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January 30, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TiiIRts )A 1, JANIJARI 30, 19.36

-- - -- - -

Building.
French
Buildii g.
French
Building.
French
French
French

41, 103 Romiance Language
7 1, 103 Romance LangUage "
111, 25 Angell Hall.
112, 25 Angell Hall.
153, 25 Angell Fall.

Helm
H ornberg~er
Meyer
Nelson
Ogden
Peterson
Proctor
Schenk
Seager
Stevens
Wagner
Walcutt
Walter
Weimer
Wells
Whitehall
Williams

103 R.L.
3017 A.H.
20:4 N.S.
203 U.H.
208 U.H.
306 U.H.
215 A.H.
202 W. Phys.
1121 N.S.
B Haven
2014 A.H.
C Haven
3231 A.H.
209 A.H.
2014 A.H.
1209 A.H.
3011 A.H.

agreed upon by class and instructor,I
Other courses not carrying the let-
ters will be examined as follows:
but not earlier than Saturday after-
noon, Feb. 1.
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.
5
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

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

101

Wednesday
Th' IrVsty .

p.m.,Please preserve, as no offprints will Room 325, Union. The Club will
I be issued. visit a number of amateur radio sta-
.m (ions iti Ann Arbor after the meetin,.

III
121
151
205

C
t

Saturday a.m. Tfoayca for graduate students in Math-
Varsity Glee Club: Every member ernatics, 4 p.m., 3201 A.H;
C ~a nt..j...vv, ihn h nnt hP nxuse ,rnmusthP be

; 5auj clay p.m
I

Will Be Used As Dry And
Warm Waiting Room For
Enrolling Students
The locker ,room and adjacent
handball courts in the basement of
Waterman Gymnasium will be util-
ized for students waiting to register!
for the second semester, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Prof. Daniel L.
Rich of the physics department and
director of classification.
Registration lines will begin at the
foot of the stairs running from the
basement to the north side of the
gymnasium, he said. At the top of
the stairs the lines will be separated
and taken through the east half of
the gymnasiusm, where each student
will be photographed, then to Bar-
bour Gymnasium where registration
will be paid and athletic coupons will
be received, and finally back to the
west half of Waterman Gymnasium
where registration will be conducted.
The principal advantage of this new
arrangement, according to Professor
Rich, will be that a warm waiting'
room will be provided for students.
Professor Rich emphasized that
students who do not register during
the special period assigned them will
not be allowed to do so until Friday
noon when the alphabetical arrange-
ments will not be in effect. It will
be useless, Professor Rich said, for
a student to attempt registration be-
fore his prearranged time, as the al-
phabetical schedule will be strictly
adhered to.

Rooms for final

examinations,

Sat lur day

1).M.,

Spanish (Q), Saturday, Feb. 8, p.m.
Final examinations in Spanish will
be held in the following rooms:
Spanish 1 (morning classes), Na-
tural Science Auditorium.
Spanish 1 (afternoon classes), 231
Angell Hall.
Spanish 2, Natural Science Audi-
torium.
Spanish 31, 103 Romance Language
Building.
Spanish 32, 103 Romance Language
Building.
Notice to Students Planning to do
Directed Teaching: Students expect-
ing to do directed teaching the second
semester are urged to interview Dr.
Schorling on Thursday, January 30,
in Room 2435 University Elementary
School, according to the following.
schedule.
1:00 to 2:00 - Mathematics and Sci.
ence.
2:00 to 3:00-Social Studies and
Commercial Subjects.
3:00 to'4:00-Latin, French, and
German.
4:00 to 5:00- English, Speech, and
Fine Arts.
It is of the utmost importance that
seniors come to this conference, for
everything else being equal, the op-
portunities for directed teaching will'
be assigned in order of application.
Any student who has a definite ap-
-pointment at the hour suggested
should report for a conference at one
of the other periods. Every effort
will be made to meet his needs.
Applicants and Candidates for the
Doctor's Degree in Chemistry: Qual-
ifying and preliminary examinations
for those specializing in chemistry
will be held as follows:
Analytical Chemistry, 1 p.m., Feb.
21, Room 122.
Organic Chemistry, 1 p.m., Feb. 28,
Room 122.
Physical Chemistry, 1 p.m., March
6, Room 122.
Those planning to take any one
of these examinations are requested
to see Professor Bartell not later
than Feb. 12.
Final Examination in Eng. 159, Sec.
2 (Tues., Thurs., Sat. at 10).The ex-
amination schedule as listed in the
Catalogue with the letter C is an
error; the examination should be
scheduled with the letter J and will
be given Tuesday morning, Feb 4.
Paul Mueschke
HISTORY 47: Final examination
Tuesday a.m., Feb. 4. Section 1,
Room G, Haven. Sections 2, 3, 4, 5,
Room C, Haven.
Examination, English 1: Friday,
Feb. 7, p.m.
Instructor: Room:
Aaron 2029 A.H.
Ackerman 2235 A.H.
Allen E Haven
Bader 18 A.H.
R.kL r P.fn V1

y
f

English 2
Knode W. Phys. (Lect.)
Leedy 305 S.W.
Roellinger W. Phys. (Lect.)
Final Examination Schedule, First
Semester, 1935-1936: College of Liter-
ature, Science ,and the Arts, School
Af Education, School of Music, School
,f Forestry and Conservation, College
of Pharmacy, School of Business Ad-
ministration and Graduate School.
All courses in the Announcements of
the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, and the School of Music
carry final examination group letters;
some courses in the Announcement
of the Graduate School carry these
letters also. The schedule follows:
Group Date Of Examination
A - Monday a.m., Feb. 3
B -Friday a.m., Feb. 7
C - Wednesday a.m., Feb. 5
D - Monday a.m., Feb. 10
E - Tuesday p.m., Feb. 11
F - Monday p.m., Feb. 3
G -Tuesday a.m., Feb. 11
H - Monday p.m., Feb. 10
I - Friday p.m., Feb. 7
J--Tuesday a.m., Feb. 4
K - Tuesday p.m., Feb. 4
L - Wednesday a.m., Feb. 12
M - Wednesday p.m., Feb. 5
N - Thursday a.m., Feb. 6
O -Thursday p.m., Feb. 6
P - Saturday a.m., Feb. 8
Q - Saturday p.m., Feb. 8
R - Saturday p.m., Feb. 1
X - Each course in Group X may
be examined at any time mutually
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9 - Friday p.m., Feb. 7
10- Tuesday a.m., Feb. 4
11-Tuesday p.m., Feb. 4
1 -Wednesday a.m., Feb.

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. l
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 on Jan. 30.;

at 2 - Wednesday p.m., Feb.I

5
Tues. at 3 - Thursday a.m., Feb. 6,
Further, the courses listed below
will be examined as follows:
Education C1-- Tuesday a.m., Feb.
11

Iuo las n IU een excuze -ubu
present at tonight's rehearsal as the Graduate Outing Club will have an
(meberhi rol fr ecod smeterfiinformal social evening for Valen-
membership roll for second semester tine's Day, Friday, Feb. 14, 8:00 p.m.,
must be definitely set for forthcom- Lane Hall. There will be dancing,
ing concerts including Pontiac Motor games, and refreshments. A small
Company Banquet. fee of 15 cents will be charged to cov-
er expenses. All Graduate Students
Radio Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., are cordially invited to attend.

S
1

Sclaeberle -Music House
203 East Liberty Dial 6011
Ready to supply you with all your Musical Wants: Instruments
for Band, Orchestra, and Home. First Class Instrument Repair
Department. We would like to count you among our many
satisfied customers.
Come In and See Our SCHILLER Inverted PIANOS

1

A Permanent

E

LT

pI

Of the J-o

Professor Waterman, In
Radio Address, Tells Of
Palestine, Mesopotamia
Palestine and Mesopotamia, both
in Biblical and in modern times, were
described yesterday over the Univer-
sity Broadcasting Service by Prof.
Leroy Waterman,, head of the De-
partment of Oriental Languages and
Literatures.
Professor Waterman told of the
mutualrelationship thesecountries
had in ancient times and how this
led to their being linked together
in Biblical tradition. Showing -how
the development of trade led to im-
migration to Palestine from Meso-
potamia, he said, "Not only did Israel
give a Mesopotamian origin to her
patriarchs and their wives, but in
the story of the tower of Babel
clearly recognized that city as the
metropolis, the mother city, from
which all subsequent civilization in-
.cluding their own had taken its
rise."
Another connection between the
two countries is to be found in the
fact that i"Mesopotamia was the
scene of the tragic end of Israel as a
nation," the speaker stated.
. Professor Waterman described the
topography of Mesopotamia, adding
"No country in the world has yielded
such enormous quantities of highly
significant 'archaleological material
as the land of the two rivers."
Iraq, he added, is the name of the
kingdom which rules the land between
the rivers today, emphasizing the
paradox of modern and ancient exist-
ing in that country.
In talking about Palestine, Profes-
sor Waterman paid much attention to
the Zionist movement among the
Jews, showing that because of eco-
nomic desperation, this situation has
brought "a smouldering race hatred
to a white heat, which only the over-
mastering power and skill of British
control can hold in check." On the
other hand, he added, "the outward
situation never appeared more invit-
ing."
Throughout his speech Professor
Waterman made references to the
knowledge which archaeology has re-
vealed, stating that it "furnished the
gateway to the past." He also told
of the expeditions which have been
sent by the University to Palestine,
to the site of a threefold city near
Bagdad, and to other places.

1

I

rfhe Extra will give the only full and authentic
account of the dance. Read about it Saturday
morning after the Hop. Features of the Evening,
canidid shots of the (lancers, fashion notes, remi-
niscences of past years, and a full and complete
list of the names of women guests, all contribute
to make this a worthwhile feature.
By Special Arrangement, There Will Be
A PICTURE OF THE GRAND MARCH
Covering One-Half of the Front Page of the Edition.
Delivered To All House On Order, and On Sale
At All Stores
The issue will be lOc on General Sale. It will be mailed directly
with an additional mailing charge of three cents. The coupon
below is for your convenience.
I11

Boothe
Curtis
Ellinger
Everett
Ford
Green
Haines

225 A.H.
229 A.H.
2013 A.H.
2203 A.H.
35 A.H.
206 U.H.
103 R.L.

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