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May 13, 1938 - Image 15

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-13

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SUMMER SESSION

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SECTION

SUPPLEMENT

TWO

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1938

i.

Summer

Session

To

Open

Here

June

27

h

Far Eastern
Institute Gives
Oriental Study
Chinese, 'Japanese And
Rrussian Programs Are
Among Those Given
12 General Lectures
Will BeSponsored
One of the outstanding and most!
comprehensive special programs of
the University Summer Session itl
be offered in the second Institute of
Far Eastern Studies.
Intensive programs in the study of;
Chinese, Japanese, and Russian lanf
guages will be features of the work
of the Institute, representing one of
the first times that concentration n
4hese languages has been offered in!
American universities. Full-time
work will be offered in all of these!
languages.
To Feature 12 Lectures
Another feature of the program
will be a series of 12 general lectures
sponsored by the Institute which will
bring visiting lecturers to Ann Arbor
to discuss various institutions and
problems of the Far East. Lecturers
will include Dr. Hu Shih of Peking
University, Dr. Amry Vandenbosch of
the University of Kentucky, Dr. Shio
Sakanishi of the Library of Congress,
Prof. George B. Cressey of Syracuse
University, aid Younghill Kang of
New York University.
The work of the Institute will con-
sist of general lecture and laboratory
courses supplem ented by conferences
and the outside lectures. Advanced
courses leading to idividual research
and seminar work will be offered also.
Courses will deali with Far Eastern
history, art, politics, economics, geog-
raphy, and literatures, besides the
language programs.
Professor Hal To DreA
The Institute is being sponsored by
the American Council of Learned So-I
cieties and the American Council of
the Institute of Pacific Relations be-
sides the University.
The Institute was begun last year
in recognition of a "growing public
and academic interest in Eastern
Asia," according to Prof. Robert B.
Hall, of the geography department,
director of the Institute and chair-
man of the Oriental Civilization de-
gree program committee.,
"It is the natural outgrowth of a
long-continued association between
the University and the peoples and
government of the Far East," accord-
ing to Professor Hall. "This associa-
tion was begun with the appointment
of President AAngell as envoy extra-
ordinary to the Chinese Empire, and
has since been maintained by various
members of the faculty who have
served in numerous technical and dip-
lomatic capacities in the Far East.
The University has today the largest
enrollment of Far Eastern students{
of any American university."
European Tour
Includes Music
Group Will Be Directed'
By Palmer Christian a
Music, education, and travel will be
combined in a European tour this

summer under the direction of Pal-
mer Christian, Professor of Organ and
University Organist.
The tour is to be in connection with
the School of Music and the fee,
which, of course, does not include
traveling expenses, will be the regular
Summer Session fee of $35.
The itinerary will include centers
of musical education and places of
historical interest. The group will
also attend outstanding musical
events, such as the Munich, Salz-
burg, and Bayreuth Festivals.
During the tour special attention
will be given to the interrelationships
of music with the arts of architecture,
sculpture and painting in Rome.

President's Message

1

PRESIDENT RUTHVEN
The University of Michigan will
hold its 45th annual Summer Ses-
sion this year. 'Having attained
such an age and record of eper-
ience, the Summer Session is, of
course, recognized by all of~us as
a regular division of the Univer-
sity year in which it is possible to
do exactly the same kind of work
as in the September to dune ses-
sion and thereby shorten the
number of years necessary to se-
cure a degree.
I would, however, call attention
to what I believe to be the most
distinctive and remarkable aspect
of our Summer Session; namely,
the Institutes which are quite
regularly held in connection with
it. This year the program includes
x Linguistic Institute, an Insti-
tute of Far Eastern Studies, be-
sides the Traveling Seminar in
Music Literature, the curriculum
in social work in Detroit, the
special lectures in biological
chemistry, and the Graduate
Center being maintained at the
Northern State Teachers College,
at Marquette. These Institutes
provide opportunities for concen-
trated studies in the fields which
they cover and in some cases a
chance to study subjects which
are not available during the regu-
lar academic session. What
gives us most satisfaction about
them is that, to a very great ex-
tent, it is possible for the Univer-
sity of Michigan to plan these
special programs from its own
resources. By these and other
means the Summer Session stu-
dent today is being offered ad-
vantages far greater than were
available five or ten years ago.
-Alexander G. Ruthven.

Renaissance
Studies Added
To Curriculum
Graduate Conference To
Include Seminars And
Lectures This Summer
By CARL PETERSEN
With the inclusion of the Graduate
Conference on Renaissance Studies in
its Summer Session program the
University becomes the first institu-
tion in the United States to offer a
special curriculum on the Renais-
sance.
The music, literature, economics and
religion of the Renaissance will be
considered in special seminars, lec-
tures and discussions arranged by
the committee in charge of the con-
ference. Members of the committee
are: Prof. Warner G\Rice of the Eng-
lish department; Prof. Albert Hyma
of the history department; Prof.
Warner F. Patterson of the romance
languages department and Prof. Louis
I. Bredvold of the English depart-
ment.
A series of 12 to 15 special lectures
will be given by faculty members and
outside scholars, among which will be
the following: Dr. W. W. Bishop,
University librarian, "The Conflict
Between Printed Books and Manu-
scripts. in the 15th Century"; Prof.
J. N. Douglas Bush of Harvard, "Mod-
ern Theories of the Renaissance";
Prof. James H. Hanford of Western
Reserve, "John Milton's Workshop";
Professor Hyma "Calvinism and the
Rise of Capitalism"; Prof. Heyward
Keniston of the University of Chicago,
"The Literary Renaissance in Spain";
Prof. Frank Knight of the University
of Chicago, subject to be announced;
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the political
science department, "Hugo Grotius
and the Republic of Letters," James
Brown Scott, secretary of the Carne-
gie Endowment for International
(Contihued on Page 2)
Dutch Physicist
Heads Speakers
At Symposium
Will Lecture On Relativity
Io 16th Of Series Held
By PhysicsDepartment
Prof H A. Kramers of the Univer-
sity of Lyden, Holland, will head the
list of guest speakers at the 16th
annual physics symposium to be held
in conection with the Summer Ses-
pion ofthe physics department. Pro-.
fessor Kramers will lecture through
the summer term on "Relativity and
Spin," and the "Radiation Theory''
Other speakers include Prof. Greg-
ory Breit of the University of Wis-
consin, who will speak on "Nutlear
Forces"; Prof. H. A. Bethe Cornell
University, who will lecture on "Se-
lective Topics in Nuclear Physics"
and "Descriptive Theory of the Com-
pound Nucleus, with Application to
Gilds of Nuclear Reactions"; Dr. Ed-
ward W. Condon, assistant director
of Westinghouse Research Labora-
tories, speaking on "Infrared Absorp-
tion, Spectra and Chemical Struc-
ture," "The Hydrogen Bond" and
"The Theory of Optical Rotatory
Power"; and Dr. Frederick Seitz of
the Research Laboratolies of the
General Electric Co., closing the sym-
posium with lectures on the "Theory
of the Solid State."
The conference, attended by stu-
dents specializing in the field of
physics and faculty members, has

gained an international reputation,
according to Prof. Harrison M. Ran-
dall, head of the physics department.
Students from Switzerland, Canada,
Holland and Shanghai attended last
summer.
Besides the symposium in theoreti-
cal physics, regular summer work will
be offered by the department. Labora-
tories and facilities for research are
offered in photographic and infrared
spectroscopy, in the fields of x-ray,
sound, vacuum tube work, ultra-short
waves and nuclear research.
GRANT SPECIAL PRIVILEGES

Prominent Men
To Teach Here
This Summer
Over 60 Men Will Come
To Lead Work In The
Various Departments
By ELIZABETH LUCKHAM
The University vill be fortunate
this year in having many distin-
guished visiting professors as mem-
bers of the faculty of the Summer
Session.
Prof. James Holly Hanford, a form-
er member of the English department,
will return to Ann Arbor from Wes-
tern Reserve University for the Sum-
mer Session. Professor Hanford is
one of the foremost Milton scholars of
the country and his handbook on Mil-
ton is invaluable as an introductory
textbook, arousing much interest in
Milton's works.
TheLinguistic Institute will have
this summer such outstanding men
as Prof. Leonard Bloomfield, Prof.
Edgar Howard Sturtevant, Prof."Ro-
land G. Kent, and Prof. Hayward
Keniston. Professor Bloomfield,
chairman of the Department of Lin-
guistics of the University of Chicago,
is one of the outstanding linguistic
scholars of the world. During the
Summer Session he will give a course
in the structure of the Algonquin lan-
guages. He is a former president of
the Linguistic Society of America and
is the author of an outstanding book,
"Language," which was published in
1933.
Professor Sturtevant
Professor Sturtevant is noted fo
his work in the field of Hittite lan-
guage, which has cast great light up-
on the importance of Hittite civiliza-
tion in Indo-European history. He
is at present a member of the faculty
of Yale University and is Associate
Director of The Linguistic Institute.
He was at one time president of the
Linguistic Society of America.
Professor Kent is an outstanding
scholar in Old Persian and has also
made fine contributions in the his-
torical study of Latin. Professor Kent,
who comes to Ann Arbor from the
University of Pennsylvania, has been
the Secretary of the Linguistic So-
ciety since its founding in 1924.
Professor Keniston, a member of
the department of Spanish of the
University of Chicago, has done fine
work with the Spanish syntax count
which has been of immeasurable aid
to the makers of Spanish textbooks.
He servedI on the faculty of the
University Summer Session in 1936.
Law Professors
The Law School will have a dis-
tiiguished visitor during the Summer
Session in the person of Judge Orrie
Leon Phillips, of the 10th U. S. Cir-
cuit Court of Appeals, Denver, Colo.
Judge Phillips' work at the Univer-
sity this summer will consist of
courses in Constitutional law, which
is the field of his particular interest.
His judgeship is one of the most im-
portant in the country, and only nine
other men hold similar judicial rank.
Judge Phillips is a Michigan alumnus,
class of 1908, and received an honor-
ary degree of Doctor of Laws here in
1935.
Prof. Stephen Timoshenko, who
will teach in the College of Engineer-
ing during the Summer Session, has
had a very distinguished career. Since
coming to this country from Russia
in 1917 he has been associated with
the Westinghouse Electric Co., has
taught in the engineering school here
and is at present a professor of en-,
gineering mechanics at Stanford
University. In his particular field of
engineering mechanics he is consid-
ered among the first authorities, and
his effect upon the teaching of en-
gineering mechanics in this country

has been very profound.
The faculty of the School of Music
(Continued on Page 7, Section 3)
Library In Summer
The Spot For Study
The complete facilities of the Gen-
eral Library and the departmental li-
braries will be available this summer
during the entire Summer Session.
Although only half the number of
students attend the Summer Session
as are present during the regular
term, the pressure on the library
services remains substantially the

Directors of Summer Session

LOUIS A. HOPKINS

LOUIS M. EICHT

University's Summer Session
To Feature 30 Varied Lecturers

0 {

Expenses Low
During Session;
fees About $35
By JEAN MAXTED
Going to summer school is not ex-
pensive. Fees, living expenses, and
recreation are priced very reasonably.
Fees for the Sumer Session in the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, the College of Engineering,
the College of Pharmacy, the Collegq'
of Architecture, the School of Music,
and the School of Business Adminis-
tration are all $35 for the eight week
term.
In the Law School a ten week course
with tuition of $45 and a five week
course at $27 are offered. The Medi-
cal School also has two courses, one of
eight weeks and one of six weeks, each
costing $45. In the School of Educa-
tion the regular fees will be $35, but
those electing a four week course, with
not more than four hours' credit, will
pay only $21, and those enrolling in
two week courses, $15.
All the facilities of the Union and
the League are available to anyone
enrolled for a four week term or long-
er. The tuition also includes health
service and subscription to the Sum-
mer Daily.
Although board expenses run about
the same as during the school year,
room rents are considerably lower.
Single rooms, range from two to four
dollars a week and double rooms from
two dollars to three-fifty. Women
students are required to live in ap-
proved rooming houses, as during the
full term.
The fees do not cover the special

Academic A n d Popular
Subjects Will Be Given
In Annual Series Here
Over 30 lectures on various aca-
demic and popular subjects will be
given this summer in the annual
lecture series sponsored by the Uni-
versity Summer Session.
Faculty men who are doing re-
search or are interested in special
fields of work will speak in several
of the lectures, while a long series
will be sponsored by the Institute of
Far Eastern Studies and other groups
participating in the Session. The
lectures will be at 4:30 p.m. in the;
Main Auditorium of the Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Studies
on every Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, and on most Mondays and
Fridays.
Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the philos-
ophy department will open the series
on Monday, June 27, speaking on
"Conflicting Social Philosophies."
Among four other lectures to be given
during the first week, William W.
Bishop, Librarian of the University,
will discuss "The Conflict Between
Printed Books and Manuscripts in
the Fifteenth Century," and Dr. He-
ber Curtis, chairman of the depart-
ment of astronomy, will give an il-
lustrated astronomical lecture. i
Prof. Douglas Bush of Harvard
University will speak on "Modern
Tendencies of the Renaissance," and
Dr. Herbert Emerson of the School1
of Medicine will discuss "Rabies," il-
lustrating his talk with, motion pi-
This Suimmer,
$50 And $75 Prizes In 4
Fields Of Composition
Avery Hopwood and Jule Hop-
Awards for the four fields of writing
will be offered to students in the
University Summer Session for the
first time this summer.
Awards of $75 and $50 will be given.
in each of the fields of drama, essay,
fiction and poetry. Competition will
be open to regularly enrolled students
of the Session who are taking at least
one composition course in the de-
partment of English or the depart-
ment of journalism. Students must,
also have been doing passing work in
all courses up to the time of the re-
ceipt of the manuscripts.
Manuscripts are to be turned in by!
Friday of the seventh week of the
Session, Aug. 12, according to the
rules, and the awards will be made on
the Thursday following, Aug. 18. Reg-
ular rules applying to the Hopwood
contests as to the form of the manu-
script will be used here,
Auto Ban Less Stringent
During Summer Session
The usual restrictions on the use of
cars are modified during the Summer
Session. Anyone who is 28 or older,
or who is engaged in professional
teaching, and nursing, during the

tures in lectures to be given later in
the summer. The series will be con-
cluded with a talk on "The University
of Michigan Excavations in Egypt,"
by Prgf. Enoch Peterson of the de-
partment of archaeology.
Four visiting professors speaking
on problems of the contemporary
Far East will appear in the schedule
of 12 lectures which will be given
regularly as part of the series under
the auspices of the Institute of Far-
Eastern Studies. These lectures will
be announced at the commencement
of the Session. Other lectures will
include four talks on popular phases
of the subject of linguistics, to be
given by visiting professors under the
auspices of the Linguistic Institute,
and four lectures in conjunction with
the Graduate Conference on Studies
in the Renaissance.
Stuoly Course'
'In Linguistics
To Be Offered
Prof. C. C. Fries To Direct
Group; Scientific Aspect
Will BeEmphasized
By WILLIAM H. NEWTON
The Linguistic Institute, sponsored
by the Linguistic Society of America
will be offered this summer for the
third annual season as a regular
part of the University Summer Ses-
sion.
The institute is to consist of class-
work, lectures, and luncheon confer-
ences. It is offered for the study
of language and linguistics from a
historical and a structural point-of-
view, according to the director, Prof
C. C. Fries of the English, depart-
ment. It aims to develop the scien-
tific study of languages and their
functions among peoples. Laws of
language change and growth, his-
tories of various languages, and stud-
ies of language structures will also
be treated this summer.
Graduate studentsrof languages,
men doing research, and professors
of languages who are seeking an his-
torical background for their work
will be the people to whom the work
will particularly appeal, it was said.
Undergraduates who are concentrat-
ing in the fields offered and who
have had the prerequisites will be al-
lowed to take the courses.
Laboratory work and regular classes
will comprise the greater part of the
program of the Institute. This will
be supplemented by a series of lec-
tures by the staff and by guests
brought to Ann Arbor for the pur-
pose. The luncheon conferences will
be held twice weekly in the new Hor-
ace H. Rackham Graduate Building.
Linguistic topics will be discussed at
these conferences, intended primarily
for members of the institute but open
to the ;public.
Professor T. A. Knott, of the Uni-
(Continued on Page 3)
Latin-American Institute
To Be Held This Summer
A special institute of Latin-Ameri-

Many Special
Study Courses
To Be Offered
Literary College Registers
June 24 And 25; 5,000
Attendance Is Expected
Stations In Field
To Offer Courses
Featuring prominent visiting lec-
turers and special programs not avail-
able during the regular year, plus a
curriculum of ordinary studies, the
45th annual Sumer Session of the
University will open on June 27.
Offering primarily supplementary
and ordinary courses of the regular
year, the Summer Session will also
carry in its program aseries of In-
Aitutes and -special study curricula
which will draw students interested in
advanced and specialized work tor
Ann Arbor. Visiting professors have
been invitedby the departments, and
prominent outside lecturers have
been scheduled for a series of sym-
posia and lectures.
All of this, according to Director
Louis A. Hopkins, has 'made the
Summer Session one of the out-
standing and most recognized ses-
sions of its type in the country. Well
June 16-18. Registration in the Law
School.
June 20. Work begins in the Law
School.
June 20-24. Session of the Alumni
University.
June "20. Work begins at Gelogy
Camp.
June 24, 25. Registration In all oth-
er Schools and Colleges.
June "27. Work begins in all other
Schools and Colleges, in the Division
of Hygiene and Public Health, and
at the Biological Station.
July 25. Second term in the Law
School begins.
Aug. 5. Work closes in the 1Medical
School (six-week courses), in the
School of Education (six - week
courses), and in the Division of Hy-
giene and Public Health.
Aug. 19. 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 Education (eight-week courses),
School of Business Administration
School of Music, and The Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate 'tu-
lies, and at Camp Davis.
Aug. 20. Session ends at Biological
Station.
Aug. 30. Session ends in the Law
School.
Sept. 2. Session ends at camp of
School of Forestry and Conservation.
aver 5,000 students are expected to
attend, surpassing last year's tecord
enrollment of 5,110,
The Session will open in all schools
and colleges of the University, except
she Law School, on June 27 and will
end for most of them on August 19.
The Law School will open on Jine 20
for a five-week term lasting until July
26, when a second term of the same
duration will open. Six week courses
n the Medical School, the School of
Education, and the Division of Hy-
;iene (and Public Health will close
August 5. The work at the forestry
;amp will last the longest, ending on
Sept. 2.
Registration will come on Friday
and Saturday, June 24 and 25, afld
in the Graduate School wil be on

June 23. The Law School will hold
Registration on June 16, 17 and 18 as
work here begins earlier than in the
3ther 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 fortn-
dergraduate students regularly en-
rolled in the University. These will
supplement regular work and fulfill
requirements for special curricula.
There will be special or technical
courses for teachers, librarians, engi-
neers, and professional men in active
nractice. and the wil h ariaate .

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