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April 01, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-01

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

C six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Public Policy
In War-World
To Be Studied
Six Deprtmnents To Offer
New Graduate Program
During Summer Session
Continuing its policy of encourag-
ing integrated advanced study in
special fields, the University of Mich-
igan will offer a "Graduate Study
Program in Public Policy in a World
at War" as part of the 1941 Sum-
mer Session curriculum.
Six departments of the univer-
sity will cooperate in sponsoring the
study, which is designed to present
a "co-ordinated course of instruction
and reading in the fundamental ele-
ments of domestic and foreign pol-
icy, the forces which have shaped
the course of international affairs
in recent dcades, and the relationship
of the United States to the present
war and prospective peace"
Any graduate student in the De-
partments of Economics, Geography,
History, Political Science, Philosophy,
or Sociology may elect the course as'
part of his particular concentration
program. The course is intended
primarily for those who are well
advanced in the studies of their own
field and who are 11repared to fol-
low profitably such a collaboration
of scholars in various fields.
The program of study is not design-
ed to be factual, Dean Yoakum of the
Graduate School explained. The aim
is rather to deal 'with problems of
interpretation, with definition anid
appraisal of fundamental elemeirts
in American foreign and domestic
policies and with the forces t:at
have shaped our course down to the
present,
The course will be presented as a
series of lectures extending over
seven -weeks of the summer sess ni.
The list of lecturers includes an im-
pressive gathering of scholars and
teachers, including such visiting not-
ables as Max Lerner, political science,
Williams College; Hu Shih, Chinese
ambassador to the United States;
Edward S. Corwin, jurisprudence,
Princeton 'University; Karl T. Comp-
ton, president of Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology; Edward Mead
Earle, economics and politics, Prince-
ton University; Percy Wy. Bidwell,
director o studies, .Foreign Relations
Council, New York City; and Hans
Speier, sociology, New School for So-I
cial Research.
Prof. Myers To Speak
Professor S. B. Myers will address
a meeting of the Junior Mathemati-
cal Society at 8:00 p.m. today in
Room 3201 Angell Hall. His subject
will be "Differential Geometry in the
Large."r

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

April 2, from 3 to 1. p.m. in the Wo-
mcn 's Athlctic Building. Square
lancing, bridge, bowling and other
games. Admission charge.
Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha
Omega Alpha, Tau Beta Pi: The na-
tional Honor Societies' Dinner will be
held at the. Book-Cadillac Hotel Wed-

I

scot Building, Detroit, regarding your
reservation.
UniversityMGlee Club Concert: The!
University Men's Glee Club, David
Mattern, conductor, will present their
annual Spring concert at 8:15 p.m.
on Thursday, April 3, in Hill Audi-
torium. The program will be compli-
intanrv to the egn ral nbilin

.
,
,

(Continued from Page 5)
meet tonight at 8:15 in the Chapel
of the Michigan League.
Coming Events
Phi Sigma meeting Wednesday,
April 2, in the Rackham Building
at 8:00 p.m. Dr. W. C. Steere will
,peak on "Botanical Explorations in
Puerto Rico," illustrated by colored
glides. Refreshments.
All campus organizationb are in-
vited to send delegates to a meeting
100!Take .Part
In State-Wide
Co-opMeeting
More than 100 delegates and visit-
ors attended the first annual Michi-
gan Cooperative Conference, a state-
wide parley of representatives from
consumers' cooperatives, sponsored by
the Inter-Cooperative Council here
Saturday and Sunday.
Yesterday's activities included re-
ports and summaries from the dis-
cussion grouips which' convened Sat-
iorday, organization of the Mich -gan
Cooperative Council, a discussion of
"Careers in Consumer Cooperation,"
headed by David Sonquist, Detroit co-
operative leader, and a report froin
the Joint Committee for the Cir..le
Pines Institute.
Saturday night the InterCoopera-
tive Council sponsored recreation
consisting of singing, folk and social
dancing at the Michigan Wolverine.
Betty Zunk, '42, Inter-Cooperative
Council Education Committee Chair-
man, was in charge of the Confer-
ence and arranged the programs.
Taking part in the student parleys
were Richard Shuey, '42E, Harold
Osterweil, '41, Miss Zunk, Robert
Morrow, '42Bad, Harold Guetzgow,
Grad. Edward Fried, president of the
InterCooperative Council, Jean Fair-
fax, '42, Betty Guntley, '41, and Jos-
hua Domashevitzky, Grad.
Sigma Rho1TiiT 1o 1eet
Sigma Rho Tau, honorary engin-
cering speech society, will hold an
initiation meeting at 7:30 p.m. today,
in the Union at which approximately
1 35 freshmen will be admitted into the
organization. A list of the new ini-
ates will be announced in tomorrow's
Daily.

of the Student Senate Spring Parley{
Committee at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday
at the Union, Room 323. All organi-
zations are invited to propose names!
of both faculty and students who
would be willing to serve on the panel
session of the Parley, April 25 and,
26.
School of Education Student-Fac-
ulty Infofmal Party on Wednesday,i

1. For Novices-designed to ex-
plain sailing terminology.
22. For experienced sailors-Racing
Rules and Tactics.
Dr. Harry Ward, of the Union The-
ological Seminary, will discuss the
Dean of Canterbury's "The Soviet
Power" on Friday, April 4, at 4:00
p.m. in the Natural Science Audi-
torium. Sponsored by the Karl Marx
Society.
The Junior Division of the A.A.-
U.W. will hold its final dinner meet-
ing Wednesday, April 2, at 6:15 p.m.
in the small ballroom of the Michi-
gan Union. Mr. C. F. Keiser, who
represents -the Canadian Pacific

Railway, will show colored movies
of the Canadian Rockies and Alaska.
} Westminster Student Guild: 7:00
a.m. Lenten worship services followed
by breakfast at the Presbyterian
Church on Wednesday, April 2. All
interested are invited.
Harris Hall: Holy Communion will
be celebrated Wednesday morning at
E 7:30 in the Bishop Williams Memor-
ial Chapel.
Harris Hall: A Lenten Lunch will
be served Wednesday from 12:00 to
1:00. Proceeds will go to the Student
Lenten Project.

r
I1
.t

nesday evening, April 2, at 7:00 pm., L
in honor of Messrs. Charles F. Ket-,
tering. William J. Cameron, and Fred Sailing'Club: There will be a meet-
M. Zeder. m Jing of all those interested in the
Members and friends of Sigma Xi, Michigan Sailing Club Wednesday
Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, evenomg at 7:30 at the Naval Tank
and Tau Beta Pi are invited. Kindly in Room 113 West Engineering Build-
communicate promptly with Mrs. ing.
Eleanor Diedrick, Secretary to the ( Two discussion groups will be fea-
Committee of Arrangements, Penob- tured:

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42
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Iliat's why your laundry, if it's done by the Ann Arbor Laundries will
be given that extra degree of perfection that only experts can attain.
fore than that, this "tops" in laundering perfection is available at a
price designed to meet student purses.

/

SAMPLE
3 Shirts
3 Pairs of Sox
6 Handkerchiefs

BUNDLE

14
1
t

Finished
mended and
Buttons
Replaced
Returned
Dried aid
Fluffed -
not Ironed.,

2 Suits of Underwear

1 Pajama Suit
2 Bath Towels

'11

Approximate Cost ... $1.10

I

L_ A

6

BU T1HE1 BEST WAY to convince yourself that this is a real value
is to send your next laundry to one of the Ann Arbor Laundries.
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY TROJAN LAUNDRY
0nd Dry Cleaning Company and Dry Cleaning Company
Phone 4117 Phone 9495
YER LAUNDRY VARSITY LAUNDRY

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