The Graduate School of Business Administration offers during the second half-year a course in "Industrial Organization." Meetings of the course will be in Emerson H, from 4.30 to 6 o'clock on Wednesdays and Fridays.
In addition to being open to members of the University, this course is open to business men on the same terms as was the course in "Corporation Finance": namely, men over 21 years of age and with at least three years of business experience may enter as special students.
Mr. J. N. Gunn who is in general charge of the course is to give eight lectures on Factory Organization. The other lectures are as follows:
Professor E. F. Gay (2 lectures): An historical view of forms of industrial organization.
Mr. Russell Robb, of Stone & Webster (4 lectures): Organization as affected by purpose and conditions. The limits of organizations. The organization of administration. An organization for the centralized management of public service corporations.
Dr. A. C. Humphreys, of Stevens Institute of Technology: The engineer's relation to economical and efficient management.
Mr. J. E. Sterrett, of the firm of Dickinson, Wilmot & Sterrett: The accountant's relation to economical and efficient management.
Mr. W. B. Dickson, vice-president of the United States Steel Corporation: The co-ordination of a line of sub-companies.
Mr. James O. Fagan (2 lectures): The limitations on management by trade organizations and by other factors. The limitations on workmen's efficiency by trade organizations.
Mr. H. J. F. Porter (2 lectures): Industrial betterment; selection, education and stimulation of workmen. Industrial betterment of workmen; their health, housing, society and protection.
Mr. F. W. Taylor (2 lectures): Underlying principles of shop management.
Mr. Charles Day: Determination of types of factory building.
Mr. C. G. L. Barth: The working of equipment product in factories.
Mr. H. E. Davidson (2 lectures): Labor saving devices in office administration. Organization, direction and stimulation of salesmen.
Mr. E. J. Bliss (2 lectures): The value and use of trade-marks and their relation to advertising and selling. The control of sales through widely separated stores or branches.