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December 18, 1935 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-18

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Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor. Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.



Telephone 4925

Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
Editorial Department: John J. Flaherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cummins, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
'Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Briscoe, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H.
Davies, Marion T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.
Wuerf el.

tinued. Educators, at least the ones in elementary
and secondary schools, should spend less time in
administering so-called intelligence tests and at-
tempt to teach their pupils some of civilization's
handy little knacks, such as the three R's.
Our educational system needs what the politi-
cian would call "a return to the horse and buggy
There Is A
Good Propaganda...
T HE LIVES of 40 Detroit persons
have been saved this year, it was
estimated, as a result of the safety drive.
This saving of lives is a triumph for an intel-
ligent application of propaganda. We remember
that propaganda sells tooth paste, soap and auto-
mobiles; we remember that it mobilizes a nation
and sends its youth to war; we remember that
it circulates untruths and meaningless drivel by'
the bushel-basket during political campaigns; we
know that it enables one man to dictate a nation's
opinion, and that it enables selfish men to insure
the continuation of institutions which have no
social justification.
What we sometimes forget is that propaganda,
in the hands of men concerned for the public weal,
can be an instrument for good. We have all seen
pictures by the hundreds of accidents, of traffic
violations, and we have read the famous article -
"And Sudden Death" and driven 20 miles an hour
until the' effect wore off. We were reminded at
football games to drive safely and thus saved
several lives each week-end. The campaign was
the same as one to sell automobiles, except that
its purpose was to end a dreadful annual waste of
Propaganda is the most potent weapon in a
democracy. The man who controls the news which
millions read as they unfold their papers each
morning is the most powerful man in the coun-
try. His version of the events of each day is ac-
cepted throughout the nation as truth.
Propaganda is not in itself bad; and the fact
that it has a pejorative connotation in its popular
usage indicates that its most frequent usage has
been for personal gain. Our lesson from this
saving of 40 lives is that there is a propaganda
which is good, and that it is our business as news-
papermen and readers to concern ourselves for
the forces which use it to mould our opinions, to
resist those which are bad, and to preserve its
usage for such issues as have the good of the
commonwealth at heart.
As Others See It


The Conning Tower
I can't think Providence intends, or ever has

A Washington

Telephone 2-1214

Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts. Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
S ingTonight!
The traditional Community Sing, with stu-
dents invited to participate for the first time,
will be held at 7:30 p.m. today in front of the
General Library.
W(rds to the carols that are to be
sung tonight will be found on Page 8 of
The Daily. Learn the words, or bring the
page along, and for a short while, at least,
lose yourself in the spirit that is Christmas.

Reading, 'Riting
And'Rithmetic ...
AMERICAN public education, for a
good many years, has been taking
emphasis from the traditional three R's and int
their place has been substituting what, for lack
of name, we must term "gadgets." The results ofi
this unwise step are now becoming apparent.
An editorial in the current issue of "The Public
and the Schools" tells the results of the remedial
reading project carried on with W.P.A. funds since1
January, 1934, in the city of New York. Students
who were considered problem children were given
a special course intended to improve their reading
ability and almost immediately their work in every
department of school curriculm improved.
Dr. Arthur I. Gates, professor of education at
Teachers College and supervisor of the project,
found that the remedial reading course not only
improved the classroom work of the backward
children, but improved social and emotional ad-
justment as well. In commenting on this phase of
the work he said: "We have evidence, too, that
many cases of classroom maladjustment - the
'bad eggs,' truants, and delinquents - are the re-
sult of frustration in reading. They become re-
bellious or acquire inferiority complexes. In many
instances we have seen children who were starting1
out to be delinquents brought back by special
reading training."
The good that this project has accomplished is'
encouraging. That such a project was necessary
at all is nothing less than deplorable. Reading,
which is probably the most fundamental element'
of education, should be learned by every child
before the age of eight and improvement in read-
ing ability should be fostered by the schools during
the balance of his formal education. Modern ed-
ucators have dispensed with such unnecessary
things as the learning of the alphabet and instead
teach children how to use a telephone and listen
to the radio.
That students in the elementary schools do not1
know how to read is not surprising under present
educational conditions but that students who have
gained entrance to the University do not know
how to read may be surprising. Such, however,
is the case. This reading deficiency has been de-
tected largely by the history department, where
it has been found that many freshmen failing in
fundamental history courses were doing so because
of inability to read properly.
One of the most interesting results of the reme-
dial reading project was the discovery that stand-
ard intelligence tests were almost useless in de-
termining the mental capacity of children. The
intelligence quotients of children in the problem

Why The Comprehensives?
(From the Daily Tar Heel)
COLLEGE EXAMINATIONS, including the com-
prehensive type, are sometimes used as a dis-
ciplinary device to coerce the matriculate into
studying through his fear of failure and dismissal.
Although such usage would, if considered, elicit
a defense (but not from this quarter), it is, never-
theless, secondary to the basic concept of an exam-
ination. Tritely enough, the purpose of an exam-
ination is to examine.
And what, it should be asked, can the compre-
hensive examine? To this commentator the com-
prehensive purports to examine the student's
ability to pick up the loose ends of his experience,
including those of his university life, and utilize
them in the solution of a problem.
The university leads the student toward an
understanding of his world by means of analysis
-or the setting up of courses which examine the
various parts of a dismembered universe. But
the part has no identity separate from its rela-
tions to the whole. Thus knowledge is never a
matter of analysis but of synthesis.
The central thesis would seem to be that
neither multiplication nor addition of courses and
course grades from the anlytical work of the
student will afford evidence of his ability to appre-
hend and adjust himself to a real world which
presents itself always as a problem of synthesis.
Unless university training does quicken and
broaden the powers of synthesis the university
may be an institution of manners but not one of
The comprehensive, if rightly administered, af-
fords nearly the only direct evidence of the pres-
ence or absence of this faculty in the candidate
for a degree. Boys do not go, or are not sent, to
a university to become walking encyclopedias or
transmitting agents for the ipse dixit authoritar-
ianism of pedagogues.
The comprehensive seeks to discover the net
results of the student's training not by a mathe-
matical summation of part scores assembled dur-
ing four years, but in a test of his full powers
after the academic training has been nearly
If criticism is directed at the comprehensive, it
should be directedat the concretepractices of this
University and not at the principle. Constructive
criticism will seek improvement and not abandon-
ment. When we have indigestion we do not stop
eating but change our diet instead.
From the faculty point of view the comprehen-
sive has proved rather painfully illuminating. It
has conclusively demonstrated that the theory of
automatic and providential synthesis is with-
out foundation. It has disclosed that after four
years of apron-string teaching the student's pow-
ers of independent mental locomotion are star-
tlingly limited.
If the new experiments in orientation and syn-
thesis courses now being tried at this University
are to be tested at all it must be through change
in the quality of comprehensive examination re-
Specifically, improvement is needed in the type
of questions (i.e., problems), used and in the stand-
ards applied by the examiners. Most of all is need-
ed a full understanding on the part of the students

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of thb Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Our natural differences to be all blotted out or ASHINGTON, Dec. 17.-The
blended. W SIGODe.1.-h
Consider now, if every tree put forth the self- news writers of Washington are
same shoot, schooled to turbulent sessions of com-
If only cabbages would grow from every planted mittees of Congress. That is and
root; always has been a part of the political
If apples were the only fruit, cider the only brew, game.
If scented flowers were all suppressed and only They are accustomed also to oc-
Trillium grew; casional hot exchanges between con-
If all domestic beasts were sheep, with or without tending counsel in court, although al-
thei tailsnigcuse oralhuha-
heirtals,.ways there the contempt threat serves
If all the birds were ostriches, and all the fish to keep language at least polite just
were whales; as House and Senate rules keep de-
If all the hills were leveled flat and all the fields bate on the floor within sharply-set
were raised, limits.
Could we suppose the world for that the more When Major George L. Berry set
worthy to be praised? out to do his post NRA "co-ordinat-
Yet thus some theorists would in man the higher ing" between the New Deal and bus-
grade exclude, iness, through a mass conference and
Annihilating finer sorts to cultivate the crude. formation of an "economic council,"
Freedom we have within the law, brotherly all however, no such restraints applied.
may be, The parliamentary rules, presumably,
But there is a single word that is than others were to be whatever the major
BtftrebsuritissigEqwordiththought they should be and his pro-
more absurd it is Equality, Cgram obviously was mapped to shut
C. K. DUER. off a general open session debate of
the New Deal and its works.
"If the President will look candidly into his own * * *
mind," wrote Mr. Walter Lippmann on Saturday, HE RESULT was one of the most
"he will find there the explanation of his suc- violent sessions of a government-
cesses and difficulties." To which we agree. But sponsored conference a long memory
to look candidly into one's mind is not so easy as for such things can recall. The fever-
that; one cannot do it just because somebody sug- heat of opposition in business circles
gests it. There may have been many able to do to Roosevelt policies indicated in such
it, and whose glimpses were unrecorded; the only statements as th'at "Let's gang up"'
one on record is Montaigne. All men may be cry of E. F. Hutton, industrialist, so
vouchsafed that ability for an instant in a life- quickly withdrawn, and in the "plat-
time; but such candor is a rare asset or liability. form" adopted by the business "con-
One man glorifies or belittles his successes; an- gren" in New York, might have fore-
other belittles or magnifies his difficulties or fail- warned the major. Human nature
ures. And one's self-examination may be one is such that when the congress speak-
- nhders and platform went as far as they
thing at noon, and something utterly different did, there were certain to be indi-
at three o'clock . . . As this is written, it seems to viduals or groups wishing to go far-
us a success; on Monday morning, to be candid, ther.
it will seem a difficulty that was too great to Mere boycott of the Berry confer-
express. ence, which certainly was discussed
at New York, would not seem nearly
Before the official good-will season is on, The a strong enough measure to these
Conning Tower wishes to warn contributors who belligerentgroups.Berry's prompt
send their stuff in big envelopes, with small re- dnuhis arranged program as evidence
turn envelopes, that the folding of the manuscript of deliberate plans to "dynamite" his
is inevitable. show is sufficient indication of the
tense atmosphere in which the con-
And fifteen minutes after the previous para- ference met.
graph was written, the following arrived: * *
The firms that I'd joyfully like to hit, r[HAT the "economic council" if one
Send bills with return envelopes that don't fit. does emerge from it all, could
exercise much influence in Congress
ON AND OFF THE STORE WINDOW DUMMY or elsewhere under the circumstances
With all due apologies to the New Yorker's is open to doubt. Berry's opposition
"On and Off the Avenue" Department, His- will be laying for it with a lead pipe
torians' Peekly-Weekly hereby presents a list that.
of suggestions for Christmas shoppers whotat h
havefouht he oodfigh-an lot .. . And there is a moral for New Dea:
have fought the good fight -and lost . legislative leadership to be read intc
if you still can't find what you want here, what happened at that near-free-for-
why not try Mary Pickford? all first session of the Berry confer-
MOTH BALLS. Bergwit Bondoff have great gobs ence. There can be no question thai
of these gay little pellets in sapphire red, Har- opposition in the coming congres-
vard blue, olive pink, and the like - around $29 sional session to further New Dea
a dozen. Or, if you're a thrifty soul, you can measures will be more vigorous
get a fairly good imitation in the subway slot strengthened in resisting power, i
machines for around a penny apiece. And not in numbers, than ever befor
nobody'll ever know the difference. since the New Deal came to power.
SOCKS. If papa wears socks at all, you'd better The political situation and the
hustle right over to Abertrombie's and see the example set by banking and business
miracles they've performed with the common ession insure that. It is anothe:
or garden variety of half-hose. Instead of the srgimnsurat.Iisnoter
argument for avoiding controversia
usual one-strip clock, these boys have worked legislative topics and keeping the ses
out a pattern that shows the daily stock market sion to routine business.
fluctuations since October, 1929. Several smart
Wall Streeters have told us confidentially that
the'wise thing to do with these socks is to put 1935 Ends W ith
em away and forget about 'em.
BOOKS. Don't let Christmas slide by withoutrDebt
giving somebody a copy of the new edition of the
Manhattan Telephone Directory, just out. It's i
what the mailing list compilers would describe At New Record
as The Nuts; and it's heartily recommended by
such bookish fellows as Woollcott (Hello, Mr.r
Chips) and Woollcott (Goodbye, Mr. Chips). FERA, Work-Relief Plan
CHRISTMAS CARDS. The neatest sentiment in Other Agencies, Caus
cards that we've come across this season is a
twenty-five cent-er which depicts a group of Increase
carolers from Wanamaker's serenading a Bloom-
ingdale Santa Claus. The carolers are crooning Big expenditures by the Roosevel
"Gimbel bells, Administration in 1935, pushing th
Gimbel bells, J;overnment's indebtedness past a
Gimbel all the day; record-breaking $30,000,000,000, wer

Oh, what fun it is to ski made to provide relief and jobs for
In the Saks Fifth indoor way." vast army of needy unemployed an(
GAMES. We'd skip Games if we were you. After to bring about the objective of a "bet
all, everybody is pretty busy right now playing ter economic balance" and "recover
bagatelle in some neighborhood drugstore, or on a sound foundation."
trying to guess how the Literary Digest poll is In Jan., 1935, the relief population
coming out. But if you're set on giving some- reached the all-time peak of 20,669,
body another excuse for wasting time, drop into 000 -about one out of every seven
F. A. 0. Monopoly's and see the new W. P. A. persons in the United States. Then
came President Roosevelt's announce
Parchesi Board. It's played with loaded dice, ment of a $4,880,000,000 work-relie
the same as most of the other W. P. A. games, program, the biggest appropriatio:
and the loser is It, Old Deal style. Talk about of its kind ever made.
your fun! $97.74 a set. It was designed to provide jobs fo
GOODIES, ETC. Those who have been in the 3,500,000 able-bodied needy and t
habit of going in for Goodies as gifts will be place the burden of caring for thl
saddened to learn that GOODIES, ETC., gave up unemployables upon states and loca
the ghost last week to a more folksy influence, communities, thus ending the Feders
SNACKS, ETC. Practically all the big stores dole.
have SNACKS, ETC. Just ask for the ETC. de- The work-relief program was t
partment. have been in full swing by July 1
MISCELLANEOUS. Poking around the notions 1935, but there was difficulty in ob
counter at Woolworth's, we came upon the gosh- ng prodelay in getting approv e
oddest notion: Why not give somebody a sub- of the projects by Controller Gen
scription to the Historians' Peekly-Weekly? eral J. R. McCarl.
One week, $.00;; one month, $.00; one year, Government expenditures kep
$0.00. -Ye Oulde Al Graham. mounting. At one time FERA was re
ported to be distributing relief mone
^ -r--- 1, 4, -i.,. + + rta f f(ti n n nnnn. ao~ywhil


WEDNESDAY, DEC. 17, 1935 ]
VOL. XLVI. No. 66]
The Automobile Regulation will be
lifted for the Christmas vacation per-
iod, beginning at 12 noon, Friday,
Dec. 20, and ending on Monday morn-
ing, Jan. 6, at 8 a.m.
K. E. Fisher.
Househeads, Sorority Chaperons,
Dormitory Directors: On Dec. 20'
please send to the Office of'the Dean
of Women a list of all students leav-
ing Ann Arbor before that date.
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean
of Women.
Lists of Students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts, ad-
mitfed to Candidacy for a Degree,i
Grouped according to the Fields of
Concentration, are now posted in
Room 4, University Hall. Please
check to see that your name is posted
correctly. Any change should be re-
ported to the assistant at the counter.
Social Directors, Sorority Chaper-
o n s, Househeads, Undergraduate1
Women: Due to the Michigan League
l .,n-HiCe_ the chvlosina hour on

Geology II: The make-up for the
second bluebook will be given Friday
at 9:00 a.m., in the Science. Audi-
Sociology: All Master's Candidates
in Sociology who are under the di-
I rection of Professor R. D. McKenzie
? and all Doctor's Candidates in So-
ciology are requested to call at the
Sociology office at their earliest con-
venience, preferably this Tuesday or
Psychology 31, Lecture I: Examin-
ation Wednesday, 2:00. Students
with last names beginning with A-B
inclusive, go to Room B, Haven Hall;
C-K inclusive go to West Physics
Amphitheatre: L-Z inclusive go to
Natural Science Auditorium. Please
take alternate seats. No bluebooks
Sociology 141, Criminology: Mid-
semester make-up examination on
Thursday, Dec. 19, 3:00 p.m., 310
Haven Hall.

L-Z inclusive,
Hall. Please
No blue-book

go to Room 231 Angell
take alternate seats.
is necessary.

Final Examination Schedule, First
Thursday night, Dec. 19, is 11:00 p.m. Semester, 1935-1936: College of Liter-
University Bureau of Appointments ature, Science, and the Arts, School
and Occupational Information: A of Education, School of Music, School
representative of the National of Forestry and Conservation, College
Theatre Supply Company will be in of Pharmacy, School of Business Ad-
Theare uppy Cmpan wil b inministration and Graduate School.
our office Thursday, Dec. 19, to inter- Ainistrsin an uncm o
view seniors for employment next All courses in the Announcements of
June. Kindly make appointments ( the College of Literature, Science, and
with Miss Webber at the office, 201 the Arts, and the School of Music
carry final examination group letters;
Mason Hall, telephone, Ext. 371. some courses in the Announcement
W. E. Boeing Scholarships: An- of the Graduate School carry these
nouncement is made of the Seventh letters also. The schedulefollows:
Annual Boeing Scholarships. For Group Date Of Examination
further information see the Aeronau- A - Monday a.m., Feb. 3
tical Engineering Bulletin Board. B - Friday a.m., Feb. 7
C - Wednesday a.m., Feb. 5
Tutoring in German: I would like D - Monday a.m., Feb. 10
to secure a place for a young German E - Tuesday p.m., Feb. 11
lady to tutor in German in an Ameri- F - Monday p.m., Feb. 3
can family during the Christmas holi- G -Tuesday a.m., Feb. 11
day while her dormitory is closed H - Monday p.m., Feb. 10
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to I - Friday p.m., Feb. 7
Foreign Students. J - Tuesday a.m., Feb. 4
- K - Tuesday p.m., Feb. 4
REGISTRATION L -Wednesday a.m., Feb. 12
A new system will be used at the M - Wednesday p.m., Feb. 5
isM - Thdursday a.m., Feb. 6
Gymnasiums in February, whichs N -- Thursday a.m., Feb. 6
intended to eliminate the necessity of O - Thursday p.m., Feb. 6
students standing in line for long P -Saturday a.m., Feb. 8
periods of time. The Student Body Q - Saturday p.m., Feb. 8
has been divided into groups (alpha- R - Saturday p.m., Feb. 1
betically) and each group has been be exa dcoursiany ti mutually
allotted a definite time when all stu- aee damin ca san i ntually
dents in that group will be admitted agreed upon by class and instructor,
toheinGymnasiums.Thesched but not earlier than Saturday after-
follows: noon, Feb. 1.
Wednesday, Feb. 12, 1936 Other courses not carrying the let-
S-nn-1 3n HP t.. H f inclusive ters will be examined as follows:


IU ie LO no MI1v.
45 Hog to Hz inclusive
00 I to Joh inclusive
15 Jol to Ken inclusive
30 Keo to Kol inclusive
45 Kom to Lap inclusive
00 Lar to Le inclusive
15 Li to Lz inclusive
30 Mc and Mac inclusive
Thursday, Feb. 13, 1936

8:00- 8:15 M to Mav inclusive
8:15- 8:30 Maw to Mil inclusive
8:30- 8:45 Mim to Mun inclusive
8:30- 8:45 Mim to Mun. inclusive
8:45- 9:00 Mur to Nz inclusive
9:00- 9:15 O to Paq inclusive
9:15- 9:30 Par to P1 inclusive
9:30- 9:45 Po to Ran inclusive
9:45-10:00 Rao to Ri inclusive
10:00-10:15 Roa to Roz inclusive
10:15-10:30 Ru to Sca inclusive
10:30-10:45 Sch to Se inclusive
10:45-11:00 Sh to Sl inclusive
11:00-11:15 Sm to Sp inclusive
11:15-11:30 St to Su inclusive
1:00- 1:15 Sw to To inclusive
1:15- 1:30 Tr to Vi inclusive
1:30 -1:45 Vi to Weh inclusive
1:45- 2:00 Wei to Wik inclusive
2:00- 2:15 Wil to Woo inclusive
2:15- 2:30 Wop to Z inclusive
2:30- 2:45 A to Ao inclusive
2:45- 3:00 Ap to Ban inclusive
3:00- 3:15 Bao to Bel inclusive
3:15- 3:30 Bem to Boe inclusive
Friday, Feb. 14, 1936
8:00- 8:15 Bof to Bre inclusive
8:15- 8:30 Bri to Bz inclusive
8:30- 8:45 C to Cha inclusive
8:45- 9:00 Che to Col inclusive
9:00- 9:15 Com to Cr inclusive
9:15- 9:30 Cu to Dem inclusive
9:30- 9:45 Den to Dr inclusive
9:45-10:00 Du to Er inclusive
10:00-10:15 Es to Fis inclusive
10:15-10:30 Fit to Fr inclusive
10:30-10:45 Fu to Gim inclusive
10:45-11:00 Gin to Gra inclusive
11:00-11:15 Gre to Hal inclusive
11:15-11:30 Ham to Haz inclusive
Any student may register from 1:00
to 3:30 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 15, 1936
Any student may register from'8:00
to 12:00 noon.
Students who do not register by
12:00 noon, Saturday, Feb. 15, 1936,
will be assessed a late registration fee
of 50c per day, maximum fee $3.00.
Thealphabetical feature of this
schedule will be changed each semes-
ter to give equal opportunity for early
registration to each student during
his course.
Note: Law and Medical Students
are not subject to the above regula-

Classes Date Of Examination
Mon. at 8 --Monday a.m., Feb. 3
Mon. at 9 - Friday a.m., Feb. 7
Mon. at 10- Wednesday a.m., Feb.
Mon. at 11 -Monday a.m., Feb. 10
Mon. at 1- Tuesday p.m., Feb. 11
Mon. at 2--Monday p.m., Feb 3
Mon. at 3- Tuesday a.m., Feb. 11
Tues. at 8- Monday p.m., Feb. 10
Tues. at 9- Friday p.m., Feb. 7
Tues. at 10- Tuesday a.m., Feb. 4
Tues. at 11- Tuesday p.m., Feb. 4
Tues. at 1- Wednesday a.m., Feb.
Tues. at 2 - Wednesday p.m., Feb.
Tues. at 3 - Thursday a.m., Feb. 6
Further, the courses listed below
will be examined as follows:
Education Cl- Tuesday a.m., Feb.

Bus. Adm. 101 -Wednesday

Feb. 5
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 6
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 8
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 1
Bus. Adm.
Feb. 8


111 - Thursday
121- Saturday
151 - Saturday
205 - Saturday


Any course not listed in any of the
above groups may be examined at any
time on which the instructor and class
concerned may agree.
Each student taking practical work
in music in the School of Music will
be given an individual examination.
Each such student should consult the
bulletin board at the School of Music
to learn the day and hour assigned
for his or her individual examination.
Regular class work will continue
until Saturday noon, Feb: 1.
Examination hours, a.m., 9 to 12;
p.m., 2 to 5.
This notice will appear three times
only, Dec. 18, Jan. 15, and Jan 30.
Please preserve, as no offprints will
be issued.
College of Engineering, schedule of
examinations: Feb. 1 to Feb. 12, 1936.
NOTE: For courses having both
lectures and quizzes, the Time of Ex-
ercise is the time of the first lecture
period of the week; for courses hav-
ing quizzes only, the Time of Exercise
is the time of the first quiz period.
Drawing and laboratory work may
be continued through the examina-
tion period in amount equal to that
normally devoted to such work during
one week.

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