Institute, to consist of class-
work, lectures and luncheon crnfer-
ences, is offered for the study of lan-
guage and linguistics from a histor-
ical and structural point-of-view, ac-
cording to Prof. Charles C. Fries, di-
rector of the Institute. Its aims pare
toward the development of a scien-
tific knowledge of linguistics in their
function among tribes and peoples.
It will also study the laws of language
change and growth. Histories of vari-
ous languages and studies of language
structures and fundamental prin-
ciples will be given.
Help In Research-
These courses will have their main

Large Visiting Faculty List To Honor Session Here

International
L a w Institute
Will Be Held
Lectures And Seminars To
Feature Annumd Summer
Gathering
Professors of International Law
from all sections of the United States
will attend the Institute of Interna-
tional Law to be held here this sum-
mer.
The Institute, not an official part'
of the Summer Session, is being of-
fered the facilities of the University,
and several members of the faculty
are leading the work. Comprised of
seminars and lectures, the Institute
is primarily for organized work in
International Law among men over
the country who are interested in it.
Lectures will be given on special sub-
jects, and these will be followed up by
general group discussions. The work
is offered especially to men from
smaller colleges and universities.
Several outstanding international
law authorities of the country will
take part in leading the Institute.
These include Prof. Jesse S. Reeves
of the University political science de-
partment, George G. Wilson, recent-
ly retired from Harvard, Prof. P. E.
Corbett of the University of Toronto,
George A. Fince, secretary of the
Carnegie endowment for internation-
al peace and managing editor of the
American Journal of International
Law, and James B. Scott, former
United States solicitor-general.
Special Studies
In Far Eastern
Cultuire Given
Institute Feat ures Courses
In Cinese, Russian And
Japanese Languages
An Institute of Far Eastern Studies,
presenting a survey of languages and
cultures of oriental countries, will
hold its first session this year as
part of the University summer school.
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the Depart-
ment of Geography, is director of the
Institute.
The work of the Institute will con-
sist of general lecture and laboratory
courses supplemented by outside lec-
tures and conferences, Professor Hall
states. Advanced courses leading to
individual research and seminar work
will be among those offered and out-
standing authorities in Far Eastern
Fields will be brought to Ann Arbor
for the lectures. Forums will be held
on alternate Wednesdays and ex-
hibits will be sponsored throughout
the session.
Among special features of the In-
stitute, Professor Hall says ae the
Chinese, Japanese and Russian lan-
guage schools. The Chinese School,
sponsored by the American Council
of the Institute of Pacific Relations,
will be a full-time course offering in-
troductory work in reading Chinese.
The Japanese seminar will offer work
in grammatical use of Japanese and
one in speaking, reading and writing.
The Russian school will give prepara-
tory reading and speaking work.
This will be the first time that the
combination of Chinece and Japanese
language concentration has ever been
offered in this country, and one of
the few times that either language
has been taught by an American
university.
The Institute will offer a variety
(Continued On Page 11)

Ci'llHon Course Is
To Be Taught Here
The first course on the carillon ever
taught ip America will be offered here
this summer by the School of Music
under the supervision of Prof. Wilmot
F. Pratt, University Carillonneur.
According to President Charles A.
Sink of the music school, those stu-
dents who show that they have ad-
vanced far enough musically will be

President's Message

PRES. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN
* ., ,-
Throughout the United States
the Summer Session is now a rec-
ognized and regular part of the
yearly program in the majority
of the larger and more important
Uuniversities. The days are past
when this session was merely a
poor relation of the academic
session and a period in which
those who were unfortunate
enough to fail in their courses
during the academic session
could reinstate themselves in the
good graces of the faculty.
Today at Michigan all the di-
visions of the University are in
session during the summer and
offer not only the courses which
make up the standard curriculum
but many others which can be
obtained only in the summer. To
make possible these special pro-
grams, group of distinguished
visiting scholars will be present
to aid~1ii tflh entt~rtion "iil to
give special lectures.
Besides the educational fea-
tures of the Summer Session, one
must not forget that nature, too,
offers certain ddvantages which
are not so generously bestowed
between September and June
Ann Arbor is ordinarily a pleas-
ant place in which to live and
work during the summer months,
and it would not be right if our
summer visitors should fail to
avail themselves of the many op-
porturjties for recreation which
are presented by our combination
of river, lakes,band playing fields.
- ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN
Lecture Series
Will Be Given
ByINoted Men
Research Men, Specialists
Are To Participate Ini
Annual Session Feature
A wide variety of subjects will be
discussed this summer in the series of
lectures being sponsored by the Sum-
mer Session.
The lectures are a regular part of
an outside program of plays, social
events, excursions, concerts and other
activities sponsored by the Summer
Session for its members during each
session. Faculty men who are doing
interesting research or who are well
acquainted with certain branches of
study will participate in the series.
Four Lectures A Week
Lectures will be given at 5 p.m.
every Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday during the Session.
After the first week, Tuesday and
Thursday lectures will be conducted
by the Institute of Far Eastern Arts.
The subjects for these lectures have
not yet been announced.
Professor-Emeritus William H.
Hobbs of the geology department will
give the first lecture of the series
on Monday, June 28. His subject will
be "Peary." Dr. Herman Reicker of
the hospital staff will explain the
"Meaning of Indigestion" the next
day, and on Wednesday "The Present
Situation in Spain" will be discussed
by Prof. Arthur Aiton of the history
department. An astronomical lecture
by Prof. Heber D. Curtis of the as-
tronomy department will end the first

Authorities In Respective
Fields Form Important
Part In Program
Many To Take Part
In Institutes Here
Special Foundations Send
Men Here For Original
Work And Research
Visiting professors, many of whom
are leaders in their fields of research,
will form an important part of the
faculty of the University during this
year's Summer Session.
The visiting faculty has been drawn
from universities and schools all
over the country. Some will come for
the first time, others have taught here
before, and some will continue work
they have been doing here during
the regular part of the year. Several
are being sent through the cooper-
ation of foundations and other agen-
cies interested in work being done
here,
Dr. Edward Sapir
Dr. Edward Sapir, Sterling Pro-
fessor of Anthropology and Linguis-
tics at Yale University, who will con-
duct courses in comparative linguis-
tics at the Summer Session, is a
leader in the field of American In-
dian languages. He is best known
for his interests in American Indian
linguistics and ethnology but has had
wide experience in many branches of
the social sciences. He has done his
most outstanding field work among
the Hupa, Navaho, Southern Piute
Indians, and the Indians of the
Northwest Pacific. Coast. Dr. Sapir
received his training at Columbia
University and was a member of the
Ottawa Museum staff for several
years. He also served in the faculty
of the University of Chicago before
going to Yale. He has been in Ann
Arbor several times and in 1935 was
lecturer at the General Assembly of
the Michigan Academy of Science,
Arts and Literature.K /
Dr. George Kennedy
Dr. George Kennedy, lecturer in the
Chinese Language and Literature at
Yale, will be a member of the Lin-
guistics Institute of the Summer Ses-
sion. Born and raised in China, he
has had long experience in speaking
and reading Chinese and knows sev-
eral dialects. After studying -here
and in Germany, he was appointed
Sinologist in the Yale Graduate
School. The American Council of
the Institute of Pacific Relations is
joining with the Linguistics Institute
in bringing him to Michgan. Through
his research in the Chinese lan-
guage he has become the founder.of
a new method of teaching Chinese in
which students are given a grounding
in the elements of the language
through a specially prepared series of
reading materials. He will be assist-
ed by Chih-Pei Sha, Associate in Or-
iental Languages at the University of
California.
Dr. Healey Willan, Lecturer and
Examiner of Music and University
Organist at the University of Toron-
to, will be a member of the
School of Music. Born in Dalham,
I England, Dr. Willan received a di-
ploma in music at 19 and at 23 was
organist at St. John's, Kensington.
In Toronto he organized the "Tu-
(Continued on Page 10)
Speech Course
Includes Plays,
And Broadcasts
In addition to regular speech
courses, facilities for broadcasting,
theatre production, and laboratory
work in linguistics will be included as
part of the Summer Session program

of the department of speech.L
The Michigan Reportory Players,
organized under the direction of the
department, will give presentations
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
during the summer in which students
interested in dramatics may take
part. From eight to 10 plays will be
produced, under the direction of Prof.
Valentine B. Windt and guest direc-
tor Whitford K a n e, well-known
American actor who has been asso-
ciated with several theatrical produc-
tion organizations here and abroad.

Physics Group
Will Take Part
In Symposium
Outside Lecturers To Lead
Work In Internationally
Famous Gathering
The fifteenth annual Symposium of
Theoretical Physics, an internation-
ally known part of the Summer Ses-
sion, will be offered this summer as
part of the program of the depart-
ment of physics. The chief field of
interest will be nuclear physics.
The Symposium consists of lectures
and seminars in the field of theoreti-
cal physics, conducted by men univer-
sally recognized as leaders in their re-
spective fields. Lectures are given in
independent series on different sub-
jects, and range from periods of one
week to the duration of the Session.
Seminars are held twice weekly. Re-
search with the University cyclotron
and high-potential equipment will be
possible.
Men who will take part in this
year's program include Enrico Fermi
of the Royal University of Rome, O.
E. Uhlenbeck of the University of
Utrecht, Netherlands, James Franck,
lobel Prize winner, of Johns Hopkins
University, L. A. Thomas of Ohio
State University, and F.N.D. Kurie
of the University of California. Ar-
rangements are being made to have
the students and professors live to-
gether in a fraternity house during
the session.
Laboratories and facilities for re-,
search are offered in photographic
and infrared spectoscopy, in the
fields of x-rays, sound, vacuum tube
work, ultra-short waves, and in nu-
clear research.
11 Excursions
Will Be Given
During Session
Session Tours Will Cover
Points Of Interest Inland
And On Great Lakes
Excursions to places of interest in
Michigan and on the Great Lakes will
leave the campus each week thise
summer in a series of 11 trips plan-
ned by the Summer Session for itst
students.
Most of these excursions will be"
on Wednesdays and Saturdays dur-
ing the Session and will last only a
day. Reservations for most of them
should be made at the office of the
Summer Session. Fees coveringf
travel expenses will be charged for
those out of town.
A tour of the campus will come
first, on July 1. This will comprise
an inspection of the General Library,
Clements Library, Cook Legal Re-
search Library, and other buildings
of the Law Quadrangle. The Union,
Burton Tower, Aeronautical Labor-
atory, Naval Tank and other points
of interest will also be visited. Ex-
planatory talks will be given by those
in charge.
A day spent in Detroit will follow,
on July 3, in which the Detroit In-
stitute of Arts, Detroit Public Li-
brary, Belle Isle, Fisher Building and
Radio Station WJR, and the zoo will
be toured. The trip will be made by
bus.
A trip to the Ford Plant and in-
spection of the Ford Industries at
River Rouge will be the destination
of trip three, on July 7. This trip

will also beonmaue bynbus, and will be
I (Continued on Page 10)
Faculty Will Take Part
In Summer Concerts
Part of the outside program being
offered this summer by the Summer
Session for its members will be the
weekly series of concerts given by the
faculty of the School of Music.
These concerts are held once every
week in Hill Auditorium. There is no
.ntranee fee. The nrogram has not

Directs Session

Wide Choice
Of Curricula
To Be Given
Divisional Field Stations
To Conduct New Courses
In Specialized Study
Summer Courses
To Begin June 28
By ROBERT MITCHELL
A steady trend toward increased at-
tendance at each successive Univer-
sity Summer Session will not be brok-
en this summer, according to Prof.
Louis A. Hopkins, director of the ses-
sion, as all signs point to a new rec-
ford enrollment. A wider program
will also feature this year's Session,
he said, the 44th sponsored by the
University.
General correspondence in the of-
fices of all of the University depart-
ments, Professor Hopkins said, indi-
cates that the Summer Session en-
rollment this summer will be the larg-
est ever to come to the University.
The exact number cannot be predict-.
ed, but letters have come from all
sections of the country, and an espe-
cially large increase in the Graduate
School is apparent. Last year, 4,528
students attended the Session.
The Session will open in all schools
and colleges of the University except
the Law School, on June 28 and will
end for most of them on August 20.
The Law School will open on June 21
for a five-week term lasting until July

PROF. LOUIS A. HOPKINS
Secretary Of Session

PROF. LOUIS M. EICH
Cost OfLiving
Is Low During
Summer Here I
Fees, rooming and board expenses
this summer will enable the student
at the Summer Session to attend
the University at a fairly reasonable
cost.
Outside expenses, trips to nearby
lakes for swimming, to Detroit, and
other points of interest, and regular
expenditures here in Ann Arbor will
all vary according to the tastes of
the individual student. But fixed
room rates and the University fees
will not be so large they tax the
student income.
Session fees in the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts, the
College of Engineering, the College
of Pharmacy, the College of Archi-:
tecture, the School of Music, and the
School of Business Administration
will all be $35. Work in the Grad-
uate School and in Public Health
Nursing will be given for $35 also.
In the Medical School both six and
eight week courses will require tui-
tions of $45, while in the Law School
the ten weeks course will be $45, and
the fee for the five week course will
be $27. Regular fees in the School
of Education will be $35, but students
electing only four week work, with
not more than four hours' credit- will
pay only $21, and those enrolling in
two week courses, $15.
In the University field stations fees
will for the most part be higher. Tui-
tion in the Forestry Camp and the
Biological Station will be $50, in
Camp Davis for surveying, and the
(Continued on Page 10) .
Social, Public
Work Institute
Will Be Given,
Professional training in social and
public fields will be offered in the
Summer Session this year through
the Institute of Public and Social Ad-
ministration, it has been announced
by the offices of the Session.
The Institute is part of the Grad-i
uate School to provide a basic train-
ing in social and public problems
and administration. It coordinates
the technical work of these fields,
gives professional experience ' and
provides facilities for research in
them. It will consist this summer ofi
fmn main dniiions. a curriculum in

Calendar
June 17-19. Registration, in the
Law School.
June 21. Work begins in the Law
School.
June 21-25. Session of the Alum-
ni University.
June 21. Work begins at Geology
'Camp.
June 25, 26. Registration in all
other Schools and Colleges.
June 28. Work begins in all other
Schools and Colleges, in the
Division. of Hygiene and, Pub.
lie Health, and at the Biologi-
cal Station.
July 26. Second term in the Law
School begins.
Aug. 6. Work closes in the Med-
ical School (six-week courses),
in the School of Education (six-
week courses), and in the Di-
vision of Hygiene and Public
Health.
Aug. 20. Session ends in the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, of Engineering, of
Architecture, and of Pharmacy,
in the Medical School (eight-
week courses), School of Edu-
cation (eight-week courses),
School of Business Admini-
stration, School of Music, and
The Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies;
and at Camp Davis.
Aug. 21. Session ends at Bilogi-
cal Station.
Sept. 1. Session ends in the Law
School.
Sept. 3. Session ends at camp of
School of Forestry and Co'nser-
vation.
26, when a second term of the same
duration will open. Six week courses
in the Medical School, the School of
Education, and the Division of Hy-
giene and Public Health will close
August 6. The work at the forestry
camp will last the longest, ending on
Sept. 3.
Registration will come on Friday
and Saturday, June 25 and 26, and
in the Graduate School will be on
June 24. The Law School will hold
registration on June 17, 18, and 19, as
work here begins earlier than in the
other departments of the Session.
Students planning to do the summer
work are asked by the Officers of the
Session to notify Secretary Louis M.
Eich in advance.
Three Main Courses
Courses which will be offered dur-
ing the Session will be of three main
types. There will be courses for un-
dergraduate students regularly en-
rolled in the University. These will
supplement regular work and fulfill
requirements for special curricula,.
There willbe special or technical
courses for teachers, librarians, engi-
neers, and professional men in active
practice, and there will be graduate
courses leading to higher degrees. Be-
cause men who are leaders in special
1inc o fxvnrkon h m.isrb, . ' i.ra

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