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May 16, 1941 - Image 22

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

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___________________________________________________________________ ..

Nod' Visiting Scholars
Will Teach At Session
Mo're Than One Hundred Non-Residents
To Join Summer School Faculty

More than 100 non-resident mem-
bers will join the faculty for the
Summer Session, Prof. Louis A. Hop-
kins, director of Summer Session, an-
Prominent visiting faculty will in-
clude: Morton Gould, eminent com-
poser, Karl T. Compton, president of
the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology; William F. Blatz, Professor
of Child Psychology, and Director
of the Institute of Child Study at
the 'university of Toronto.
The list continues with Leonard
O. Andrews, College of Education,
Indiana University; Prof. Emil Ar-
tin, Professor of Mathematics, Indi-
ana University; Prof. Ernest J. Ash-
baugh, Dean, School of Education,
Miami University, Oxford, Ohio;
Harold Bachman, Director, Univer-
sity of Chicago Band; Prof. William
C. Bagley, Professor Emeritus of Ed-
ucation, Teachers College, Columbia
University; Prof. Claribel A. Baird,
Assistant Professor of Speech, Okla-
homa College ofor Women; Prof.
Henry Beaumont, Assistant Profes-
sor of Psychology, University of Ken-
tucky, and Ollie Backus, Instructor
in Speech, State Teachers College,
:Slippery Rock, Pa.
New York Pianist Included
Also included in the faculty will
be William Beller, Concert Pianist
of New York City; Douglas D. plock-
sma, Counselor, Institute for Human
-Adjustment, Rackham Sociological
Research Unit, Flint; Ivan A. Booker,
of the Research Division of the Na-
tional Education Association', Wash-
ington, D.C.; Nancy Bowman, In-
structor in Speech, Mount Clemens
High School; Prof. Arthur H. Buff-
ington, Associat'e Professor of His-
tory, Williams College, Williamstown,
Mass.: Prof. Robert Seymour Camp-
bell. Assistant Professor of Biology,
Central State Teachers College,
Mount Pleasant; Prof. Leslie L. Chis-
holm, Associate Professor of Educa-
tion, Washington State College,
Pullman, Wash., and James Church,
Instructor in Speech.
Th list continues with Evelyn
Cohen, Director of Costuming, New
York City; Prof. William Walter
Cort, Professor of Helminthology,a
the Johns Hopkins University; .Roxy
E. Cowin, Assistant Supervisor of

Music, Ann Arbor Public Schools;
Prof. Charles E. Creaser, Professor
of Zoology, Wayne University; Lera
B. Curtis, Instructor in Physical Ed-
ucation for Women in charge of
Teacher Training, Oberlin College,
Oberlin, Ohio; Prof. Edward Everett
Dale, Professor of History, University
of Oklahoma; Eric De Lamarter,
Composer and Conductor, New York
City, Prof. Norman Wentworth De
Witt, Professor of Latin and Chair-
man, Department of Classics, Vic-
toria College, University of Toron-
to, and M. Evelyn Dilley, Head of
Latin Department, Shaker Heights
High School, Cleveland, Ohio.
List Continues
Other visiting faculty members
will be Helen Elizabeth Donnely,
Teacher of Remedial Reading, Wil-
liam H. Lincoln School, Brookline,
Mass., and Institute of Remedial
Reading, Extension Department of
Boston University; Roy A. Doty, In-
structor in Psychology, Ohio State
University; Briggs Dyer, Art Insti-
tute of Chicago; Prof. Victor E. Fer-
rall, Associate Professor of Law, Uni-
versity of Illinois; Prof. Raymond
Fisher, Assistant Professor of Edu-
cation, Oberlin College, Oberlin,
Ohio; Cleo Fox, Director of Instru-
mental Music, Kalamazoo Public
Schools, Kalamazoo, and Orie '
Frederick, of the United States Of-
fice of Education, Washington, D.C.
Taxonomist Will Teach
The list continues with Prof.
Frank Caleb Gates, Professor of Tax-
onomy and Ecology, Kansas State,
College, Manhattan, Kan.; Francis
L. Goodrich, Librarian. College of the
City of New York; Prof. Milton D.
Green, Associate Professor of Law,
University of Colorado; Katherine
Bradford Greene, Educational Direc-
tor, Sherwood School. Bloomfield
Hills; Joseph Gustat, of the St. Louis
Symphony Orchestra, St. Louis, Mo.;
Helen Hadley, Coordinator of Ele-
mentary Education, Rochester Pub-
lie Schools, Rochester, N. Y., and
Robert K. Hall. formerly Master in
Mathematics at Cranbrook School,
Bloomfield Hills.
Donald Hargis, Instructor in
Speech, of the University of Oregon,
Eugene, Oregon; Dale C. Harris,
Supervisor of Music, Pontiac Public

Schools, Pontiac; George H. Hilliard,
Chairman, Department of Educa-
tion, Western State Teachers Col-
lege, Kalamazoo; Mark Hindsley, As-
sistant Director, University Band,
University of Illinois; Evan Charles
Horning, Instructor in Chemistry,
Bryn Mawr College; Russell S. How-
land, Instructor, Music Department,
Colorado State Teachers College,
Greeley, Colo.; Prof. Herbert Baker
Hungerford, Professor of Entomol-
ogy, University of Kansas, and Prof.
Edgar W. Knight Kenan, Professor
of Education, University of North,
Continuing the list are Prof.
George C. Kyte, Professor of Educa-
tion and Director of the University
Elementary School, University of
California; Rudolph Daniel Lind-
quist, Director of the Cranbrook
School, Bloomfield Hills; Prof. Har-
vey Kames Locke, Assistant Profes-
sor of Sociology, Indiana University;
Stuart Lottier of the Recorder's
Court of Detroit; Edmon Low, Li-
brarian, State Agricultural and Me-
chanical College, Stillwater, Okla.;
Frederick Dean McCluskey, Director
of Scarborough School, Scarborough-
on-the-Hudson, N. Y., and George
H. McCune, Head, Department of
Social Studies, University of Minne-
sota High School.
Buffalo Economist Ilcluded
Prof. Fritz Machlup, Professor of
Econmics, University of Buffalo,
Buffalo, N. Y.; Charles E. Martin,
Chairman of the Department of Po-
litical Science, University of Wash-
ington; Charles Meredith, of the
Dock Street Theatre, Charleston,
S. C.; Leonard Meretta, Instructor
in Brass Instruments, Lenoir Public
Schools, Lenoir, N. C.; Prof., Perry
Miller, Associate Professor of His-
tory and Literature, Harvard Uni-
versity; Bernice Moss, State Director
of Health and Physical Education,
Salt Lake City, Utah; Robert Moss,
Instructor in Piano, School of Fine
Arts, University of Texas, and Prof.
Claude L. Nemzek, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Education, University of
' The list continues with Olin Sew-
ill Pettingill, Jr., Instructor in Zool-
,gy, Carleton College, Northfield,
Minn.; Prof. Everett R. Phelps, Asso-!
,late Professor of Physics, Wayne
University; George Poinar, of the
Baldwin-Wallace Conservatory of
Music, Berea, Ohio; Prof. Gerold
Webber Prescott, Associate Professor
of Biology, Albion College, Albion:;
Eleanor M. Putney, Head Cataloger,
DePauw University, Greencastle,
[nd.; Fritz Redl, Guidance Depart-
nent, Cranbrook School, Bloomfield
Hills; Theodore L. Reller, the School
of Education, University of Penn-
sylvania; Mlle. Jeanne Rosselet, As-

sociate Professor of French. Goucher
College, Baltimore, Md.
Other members will include Norma
V. Scheideman, Lecturer in Educa-
tion. of Los Angeles, California;
Arthur Schwuchow, Director of Mu-
sic, Aberdeen Schools, Aberdeen,
S. D.; Charles B. Shaw, Librarian,
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore,
Pa.; Henry Sopkin, Instructor in
Strings, Woodrow Wilson Junior Col-
lege, Chicago, Ill.; Harold Spears,
Director of Research and Secondary
Education, Public Schools, Evans-
vills, Ind.; Prof. Hans Spier, Profes-
sor of Sociology of the Graduate
Faculty of the New School for So-
cial Research, New York City; Prof.
Frank R. Strong, Professor of Law,
Ohio State University.
Milwaukee Educator Listed
William W. Theisen, Assistant Su-
perintendent of Schools, Milwaukee,
Wisconsin; Prof. Lyell J. Thomas,
Assistant Professor of Zoology, Uni-
versity of Illinois; Prof. S. Harrison
Thomson, Professor of History, Uni-
versity of Colorado; Charles Warren
Thornthwaite, Assistant Director,
Weather Bureau, Washington, D.C.;
Prof. Stephen Timoshenko, Profes-
sor of Engineering Mechanics, Stan-
ford University; Harvey L. Turner,
Director of Michigan Teacher Edu-
cation Study, Lansing, and Prof.
Victor Chandler Twitty, Professor of
Biology, Standard University.
Also included will be Theodore J.
Werle, Executive Director, Michigan
Tuberculosis Association, Lansing;
Heinz Werner, Research Psycholo-
gist, Wayne County Training School,
Northville; Prof. W. Meinzes White-
law, Professor of History, University
of Saskatchewan; Mary Elizabeth
Whitney, Instructor in Physical Edu-
cation, Vassar College, Poughkeep-
sie, N. Y.; Fred Wiest, Instructor in
Music, Pontiac High School, Pon-
tiac; Francis Orlando Wilcox, Chair-
man of the Division of Social Studies,
University of Louisville, and Alexan-
der Wyckoff, Head of the Design
Department and Director of Stage-'
craft, Philadelphia Museum, School
of Industrial Arts, Philadelphia, Pa.
Bidwell To Instruct
Viriting faculty Oi the Graduate
Study Program will include Percy W.
Bidwell, Director of Studies, Council
of Foreign Relations, New York City;
Prof. Charles C, Colby, Professor of
Geograpiy. University of Chicago;
Prof. John B. Condliffe, Professor of
Economics, University of California;
Prof. Percy E. Corbett, Professor of
International Law and Jurisprudence
and Chairman of the Social Science
Division, McGill University; Prof.
Edward S. Corwin, McCormick Pro-
fessor of Jurisprudence, Princeton
University; Prof..Edward Mead Earle,
Professor in the School of Econom-

ics and Politics, The Institute for
Advanced Study, Princeton Univer-
sity, and Prof. Brooks Emeny, Asso-
ciate Professor of International
Relations, Western Reserve Univer-
sity, and Director of Foreign Af-
fairs Council, Cleveland.
H. Duncan Hall, formerly of the
League of Nations Secretariat; Prof.
Richard Hartshorne, Professor of
Geography, University of Wisconsin;
Prof. Calvin B. Hoover, Professor of
Economics and Dean of the Gradu-
ate School of Arts and Sciences,
Duke University, Durham, S. C.; Hu
Shih, Ambassador of China to the
United States; Prof. Max Lerner,
Professor of Political Science, Wil-
liams College; Prof. Philip Mosely,
Social Science Research Council and
Associate Professor of History, Cor-
nell University; Prof. Dexter Perk-
ins, Professor of History, University
of Rochester, and Carlo Sforza, Car-
negie Visiting-Lecturer.
Non-resident members of the fac-
ulty of the School of Education will
include Charles Forsythe, Director
of High School Athletics in the State
Department of Public Instruction,
and Elizabeth Eckhardt May, Visit-
ing Lecturer in Sociology and Adult
Education and Executive Secretary
of the University Committee on Rec-
reation Curriculum, University of
Receives Catalog Cards
The University Library is one of
the depositories for the printed cata-
log cards issued by the Library of
Congress. It also subscribes to the
card publications of the John Crerar
Library Association, Harvard Univer-

Summer school students will findi
that more than a million valuablei
volumes, representative of every
period and phase of history are lo-
cated on the shelveg of the various
units of the University library.
The Library proper is composed of
several smaller branches, all of them
available to students and located on
the University campus. Standing in
the middle of the campus diagonal
is the General Library, the largest
unit, containing 607,615 volumes, and
14,389 maps. Containing a number
of special selections received as gifts
during recent years , the General
Library houses the Parsons Library
of Political Science, the Goethe Li-
brary, the MacMillian Shakespeare
Library and a number of other
groups of smaller ┬žize.
Opened in 1920, the large library
building has seats in its various read-
ing and study rooms for about 1,000
persons. The General Library is
open daily from 7:45 a.m. to 10 p.m.
except Sunday during the academic
year. On Sunday it is open from 2
p.m. to 9 p.m.
The William L. Clements Library
of American History, completed in
1923, contains an invaluable collec-
tion of books, manuscripts, and
maps. The library was the gift of
William L. Clements, '82, and is used
to collect materials relating to the
discovery of the western continent

More Than One Million Books
Found In University Library

and its settlement and later history.
The collection is said to be especially
rich in rare books and pamphlets
dealing with early colonial history
and the period of the American Rev-
olution. The Clements Library is lo-
cated on South University Avenue.
Other branches of the University of
Michigan Library are the Architec-
ture Library, the Chemistry and
Pharmacy Library, the Economics-
Mathematics Library, the Engineer-
ing Libraries, the Forestry Library,
The Law Library, the Medical Libra-
ries, the Museum Library, the Natu-
ral Science Library, the Physics Li-
brary and the Transportation Li-
The various libraries receive 4,418
periodicals regularly.

Ear our speciaty
Special Rental Rates for Summer Sessions

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hea th, success and
happiness as a re-
suit ofa well-bal-
anced and benefi-
cial diet.
is even better with


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