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May 12, 1939 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-12

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

FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1919
Law Institute

- THE MICHnGUAN DAILY
To Be Held June 22 24

Full Facilities
Of SchoolOp n
For Summer
Two Visiting Professors
Will Teach In Session;
Lawyers' Cli4h Closed
This summer the Law School will
hold, in addition to its forty-fifth
annual Summer Session, a three-day
law institute for lawyers already in
the profession, thus allowing them
an opportunity t^ brina themselves
up to date while enjoying a return
to the classroom.
Two visiting professors will teach
at the School this summer; Prof.
Philip Mechem of Iowa University,
who will teach Equity, and Prof. Roy
R. Ray of Vanderbilt, who will in-
struct classes in Evidence.
In additon, courses in Business
Associations, Labor Law, Legal
Method, Public Utilities, Judicial Ad-
"ministration, Torts, Trial and Ap-
pellate Practice, Domestic Relations
and Taxation will be offered with the
regdlar Law School faculty.
The full facilities of the School and
the Legal Research Library will be
open to the students. The Lawyer's
Club, however, will not be open be-
cause of the wish of the donor of
the funds for the Law Quadrangle,
William W. Cook, who stipulated in
his will that the Club could only
be used during the regular fall and
spring terms.
This summer will see an innovation
in legal education, for from June 22
to 24, the School will hold, for the
first time in its history, an Institute
-for lawyers who desire to bring them-
selves up in their knowledge of recent
developments in law.
Many institutes have been spon-
sored by various bar associations, but
this is the first time that a law
school has taken. the initiative. Dur-
ing the three-day session, the visiting
lawyers will stay in the Lawyer's Club
and will attend lectures in Hutchins
Hall, given by prominent members
of the Law School faculty.
Advanced Work
Features Session
(Continued from Page 4)
will also be held at the Geography
camp.
Another important part of the
Summer Session program, according
to Professor Hopkins, will be the work
done by the Institutes organized by
cooperation of various departments
of the University, many of them sup-
ported by outside foundations. The
Linguistics Institute for the study of
languages from their historical and
functional point of view, will hold its
┬░third session here. The Institute of
Far Eastern Studies, will offer a wide
variety of subjects pertaining to Far-
Eastern civilizations and languages,
anluding full-time concentration in
Chinese, Japanese and Russian lan-
guages.
A second Graduate Conference on
Renaissance Studies will be held dur-
1ng the Summer Session and many
courses of special interest to advanced
students of Renaissance literature,
mutsic, history and society, will be

Law Students Do Work Here f m .

Law students at the Summer Session will study in the beautiful
quadr ngle of law buildings given to the University by Charles W. Cook,
aluimns of the Law School, and completed in 1933.
Summer Session Broadcasting
Programs WillStart July 3

Eight 15-Minute Periods
Eaeh Week Will Include
Talks, Dramatizations
Summer broadcasts, featuring oral
interpretations, roundtable discous-
sions and faculty talks will begin
July 3, and will be given in eight 15-
minute programs each week during
the following week.
The programs will be carried by
station WJR, Detroit, and possibly by
station WMBC, Detroit. Though the
exact time has not yet been deter-
mined, Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, direc-
tor of the summer broadcasts, antici-
pates the time to be between 3:15
p.m. and 3:45 p.m.
The summer staff in broadcasting
will consist of Prof. Waldo M. Abbot,
and Prof. Richard E. Hollister, both
of the speech department. Harold
Gast, '39, will be an assistant and
Charles Moore, '39E, will act as tech-
nician.
Professor Abbot is planning to pre-
sent several children's programs and
original dramatic sketches prepared
by students of broadcasting.
An oral interpretation of Silas
Marner, in serial form, is being
worked out by Professor Hollister, as
well as several programs of narrative
reading and adaptations from Shake-
spearian plays.
This is the fourth Summer Session
in which regular broadcasts have
been presented from the campus stu-
dios in Morris Hall. Broadcasting has,
however, been presented during the I

I

I

-1

can universities and from Latin-
American countries in addition to
offered. Scholars from other Ameri-
regular faculty members will be on
the- staff of the Institute of Latin-
American Studies. The Physics Sym-
posium which has won recognition;
for its work in past sessions wi?1 again
be held.
Other special courses, lectures and
programs of study will make up the
main feature of these programs, of-
fering opportunities which are not
available during the regular year.

f

. -- -___

H ELEN

P 0 L H E M U S S-H 0
M LL INERY
for
4*
,, H a s ,, a n d b a g s
ELNPOLHEMUS knows the demands
of college women and she has a complete
r .11.fi

1. CLEANSE ... Each night and morning, cleanse the skin
thoroughly with Ardena Cleansing Cream, using a pad of
cotton moistened in Skin Tonic, or with Ardena Fluffy
Cleansing Cream, applied with the fingertips. Remove with
Velva Cleansing Tissues.
2. TONE ... Pat on Ardena Skin Tonic, a mild astringent,
helping to clear, tone and refresh the skin.
3. SOOTHE... At night smooth on Ardeno Velva Cream,
a delicate soothing preparation that helps the skin to retain
its softness. Leave on overnight.
4. POWDER . . . Dust lightly with Poudre d'illusion (light
shade) using Cameo Powder (darker shade) over it. This
superimposing of the two povkders helps to give the com-
plexion a radiant, cameo-like glow.
5. FINISH . . Use an Elizabeth Arden Lipstick that har-
monizes with your rouge and costume color. 12 flattering

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