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May 12, 1939 - Image 14

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

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SIX

TIIE MTCHIGAN DAILY

.FRIDAY, 3UY 12, 1939

SIX TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY FR WAY, MAY 1~, 193w

95 Visiting Faculty

Men

Will Take

Part In 46th

Summer Session

Outside Staff
Members Join
Many Schools
Many Will Teach Special
Courses In Institute And
SymposiumMeetings
More than 95 non-resident mem-
bers are included on the faculty list
of the Summer Session, according to
Genevieve A. Sproat, assistant editor
of publications.
Those listed are: Donald J. Ameel,
instructor in zoology, Kansas State
College; Henrietta Z. Ameel, Man-
hattan, Kan.; Irving H. Anderson, in-
structor in the Graduate School of
Education. Harvard University; Edith
M. Bader, elementary school super-
visor of the Ann Arbor Public Schools;
Prof. Claribel B. Baird, of the speech
department, University of Kentucky;
William Berrien, instructor in Span-
ish, University of California, Berke-
ley, Calif.; Prof. Leicester Bradner,
of the English department, Brown
University and William S. Carlson,
architect, Muncie, Ind.
Alma Represented!
Prof. Robert W. Cack, of the
mathematics and registrar depart-
ments, Alma College; Prof. William
Walter Cort, of the helminthology de-
partment, the Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity; Roxy E. Cow in, instructor in
public school of music, Ann Arbor;
Prof. Charles W. Creaser, of the
zoology department, Wayne Univer-
sity; George B. Cressey, chairman of
the Department of Geology and Geog-
raphy, Syracuse University; Prof.
Thomas H. Quigley, head of the De-
partment of Industrial Education,
Georgia School of Technology, At-
lanta, Ga. and Arthur L. Radord, as-
sistant in forestry, Detroit.
Paul T. Rankin, director of re-
search and adjustment, Detroit Pub-
lic Schools; Prof. Roy R. Ray, of the
law department, Vanderbilt Univer-
sity; Fritz Redl, guidance depart-
ment, Cranbrook School, Bloomfield
Hills; James E. Rogers, director of
the physical education service, of the
National Recreation Association;
Prof. M. F. Rosskopf, head of the De-
partment of Mathematics, John Bur-
roughs School, Clayton, 0.; Ralph E.
Rush, director of instrumental music,
Cleveland Heights, O.; Reece I. Sail-
or, University of Kansas; Shio Sa-
kanshi, in charge of the Japanese
collection, division of orientalia, Li-
brary of Congress; Prof. Charles W.
Sanford, of the education department
and principal of the University High
School, University of Illinois and
Frank Simon, guest band conductor.
Stubbins Here ,
William H. Stubbins, instructor in
band instruments, University of Chi-
cago; G. B. Sutherland, lecturer in
physics, Cambridge University, Cam-
'bridge, England; Prof. Lyell J. Thom-
as, of the zoology department, Uni-
versity of Illinois; Prof. Harvey L.
Turner of the rural education de-
partment and director of laboratory
schools at Michigan State Normal
College; Prof. Charles F. Voegelein,
of the anthropology department, De-
pauw University; Edward F. Volt-
mer, director of physical education,
Albion College; Theo. J. Werle, execu-
tive director, Michigan Tuberculosis
Association, Lansing and Prof. Wilbur
D. West, of the health, physical edu-
cation and psychology departments,
Wittenberg College, Springfield, 0.
Prof. John A. Wheeler, of the
physics department, Princeton Uni-
versity; Joseph A. White, Curtis In-
stitute of Music, Philadelphia, Pa.;
Prof. Elmer H. Wilds, of the educa-
tion department, Western State
Teachers College, Kalamazoo; Prof.
E. J. Williams, of the physics de-
partment, University of Aberystwyth,

Aerial View Of Hospital, Observatory and Surroundings

School Of Education To Offer
106 Courses During Summer

The 1939 Sumnn.er Session of the!
School of Education will offer 106'
definitely organized courses of six or
eight weeks duration. Three educa-
tion conference, a popular lecture
series and one or more general assem-
blies have also been planned. In
addition, the School of Education has
provided a social and recreational
program for the students attending
the Summer Session.
Of the standardized courses, seven
will deal with the philosophy and the
history of education, eleven with
methods, eight with vocational guid-I
ance and twenty-one with physical
education and health.
Besides, the standlardized courses1
there will be courses in guidance and
personnel work, elementary educa-
tion, industrial arts, character and
safety education.

. The School of zGucation will oper-
ate the nursery and elementary
school, a fresh air camp and a safety
education workshop during the Sum-
mer Session. A laboratory course in
the Secondary school curriculum will
be offered this summer under the aus-
pices of the directing committee of
the Michigan Study of the Secon-
dary School Curriculum.
In conjunction with the tenth an-
nual summer education conference
for teachers and school administra-
tors which will be held during the
week of July 17, the Third Annual
Reading Conference and the Book
Week Conference have been planned,
The Book Week conference is spon-
sored by the School of Education in
cooperation with the Michigan repre-
,entatives of textbook publishers.

French House
ToReopen Here
Women Students To Room
And Board For Summer
Isolating themselves from the Eng-
lish-speaking world, a group of wo-
men students at the Summer Session
will reopen le Foyer Francais for the
third consecutive season.
Located in the Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority house on Washtenaw Avenue,
the Foyer will provide rooms and
board for women as well as meals
for men who desire to improve their
French through the medium of con -
versation. Mlle. Rosselet will be the
directrice of the house this summer
and will be in charge of conversa-
tion, French being the only language
spoken in the house.

j i,

SmartCoed's cAlphabet:
1k . . Attractively clever evening jewellery

The University Hospital shown above, which was er ected in 1925, draws patients from all over the United
States. Its well-equipped rooms will hold about 1,400 patients. Other units are located throughout Ann Arbor.

Wales; Prof. John H. Jessup, of the1
education department, University of
Washington; Prof. Chester L. Jones,
Dean of the School of Commerce and
of the economics and political science
departments, University of Wiscon-
sin; Prof. George A. Kennedy, of the
Chinese language and literature de-
partments, Yale University; Earle L.
Kent, instructor in electrical en-
gineeringArmour InstituterofTech-
nology; Ernst Krenek, guest profes-
sor of music composition, New York
City and Leah M. Lichtenwalter as-
sistant supervisor -of public school
music, Des Moines, Ia.
Band Director To Instruct
Clifford P. Lillya director of band,
Marshall High School, Chicago; Prof.
Paul M. Linebarger, of the political
science department, Duke University;
William W. Lockwood, jr., member of
the research staff of the American
Council of the Institute of Pacific
Relations, N.Y.; Frederick D. McClus-
ky, director Scarborough School, N.Y.;
Prof. J. Lloyd Mecham, of the po-
litical science department, Univer-
sity of Texas; Prof. Philip Mechem,
of the law department, University of
Iowa; Prof. Henry Meyer, of the
zoology department, University of
Tennessee; Paul J. Misner, superin-
tendent of schools, Gelencoe, Ill.;
Theodora Nelson, instructor in bi-
ology, Hunter College; Prof. George
E. Nichols, of the botany department,
Yale University; Prof. Charles E.
Nowell, of the social science depart-
ment, Fresno State College; Henry
J. Otto, lecturer in education, Kellogg
Foundation, Battle Creek; Prof. J. R.
Overman, of the mathematics depart-
ment and Dean of the College of Lib-
eral Arts, Bowling Green State Uni-
versity; J. Cecil Parker, director of
secondary school study, State De-
partment of Public Instruction; W.
Oren Parker, Yale Dramatic School;
Lawrence R. Penner, assistant in zool-
ogy, University of Minnesota; Olin
S. Pettingill, instructor in zoology,
Carleton College, Northfield, Miiin.;
and Catharine J. Pierce, reference li-
brarian, Swarthmorc C o 11 e ge,
Swarthmore, Pa.
Florence R. Curtis, director of
Hampton Institute Library, Hamp-
ton, Va.; Prof. Carlyn C. Delavan, of

the forestry department, New York Alumni University
State College of Forestry, Syracuse,
N.Y.; Prof. Rienard A. Deno, of the To Be June 19-24
department of biological sciences,
Rutgers University; Prof. Harvey A. (Contlnuec from Page 1)
DeWeerd, of the history department, chairman of tre fine arts depart-
Denison University; Stanley E. Di-
mond, supervising instructor in the ment, will present three illustrated
Department of Social Studies, Detroit lectures, entitled "Aspects of Art"
Public Schools; Prof. William F. Ed- showing Colonial Williamsburg, Da-
gerton, of the egyptology department, mier and contemporary American
University of Chicago; Charles M. painting.
Elliott, director of special education,
Michigan State Normal College; Margaret T. Gates, Manhattan, Kan.;
Murray B. Emeneau, lecturer in Or- Charles Gilbert, instructor in obo-
iental languages, Yale University; and English horn, Philadelphia, Pa.;
Prof. C. Eugene Farnsworth, New Prof. John P. Gillim, of the anthro-
York State Ranger School; Prof. En- pology department, Ohio State Uni-
rico Fermi, of the physics depart- versity; Henry Allan Gleason, jr.
ment, Columbia University; George Hartford Seminary Foundation
H. Fern, assistant state superinten- Francis L. D. Goodrich, librarian,
dent of public instruction and state College of the City of New York:
director of vocational education; Prof. Robert K. Hall, master at Cranbrook
McKee Fisk, head of the Department School, Bloomfield Hills; Prof. Clar-
of Commercial Education, Oklahoma ence H. Haring, of the Latin Ameri-
Agricultural and Mechanical College. can History and economics depart-
Stillwater, Okla.; Cleo G. Fox, direc- ment; Harvard University; Dale C
tor of instrumental music, Kalama- Harris, supervisor of music, Pontiac
zoo. Russell S. Howland, director of in-
Orrie Isaac Frederick, director of strumental music, Fort Collins, Colo.
citywide curriculum programs at Frank W. Hubbard, associate director
Saginaw and aBttle Creek; Gilberto of the research division of the Na-
De Mello Freyre, social and cultural tional Education Association; anc
historian of Brazil; Prof. Frank C. Prof. Herbert Baker Hungerford, o:
Gates, of the taxonomy and ecology the entomology department, Univer-
departments, Kansas State College; sity of Kansas.

,
1

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A
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..Costume jewellery for smartness:
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..Dashing clips for suit lapels
..Everything in College and Fraternity
Jewellery

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