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January 09, 1936 - Image 4

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T SDAY, j Air u ARY 0, 192C



- -
Publlsned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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for republication of all newsdispatches 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.
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Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.


Telephone 4925

Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T.McLean William R. Reed
Oublication 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.' Cummnins, Marshall D. Shulman.
sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
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Davies, Marion T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.


Telephone 2-1214

Local Advertising, William Barndt;Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohigemuth; Circulationvand National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
A New
98Rg l. . .
I N JANUARY'S "Atlantic Monthly,"
Lewis Douglas, formerly director of
the budget under President Roosevelt, cries havoc
in terms which are so familiar that we have almost
come to disregard them.
We are in a period of inflation, he points out,
which is fully as dangerous as that which we ex-
perienced in 1928. The prices of stocks are
rising, and the daily sales increase, but all of the
important stocks are paying increasingly lower
dividends. And Douglas sees still other dangerous
symptoms of a new depression. There are less
savings deposits in banks, and larger governmental
accounts. The content of the dollar is approxi-
mately 60 per cent of the value originally set, and
consequently, a certain amount of our money to-
day is little more than fiat money.
In brief, Douglas thinks that the United States
is in a very bad way, and the one way out, in his
opinion, is to balance the budget. He resigned
from his position under Roosevelt because he saw
no indications of this being done, and he seems
to have been correct in the belief that his job as
director of the budget was a futile one.
Roosevelt has made no attempts to balance the
budget, and his expenditures are now billions of
dollars in excess of his receipts. He has not
increased the gold content of the dollar, and $1,-
000 in foreign money is now worth about $1,400 in
our money. This figure fluctuates greatly, but it
can still give some impression of the state of in-
flation in which we are at present.
The President has gone too far to change his
policies now, and the national deficit must con-
tinue increasing until the strain on our banks be-
comes too great, and then there is very likely to
be a repetition of the 1929 crash. Recovery if this
should happen would be even more difficult than
it is now proving, for our national resources will
have been completely drained.
Douglas' warning is an ominous one, and though
it will not change the President's policies, it may
at least serve to frighten away the sheep who,
in spite of their last experience, are again cluster-
ing around the market to be shorn.
Who Will Debunk
The Debuinkers?...
W ITH the "great revelations" which
have overflowed the book markets
in the past five years - revealing what our finan-
ciers, exponents of "entrenched greed," have done
to humanity; what our filthy and capitalistic-
controlled press has suppressed; and what rats
our politicians really are - could it be possible
that we are heaping calumny on innocent cit-
When Lytton Strachey published his "Eminent
Victorians" in the early 1920's he heralded in
a new era of debunkers. It was just the thing
to do to debunk everything and precious little
escaped the pens of these "scholarly" and "erudite"
authors who were determined to give the American
people the real inside on everything. Strachey, no
doubt, was sincere, but the howling mob that fol-
lowed him was not.
Now that we have had many months of ferret-
ing by the astute Senator Nye and his committee
on munitions, we are beginning to wonder whether
we aren't the goats for a bunch of mountebanks.

With WPA Workers?.. .
THE RECENT announcement by Vic-
tor F. Ridder, Works Progress Ad-
ministrator, that many WPA employees are un-
willing to exchange their secure positions for
jobs in private industry reveals one of the most im-
portant problems to be solved before the depression
can be declared "over."
Security is not, however, the only attribute of
WPA work which appeals so strenuously to these
men. The relatively high wages, some of which
are even greater than corresponding ones in pri-
vate industry, and spare time in which to take
work outside are also reasons for the workers re-
fusing to exchange their assured relief wage for the
hazards of private employment.
Until recently it was expected that those on
relief would welcome any opportunity to take
over private jobs and be dependent no longer
on government aid. Administrator Ridder, how-
ever, has found that those who would take any
kind of industrial work, giving up their WPA jobs,
are in the minority.
Whether this refusal is due to the idea of
government sponsored construction or to the
administration of the WPA is a moot question.:
Certainly, however, little has been done to de-
velop in the WPA workers a feeling of indepen-
dence and of self-support. Instead, the idea of
governmental charity is becoming more and more
Administrator Ridder does not see as yet any
solution to the problem. A remedy must be found,
however, and immediately, or the government
may soon find itself in a position where it must
support thousands of men indefinitely or throw
these same thousands upon industries which can-
not use them.
The solution of this grave problem may easily
determine the ability of the Administration's
methods, and we await that solution with great
AsOthers See It
Communistic Tendencies?
sical comedy are at present waiting in
Columbus, 0., for some Clifford Odets with a sense
of humor to come along and assemble them.
The American Student Union's first meeting, held
in that city recently, surely offers the material
for either a burlesque or a tragedy, with bur-
lesque leading by one American Legion Post and
a Hearst editorial.
Here was a group of serious-minded American
college students - a rare phenomenon, as any
professor will tell you- who had given up their
Christmas vacations and had assembled from the
leading universities of the nation to form a united
front for the avowed purpose --horrors - of fight-
ing war and militarism. And here was a University
president, Dr. George W. Rightmire of Ohio State
University, who had refused to allow them the
use of a University building because "there is a
fuel shortage." He persisted in his refusal even
after the delegates had offered to pay for the fuel
themselves. The reason? Ah, President Right-
mire had a sneaking suspicion that they might
discuss Socialism and -shhhh! - Communism.
Ohio State, of course, couldn't tolerate that. Ohio
State, where they cheer the football team on by
shouting, "Hurrah for the Civil Service!"
So the delegates from the National Student
League and Student League for Industrial Democ-
racy found haven in the Y.W.C.A. Immediately
Mr. William Randolph Hearst discovered that the
Y.W.C.A. had Communistic Tendencies. It was
even rumored that the initials stood for "Young
Workers' Communistic Association." Then the
Franklin County American Legion asked the
Y.W.C.A. to deny the student convention further
use of meeting hall facilities, since a Legion com-
mittee asserted it "had found evidence the dele-
gates had Communistic Tendencies."
It is a moot question whether the Legion could
recognize a Communistic Tendency if it saw one.
Someone, someone must have told them. For
the Legion, and many - too many -others are
fighting not a social theory, but the bugaboo
of a name. They offer no intelligent criticism
of the principles they oppose, since obviously they

do not know what principles they are opposing.
Some of these gentlemen might be surprised to
learn that anarchists have higher ideals than
democrats, that communistic and socialistic theor-
ies have much of value for even we rugged indi-
vidualists. Like the ostrich, they stick their heads
in the sand because they do not want to hear.
It's time someone gave them a kick from behind.
But while you're smiling over that, remember -
Cornell University is one of our leading ostrich
Let Freedom Ring
rJHE AMERICAN Association of University Pro-
fessors acted forcefully and wisely in ousting
the University of Pittsburgh and taking a strong
stand against the twenty-two states demanding
teachers' oaths.
No other group would be better qualified to judge
an erring university than an association of pro-
fessors. If all other institutions fail during these
troubled times, our colleges and universities should
remain the bulwarks of intellectual freedom.
Action on the Pittsburgh case followed an in-
vestigation by the Pennsylvania legislature. Dr.
Ralph E. Turner was dismissed for alleged "irre-
ligious teachings," and Prof. F. E. Beutel left
after being informed that his academic future
at Pittsburgh would be ruined. He testified that
a Pitt man was "lucky" to publish an article
"which doesn't disturb the Pittsburgh industrial-
The popular deluge of teachers' oaths has al-
ready been argued throughout the country. Over-

The Conning Tower]
Who sick of earth the balm of heaven seeks,
And straining starward, wounds his eager hand
On cleft and crag, though lord of mountain peaks,
No nearer heaven is than his own land.
And what if science's sagacious bandl
Swift wheels and cunning dynamos devise t
To make of water, light; gardens from sand- <
Can they release the solace of the skies?
But who of disillusion's heavy stones
Builds him a cell and learns to live apart,3
To feel the mortal chill upon his bones,'
And in the hush, the beating of his heart,'
One night shall find, framed in the prison bars,
The wonder of a million healing stars.
Error No. 1 for 1936: The music to "O Promisei
Me" was not written by Clement Scott, but by
Reginald DeKoven. Scott wrote the words to thet
song, which was interpolated in the Harry B.
Smith libretto of "Robin Hood." It was said that
it was written to give a solo to Jessie Bartlettt
Davis, and that DeKoven received $50 for it. We
have not the score of "Robin Hood," but it seemsr
to us that Mrs. Davis had another solo - "In olden
times St. Swithin's chimes rang blithely every1
The song was composed in Vienna-our au-
thority is Mrs. Reginald DeKoven in 1888. And
the music was written to Clement Scott's words,
for those were the good old days when music was
written to words, as opposed to the bad new days,r
when somebody writes a tune, and gets a wordman
to fit something faintly resembling words to it.
The Business Outlook for 1936: A Quick Digest£
of the Financial Pages of the Past Weekt
Syntax Industry Looks Forward to Biggest YearE
In Historyt
Vice-President National Syntax & Parse1
We have come a long way since 35 B. C. when
Quintus H. Flaccus, the trochee tycoon, workedl
out the first slogan, "If it isn't a Horace, it isn't
an ode!" We have come a long way since the
crude days ofWthe steam Byron,nthewShelleyside-
wheeler, and the first Keatsmobile. We have4
come a long way since Gertrude Stein was wired
for sound and Mary Pickford pondered for glu-
cose. We have even come a long way since myt
friend and associate, Dr. Roget Thesaurus, wasi
misquoted as having said, "We have come a longT
way." (It was not Dr. Thesaurus who said that;r
it was my friend and associate, Unfamiliar W.
Quotation.) But I digress. (Or do I?) The year
1935 has been a honey, a glucose. And as we entert
what will probably be the biggest year since the
invention of the verb, let me remind our millions
of customers and thousands of dealers that wet
have certainly come a long way.
Associate Financial Editor, The Wall Street
Home News
Looking back over the past twelve months is
like looking back over the past year. Compari-
sons, of course, are odious, but let us make a few
for odious lang syne.
' Take Amalgamated Hack & Cough: A year
ago it was selling for 26%. Today where is it?
Split up three ways, with Hack selling for around
26%, Cough down 3 to a mere whisper, and Slight
Tickle, the newcomer to the group, whooping it
up around 102. Does that make sense?
Or take Hopson Util & Hop: Before the de-
pression this was always a good buy whenever it1
got down around 172, which it did only on Sun-i
days from 2 to 4 p.m. Now it is considered a fair1
gamble if it ever gets up to 14, which it can't on
account it wasn't born under the right zodiac.
Then look at pig iron production, steel ingots
production, car loadings and Arky Vaughn's bat-
ting mark of .385 - what chance has inflation got?
Especially with 000 omitted from our exports, a
15% tax on egg yokes, the Toffey-McSwallow bill
to prevent over-production of algae in goldfish

aquaria, and the Administration's policy: Over the
fence is out.
If for any reason you doubt all this, return the
unused part of 1936 direct to me in the original
wrapper, and I will send you double the price you
paid for it, plus postage.
Whatever became of Raquel Meller's American
citizenship and the Sears, Roebuck 13-month
And of that Committee on the Use of Leisure
Mr. M. H. Aylesworth says that the NBA's policy
is to let responsible speakers discuss both sides of
public questions. The trouble with most public
questions is that they have more than two sides;
they are polygons with an infinite number of
sides, or, as every little student of solid geometry
knows, polygons that approach spheres as limits.
Not even the Mount Wilson Observatory can
discover a Republican non-choose-to-runner.
It is all right for the President to speak of
money changers, but there is a paucity of them
in the Independent Subway.
It must be tough on a man who is neither a
Republican nor a Democrat to issue a statement on
that Friday night message.
nphlie nninion in a demnncrev mav henme as

A Washington
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8. - IP) -
There was one aspect to the
Republican gathering to name the
next convention city which invited
considerable attention. That was a
small-sized flare-up of "indepen-
dence" of "old guard" leadership. A
younger and largely western wing of
the committee under the piloting of
National Committeeman John Ham-
ilton of Kansas, comparatively a new-
comer, mustered an almost two-to-
one strength against certain proposals
by eastern veterans.
The actual points involved were,
probably not very important as in-
dicating which way the convention
cat will jump when a real conserva-
tive-liberal test comes as to platform
or ticket. The fact that there is a
surge of independence in the commit-
tee might be very important.
rnO MANY onlookers with memories
of the Republican deadlock of
1920, the situation has seemed to
point toward a similar set-up at
Cleveland next year. There have been
those willing to wager even now that
the up-shot will be a negotiated ticket
headed by an eastern conservative
with a midwestern tail to it. Repre-
sentative Wadsworth of New York is
repeatedly mentioned as the prob-
able presidential nominee by those
who think that is the way the con-
vention will go. They say a Wads-
worth-and-Landon ticket would be a
good guess.
With Hamilton of Kansas leading
the successful move to reject east-
ern old guard suggestions as to how
the convention should be made up,
obviously the idea that Governor
Landon might accept second place
gets a setback. The governor's col-
lege classmate friends, the first Lan-
don rooting section, insist that he
would have nothing to do with any
such proposal. Hamilton's activity
seems to confirm that.
* * *
CHECKING over the 34 states that
' lost their former "bonus" conven-
tion votes by that committee action,
it is difficult to see that any very
material change in the relative vot-
ing strength between east and west
will result in the June convention
although an aggregate of some 150
votes was involved. In some degree
the east does lose out; but not enough,
presumably, to make that a highly
important factor. What looms as ac-
tually important, therefore, is that
spirit of independence among the
younger party leaders on the com-
mi ttee.
Starring Ginger Rogers, with George
Brent, Alan Mowbray Grant Mitchell,
Samuel Hinds, and Lois Mason.
Almost any picture with Ginger
Rogers in it is tops with us, and so
we found this to be a good show. The
story isn't so much but Ginger has
a freshness that makes up for every-
thing else and the addition of some
good comedy by Alan Mowbray com-
pletes the picture. George ,Brent is
steady and satisfactory as a strong
silent man with a sense of humor.
At the start we find an incredibly
homely person being rescued by Em-
ory ]George Brent) who isn't aware
of the scarcity of looks because of a
concealing veil. When it is finally
lifted the shock is almost too much
for him, but alcohol restores his

former optimistic outlook. In the
meantime we discover that the home-
ly gal is really Carol Corliss (Ginger
Rogers) in disguise. She's that way
because she's a great movie star and
has had a nervous breakdown after
hawing been mobbed at a personal
,appearance. She is impressed with
Emory, and the result is that she!
leaves for the mountains with him
the next day for a visit at his uncle's
They're alone but her disguise is
sufficient protection for her until he
sees her as she really is. She then
tells him she's Carol Corliss and he
pretends not to believe her, with the
result that her inflated movie star
ego is punctured. Furthermore, he
makes her do all the work around
the lodge, but neither of them die
as it turns out that she took do-
mestic science in college, somewhere.
After some days of this, during
which Jay Holmes (Mowbray), Car-
ol's leading man and self-styled lov-
er, vainly tries to take her home, she
is fully recovered from her fear of
crowds and open places to the ex-
tent that she has Emory take her
to one of her own pictures in a near-
by village and makes a personal ap-
pearance for the autograph hounds,
just to convince Emory that she's
really Carol. And later she engineers
a forced marriage, with the aid of
the local sheriff, which is quite a mix-
Ginger's dancing and singing abil-
itv are introduced at the village

l fbiication in the Bulletin l (Onst ruttile nOtiC to all lembers of the
Lniverl 11ty. Copy received :f;at , ~the t ki o theA- ital o tht Pte,.IdtttI
tnt[! .l:s 3 :0 ~I al )sal a trday.

THURSDAY, JAN. 9, 1935 1
VOL. XLVI No. 71
Student and Faculty Teas at the
home of President and Mrs. Ruthven
will be cancelled until further notice.
To the Members of the University
Council: There will be a meeting of
the University Council on Monday,c
Jan. 13, 4:15 p.m., in Room 1009 An-
gell Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary,
Procedure in Case of Articles Stol-
en or Missing: Notice should be given
at the Business office, Room 3, Uni-
versity Hall, with the utmost prompt-t
ness whenever any articles, whethert
owned privately or by the institution,
disappear under circumstances which
indicate theft.
Dormitory Residents who are plan-
ning to move from the dormitory or
to change from one hall of residence
to another the second semester are
requested to register in this office at
once, if they have not already done
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean
of Women.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion has received announcement of+
United States Civil Service Exam-
inations for Assistant Geophysicist,
salary $2,600; Assistant to Techni-
cian (Forestry), salary $1,620; Junior
Graduate Nurse, salary $1,620; As-
sistant and accountant and Auditor,
salary $2,600 to $3,200, and Senior
Accounting and Auditing Assistant,
salary, $2,000.
For further information concern-
ing these examinations call, at 201
Mason Hall, office hours, 9:00-12:00
and 2:00-4:00.
Advanced R.O.T.C. Commutation
check may be obtained at Head-
quarters today between 1:30 and
4:30 p.m.
Sophomores, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts:
Sophomores may have their elec-
tions approved in Room 9, University
Hall, until January 15, at the follow-
ing hours:
Monday, 1:30-2:30.
Tuesday, 1:30-3:30.
Wednesday, 9:00-11:00.
Thursday, 1:30-3:30.
Friday, 1:30-2:30.
Beginning Jan. 15 Sophomores
must have their elections approved,
in Room 103 Romance Language
Building, in accordance with the
following alphabetical divisions:
Hours 10-12; 2-4 daily.
HIJ, Wednesday, Jan. 15.
KL, Thursday, Ja. 16.
M, Friday, Jan. 17.
NOP, Monday, Jan. 20.
QR, Tuesday, Jan. 21.
S, Wednesday, Jan. 22.
TUV, Thursday, Jan. 23.
WXYZ, Friday, Jan. 24.
AB, Monday, Jan. 27.
C,Tuesday, Jan. 28.
DE, Wednesday, Jan. 29.
FG, Thursday, Jan. 30.
J. H. Hodges
R. C. Hussey,
Sophomore Academic
A new system will be used at the
Gymnasiums in February, which 'is
intended to eliminate the necessity of
students standing in line for long
periods of time. The Student Body
has been divided into groups (alpha-
betically) and each group has been
allotted a definite time when all stu-
dents in that group will be admitted
to the Gymnasiums. The schedule
Wednesday, Feb. 12, 1936
1:00-1:30 He to Hof inclusive.
1:30-1:45 Hog to Hz inclusive
1:45-2:00 I to Joh inclusive

12:00-2:15 Jol to Ken inclusive
2:15-2:30 Keo to Kol inclusive
2:30-2:45 Kom to Lap inclusive
2:45-3:00 Lar to Te inclusive
3:00-3:15 Li to Lz inclusive
3:15-3:30 Mc and Mac inclusive
Thursday, Feb. 13, 1936

10:45-11:00 Gin to Gra inclusive
11:00-11:15 Gre to Hal iclusive
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.
The alphabetical 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-
tion for the second semester, due to
the fact that their registration periods
are on other dates.
S. W. Smith, Vice-President and
Academic Notices
Actuarial Examinations: There will
be a meeting today at 4 p.m., in
Room 3011 A. H. for students in-
terested in the actuarial examina-
tions to be given this coming April.
Graduate Students in History: The
language examination for the Mas-
ter's Degree in History will be given
at 4 p.m., Friday, Jan. 17, in B Hav-
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate; A tentative list of candidates
in the School of Education, College
of Literature, Science and the Arts,
and the Graduate School to be re-
commended for the Teacher's Certifi-
cate in February and June 1936, has
been posted on the bulletin board in
Room 1431 University Elementary
School. Any student whose name
does not appear on this list and who
wishes to be so listed should report
this fact at once to the Recorder of
the School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
Directed Teaching - Qualifying
Examination: All students expecting
to do directed teaching next semes-
ter are required to pass a Qualify-
ing Examination in the subject which
they expect to teach. This examin-
ation will be held in 1022 U.H.S. on
Saturday morning, Jan. 11, starting
sharply at 8 o'clock. The examina-
tion in English will be given also in
the afternoon for those students who
have Saturday morning classes. The
examination will consume about four
hour's time; promptness is therefore
Comprehensive Examination in Ed-
ucation: All candidates for the
Teacher's Certificate are required to
pass a Comperhensive Professional
Examination covering the prescribed
courses in Education. The next ex-
amination of this kind will be held
in 2432 U.E.S. on Saturday, Jan. 11,
at 9 o'clock. For those students hav-
ing Saturday morning classes the
examination will be given at 1 o'clock
in 3203 U.H.S.; students wishing to
take the afternoon examination
should report this fact at the School
of Education office, 1437 U.E.S. Any
student who will have completed all
of the required courses in Education
by the end of the present semester
is eligible to take the examination
at this time. Graduate students who
will have received an advanced de-
gree by February are exempted from
this examination.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a
reading knowledge during the current
academic year, 1935-36, are informed
that examinations will be offered in
Room 108, Romance Language Build-
ing, from 9 to 12, on Saturday morn-
ing, Jan. 18. It will be necessary to
register at the office of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages (112
R.L.) at least one week in advance.

Lists of books recommended by the
various departments are obtainable
at this office.
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the na-
ture of the requirement, which will
be found helpful, may be obtained
at the office of the Department, and
further inquiries may be addressed
to Mr. L. F. Dow (100 R.L., Saturdays
at 10:00 and by appointment).
This announcement applies only to
candidates in the following depart-
ments: Ancient and Modern Lang-
uages and Literatures, History, Ec-
onomics, Sociology, Political Science,
Philosophy, Education and Speech.
Events Of Today
Geology Journal Club meeting at
7:00 p.m., Room 3065 N.S. Two
twenty-minute papers and brief re-
views will be given.
Zoology Club: The second meeting
of the Zoology Club, in charge of
Dr. C. L. Hubbs, will be held at 7:30
p.m. in Room 3024 Museums Build-
ing. Discussion and demonstrations
on Fish and Fisherieg work at the


8:15 M to May inclusive
8:30 Maw to Mil inclusive
8:45 Mim to Mun inclusive
8:45 Mim to Mun inclusive
9:00 Mur to Nz inclusive
9:15 O to Paq inclusive
9:30 Par to P1 inclusive
9:45 Po to Ran inclusive
10:00 Rao to Ri inclusive
10:15 Roa to Roz inclusive
10:30 Ru to Sca inclusive
10:45 Sch to Se inclusive
11:00 Sh to Sl inclusive
11:15 Sm to Sp inclusive
11:30 St to Su inclusive
1:15 Sw to To inclusive
1:30 Tr to Vi inclusive
-1:45 Vi to Weh inclusive
2:00 Wei to Wik inclusive
2:15 Wil to Woo inclusive
2:30 Wop to Z inclusive
2:45 A to Ao inclusive
3:00 Ap to Ban inclusive
3:15 Bao to Bel inclusive
3:30 Bem to Boe inclusive
Friday, Feb. 14, 1936

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