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June 28, 1950 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-06-28

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WFr?4I' DAY, JNZM, 1950.


Special Programs WillBe Held Daily





Highlighting the summer on
campus will be the4 various special
programs - including at least one
lecture or panel discussion nearly
every day - .scheduled for the
University session.
More than 100 distinguished
visiting faculty and guest lecturers
will participate in these programs
They will speak on a variety of
topics ranging from art to zoolo-
* * *
Labor & the Law
Legal problems in connection
with labor-management relations
are being discussed by an insti-
tute in progress this week.
Topics to be considered today
through Saturday are: voluntary
arbitration of labor disputes; gov-
ernment and critical disputes; la-
bor unions as legal institutions;
and pensions for workers.
* * *
SPEAKERS and discussion pan-
els have already dealt with stand-
ards of employer-union conduct
and the economic and legal sig-
nificance of collective bargaining.
Participating in the institute'
are more than 50 labor leaders,
government officials and law-
yers from various parts of the
U.S. and other countries.
Legal problems in connection
with labor-management relations
are being discussed by an insti-
tute in progress this week.
Topics to be considered today
through Saturday are: voluntary
arbitration of labor disputes;
government and critical disputes;
labor unions as legal institutions;
and pensions for workers.
SPEAKERS and discussion pa-
nels have already dealt with stan-
dards of employer-union conduct
and the economic and legal sig-
nificance of collective bargaining.
Participating in the institute
are more than 50 labor leaders,
government officials and law-
yers from various parts of the
U.S. and other countries.
Among them are Thurman Ar-
nold, former assistant attorney
general; Norman J. D. Makin,
Australian ambassador to the
U.S.; William S. Tyson, solicitor
of the U.S. Department of La-
bor; Prof. Philip Taft of Brown
University; and 'Victor G. Reu-
ther, education director of the
Sessions begin each day at 9
a.m. in Rm. 100, Hutchins Hall.
Near East
A series of public lectures de-
voted to aspects of the Near East
offered by the Institute on the
Near East.
The next lecture in the series
will be given by Prof. Douglas D.
Grary at 4:15 p.m. next Wednes-
day in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Other speakers include:
Gordon R. Clapp, chairman of
the board of Tennessee Valley
Authority and chairman of the
UN Economic Survey Mission for
the Middle East;
Afif I. - Tannous, of the Agri-
culture Department;
Herbert J. Liebesney, of the
State Department;
Donald Wilber, U. S. govern-

ment specialist on the Near
* * *
Economic Security



and Kahn-Freund which will be
at 2:15 p.m.

The quest for economic secur-
ity in America will be discussed
by nine authorities who will con-
sider public and private aspects
and future implications of old
age, unemployment and health
insurance in a series running
from July 6 to Aug. 8.
Eight of the lecturers are in-
fluential in forming social se-
curity policy in the United States.
The ninth will speak on the Bri-
tish health program.
S* * *
QUESTIONS the lectures will
deal with include why thecrecent
enormous expansion of social se-
curity has taken place, whether
it means Americans are giving
up their traditional self-reliance,
how much social security we can
afford, and what part government
should play - according to Prof.
William Haber, of the economics
department, who arranged the
lecture series.
Senator Paul H. Douglas of
Illinois will open the series
with a lecture on "Public Res-
ponsibility for Social Security,"
Thorsday, July 6.
"The American Approach to
Social Security" will be discus-
sed by Arthur J. Altmeyer, com-
mission for social security in the
Federal Security Agency, in the
second lecture July 11.
Lewis Meriam, vice-president of
the Brookings Institution, will of-
fer "A Critical Appraisal of the
American Social .Security Sys-
tem" July 19.
OPENING A WEEK of lectures
devoted to health insurance, Nel-
son H. Cruikshank, director of
AFL social insurance activities,
will speak July 24 on "Health In-
surance - Public or Private?"
The same question will be
discussed by Dr. Paul R. Hawley
director of the American Col-
lege of Surgeons and chief med-
ical director of the Veterans
Administration, in a lecture
two days later.
And "An Appraisal of the Bri-
tish National Health Service" will
be delivered July 27 by Otto
Kahn-Freund,lecturer at the
L on do0n School of Political
THE FINAL three lectures in
the series will be devoted to la-
bor-management and employ-
ment aspects of social security.
Speakers will be:
Marion Folsom, treasurer of
Eastman-Kodak Co., and chair-
man of the Committee for Eco-
nomic Development, who will dis-
cuss " American Management and
Social Security" July 31.
Harry Becker, director of the
UAW-CIO social security de-
partment, will speak Aug. 2 on
"Organized Labor and Social Se-
J. Douglas Brown, dean of
the faculty at Princeton, who
will close the series Aug. 8 with
a lecture on "Jobs and Social
Security." ,
All the lectures will be held
at 4:15 p.m. in Rackham Amphi-
theatre except those by Altmeyer

* * *
Contemporary Arts
A special program in Contem-
porary Arts and Society will be
offered the second, third and
fourth weeks of the summer se-
The general theme of the pro-
gram will be Communication in
the Arts. Three lectures - one
in music, one in literature and
one in the visual arts - will be
offered Monday, Wednesday and
Friday of each week at 4:15 p.m.
in the Architecture Auditorium.
A panel discussion on the central
issue of the week will be held at
the same time each Friday in
Rackham Lecture Hall.
* * *
LECTURERS for the program
will be Prof. Ross Lee Finney of
the music school; Edward W.
Rannells, chairman of the art de-
partment, University of Ken-
tucky; and Prof. John Ciardi of
the English department, Harvard
* * *
ALSO IN conjunction with the
arts program will be a concert
by the Stanley Quartet, 8 p.m.,
July 11 in Rackham Lecture Hall;
a free motion picture sponsored
by the Art Cinema League, 7 and
9 p.m., July 14 in Hill Auditorium;
and a student arts festival given
by the Inter-Arts Union July 22
and 23,-
During the program four spe-
cial exhibitions will be held:

"Contemporary Visual Arts" and
"American Painting Since the
War," July 3 to 22, Rackham Gal-
leries; "Modern Graphic Art,"
July 2 to 30, Museum of Art; "The
Arts in 18th Century America,"
July 3 to 30, Clements Library;
and "Contemporary Literature
and Art, June 26 to July 26, Gen-
eral Library.
Atomic Energy
Public policy and atomic ener-
gy will be the subject of a special
proseminar to be conducted by
Marshall Dimock, former assis-
tant secretary of labor, as part
of the University's Phoenix Pro-
ject for research.in the peace-
time uses of atomic energy.
Problems to be considered, with
the aid of governmental officials
and private experts, are:
Legislative formulation of po-
licy, administrative operation of
the program, coordination of mil-
itary and civilian aspects, gov-
ernmental relations with research
institutions and business organi-
zations, community management
of atomic energy sites, and inter-
national programs relating to
atbmic energy.
Linguistic subjects w ilhl be
treated in a series of public lec-
tures by members of the Lin-
guistic Institute staff and by out-
standing guest scholars.
The lectures are to be given at
7:30 p.m. Tuesdays' and Thurs-
days in Rackham Amphitheatre.

Descriptive linguistics and com-
parative Indo-European grammar
have a prominent place in this
summer's program in linguistics,
which will bring together a group
of scholars for discussion of cur-
rent problems and demonstration
of techniques in linguistic science.
* * *
World Trade
Concluding the summer lecture
programs will be an institute in
"Legal Problems of World Trade,"
presented by the Law School from
Aug. 5 to 21.
4 MAJOR LECTURERS in the in-
stitute include:
Henri Batiffol, dean of the law
faculty of the University of Lille,
Prof. Ronald H. Graveson of the
University of London Law School;
Mario Matteucci, Secretary-Gen-
eral of the International Institute
for the Unification of Private Law,
Ernst Rabel, former professor of
law at the University of merlin;
Prof. Hessel E. Yntema of the
University of Michigan Law
Twenty-four other legal experts
from both American and foreign
universities will also participate in
the institute.
* * *
THE SCHEDULE for the insti-
tute is as follows:
Aug. 5, 8 p.m., The Proper Law
of Commercial Contracts in the
English Legal System..
Aug. 6, 10 a.m., Introduction to

the Law of International Sales of
Goods; 2 p.m., Legal Problems of
International Sales; 8 p.m., Coop-
eratives in World Trade.
Aug. 10, 2 p.m., Assignment of
Contractual Rights.
Aug. 11, 2 p.m., Bills of Lading
and the Unification of Maritime
Law in English Courts.
Aug. 12, 2 p.m., International
Law of Shipping; 8 p.m., Public
Policy and the Autonomy of the
Aug. 13, 10 a.m., Private Con
tracts Under the European Recov-
ery Program; 2 p.m., Finance in
International Contracts; 4 p.m.,
Representation of Bondholders in
International Loans; 8 p.m., World
Trade and International Organiza-
Aug. 17, 2 p.m., Representation
and Agency Contracts.
Aug. 17, 2 p.m., Form and Ca-
pacity in International Contracts.
Aug. 19, 2 p.m., Discharge of
Foreign Monetary Obligations in
the English Courts; 8 p.m., Free
Choice or Rule in the Conflict of
Aug. 20, Scientific Aspects of the
Conflict of Laws: 10 a.m., Inter-
determinacy in the Conflict of
Laws, Characterization in the
Conflict of Laws Relating to Con-
tracts; 2 p.m., The Use of Foreign
Materials in Teaching Conflict of
Laws, Conflict of Laws in Austra-
lia; 8 p.m., Jurisdiction of Courts,
Federal Aspects of the Conflict of
The opening lecture will be held
in Rm. 150 Hutchins Hall. All
other sessions will be held in Rm.
138 Hutchins Hall.


0 6

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