THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1936
~E FOUR WEDNESDAY, APThTL 29, 1936
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
since the Communists didn't have a chance. That
is what the Tampa officers evidently thought when
they beat these three men suspected of advocating
Communism, one of which later died from injuries
It is this kind of action that Hearst advocates.
If Roosevelt is re-elected, it is probably the kind
of bigotry the American Liberty League will advo-
cate. Combined with ignorance, it is what will
draw us into Fascism unless Americans learn
to reject Hearst's un-American ideas.
Some might answer that this sort of violence is
peculiarly Southern, but it is not. Michigan State
College students who interrupted the anti-war
strike in Lansing and threw an Ann Arbor min-
ister in the river displayed the same narrow-mind-
edness, and college students are supposedly
able to treat all sides of a question intelligently.
We hope that no other college students in
America will be duped into barbarism by Hearst
and the Liberty League as German college students
rwere by Hitler.
----- ----- ---------------- -
The Conning Tower
LOVE ON THE DOLE:
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
fiversdity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
uti 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
Impatient and beautiful,
Love be this to me -
The low wing of the gull
Dipped in mortality.
Be death forever after.
Be covetous and gloat.
Be pearly laughter
From this lovely throat.
Love, be not confined
To any narrow mould.
Be ductile as the wind,
Be malleable as gold.
(Continued from Page 2)
By C. HART SCHAAF 30 at 4:15 p.m., Room 1025 Angell
ONCE in a while a proletarian play Hall, for students in the College of
is produced which, without the aid Literature, Science and the Arts and
of elaborate scenery, or costly mob others interested in future work in
effect hokum, or superimposed me- graduate studies. The meeting, one
chanical melodrama, nevertheless of the vocational series designed to
achieves the rank of first rate, grade give information concerning the na-
A theatre. "Love On The Dole" is such ture and preparation for the various
a play. professions, will be addressed by Dean
Written by Ronald Gow and Walter C. S. Yoakum of the Graduate School.
Greenwood, first produced in Eng- Literary Seniors: Commencement
land, and now presented in this announcements will be sold in An-
country by an excellent cast, it is as (ell Hall lobby Wednesday 1 to 5 and
Publisned every morning except Monday during tha
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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.,
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.............. THOMAS E. GROHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Klene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-
shey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
Seprtorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman:
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
Aports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman: George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Ray Goodman.
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagh, florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel,
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER. .....GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER .... .. ..JOSEPH A. ROTHBIARD)
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tiskrg, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
NIGHT EDITOR: CLINTON B. CONGER
W E OF COMMON FIBRE here pay
tribute to one whose life, pursued
with courage and nobility, illumined our paths
as briefly he passed among us.
Our fellow student, James W. Bird, displayed
in his life the spirit and determination and will
to conquer which has been the irresistible force of
man to survive. Handicapped by infantile paraly-
sis in his youth, James Bird determined against
surrender: thus determined, he, as Franklin Roose-
velt, worked through college, and, at the age of
28, entered the law school.
His would have been a brilliant career, had he
lived. But the example of his moral strength will
preserve long in the future in the minds of those of
us who knew him, and seek to emulate his no-
Exam System 1. . .
HE OLD ADAGE about the stolen
horse and the unlocked barn would
be damning to the pertinency of this editorial ...
if there were only one horse. But the raison d'etre
lies in a situation duplicated twice yesterday.
When University students are not in unreason-
ing, belligerent moods, they unconsciously must
agree that the distribution of their final examina-
tions is at best on the basis of absolute chance,
if it is not arranged by some Diabolic Torturer
who thoroughly enjoys seeing students weighted
with three consecutive examinations or by a stu-
pidly illogical arrangement.
The I'll-sell-out-for-a-C brand of student is
perhaps gratified that a bunching of examinations
may allow him more moments to indulge in non-
scholastic pursuits, even though this situation is
a terrific handicap to his securing better-than-
average grades. However, the more ambitious
scholar, which universities delight in developing,
is unfairly handicapped by a hit-or-miss arrange-
ment of examinations, one which might, by allott-
ing four examinations to a two-day period, prevent
a full realization of his talents.
Workable remedy for this illogical distribution
of examinations can be found in a college catalog
which contains, in addition to the usual informa-
tion, the specific time of the examination. Having
a four-year perod in which to take the required
subjects, a student could sign each semester for
those courses which would have a smooth-running
and healthful examination distribution. That this
can be done is attested by the fact that the Har-
vard catalog, for one, regularly contains the ex-
Special difficulties may prevent the realization
of the plan in the University of Michigan. For
this reason we offer such a vital issue not as an
urgent demand of students maddened by illogical
fate, but merely as a suggestion which we hope
will be considered.
East Lansing. .
THE TAMPA, FLA., flogging trials,
beside being decidedly un-American
- a type of un-Americanism that Mr. Hearst could
never comprehend - remind us that Hearst and
DuPont are not the most dangerous harbingers of
Fascism. Ignorance, narrow-mindedness and bar-
.nricm nr the Porn~tc- eicic fa fn f - in.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condens
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial imnortance
and interest to the campus.
An Incident At The Parley
To the Editor: '
The following words are not for the Counselor
of Religion or for Professor Jones especially, but
are rather for all who have attended the Saturday
evening session of our Spring Parley. These words
should be taken to represent a plea for broader
and clearer, more human-sense-of-value minded-
On Friday evening, before the Parley session was
called to order by the chairman, an intelligent
looking student walked down the aisles of the room
distributing some literature of the Non-Sectarian
Anti-Nazi League. Suddenly, above the chatter of
the audience, the Counselor of Religion raised his
voice declaiming the student's act as immoral.
How bitterly antagonistic the Counselor of Re-
ligion! How scornful! How bitterly he tried to
put to shame! How unreligious-like! How childish!
How un-childlike! How utterly failing to give his
help to rally "the forces of education against the
dark enemies of all the values that make life
worth living." . . . The audience was somewhat
stunned, no confusion resulted, and the session was
called to order.
Some minutes later in the program, Professor
Jones with fervent words brought this matter back
for more punishment, after the audience had both
forgotten and forgiven the Counselor of Religion.
Professor Jones was hissed at a little, but he
thought he had made his point when he received
an affirmative answer to the query concerning
whether or not (the Professor wanted only a direct
yes or no answer!) the student would distribute
literature before a church service. So the Professor
At the next opportunity for speeches from the
floor, the intelligent-looking student arose and
gave a highly sincere and sensible defense for his
action. Now it seemed that the matter was settled
to everyone's peace of mind.
But no! Professor Jones once more denounced
the student's act, in the most foolish and fervent
speech of the whole evening. The Counselor's and
the Professor's arguments floated around two
points: first, the forgetfulness of the student in
that he did not go to the Parley authorities for
permission to distribute the literature - forgetful-
ness, because everyone seemed to take it for granted
that permission would have been given; and sec-
ond, the fact that after the Parley session was over,
there would be so many pieces of paper on the floor,
the janitor expense for which would have to be
borne by the Union and not the student. Permission
was necessary, it was so forcefully stated, because
otherwise every and any other student might have
distributed literature likewise. And the Counselor
of Religion vigorously claimed that without per-
mission the act was a sneaky one and therefore
Perhaps the Counselor and the Professor had
preconceived ideas concerning the origin of the
student's act. I mean: that perhaps they flew to
the conclusion that such an organization as the
ill-fated National Student League was the cause
of the act, and then, without stopping for breath,
flew to the conclusion that the act was sneaky,
immoral and inappropriate. I think the few
moments the Professor was seated were spent
in hunting for reasons and principles which might
possess enough of seemingly good logic to con-
demn the student's action.
At this point, answers to four questions may be
duct of the Parley a reason? Preposterous! Was
condemnation? Childish! Was the orderly con-
duct of the Parle y a reason? Preposterous! Was
the fact that every other student might have dis-
tributed literature a reason? Childish again! Was
the janitor expense a reason? Absurd!
I believe I am right in saying that Hitler would
have answered as the Professor and the Counselor
of Religion did, that Hearst would have answered
so, and Mussolini and the Munition Makers would
have answered so. But would Charles A. Beard
have given their answers?
You reasoned your answer, Professor, but not
reasoned it enough. Had you done so, you would
have reached the conclusion that your heart ought
to have uttered at once : May God give strength
to you in your noble work; may the truth be known
so that we might help ourselves to receive the
light of honest action toward salvation. Truly,
you would have spoken a benediction. And would
it not have pleased the god of appropriateness
more? Would you not have pleased the god of
peace more, even though you might have hurt the
vanity of the god of appropriateness? Would
God not have answered so, dear Counselor of
Well, the 2-cents-a-mile rate has been ordered
on all railroads for June 2. The rate from
South Norwalk to New York is now $1.48. The
rate June 2 will be 80 cents; maybe 82. We will
bet anybody $29.18, the price of a 25-ride ticket
between Westport-Saugatuck and New York, that
on June 3, 1936, a ticket from South Norwalk to
New York will cost $1.48.
Cornus Florida (Dogwood) will
Pretty soon bloom on Greenfield Hill.
"To my sense," writes Mr. J. Middleton Murry,
in "Shakespeare," "this is the blank verse of a
poet who hs learned to write blank verse by
speaking it, who therefore, in composing, speaks
it rather than writes it, and who is always in-
stinctively striving to reconcile a larger and
freer breath with clarity." It seems to us that
this is the judgment, of a man who is not a
writer of rhymed or blank verse. Every poet
whose stuff is speakable and singable uncon-
sciously and instinctively speaks it; he instinc-
tively knows quantities and vowel sounds; he
knows the effect of harmony and even of dis-
sonance. It is a sense of sound, of vowels and
consonants. It is something that is common to
such poets as Shakespeare, Keats, Longfellow,
and Calverley, to name four widely different writ-;
ers. It is something that the authors of "The Star
Spangled Banner" and "The Battle Hymn of the
Republic" could not have had, it sounds to us, or
they could not have written lines that clutter
themselves up in a speaker's mouth.
Our Own Thornton W. Burgess Opens the
The Cubs, the Cards, the Pirates bold
Can't beat our Giants, I am told.
OLD MOTHER NATURE
(after Blondy Ryan)
Peter Rabbit had never thought that he would
be playing second base for the New York Giants.
The very base that had once been covered by
Larry Doyle, Charley Herzog, Frankie Frisch,
and Happy Jack, the Gray Squirrel. Yet here he
was, miles and miles from the Old Briar Patch,
bouncing around, lipperty-lipperty, right in the
middle of a great big field. It wasn't a bit like
the Old Pasture or the Green Meadows where
he was once chased by Bowser the Hound. This
field was called the Polo Grounds. There were
great crowds of people - 55,592 Paid Admissions
- up in the stands. Peter imagined he saw
Shadow the Weasel and Spooky the Screech Owl
sitting in Section 24. But, of course, he couldn't
be sure; it may have been only a couple of fans
from Our Flatbush, Fair or Foul.
Farmer Brown's Boy was at bat for the Dodg-
ers. He had been obtained in a trade with the
Boston Bees during the winter. To get him, thec
Dodgers had had to give up Al Lopez, the?
Catcher; Ray Benge, the Pitcher, and As Always,k
the Bundle of Cash. Because, you see, Farmer
Brown's Boy had hit .091 with the Bees; and
.091 is still considered to be heavy hitting in,
Just then Farmer Brown's Boy hit one, lip-c
perty-lipperty-lip, right at Peter Rabbit!1
"Oh! Oh!" shouted Peter, "what ever shall
"Throw it to first, you sap!" yelled some one
up in the stands. And Peter was sure the voice
was that of Jimmy Skunk. ,
But did Peter throw it to first? He did not!
Instead he hurried, just as fast as he could,
lipperty-lipperty, straight for the nearest Rabbitc
Hole. It proved to be the Independent System,1
a competitor of the Interborough Rabbit Transit,
and it had a sign over it marked "Subway."
"Ah!" said Peter to himself, "this is the place.
This will get me back to the Old Briar Patch
and away from those awful Fans."
But Peter reckoned without the 55,592 Paidr
Admissions. They, too, were all bent upon get-
ting back to the Old Briar Patch, or somewhere,1
in a hurry. And poor Peter was handled withi
less care than if he had been Welcome, thec
So by the time Peter got home, Farmer
Brown's Boy was there ahead of him; and ther
News and the Mirror were both out with thel
Final Box Score.
So that's how Peter knew that the baseball
season had opened and that Spring had come
to the Old Pasture, lipperty-lipperty-lip.
YE OULDE AL GRAHAM
- -F.P.A. c
to unmask yourselves. I ask you, however, to
enlighten yourselves; and you are forgiven forI
being grown-ups, although even grown-ups might
we, strivers for the educated mind and heart
and for truth, ought rather to look upon such acts
(considering the specific time, place, and manner)1
as one of the higher decencies of human conduct.
. At least I am sure of one thing, Professor,
and that is this: Had you been a student instead
of n - nrfacn cffnr incfhi T -r1 - rm ,,nil
straightforward and real and tragic
as any play pioduced on Broadway
in a long time.
The plot is simple. It is the Hard-
castle family versus Depression. They
and their friends are honest and am-
bitious, eager for a chance to earn
their daily bread, and not immune
to a pitiful desire for just a little love
and beauty besides. But almost from
the rise of the curtain it is apparent
that Depression will break them, as
relentlessly and pitilessly and inexor-
ably as ever stern fate stalked its
puppets in the old dramas of super-
Sally, daughter of the family, is at
the beginning of the play a brave and
hopeful idealist, but by the end eco-
nomic desperation has made her a
whore. Larry, her sweetheart, loses
his job and is later beaten to death
by a policeman while participating,
not even as a Communist, in a labor
demonstration. All Sally's father can
say as he bitterly surveys the chaos
about him is, "I did my best." And
conviction rushes upon the spectator
that Henry Hardeastle has done his
best, his desperate best, along with
millions and millions of other citizens
the world over; but that somehow, in
some strange crazy, immoral way, he
and they have been cheated out of
what should be theirs by every rea-
son of ambition, worth, and frantic
willingness to work.
Radicals criticize this play because
it contains no Communist doctrine -
because Larry says specifically that he
is not a Communist. Well, radicals
may be sure of one thing: if those
who control economic society today
fail much longer to wake up and rem-
edy the tragic conditions that make
plays like "Love On The Dole" possi-
ble, Communism is absolutely bound
to burst deservedly upon them, strip-
ping them of all the gain which they
have been too selfish and blind to pre-
serve and augment by sharing.
The night this reveiwer saw the
play only about half the orchestra was
filled. But the balcony was packed
and the gallery was jammed. So per-
haps the radicals are right. Perhaps
the ominous truth is that people with
enough money in their pockets to buy
orchestra seats are not able to under-
stand "Love On The Dole."
Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Piles
Of April 29, 1926
Phi Beta Kappa, national lonorary
society, elected to membership yester-
day 51 seniors and 14 juniors from the
Literary College, five seniors in the
School of Education, and two mem-
bers of the 1925 literary class.
The failure of the coalition parties
after four months deliberation to pro-
duce an alternative for the socialist-
communist bill providing for the con-
fiscation of the properties of former
German rulers without indemnity,
found the Luther ministry in its
weakest position since taking office.
The government was charged with
lack of leadership throughout its pro-
tracted relations with the Reichstag.
Arrangements for the annual all-
campus elections, which will select
the leaders of campus organizations
for next year and which have been
set this spring for a week from next
Wednesday, were concluded by the
Student Council in a meeting today.
Senior class of 1926 held their an-
nual mock election today. They picked
as per senior class custom, the most
bashful, best hand shaker, best look-
ing, class shiek, smoothest politician,
class vamp, and many others.
Twenty-three were elected to full
membership of Sigma Xi, national
honorary society for the promotion of
research in both pure and applied
sciences. Thirty-nine were advanced
within the organization.
More than half of the 3,000 'Ensians
ordered have been delivered.
Two hundred invitations have been
issued to faculty members and their
wives to be patrons at the faculty tea
which will be given Saturday after-
noon, in the Union as part of the
Mother's week-end program.
Malcolm W. Bingay, of the Detroit
News, notified the directors of the
vocational guidance lecture series
that because of illness he will be un-
able to speak here tomorrow.
Thursday 9 to 12. These will be the
final days to place orders.
Senior Engineers: Caps and Gowns
for Honors Convocation will be dis-
tributed on Thursday, April 30, at the
Michigan League, 9-12 and 1-6 p.m.
See notice of distribution room on
League Bulletin Board on April 30.
Caps and Gowns for Commencement
will be distributed at a later date.
Seniors, College of Engineering:
Seniors will be excused from classes on
Thursday, April 30, at 10 a. in., to at-
tend the class meeting to be held in
Room 348, West Engineering Build-
ing, at that hour.
H1. C. Sadler, Dean.
Mch and Aero Branches of A . S.
M. E.: Please sign up if you plan to
attend the Detroit Section meeting
which will take place Monday, May
4, during the afternoon and evening.
Lists and details of the trip will be
posted on the bulletin boards in West
Engineering Building and the Aero
bulletin board until Wednesday at
5 p.m., so sign up before then.
An inspection trip through the Ford
Motor Company's new steel mill and
power plant, a supper at Dearborn
Inn, and a speech by the national
president of A.S.M.E., Mr. William L.
Batt, are the high points of the trip,
Final Examination Schedule, Sec-
ond Semester, 1935-1936: College of
Literature, Science and the Arts,
School of Education, School of Music,
School of Forestry and Conservation,
College of Pharmacy, School of Busi-
ness Administration and Graduate
School. All courses in the Anounce-
ments of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts, and School of
Music carry final examination group
letters: some courses in the An-
nouncement of the Graduate School
carry these letters also.
The schedule follows:
A-Saturday a.m., June 13
B-Saturday a.m., June 6
C-Wednesday a.m., June 10
D--Monday a.m., June 8
E-Monday p.m., June 8
F-Tuesday p.m., June 16
G-Saturday p.m., June 13
H-Monday p.m., June 15
I-Wednesday p.m., June 10
J-Thursday p.m., June 11
K-Monday a.m., June 15 -
L--Tuesday a.m., Tune 16
M-Tuesday p.m., June 9
N-Friday p.m., June 12
O-Thursday a.m., June 11
P-Tuesday a.m., June 9
Q-Saturday p.m., June 6
R-Friday a.m., June 12
X-Courses in this group may be
examined at any time mutually
agreed upon by class and instructor,
but not earlier than Saturday morn-
ing, June 6.
Other courses not carrying the
letters will be examined as follows:
Classes Date of Examination
Monday at 8-Saturday a.m., June 13
Monday at 9-Saturday a.m., June 6
Monday at 10-Wednesday a.m., June
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
Certain courses will be examined at
special periods as noted below the
regular schedule. All cases of con-
flicts between assigned examination
periods should be reported for adjust-
ment to Prof. J. C. Brier, Room 3223
East Engineering Building, before
June 3rd. To avoid misunderstand-
ings and errors, each student should
receive notification from his instruc-
tor of the time and place of his ap-
pearance in each course during the
period June 6 to June 17.
No single course is permitted more
than four hours of examination. No
date of examination may be changed
without the consent of the Classifica-
Time of Exercise Examination
Monday at 8--Saturday a.m., June 13
Monday at 9-Saturday a.m., June 6
Monday at 10-Wednesday a.m., June
Monday at 11-Monday a.m., June 8
Monday at 1-Monday p.m., June 8
Monday at 2-Tuesday p.m., June 16
Monday at 3--Saturday p.m., June 13
at 8- Monday p.m., June 15,
at 9-Wednesday p.m., June
at 10-Thursday p.m., June
at 11-Monday a.m., June 15
Tuesday at 1-Tuesday a.m., June 16
Tuesday at 2-Tuesday a.m., June 9
Tuesday at 3-Friday a.m., June 12
E.M. 1, 2; C.E. 2; Draw. 2 *Tuesday,
June 9 8-12
Surv. 2, 4 *Saturday, June 13 2-6
M.E. 3; Draw. 1, 3 *Thursday, June
Met. Proc. 2, 3, 4 *Saturday, June 6
E.E. 2a *Friday, June 12 8-12.
*This may be used as an irregular
period provided there is no conflict
with the regular printed schedule
Lecture on Wordsworth Country:
The Reverend Frederick Cowin, min-
ister of the Church of Christ, Ann
Arbor, will give an illustrated lecture
on the Lake Country on Thursday,
April 30 at 10 a.m., Room 3017 A.H.
Interested persons, students or fac-
ulty, are cordially invited,
Henry Russel Lecture: Dr. John G.
Winter, professor of the Latin Lan-
guage and Literature, Henry Russel
Lecturer for 1935-36, will speak on
the subject "Papyrology: Its Con-
tributions and Problems" on Thurs-
day, May 14, at 4:15 p.m., in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. An-
nouncement of the Henry Russel
Award for 1935-36 will be made at
this time. Students, members of the
faculty, and the general public are
Band Concert: The University of
Michigan Concert Band, William D.
Revelli, conductor, will give a concert
in Hill Auditorium, Wednesday night,
April 29, at 8:15 p.m., to which the
general public is invited without ad-
mission charge, except that small
children will not be admitted. The
program is as follows.
Symphony in B-fiat .........Fauchet
Bolero, Trio for Cornets .........
................. W alter M. Smith
Overture, "Ariane"......Louis Boyer
Ronde d'Armour . . . .Van Westerhout
London Suite, 2nd and 3rd move-
Graduation Recital: Anne Farqu-
har, pianist, will give the following
program in graduation recital Thurs-
day, April 30 at 8:15 o'clock in the
School of Music Auditorium, to which
the general public, with the excep-
tion of small children, is invited.
Toccata and Fugue in D major .Bach
Sonata in G minor, Op. 22 ........
Pastorale Variee ............ Mozart
Intermezzo, Op. 117, No. 1 . .Brahms
Pour le Piano .............Debussy
Exhibition: All students and espe-
cially those following engineerin, so-
at 11-Monday a.m., June 8
at 1--Monday p.m., June 8
at 2--Tuesday p.m., June 16
at 3-Saturday p.m., June 13
at 8--Monday p.m., June 15
at 9-Wednesday p.m., June
0-Thursday p.m., JuneI
at 11-Monday a.m., June 15
at 1---Tuesday a.m., June 16
at 2-Tuesday p.m., June 9
at 3-Friday p.m., June 12
Further, the courses listed below
will be examined as follows:
Education Cl--Saturday p.m., June 13
Bus. Adm. 102--Thursday a.m., June
Bus. Adm. 122-Tuesday a.m., June 9
Bus. Adm. 206-Friday a.m., June 12
Bus. Adm 254-Friday a.m., June 12
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
through Friday, June 5. Examina-
tion hours, a.m., 9 to 12; p.m., 2 to 5.
This notice will appear three times
only, April 29, May 19 and June 5.
Please preserve, as no offprints will
.- t- 1