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May 16, 1941 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-16

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SECTION
TWO

~Xg

Sir igo

ttt

SUMMER
SUPPLEMENT

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MAY 16. 1941

Noted Scholars

To

Teach 'Public Policy In

World At War'

Conclave Here
Will Feature
Noted Leaders
Of Education
Lerner, Sandburg, Frank,
Sherwood, Studebaker
Are Among Lecturers
Lecture-Seminars
Will Be Conducted
Coincidentally with the 1941 SuiA-
mer Session, from July 6 to 12, the
New Education Fellowship will hold
its Eighth International Conference
1 in Ann Arbor.
The conference has been planned
by the Progressive Education Asso-
ciation, the United States section of
the Fellowship, in cooperation with
members in panada and Mexico and
in consultation with South Ameri-
can leaders
A complete program of study
groups, lecture-seminars and general
sessions has, been prepared although
a few of the arrangements are as
yet only tentative.
Among those who will participate
are Max Lerner of Williams College;
John W. Studebaker, U.S. Commis-
Aioner of Education; Luis Sanchez
Ponton, Minister of Education of
Mexico; Frank Ayelotte of the Insti-
stute for Avanced Study at Prince-
ton; Jonathan Daniels, author of
"A Southerner Discovers the South;"
Carl Sandburg; The Honorable Hu
Shih, Ambassador of China; Waldo
Frank of the New School for Social
Research; and Robert Sherwood,
winner of the latest Pulitzer Prize.
Although definite acceptance has
not been received from them, Thom-
as Mann, Henry A. Wallace and John
Dewey have been invited to partici-
pate.
. In addition to the regular sched-
ule, exhibitions of children's art, of
Indian arts and crafts and of books
dealing with Latin America have been
planned. On July 8 memers of the
conference. will spend the day at
Greenfield Village as the guests of
Henry Ford.
Because of the importance of re-
lations between the American repub-
lics and because educators are anx-
ious to know more about them the
six lecture-seminar groups will dis-
cuss thd culture, literature, history,
arts, music and economics of Latin
America.
Two "workshop" groups will meet
every afternoon except Tuesday and
Saturday. These groups will consid-
er "Understanding the United States
through Educational Programs in
Latin American Schools" and "Euro-
pean Education When Peace Comes."
Thirty-nine study groups on spe-
cialized aspects of educatio will
neet each morning except Tesday
and- Saturday.
Chairmen of the General Commit-
tee are Laurin Zilliacus, rector of
the Tlo Svenska Samskola in Fin-
land; Carlton Washburne, president
° of the Progressive Education Asso-
ciation; and Harold Rugg, of Colum-
bia University Teachers' College.
Geography Camp
Work Is Offered
Field work in geography will again
be offered this summer at the 'geog-
raphy department's headquarters at
Wilderness Park on the .Straits of
Mackinac, ten miles west of Mackinaw

City, it has been announced.
The highly diversified country
within a 50-mile radius of headquar-
ters forms an ideal location for study
of this sort. Both intermediate and
advanced courses will be given, under
the supervision of- Prof. K. C. Mc-
Murry.
The work will be carried on in co-
operation with the Cheboygan Pro-
ject, sponsored by the Land Utiliza-
tion Institute of the graduate school.
In addition to a survey of the im-
mediate region, occasional trips wiJli
be made to more distant parts of the
state, in both the Lower and Upper
Peninsulas.
The courses will begin June 30 and
will run to Aug. 22, Professor Mc-
Murry announced.
Ann Arbor Churches

An Aerial View Of The University Campus In Summer

Above is shown an aerial view of the campus and surrounding Ann Arbor, looking down from the South.
In the center of the picture can be seen the law quadrangle, with the buildings of the literary college beyond,
and those of the Medical School and the engineering college still further northeast.

Business Work
Entrance Rules
Are Suspended
The, business administration school
is offering a program of seven first
year courses without formal entrance
requirements for the University sum-
mer school session.
Entrance into the business admin-
istration summer school session does
not, however, qualify the student for
candidacy for a degree unless he
meets the regular entrance require-
ments.
Courses in industrial relations,
marketing principle, financial princi-
ples, business law, and cost account-
ing will be open to undergraduates
and graduates.
Prof. Robert L. Dixon of the ac-
counting school of the University of
Chicago will be guest lecturer in a
course in cost accounting. Professor
Dixon received his degree at Michi-
gan in 1931.
The industrial relations course will
take up the study of relations between
employer and employees first as col-
laborators in production then as shar-
ers in the proceeds of their joint ef-
forts. }
The concluding topic in this course
is the bearing of recent state and
federal legislation upon industrial re-
iations. Prof. Charles L. Jamison will
lecture.
Market principles will deal with the
economic and business problems in-
volved in getting goods from producer
to consumer. This course will be
taught by Prof. Edgar H. Gault.
Prof. Merwin H. Waterman will lec-
ture on financial principles with the
idea of giving those whose speciali-
zation may be outside the field of
finance a closer acquaintanceship
with financial problems, techniques
and institutions.
A general survey of the law govern-
iig busines's transactions will be the
purpose of the business law course

Defense Issue
Will Highlight
Engine Courses
Visiting Teachers To Aid
Graduates In Studying
Of Advanced Theory
Especially timely in view of world
conditions and national defense are
certain courses in the eight week En-
gineering Structures Institute of the
College of Engineering.
A group of two visiting professors
and three members of the University
faculty will teach a group of grad-
uate courses in civil engineering, en-
gineering mechanics and aeronauti-
cal engineering.
Heading the list of new courses
is the eight weeks session in Advanced
Theory of Structures to be taught by
Prof. S. P. Timoshenko of Stanford?'
formerly of the University. Also in-
cluded in the division of civil engin-
eering are: Applied Soil Mechanics;
Bridge Construction; Problems in
Statically Indeterminate Structures;
Laboratory Course in Soil Mechan-
ics; and Highway Transportation.
Prof. Lewis E. Gram, a member of
the administrative council of the In-
stitute, will be the advisor in the
civil engineering divisions. Prof. E.
L. Eriksen will act in the same capac-
ity in the group of Engineering Me-
chanics courses, while Prof. E. A.
Stalker will take charge of the Aero-
nautical Engineering courses.
Prof. L. H. Donnell, of the Armour
College of Engineering at Illinois In-
stitute of Technology, will teach a
course in Methods of Analysis of
Monocque Structures. Two courses in
Engineering Mechanics - Applied
Elasticity and Stability of Elastic
Structures-will also be offered in
this summer session. .

Famous Guest
Jurists Added
To Law Faculty
Michigan's Law School, which will
offer Summer Session work this year
in two periods of five weeks each,
will bring three outstanding jurists
from other American universities
here to augment the regular sum-
mer professorial staff.
The guest professors are Prof. Vic-
tor E. Ferrall, University of Illinois
College of Law; Prof. Milton D
Green, University of Colorado School
of Law, and Prof. Frank R. Strong,
Ohio State University College of Law.
President of the 47th annual Sum-
mer Session will be University Presi-
dent Alexander G. Ruthven. Dean
E. Blythe Stason wil continue in his
regular position as will Dr. Paul A.
Leidy, Secretary.
Session To Begin June 23
The session will begin Monday,
June 23 and will continue through
September 3. This year's Summer
Session schedule is planned so as to
offer in successive summers most of
the prescribed courses of the first
two wyears of the work leading to a
degree. The work is the same in kind
and amount as that given in the cor-
responding subjects in the regular
session, but the number of courses
offered is limited.
Students here for the Summer Ses-
sion in the Law School will have
access to the 157,000 volume Law Li-
brary as well as the General Library
containing more than a million vol-
umes. Rooming and boarding facili-
ties of the Lawyers' Club will be open
to the students.
Offer First Year Subjects
First year subjects offered are Ju-
dicial Administration and Torts. Sec-
ond and third-year subjects offered,
both terms include Bills, Notes and
Banking and Evidence.
Offered during the first term only
are Business Associations, Equity II,
Municipal Corporations, Rights in
Land, Taxation and Trade Regula-
tions.
Second term upper-class courses
are Business Association II, Land-
lord and Tenant, The Legal Process,
Public Utilities and Trail and Appel-
late Practice.
All courses will meet for six hours
a week. Students will be permitted to
elect a maximum of 12 recitation
hours a week, and to earn a maximum
of eight credit hours for the full
ten-week session.
Observatory Opes
For A stronomers

Expect 5,000
For Summer
Registration
Law School Term Begins
June 23; Other Classes
To Commence June 30
Numerous Guests
To Teach Courses
The University's 48th Annual Sum-
mer Session, which more than 5,000
students are expected to attend, will
open with registration of the Law
School from June 19-21 and registra-
tion in all the other schools and col-
leges on June 27 and 28.
The regular semester's work begins
June 30 for all schools except Law
School, which starts June 23. There
members, many from educational in-
stitutions in other parts of the coun-
try and abroad.
The Board of Regents controls the
Summer Session which is considered
as a regular part of the University.
The courses given are similar in
method, character and credit value to
those of the regular semester.
Courses will be offered in the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the
Arts, College of Engineering,, College
of Architecture and Design, School of
Education, School of Business Ad-
'ministration, School of Music, Law
School, Medical School, Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Studies.
The Institute of Public and Social
Administration, the Division of Hy-
giene and Public Health, the Biologi-
cal Station, the Field Station at
Camp Davis, and Camp Filibert Roth
of the School will also be in session.
All the states and 29 foreign coun-
tries were represented in the total
enrollment of the 1940 summer ses-
sion which was 5,680. More than 250
colleges and universities were also
represented.
Grads To Have
TWo Workshops
W. K. Kellogg Foundation
To Sponsor Studies
Two workshops under the auspices
of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation and
the University Summer Session will
be open this summer to graduate
students and to mature undergrad-
uates with teaching experience who
have been awarded scholarships by
the appropriate committees in the
Michigan Community Health Pro-1
ject.
Both workshops, one at Grand
Lodge in Eaton County and one at
Marshall, will open June 23 and con-
tinue for a six-week period. Six hours
credit will be given to those whoa
participate in either of them.
Instruction in the community
workshop at Grand Lodge will cent-
er around the study of the school in
its community meeting with special
attention given to plans for improv-
ing the programs of health and civic
education.
The community workshop at Mar-
shall will stress the health of the
child, with emphasis on the contri-
butions that can be made by the
home and the community
Provision will be made in both di-
visions for demonstration classes at
various levels of the elementary
school.

Summer School HeadI

LOUIS A. HOPKINS

Summer

Gives New Course
In U. S. Problems

School

Tuition Rates
For Summer
Are Explained'
With tuition fees of about one half
those of the regular semester, sum-
mer courses will be easily in reach of
student who have financial difficul-.
ties..
Courses in the Graduate School,,
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts, College of Engineering, College
of Pharmacy, College of Architecture
and Design, School of Education,
School of Business Administration,'
School of Music, Division of Hygiene
and Public Health, and Library Sci-
ence will be offered to state residents
for $35 and non-residents, $50.
Six or eight weeks in the Medical
School will cost residents $55, and
non-residents, $90. $25 for residents
and $40 for non-residents will entitle
one to a five-week term in the Law
School. A law course of two terms or
ten weeks will cost resident students
$45 and non-residents $75.
Fifty dollars for residents and $75
for non-residents will enable pros-
pective dentists to take a summer's
training.
For $35 resident students may at-
tend Wilderness Park, geography
camp. The fee for non-residents is
$50. Camp Davis, surveying and geol-
pgy camp, is open to residents foi
$45 and to non-residents for $60.
Botancial and Zoological studies may
be made at the Biological Station
by residents for $50 and non-resi-
dents for $65.
Grads To Register
All summergraduate students will
be required to register in the Rack-
ham Building at the opening of they
Summer Session and will be able to
enjoy the facilities' of the building
and the social program planned for
the summer.
The regular Tuesday evening record
concerts will be continued

Corwin, Compton, Hoover
To Analyze S, nificant
Issues For Students
Prof. Max Lerner
Will Also Appea
Six departments in the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts will
co-operate in offering the Graduate
Study Program in Public Policy in
a World of War during the 1941
Sammer session.
The ppose of this program of
study is to present to the summer ses-
sion students a well co-ordinated
course of instruction and reading in
the fundamental elements of domes-
tic and foreign policy, the forces that
have shaped the course of interna-
tional affairs in recent decades, and
the relationship of the United States
to present war and prospective peace.
The program, 'officially designated
Course 351, is intended primarily for
those who are well advanced in their
studies in their own field or depart-
ment and who are prepared to follow
profitably such a collaboration of
scholars in various fields as this
program contemplates.
Students may become members of
the Graduate Study Program by reg-
istering in Course 351 ir. any one of
the departments offering it aftergcon-
sultation with the director of the
course in that department. The.fol-
lowing departments are co-operating
in the program for this summer: ec-
onmics, geography, history, philoso-
phy, political science and sociology.
-Two hours credit will be grnted for
the course, and these and other de-
partments will offer regular courses
related to the subject of the program.
The aim of the program is not to
present a survey of elementary factual
information or to deal exhaustively
with so complex a theme as it has.
ft is rather to deal with problems
of interpretation, with definition and
appraisal of fundamental elements in
American foeign and domestic po-
cies.
"Interrelation of the Domestic and
Foreign Policies of a Nation" by Prof.
Jesse S. Reeves of the University, one
of two talks on Public Policy, will
.start the lecture series July 1. The
second will be given by Prof. Dex-
;er Perkins of the University of Ro-
chester.
In the group on The World From
1918 to 1938 the lecture on "The Con-
ilict of Ideologies" will be delivered
oy His Excellency, Hu Shih, Ambas-
sador of China to the United States.
Also in this group are lectures by
Prof. John B. Condliffe of the Uni-
versity of California and Karl T.
Compton, President of the Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology.
"The State in War Time" will be
-he subject of Max Lerner, Professor
of Political Science at Williams Col-
lege, in the series on A Nation At War.
Prof. Calvin B. Hoover, Dean of the
craduate School of Arts and Sciences
at Duke4 University and Prof. Hans
Speier of the New School for Social
,esearch in New York City will give
Uhe other two talks in the series.
Prof. Lawrence Preuss of the politi-
2al science department of the Univer-
sity will start the group on The Unit-
ed States in Relation to the Present
War by discussing "The Concepts of
Neutrality and Nonbelligerency." He
will be followed by Prof. Philip E,
Mosely of Cornell University and
Prof. Edward S. Corwin of Prince-
con University.
Reconstruction: - Problems and
Prospects will be begun by an address
on "The Prospect for a Union U1
Democracies" by Prof. W. Menzies
Whitelaw of the University of Sas-
katchewan. Prof. Charles C. Colby
of the University of Chicago and Prof.

Percy E. Corbett, Chairman of the
Social Science Division, McGill Uni-
versity, will complete the series.
The final succession of lectures on
The Enigma of Adaptation will pre-
sent H. Duncan Hall, formerly of the
League of Nations Secretariat; Per-
cy W. Bidwell, Director of Studies
of the Council of Foreign Relations
in New York City; and Prof. Edward

/

University Broadcasting Service
To Give Work In Radio Drama

12th Summer Term Of Music

-

For the summer session, the Uni-
versity Broadcasting Service will of-
fer courses in radio broadcasting and
radio dramatics. A special feature
of the summer dramatic group will
be weekly assemblies of the same
character as theatre dramatic groups.
A majority of the programs to be
broadcast this summer will be re-
leased through WCAR, Pontiac, rath-
er than WJR, Detroit, since the Pon-
tiac station's schedule allows more
time for student programs than does
WJR.
Climaxing a year of expanding ac-
tivities, the radio broadcasting service
is preparing to ask for a separate
University owned station to carry on
its work.
Dr. Josenh E. Maddv. actina direc-

Five new programs have been add-
ed to the University schedule during
the past semester, bringing the total
number of broadcasts to 19.
These include "Youth and the
News, in cooperation with the state
NYA; "Out of Court," written in col-
laboration with the State Bar Asso-
ciation; "Call the Doctor," broadcast
with the aid of the Washtenaw Coun-
ty Medical Association; and musical
programs by the University Band
and the School of Music.
"Why Save Democracy?" a pro-
gram of wide interest, twas also in-
augurated the second semester this
year. These weekly broaGcasts are
given by recognized authorities on the
differences between the United States

School Offers Special Courses

Caring

Summer

Tncreased opportunity for those in-
terested in the study of music to get
instruction in courses outside the
regular curriculum will be offered
during the twelfth annual summer
session of the School of Music, Dr.
Earl V. Moore, director of the School,
said recently.
During the eight-week session,
courses will be offered to two groups
of students: those who are candidates
for a degree in some unit of the Uni-
versity; and those who are not.
Curricula are offered in the School
leidina to Bachelor of Music and

School may be applied to require-
ments for degrees in othNr schools and
colleges in certain cases. Also, stu-
dents who are not candidates for
a degree may elect courses for which
they are qualified, without regard for
curriculum or sequence requirements.
Many of the basic courses offered
during the regular school year will
be included in the summer school
curriculum together with special
courses which are not frequently of-
fered to students.
Special concerts, lectures, excur-
sions and other forms of entertain-

The Observatory of the De-
partment of Astronomy, located
near the University hospital, will
remain open during the summer
session to permit laboratory work in
astronomy to be carried on and to
provide instruction in astronomy

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