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February 25, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-02-25

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To Teth Here
Visiting Faculty Includes
Many Men Outstanding
In Various Fields
Visiing professors, leaders in their
fialds, of research, will form an im-
p rant part of the faculty of the
University during this year's Summer
Session Prof. Louis A. Hopkins, di-
rector of the Session, stated yester-
day in announcing the list of visiting
fa ulty members.
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 befor.e, and some will continue
work that they have been doing here
during the regular part of the year.
Several are being sent through the
cooperation of foundations and other
agenciesrinterested in work being
done here.
Yale Lecturers Coming
Among men who are best known
who will'be here this summer are
Dr. Edward Sapir, Sterling Professor
of Anthropology and Linguistics at
Yale University and a leader in the
field of American Indian languages,
and- Dr. George Kennedy, lecturer in
-the Chinese language and literature
at Yale, known for his research and
experience in teaching the Chinese
language. Dr. Healey Willan, lec-'
tilrer and examiner of music and uni-
versity organist at the University of
Tronto, will be a member of the
Sthbol of- Music. Others include Dr.4
Fvanklin' Edgerton, considered the
most outstanding contemporary In-
dologist, and -Dr. Wilson Smillie, pro-i
minent in health work. Dr. Smillie,
was a member of the faculty during
last year's. Summer Session.
Other visiting professors will be:1
Dr. Bernard Bloch, assistant director
of the Linguistic Atlas of the United
States, of Brown University; Dr. Her-
man .Browe, supervising director of
thbe Detroit elementary schools; Ger-
ald Bush, Belton, Michigan; Harold
Bachman, of the University of Chi-
cago; Dr. Wallace Caldwell, of the
University of North Carolina; Dr.
Wlliam -Carr, Washington, D.C.;
Prof. Andrew Casner, of the Univer-
sityof Illinois; Dr. Yuen Chang of
Nnkingr China, at present a mem-~
br of the University faculty; Evelyn
Cohen, New Ybrk City; Dr. Dennis
Cooke, Nashville, Tenn.; Dr. Bessie'
Gambrill, of Yale University; Ru-
dolphi Gelsness, of the University of
Whitford Kane Will Teach
Dr. Frederick Hamil, of Carleton
College;: Bryan; Heise, Ypsilanti; Dr.
James. HaUbhuse,- University of Min-
nesota; Dr. H . Clifton Hutchins,
Washington, D.C.; Prof. Albert Ja-
cobs, Columbia University; Whitford
I e, New York. City; Joseph Klee-
fits; Detroit; Dr. Hilmar Kreuger,
University of Wisconsin; Clifford
Lillya, Chicago; Katherine Manning,
New York City; Dr. Arthur Martin,
Ohio- State University; Eleanor Mes-
ton; Ypsilanti; Gustavus Ohlinger,
Toledo, O.; Mary Parsons, lecturer in,

Law Steps In d1
2-Way Broadcast
OF Short Wave Talk
The arm of the law interfered with
an attempted rebroadcast of a two-
way short wave radio conversation
between Dr, John Kause of the
physics department and Prof. Waldo
Abbot, director of the University
Broadcasting Service.
Dr.. Krause, operator of the 500
watt amateur radio station; W8JK,
in Huron Hills,, was to have been in-
terviewed by Professor Abbot on the
topic of short wave radio broadcast-
ing. The conversation between the
University short wave station a'nd the
amateur outfit would have lent -color
to the weekly actuality broadcast.
However, it was learned, just be-
fore the interview had begun, thatf
the program would have been a viola-
tion of a Federal communication sta-
tute which prohibits rebroadcasting
without special permission.
The program got under way with-
out Dr. Krause, who was confined to
his bed with an attack of the flu.
'German Prince,
j g gj
Prince Hubertus Loewenstein, well
known authority on political condi-
tions in western Europe will lecture
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in th-e League ball-
The lecture is being sponsored by
the faculty committee in charge of
Prof. John Shepard, the League for
Human Rights, the Hillel Founda-
tion, the Liberal Students' Union and
the Peace Council.
The prince, a direct descendent of
12. Roman-German emperors, and
bearing the name of Hubertus -Fried-

THURSDAY, FEB. 25, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 102


To the Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts:
The fifth regular meeting of thel
faculty of the College of Literature,I
Science. and the Arts for the aca-I
demic. session of 1936-1937 will be
held in Room 1025 Angell Hall, MarchI
1, 1937, at 4:10 p.m.
1. Adoption: of the minutes of the
meeting of Feb. 1, 1937, which have
been distributed by campus mail
(pages 314-324).
2. Reports:
a. Executive Committee, by Prof.
C. F. Remer.
b. University Council, by Prof. Ar-
thur L. Cross.
c. Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs, by Prof. Arthur S. Aiton.
d. Deans' Conference, by Dean E.
H. Kraus.
3. Announcements and new busi-
A full attendance at this meeting
is desired.
Edward H: Kraus.
February Payroll Checks: For the
convenience of those on the Univer-
sity payroll (with the one necessary
exception made below) in view of the
Edwin L. Haab, Ann Arbor, exam-
iner with- the state banking depart-
ment for the past three years, has be-
come associated with the Ann Arbor
Trust Co. it was announced yester-

fact that the banks of the city are
open only during the forenoon of
Saturday, payroll checks will be is-
sued on Friday, Feb. 26. The only
exception will be the Buildings and
Grounds payroll. Since the time re-
ports on the basis of which this pay-
roll is made up are as of Thursday
night, Feb. 25, it will be physically
impossible to get these checks ready
before the usual payment date of the
last week day of the month, namely,
Shirley W. Smith.
Sophomores and prospective jun-
iors, College of Literature, Science
and the Arts:
Students will not be admitted to a
program of concentration unless:
1. They have earned at least 60
hours and unless the average of all
the work is of C grade or better.
2. They have satisfied the re-
quirements in English Composition.
Students who have earned 60 hours,
and whose scholastic average is be-
low C, may be permitted to elect a
maximum of 15 hours, in addition to
the 60 hours, in an attempt to raise
the scholastic average to the required
minimum of C. When a student is
permitted to continue in residence
under this arrangement, he must
elect and complete a full program of
courses. A student who is unable to
raise his scholastic average to the re-
quired minimum at the end of this
additional period (with a total of 75.
hours) will be required to withdraw
permanently from the college. (An-
nouncement p. 39).
This additional period is merely to
give the student an opportunity to
improve his scholastic standing, and
Promptly and neatly done by experi-
enced operators at moderate prices.
314 South State Street

none of the additional hours will be turned to the same office on or be-
counted toward graduation. fore March 6. Awards will be an-
nounced in April or May.
The University Bureau of Appoint- The Marsh Scholarships have re-
ments and Occupational Information cently carried stipends of $50 or $75.
has received announcements of Unit- The Mandlebaum Scholarships, of
ed States Civil Service examinations which three are awarded to men
for chief accountant, assistant, prin- students in the Literary College, carry
cipal accountant, accountant and au- stipends of about $400. The scholar-
ditor, (optional subjects, cotton, ships here named are restricted' to.
grain, butter and;eggs)_, commodity those who are students of the Liter-
exchange administration, department ary College only, and in awarding
of agriculture, salaries, $3,200 to $5,. them consideration is given to char-
600; medical technician (Tissue Cul- acter, need of financial assistance,
ture), National Institute of Health, and scholarship, in the order named.
Washington, D.C., salary, $1,600; park
ranger, National Park Service, De- Seniors of The College of Engi-
partment of Interior, salary, $1,860. neering: Call at Room 412 West En-
These examinations do not require gineering Building at once for your
degrees. For further information con- Drawing I, II and III Plates.
cerning them, call at 201 Mason Hall,
office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m., l nsofMsclPrdcin
Elements of Musical Production,
Speech 142: A musical for the Cen-
Marsh and Mandlebaum Scholar- tennial Celebration will be given in
Ehips for 1937-1938: Students in the conjunction with this course, the
Literary College may now file appli- School of Music, and the Dept. of
cations for the above scholarships, Physical Education. All those in-
on blanks to be obtained from the terested should consult at once with
office of the Dean of the College, 1210 Mr. Windt at the Laboratory Theatre.
A.H. All applications must be re- (Continued on Page 4)


The Ultimate Permanent
FACIALS as only Groom-
well does them . . . $1.00
615 E. Liberty 1205 S. University
Phone 3773 Phone 4818


-1 _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ _

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pppim- Ilml



Prince zu



theim Fraudenberg, County of Loe-
wenstein-Scharffeneck is one of many
of the royalists who had to leave Ger-
many when Hitler came into power.
Since leaving Germany Prince Loe-
wenstein has waged a public attack
against National-Socialism through
published articles in newspapers and
books. The prince's most recent ef-
forts have been toward the organiza-
tion of the American Guild for Ger-
man Cultural Freedom whose aim is
to keep German culture uncontam-
inated from current racial and politi-
cal prejudices.
Library Science; Jesse Ormondroys,
Swarthmore, Pa.; Prof, Clyde -Pettus,
Emory University, Georgia; Dr. Paul
Rankin, Detroit; Dr. George Rice,
University of- Oalifornia; Dr. Leo
Rockwell, Colgate:Uniyersity.
Ralph Rush,, Cleveland. Heights, 0.;
Agnes Samuelson, Des Moines, Iowa;
Charles Shaw, Swarthmore,- College
Dr. Verner Sims, University- of Ala-
bama; Theo Werle, Lansing; Prof.
Ralph Wilson, University of Idaho,
Southern Branch; Alexander Wy-
ckoff, New York City; Charles Yard,
Michigan Municipal League; and Dr.
Jacob Zeitlin, University of Illinois.




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