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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 13, 1938 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Annual Institute
In International
Law Is Offered
Carnegie Fund For Peace
To. Sponsor Seventh,
Lawyers'_Meeting
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 is sponsored by the
Carnegie Endowment for Interna-
tional Peace, which sends invitations
to about 40 professors of international
law and politics each year to meet
here. This will be the 7th annual
meeting of the group.
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
~ ~~--- -- ~--

Internaioral Lawyer.

Offer Limited
Graduate Work
At Marquette
To enable students and teachers to
take advanced study more easily than
if they were to come to Ann Arbor, a
limited graduate course will be of-
fered this summer; at the Northern
State Teachers College in Marquette.
This course will be a regular part
of the Summer Session and is an-
nounced only for 1938 until its suc-
cess can be determined. Eight hours
may be taken and will carry credit to-
ward a master's degree.
For this year instruction will be
given dealing with the high school
curriculum, adjustment, and Ameri-
can political studies. Prof. Harold M.
Dorr of the political science depart-
ment and Dr. Edgar G. Johnstone of
the University High School will make-
up the faculty.
This is the first time that the Uni-
versity has tried such an experiment,
and is one of the features of the
present Summer Session. The facil-
ities were obtained through the cour-
tesy of President Webster H. Pearce
of Northern State Teachers College
in Marquette.
Courses which will be given at
Marquette will include "The High
School Curriculum," a study of the
normal high school curricula and pro-
posals for improvement and change,;
and "Principles of Guidance and Ad-

Campus Of The University Of Mchgan-Style Of 1870

To Be Topic Of
Alumni College
Institute For Graduates
Of Uiiversity Convenes
here June 20 To 25

1
i

PROF. JESSE S. REEVES
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.

a-

Above is shown the campus as
and women.

it appeared in 1870 before the days of beer jackets, horseless carriages

chi gcfn, First State University,

justment." This will deal with the
personal, recreational, educational
and vocational guidance of youth,
taught by Dr. Johnston. Two courses,
one in "American National Govern-
ment," and one in "Political Parties
and Electoral Problems," will be given
by Professor Dorr.

-

'Ohis Summer:

1

j 1, gq , First Stae Un versity
Often First In Educational Fies
Tappan, Angell, Burton into an integral part of the Univer-
Do Much To Establish sity scene.
The actual beginning of a drive to-
ward expansion and improvement
By MORTON L. LINDER might be, said to have started with
The history of the University of the coming of Henry Philip Tappan
Michigan is one of a pioneer, a leader. as president in 1850. His 12 years
Since those early frontier days, when are said to have given an impetus to
[the idea of a state educational sys- real scholarship.
tem was first conceived in Detroit, The Reverend Erastus O. Haven
Michigan has built up an impressive was called to become the head of the
list of "firsts." University in 1864. Probably the
Although the official seal of the outstanding achievement of this re-
University of Michigan originally gime was the establishment of the
carried the date, 1837, its actual his- mill-tax as a support for higher edu-
cation. Henry S. Frieze served as
tory begins with an act of the state acting president from 1869 to 1871.
legislature in 1817. The institution The admission of women and the af-
created by this act was to be known filiation of the University and secon-
as "Catholepistemiad or University dary schools were the significant
of Michigania." measures of this period.
A few of the courses offered in this In 1871, there began one of the
first of all state universities were: most constructive and prosperous
anthropoglossica, physiosophica, po- eras in Michigan history. The name
lemitactica, ennoeica, chymia, ia- associated with the years 1871-1908
trica, and aeconomica. Translated is James Burrill Angell. Organiza-
into our present day courses, this tion and growth were the keywords
would read: literature, natural phil- of President Angell's administration.
osophy, military science, philosophy, Prominent as a world-figure (United
chemistry, medicine and economics. States Minister to China and' Tur
After much research had been done key) Dr. Angell was a personal friend
by men appointed by the legislature to every student. On campus, he
to investigate possibilities in the edu- was referred to as "Prexy."
cational field, The Organic Act of the Harry Burns Hutchins was presi-
University of Michigan was drawn dent for 11 years following Dr. An-
up in 1837. This act laid the foun- gell's resignation. He carried the
dation for all future developments. University through the desolate war
The foundation of the present years. In 1920, Marion LeRoy Bur-
University was planned to consist of ton was inaugurated a. president
a literary college, a medical school and immediately demanded 19 mil-
and a law school. Actually, however, lions from the state legislature for
ony the first was immediately estab- new buildings. Dr. Burton's untimely
lished; the others followed in 1850 death in 1925 brought President C. C.
and 1859 respectively. A Board of Little, who won many friends, but
Regents was established to control whose educational i n n ov a t i o n s
all University affairs. brought about his resignation in
After much dispute, it was decided 1929.
to move the new school to Ann Ar- The administration of Alexander
bor, then a small farming village of Grant Ruthven began in the stormy
2,000, not many years removed from depression years, yet, through his
Indian tenure. Ann Arbor at this guidance, the University has con-
time had, among other things: four tinued its progress.,"Today at last the
churches, two newspapers, two banks, University has come in great measure
17 drygoods stores, 11 lawyers, nine to realize the dream of the men of
doctors, eight mills and a plow fac- those early years."
tory. , The University fathers had
their choice of two possible sites: the
one making up our present campus Students Get The News
and another beside the Huron River.
As it turned out, many feel they Daily At Their Doorstep
selected the wrong one and that the Students of the Summer pession
present set-up would look far more will receive free of charge each morn-
beautiful if it were high in the hills
overlooking the Huron. ing the Summer Michigan Daily, pub-
At this early date, professors (all lished by a staff chosen from the
four of them) could pick peaches in regular Daily staff.'
the orchards on their campus front The Summer Daily will present
yards. On sunny afternoons, theycapslolntnlndier
could roam,"accompanied by thecapus, local, national, and inter-
seven students who composed the national news, using the regular As-
student body in 1841, in and about sociated Press news and photographic
the wheat fields that dotted the cam- serice. Sports and women's pages
pus . will be dispensed with, the news of
The University had much trouble these pages to be included in the
in launching its career: professors' other, sections. The editorial page
salaries were rather uncertain; mem- and Daily Official Bulletin will be re-
bers of the faculty had conflicting tained.
ideas as to the running of the -new The staff will consist of the man-
venture; and then there was the aging editor, 10 reporters and all
great struggle over the fraternities, Summer Session students interested
who had a hectic time in convincing in working on the paper. Experience
authorities that they might develop is not required.

Our Contemporary World is the
general subject to be developed by
the Alumni University. an institute
for graduates of the University, con-
ducted by the Bureau of Alumni Re-
lations from June 20 to 25.
Eleven courses of three to five lec-
tures each will be given during this
period by members of the University.
Prof. Charles Remer of the economics
department will be in charge of the
lectures on the Far East. Europe To-
day will be developed by Prof. Law-
rence Preuss of the political science
department.
Other courses will be conducted by
Prof. William H. Worrell of the Se-
mitics department on the Near East,
by Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the his-
tory department on the Situation in
Spain and by Prof. William lIaber of
the economics department on the
Problem of Public Welfare.
Prof. Howard Y. McCluskey who is
vitally concerned with educational
psychology, mental measurements
and statistics, will lecture to one
group on Training Our Youth, Prof.
Earl V. Moore, Musical Director of
the School of Music, will lecture on
the Interpretation of Music and Prof.
Kenneth T. Rowe, of the English de-
partrment will discuss Contemporary
Drama.
Modern Architecture will be. the
subject of lectures by Prof. Emil Lorch
of the School of Architecture, Evalua-
tion as Told in the Rocks will be dis-
cussed 'by Prof. Ermine C. Case, Di-
rector of the Museum of Paleontology
and Prof. Leonard L. Watkins of the
economics department will lecture
In addition to the lectures, courses
in 'golf and tennis will be offered by
the Alumni University if a sufficient
number are interested.
The Alumni University offers alum-
ni an opportunity to get information
on world affairs from authorities on
the subject.
Safety School
To BeFeature
Nationally Known Experts
Will Be Instructors
A Summer School of Safety to be
held Aug. 8 till 20 is expected to
bring traffic safety leaders from all
over the country to consolidate their
technical skill in a coordinated attack
on the traffic accident problem from
six separate fronts.
Groups which plan to cooperate
include the American Association of
Motor Vehicle Administrators, Amer-
ican Association of State Highway
Officials, American Public Works
Association, International Associa-
tion of Chiefs of Police, Highway Ed-
ucation Board, Institute of Traffi
Engineers and National Conservation
Bureau.
Plans call for specialized instruc
tion in drivers' license administra
tion, accident reporting and analysis
organization of state and community
safety agencies, traffic engineering
police traffic control and schoo
safety.
Invitations will be sent to traffi
engineers, police and other state and
city officials, safety organization
heads, teachers and similar people.
Women's Clubs Announce
Activities For The Summe
Although most of the women's clubs
are inactive during the Summer Ses-
sion, at least two have made plans
for warm-weather activities.
The Michigan Dames will continue
their activities, according to Mrs.
Paul Smits, publicity chairman of the
group. Their program will be es
sentially the same as during the
winter, with general meetings and
separate interest groups, she said.
For the past two years, the Faculty

Women's Club have given a reception
in the League for wives of visiting
faculty members. Although plans
have not definitely been made for the
reception this summer as yet, the cus
tom will possibly be continued, club
members have announced.

OVER

3/4

r

r a . . . .. ...OF THE WOMEN STUDENTS.
WHILE FASHIONING STUDIES IN CLASS,
MAY BE CLASSED AS STUDIES IN FASHION.
Their Slightity Whites and Sheerest Prints
of Pastel Tints Cleaned to Newness Again
by
GRRENE"S
CLEAANEPS & OVEPS
ICROCLEAN
{ R ER~THE M CROSC PE

MORE FASHION .. MORE LIFE
To Milady's Summer Wardrobe

Sudan
Palm Beach

due to ou
treatmeutc
popular ma

r individual T
Tropical
of the many
kes of cloth.
Shantung B- - Be-- se

---- T1 Sharkskin

I'll

11

1

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