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May 13, 1938 - Image 13

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

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- I

FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1938 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Distinguished Professors Added To Summer Session I
e K -ddd - mme-. S

PAGE SEVEN
acuity

Varied Fields
Represented In
Inclusive List
Over 60 Men Will Come'
To Lead Work In The'
Various Departments
(Continued from Page 1)

Dean Of Law School

Public Service
Course Planiiid
This Summer
Work Will Be Given 1y
uisitule. (f P hublic Social
A((Jministr┬░ation
Continuation of full-time traini ng
in professional public and social
work under the Institute of Public
and Social Administration will be
offered this summer in the University
Summer Session.
The Institute is part of the Grad-
uate School, providing basic training
in social and public problems and
administration. It coordinates tech-
nical work of these fields, gives pro-
fessional experience, and provides
facilities for research in them.

Lau Chdb is One Of Best Known Campus Buildings

will be augmented during the Sum-
mer Session by such notable men as
Prof. Noble Cain, Prof. Carl W. Ger-
hrkens, and Mr. Clifford P. Lillya.
Professor Cain is at present the con-
ductor of the Chicago A Capella Choir
and Choral Director of M.B.C. Stu-
dios in Chicago, and has composed
and arranged much choral music. His
work this summer will be in the field
of choral literature.
Professor Gerhrkens, a graduate of
Oberlin College, who comes to the
University from the Oberlin Conser-
vatory of Music, is the editor and
author of many publications and
books on music education. He will
serve during the Summer Session as
Guest Professor of Music Education.
Mr. Clifford Lillya who will serve
this summer as Guest Instructor in
Band Instruments, is at present the
Director of the Marshall High School
Band in Chicago. He was formerly an
instructor in instrumental music at
two other Chicago high schools and
has also been a guest instructor at the
University of Kansas.
Steiner To Teach
The sociology department brings to
its staff for the Summer Session an
outstanding man in the person of
Prof. Jesse F. Steiner. Professor
Steiner is an authority in two widely
different fields, far eastern relations,
and community organization for
leisure. During his varied career he
has been a minister, missionary, and
teacher and is now head of the so-
ciology department at the University
of Washington.
Prof. Kurt Friedrichs, who comes
to the department of mathematics for
the 1938 Summer Session, did much
work in the field of mathematics in
his native Germany before coming to
this country in 1937. During the past
year he has been professor of applied
mathematics at New York University.
This summer he " will offer courses
which in addition to their interest
mathematically will supplement the
program offered by the Department
of Engineering Mechanics.
Prof. William Lockwood, who will
serve this summer in the Department
of Economics, has had a very varied
career. His early student days were
spent at the Shanghai Anerican
School, Shanghai, China; he is a for-
mer member of the faculty of Bow-
doin College and is now a member
of the Research Staff of .the Ameri-
can Council of the Institute of Pacific
Relations. Professor Lockwood.is very
well known as a student of Chinese
and Japanese international trade and
economics.
Other visiting members of the fac-
ulty of the Summer Session are as
follows:
School of Education
Ross L. Allen, Ann Arbor; Henry
F. Alves, Washington, D.C.; Edith M.
Bader, Ann Arbor; William G. Carr,
Washington, D.C.; Orrie Isaac Fred-
erick, University of Mississippi; Ru-
dolph Lindquist, Cranbrook School;
Frederick Dean McClusky, Scarbo-
rough School, New York.
Eleanor Meston, Ypsilanti, Michi-
gan; J. Cecil Parker, State Depart-
ment of Public Instruction; Thomas
H. Quigley, Atlanta, Georgia; James
G. Umstattd, Wayne University.
School Of Music
Marshall Bidwell, Pittsburgh, Penn-
sylvania; Roxie E. Cowin, Ann Arbor;
Mary Fishburne, Columbia, South
Carolina; Charles Gilbert, Philadel-
phia, Pennsylvania; Victor J. Grabel,
Chicago, Illinois; Russel S. Howland,
Fort Collins, Colorado; A. R. McAl-
lister, Joliet, Indiana; Gerald R. Pres-.
cott, University of Minnesota; Arthur
C. Schwuchow, Aberdeen, South Da-
kota; Vlasta Padoba Shumate, Sagi-
naw; Michigan; Healy Willan, Univer-
sity of Toronto.
Law School
Thomas E. Atkinson, University of
Missouri.

The aw ibrr":a se 4ion ., f the J.1 ,000,00 r Law

DEAN HENRY ]A. BATES
Summer Law
Corses Open
Circuit. Judge Phillips Will
Teach At Session
Students who wish to further their
work toward degrees in law, or who
wish to shorten the time required to
complete the regular law course, may
accomplish this by taking work in the
44th annual Summer Session of the
Law School from June 20 to Aug. 31,
according to announcements of the
program which are now available at
the office of the Summer Session.
The work of the Session will be
divided into two periods of five weeks
each with the schedule so planned as
to offer in successive summers the
prescribed courses of the first two
regular years of work toward a de-
gree. All courses will meet six hours
a week with four hours' credit value.
Students will be permitted to take a
maximum of eight credit hours of
work.
Visiting professors this sinmer
will include Prof. Thomas E. Atkin-
son of the University of Missouri Law
School and Judge Orie L. Phillips,
United States Circuit Judge.
Tour To Study English
Literature Is Planned
A travel course in English literature,
which will visit places of literary in-
terest in England is being planned
for the summer of 1939, it is an-
nounced by the office of the Summer
Session.
This course will offer four to six
hours' credit toward the master's de-
gree in English. Study will be car-
ried on at the scene of places of in-
terest mentioned. The, tour will take
in such points as Stratford, the Lake
country, Stokes-Poges-, London, and
the homes of Burns, Milton and oth-
er writers.
Summer Sessi
Medical School
Dr. William Walter Cort, Johns
Hopkins University.
College Of Architecture
Carl B. Troedsson, University of
Southern California.
History Department
Hilmar C. Krueger, Milwaukee, Wis-
consin.

xu) Il rl Jcl 4u S Jb AAi11I ., Uw U'ia..
Work this summer will be offered he Quadrangle, in Collegiate Gothic sign, is one of the beauty spots of the campus and attracts many assistants who speak German will
visitors every year. be chosen to help organize the group
in both divisions of the Institute, a pognz h ru
curriculum in public administration into a German Summer Cub which
on the campus, and a curriculum in administrative measurements. Work be offered in Detroit, under the direc- work, public welfare administration, will feature entertainments, dramatic
social administration in Detroit. The in this and other related coursos may tion of Prof. Robert W. Kelso, with social insurance, the social implica- readings, song evenings; pinics and
currculu 'i pubic aminstraionexcursions.
curriculum in public administration lead to the degree of Master of Pub- iheadquarters at 40 East Ferry St. tions of current economic problems, Students and faculty interested in
under Prof. George D. S. Benson lie Administration. Courses which will be given will deal problems in social work, and field speaking German are invited to at-
will offer courses sponsored by sev- A regular eight-week course will in general with principles of case work and seminars. tend.
eral departments of the campus, ~___ __ ________
ranging from problems in public ad-
ministration, engineering highway
and public utility problems, to courses
in the economics and psychology de-
partments and the School of Educa-
tion.
A new course will be offered in the
field of administrative law or of
Music School
Holds Session uier
Weekly Faculty Concerts
Are Part Of Program
Offering both elementary and ad-
anced courses to fit the needs of pro-
fessional musicians and students in-
terested in music, the School of Music
will hold its ninth annual session this
summer as a regular unit of the Uni-
versity Summer School. .'*,..-*,":
Weekly faculty concerts at Hill Au-
ditorium and a series of plays spon-
sored jointly with the speech depart-
ment at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
will be an important feature. A three- I
week High School Band Clinic will '
afford students the opportunity to
play under distinguished leaders and 'I f
will provide facilities for instructors +j ,
to observe modern methods of each-
ing music. I
Several guest professors, including
Karl W. Gehrkens of Oberlin College, \
Healey William of the University of
Toronto, Victor J. Grabel, for sev-
eril years director of the Chicago and
Music Festival; Gerald E. Prescott,
director of the University of Minne-"
sota Bands and originator of the
technical routine known as the "Pres-
cott System," and Roxy E. Cowin,
Assistant Supervisor of Music in the
Ann Arbor Public Schools; will teach
at the summer session.

on Faculty List
Ralph R. Wilson, University of Idaho,
Southern Branch.
Department Of Psychology
Henry Beaumont, University of
Kentucky.
Department Of Geography
John B. Appleton, Scripps College,
Claremont, California
Department Of Mathematics

Leo
Univer
Unive
Cha
sity;
Colleg
Univer
gill, J
Minne
sity of
Geoc
Jam
Range

Linguistic InstitutejAllen T. Craig, University of Iowa.
Lansc Rocwellogte Department Of Economics
Lawrence Rockwell, Colgate George J. Stigler, Iowa State Col-
rsity; George A. Kennedy, Yale lege, of Iowa.
rsity. Library Science
Zoology Department Rudolph H. Gjelsness, University of
rles W. Creaser, Wayne Univer- Arizona; Clyde E. Pettus, Emory
Frank C. Gates, Kansas State University, Georgia; Charles B.
ofgShaw, Swarthmore College,, Penn.;
rt Herbert B. Hungerford' Carl M. White, Fisk University, Nash-
rsity rtKansas; Olin S. Pettin- ville, Tennessee.
.sota; Lyell J. Thomas, Univer- Department Of Physical Education
sIlois Ly .T ,Barbara Crowe, University of Ver-
Illinois. mont; Helen Jane Ellis, Chapin
Department Of .Botany School, New York City; Edward F.
rge E. Nichols, Yale University. Voltmer, Albion College.
School Of Forestry Summer Repertory Theatre
es F. Dubuar, New York State Evelyn Cohen, New York City; Al-
r School, Wanakena, New York; exander Wyckoff, New York City.

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