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June 27, 1938 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-16-27

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WV CUIV
quite so cool to-
extreme northeast
sorrow fair.

I

looee,

5k igan

~~Iait

Summer Session Welcome .
The Editor Gets Told .. I

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XLVIII, No. 1. ANlN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1938
Record Enrollment Forecast For Sun

PRC IIVE CENTS
imer

AcademiclnstitutesHighlightScholasticProgramThis Session

Far East Studies,
Physics, Speech,
HistoryListed
Michigan First University
In Country With Special
Renaissance Program
Highlighting the academic pro-
gram of the 45th Summer Session
Which swings into regular routine to-
day will be a quartet of Institutes in
Far Eastern affairs, physics, lin-
guistics, and the Renaissance. De-
signed for students interested in spe-
ial scholastic accent in these fields
the Institutes feature world renowned
experts not obtainable in the regu-
lar session because of other affilia-
tions.
The Institute of Far Eastern Stu-
dies, designed to interpret Far Eas-
tern Civlizatlons to Western and Or-
iental 'students alike, will offer an
augmented program which includes
a wide curriculum of courses, special
lectures, seminars and exhibits.
Started At University
Established at the University last
year in recognition of a growing pub-
lic and academic interest in Eastern
Asia, the Institute has invited several
prominent scholars from other in-
stitut ons to join its staff, and the
enr schedule of study has been re-
vised and expanded to insure a well-
rounded program both to former and
to newly enrolled students. Special
emphasis will be devoted to the study
of Oriental languages, and courses of
concentrated study will be held in
Japanese, Chinese and Russian. The
outstanding problems of the con-
temporary Far East will also be given
particular attention.
The Linguistic Institute, sponsored
by the Linguistic Society of America,
will be offered this summer for the
third annual season as a regular part
of the University Summer Session.
Linguistics Institute
The Institute is to consist of class-
Work, lectures and luncheonsconfer-
ences and offered for the study of
language and linguistics from an
historical and structural point of
view, according to its director, Prof.
C. C. Fries of the English depart-
ment.
"Linguistic scholars, Pro f essor
Fries said, "have increasingly felt
the need of acquaintance with a wide
diversity of languages. Few institu-
tions have a sufficient number of
students to justify the giving of regu-
lar courses which cover remote bits
of linguistic territory.
"The Linguistic Institute, held dur-
ing the Summer Session, when those
who hold academic positions in wide-
ly scattered institutions may attend,
makes possible an economical presen-
tation of these remote areas of lan-
(Continued on Page 21
2,075 Graduates
Hear Ruthven

Complete, Revised Program Of
Special Lectures, Entertainments
FIRST WEEK
June 26, 4:15 p.m. Recital on Charles Baird Carillon.
June 27, 4:30 p.m. Conflicting Social Philosophies. Professor Roy W.
Sellars.
8:30 p.m. "Arms and the Man," by George Bernard Shaw.
June 28, 4:30 p.m. The Conflict Between Printed Books and Manuscripts
in the Fifteenth Century (Illustrated). Dr. William W. Bishop.
8:30 p.m. "Arms and the Man," by George Bernard Shaw.
June 29, 3:30 p.m. Tea and Dancing. (Michigan League Building.)
4:30 p.m. Astronomy in Motion Pictures (Illustrated). Dr. Heber D.
Curtis.
8:30 p.m. "High Tor," by Maxwell Anderson.
June 30, 2:00 p.m. Excursion No. 1-Tour of Campus. Inspection of General
Library, Clements Library of Early American History, Cook Legal Re-
search Library and Other Buildings of th Law, Quadrangle, Michigan
Union, Burton Memorial Tower, Aeronautical Laboratory, Naval Tank,
and other points of interest. Explanatory talks will be given by those
in charge. Trip ends at, 4:45 p.m. Theie is no charge for. this excursion.
4:30 p.m. Modern Theories of the Renaissance. Professor Douglas Bush,
Harvard University!
7:00 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
June 30, 8:30 p.m. "High Tor," by Maxwell Anderson.
July 1, 1:00 p.m. Excursion to Toledo Institute of Arts. Auspices, Graduate
Conference on Renaissance Studies.
4:30 p.m. Niagara Falls (Illustrated). Professor Irving D. Scott.
8:30 p.m. General Reception of the Faculty to the students of tlze Sum-
mer Session. (Horace H. Rackham School.)
8:30 p.m. "Arms and the Man," by George Bernard Shaw.
July 2, 8 a.m. Excursion No. 2-A day in Detroit. Detroit Institute of Arts,
Detroit Public Library, tour of Belle Isle, and Fisher Building, and in-
spection of Radio Broadcasting Station WJR; Detroit Zoological Park.
Round trip by bus. Reservations in Summer Session office, Angell Hall.
Trip ends at 5:30 p.m. Ann Arbor.
8:30 p.m. "Arms and the Man," by George Bernard Shaw.
SECOND WEEK
July 3, 4:15 p.m. Recital on the Charles Baird Carillon.
7:30 p.m. Vesper Service and Convocation. Main Auditorium, Horace H.
Rackham School.
July 4 Holiday..
July 5, 4:30 p.m. A Comparative Study of the Philosophies of Taoism, Con-
fucius, and Mo Ti. Dr. Hu Shih, Peking University.
8:30 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.)
July 6, 12:45 p.m. Excursion No. 3-The Ford Plant. Inspection of the
various Ford industries at River Rouge. Round trip by bus. Reserva-
tions in Summer Session office, Angell Hall. Trip ends at 5:30 p.m., Ann

t.
U
I'
tI

Sellars Gives
First Summer
TalkToday
To Speak On 'Conflicting
Social Philosophies' In
Grad School Auditorium
Institutes To Offer
Special Lectures
Prof. Roy W. Sellars, chairman of
he philosophy department, will de-
iver the first of 30 Summer Session
ectures at 4:30 p.Yn. today in the
Mlain Auditorium of the Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Studies.
His subject will be "Conflicting Social
Philosophies."
One of the most distinguished phil-
osophers in the country, ,Professor
Sellars is especially noted for his
ucid and enlightening accounts of
the various social philosophies that
have been propounded in the history
of Western Civilization, from the time
of Plato to the present.
The second lecture of the week, and
the firstin a series of twelve talks in
conjunction with the Graduate Con-
ference on Studies in the Rennais-
sance, will be delivered tomorrow by
Dr. William W. Bishop, University
Librarian, who will speak on "The
Conflict Between Printed Books and
Manuscripts In The Fifteenth Cen-
tury."
Illustrated talks by Dr. Heber D.
Curtis, chairman of the astronomy de-
partment, and Prof. Irving D. Scott,
of the geology department, and a lec-
ture on "Modern Theories of the
Renaissance" by Prof. Douglas Bush
of Harvard University will complete
the schedule for this week.
Four visiting , professors speaking
on problems of the contemporary
Far East will appear in' the schedule
of 12 lectures which will be given
under the auspices of the Institute
of Far Eastern Studies.
MICHIGAN DAILY TRYOUTS
Summer Session students wish-
ing journalistic and business ex-
perience may apply for work on
'he Michigan Daily editoria Istaff
at 5 p.m. and business staff at 2
p.m. any day this week at the
Student Publications Building on
Maynard Street.

Niagara Falls
Heads Session
Excursion List

Press Contract
Of University
Is Withdrawn

Trips to Niagara Falls and Put-In-
Bay highlight the University's sched-
ule of 10 excursions for Summer
Session students. Points of scientific,
industrial and educational interest
near Ann Arbor will be visited, with
all expenses kept at actual traveling
cost.
The first trip, a tour of the cam-
pus, will be conducted Thursday, and
will include inspection of the build-
ings of the Law Qudrangle, the
Union, Clements Library, the gen-
eral Library, and other points of in- .
terest. The group will meet at 2 p.m.
in the lobby, of Angell Hall. Prof.
Louis J. Rouse of the mathematics
department, director of the Sum-
mer Session excursions, will conduct
the tour.
The second excursion, which will be
held Saturday, goes to Detroit and,
will feature visits to such institutions
as the Detroit Institute of Arts, Belle
Isle Park in the Detroit River, the
new Fisher Building,- the studios of
WJR radio station, and- the Detroit
Zoological Park; The total expenses
for the trip will be about $2, includ-
ing round trip bus fare and luncheon
in the Fisher Building Cafeteria. Res-
ervations for this excursion must be
made in Room 1213 Angell Hall be-
fore 5 p.m. Friday.
Wednesday, July 6, the Ford plant
(Continued on Page 3)
Theatre Grou ives
Shaw Drama Tonight
The Michigan Repetory Players,
opening the second play of the Sum-
mer Session series will preseent "Arms
and the Man," by George Bernard
Shaw, at 8:30 p.m. today, having
already given two performances of
Maxwell Anderson's "High Tar."
Celebrating the 10th anniversary of
the Repertory Season, the players are
presenting eight plays in all from
June 24 through August 17. The
varied bill is predominantly comedy,
with a modern classic, an Elizabethan
drama, two national prize winners,
a favorite of the Irish theatre, and
a musical comedy with which to close
the season in conjunction with the
School of Music.
Whitford Kane and Hiram Sher-
man of the Mercury Theatre, New
York, have returned for their second !

Regents Remove PrintingI
From Ann Arbor Pressr
FollowingNLRB Report
Order Was Issued .
By Board June 17
The strike-ridden Ann Arbor Press
was dealt a severe blow June.17 by
an order of the Board of RegentsC
withdrawing all University printingt
from the plant.'
The Regents' action came twoI
weeks after the release of an inter-f
mediate report of the National Labor
Relations Board Trial Examiner,C
hearing the Press case in Washing-
ton, in which the company was re-
buked for its interference with em-
ployes' right to join the International
Typographical Union.
The University has been a chief
source of business for the Press= for
several years.. Hearings on the strike,1
which was started by composing rooma
employes Feb. 19 following a lockout
of four men who had joined the
.union, were begun by the NLRB
May 2. The intermediate report,y
made by Trial Examiner Frank
Bloom, was issued June 1.,
The International Typographical
Union requested the University to
withdraw its business from the Press
when the strike was one month old,
urging that the Regents refuse to
give orders to firms violating the
National Labor Relations Act and
Michigan Public Act 153, which re-
quires printing paid for by the state
to be done in- a shop maintaining
wage levels prevalent in the com-
munity where the work is done.

Fures Show
Gain Of 408
Over '37 Mark
3,619 Registered, Early
Returns Show;,Expect
Total Exceeding 5,110
The steady climb in Summer Ses-
sion enrollment over a 10-year period
will be continued in the 45th annual
session, figures released yesterday by
Miss Marian Williams, University sta-
tistician, indicated. A total enroll-
ment to date of 3,619, a 12 per cent
increase over enrollment last year at
this time was noted in the report.
It is certain, Miss "Williams pre-:
dicted, that the, total enrollment this
year will exceed the final mark of 5,-
110, an all-time high in Summer
Session enrollment, set last year.
Records show that each session
since 1928 has chalked up an enroll-
ment increase over the previous year,
this year's figures showing that 408
more students are registered than
have ever been enrolled at the close df
early registration in any previous
Summer Session. The total enroll-
ment last year at this time was 3,211.
Greatest increase in enrollment
among the schools to date is in the
Graduate School wthich registered
264 more students than last year, the
engineering college with 89 and the.
literary college with 66.
Termed by Director Louis A. Hop-
kins, "one of the outstanding and
most recognized sessions of its' type
in the country," the Summer Ses-
sion offers ordinary courses and
courses supplementary to those of
the regular year, a series of institutes
and special study curricula and many
lectures and symposia conducted by
prominent outside educators.
Large Visiting
Staff To Come
F or Summer

Arbor.
3:30-5:30 p.m. Tea and Dancing. (Michigan League Building.)
4:30 p.m. Political and Social Development in Medieval China. Dr. Huc
Shih, Peking, University.F
8:30 p.m. "Brother Rat," by Monks and Finklehoffe.C
July 7, 4:30 pm. The Chinese Renaissance in Literature. Dr. Hu Shih,l
Peking University.
7 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30,p.m. "Brother Rat," by Monks and Finklehoffe.
July 8, 1 p.m. Excursion to Detroit Museum of Fine Arts. Auspices, Graduate
Conference on Renaissance Studies.
4:30 p.m. The Chinese Renaissance in Language and Education. Dr. Hu
Shih, Peking University.
8-10 p.m. Visitors' Night, Students' Observatory. Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "Brother Rat," by Monks and Finklehoffe.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
July 9, 8 a.m. Excursion No. 4-The Cranbrook Schools. Inspection of the
five schools of the Cranbrook Foundation, Bloomfield Hills, Christ
Church, and the Carillon. Round trip by special bus. Reservations in
Summer Session office, Angell Hall. Trip ends at 4:00 p.m., Ann Arbor.
8-10 p.m. Visitors' Night, Students' Observatory, Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "Brother Rat," by Monks and Finklehoffe.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
THIRD WEEK
July 10, 4:15 p.m. Recital on the Charles Baird Carillon.
July 11, 3:15 p.m. Recent Political Developments in Netherlands India.
Dr. Amry Vandenbosch, University of Kentucky.
4:30 p.m. Renaissance Elements in Luther. Professor Ernest G. Schwie-
bert, Valparaiso University.
July 12, 3:15 p.m. Dutch Economic and Commercial Policy in the East
Indies. Dr. Amry Vandenbosch, University of Kentucky.
4:30 p.m. Rabies (Illustrated with motion pictures). Dr. Herbert W.
Emerson.
8:30 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.)
July 13, 12:45 p.m. Excursion No. 5-The Ford Plant. Inspection of the
various Ford industries at River Rouge. Round trip by special bus.
Reservations in Summer Session office, Angell Hall. Trip ends at
5:30 p.m., Ann Arbor.
3:15 p.m. Netherlands India in World Politics. Dr. Amry Vandenbosch,
University of Kentucky.
3-5:30 p.m. Tea and Dancing. (Michigan League Building.)
4:30 p.m. Arthritis (Illustrated). Dr. Richard H. Freyberg.
8:30 p.m. "Shoemakers' Holiday," by Thomas Dekker.
July 14, 3:15 p.m. A Comparison of British, Dutch, and French Colonial
Policy in Southeastern Asia. Dr. Amry Vandenbosch, University of
Kentucky.

summer with the Players as guest
directors and actors,
"High Tar," Anderson's fantasy of
the Hudson Highlands, opened the
season last Wednesday, and will be
given again next Wednesday and
Thursday, .
Fantasy and realism are adroitly
mixed as Van Dorn sits quietly among
the rocks and sees before him in the
dusk the figures of the Dutch sailors
who were shipwrecked near the Tor
in Henrik Hudson's day, and who,
living a phantom life for the last
300 years, are patiently waiting for
(Continued on Page 5)

I 1

' ,VV3I VLL wpv F _

lagnificent New $2,000,000 Graduate
School Available To Summer Students

More Than 65 Prominent
Outside Educators Join
Faculty For The Session
More than 65 outside educators,
many of them leaders in their spe-
cific fields of research, will farm an
important part of the faculty of the
45th annual Summer Session.
Prominent among visiting fasulty
members will be the 15 who will
teach in the School of Education.
Among these are: Ross L. Allen,
Assistant Executive Director of the
American Camping Association, and
former editor of the Journal of
Health and Physical Education and
the Research Quarterly, who will
give a course on "The Camp As An
Mducational Agency."
Others include Henry F. Alves,
Senior Specialist in State School Ad-
ministration in the U.S. Office of
Education, who will teach State
School Administration and Public
School Finance; and Miss Edith M.
Bader, Supervisor of Elementary'
Schools and Assistant Superintendent
of Schools in Ann Arbor, who will
give a course on construction of the
elementary school curriculum.
Among the 13 visiting faculty mem-
bers of the Music School for the Sum-
mer Session are: Noble Cain, con-
ductor of the Chicago A Capella
Choir and noted adjudicator ,of state
and national music festivals who will
offer courses in Choral Literature;
and Victor J. Grabel, organizer of
jGrant Park concerts, Chicagorand
general music director of the Chica-
goland Music Festival, who will act
as instructor in Band Clinic.
Prof. James Holly Hanford, a mem-
(Continued on Page 2)

President

Says

Citizens

Must Earn Security
At the Commencement Day Exer-
cises June 18 the second largest grad-
uating class in the University's his-
tory heard President Ruthven extoll
usefulness to the community as the
single criterion which justifies as-
surance of financial security to the
individual. -
The president told the class of
2,075 that "Michigan has among its
graduates quack doctors, shyster law-
yers, teachers whose development
was arrested at commencement,
business men who short change their
customers and steal our natural re-
sources, unethical dentists and phar-
macists, ministers who are careerists
father than pastors of souls, vain, sel-
fish and gossipy women, narrow-
minded, bigotedhand intolerant men,
and alumni who become less rather
than more socially-minded and cul-

3
c

(Continued on Page 4)

Insurgents Advance
On Spanish Fronts
HENDAYE, France (at the Spanish
Frontier), June 26.-VP)-Simultan-

Urges FDR Ask
Hague To Resign
From Committee
NEW YORK, June 26.-(P)-Presi-

Building Intended
For Social Center

v

ham and Mary A. Rackham Fund.
The first endowment, consisting of a
site for the building, the building and
furnishings and a capital sum of
four million dollars, was later sup-
plemented by the addition of another
ami +t ha Acmtrt tn ttd in

Auto Ban On
StartingToday
The rules governing the regulation
of automobiles for the 1938 Summer
Session will become effective at 8
a.m. today.
No restrictions are made for the
use of cars for the following three
classifications of students: those who
are engaged during the academic

be a lost art."
A large study hall, library and peri-
odical rooms are furnished "for those
who wish to read uninterruptedly or
to browse in scholarly fields other
than their own."
In t-he recesses of the building

A commodious and resplendent

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