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May 17, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-17

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SUNDAY. MAY 17, 1936




4.- -
Published every morning except Monday during th
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.

sing, but life at the University will go on much the
same as before whether we have Swingout or not.
But the evidence that Michigan seniors, soon to
graduate, are not yet able to conduct themselves I
as mature adults, that they still think an alcoholic
perversion of Swingout is smart would be very dis-
appointing. Swingout will get its final trial next
week. Let's hope that what it symbolizes in the
life of Michigan seniors will be borne out by their1
conduct at the ceremony.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions wil be disregarded.
The naeso of omaniy w of yo rearbe reg d e
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
aeti pn the citeraofeneapeditr fralor thas
and interest to the canmrus
same aet
To the Editor:
A c rdi t at a ub tdy'c Dail h Gust Carlson
of the sociology department recently exposed
the numbers racket. That is probably rather to
the surprise of many of your readers who have
been doing nothing but reading exposes of this
particular racket in the newspapers for the past
year and seeing numerous movies exposing the
same racket.
nThere may be some question about how late a
ma can write about a subject and have his survey
rate as an 'expose' but I am afraid that in this case
MCarlso stoolate.
It is also a mystery to me why the numbers
racket should be looked upon as such a terrible
thing. After all it affords amusement to its play-
ers at a very low cost You can bet on the numbers
all week for what it costs you to attend one movie
and the return is usually as gratifying, even if it !
is nothing at all. '.
It will probably shock supporters of public morals
to hear that an employee of that horrible Mr.
Hearst, who is so conveniently blamed for every- i
thing, was one of the first to investigate the
numbers game.

The Conning TowerJ
Dark Horse Note
The Hon. Marion A. Zioncheck's
Our candidate for the nation's prex.
How many hours is it legal to park a car on the
streets and avenues of New York? We have given
rup the crusade against the newspaper stands that
clutter up sidewalks adjacent to subway entrances.
Newspapers, we have a sinking feeling, don't want
to antagonize anybody who sells copies of news-
papers. Well, they print stories about traffic jams
and motor accidents. Why don't they take up the
subject of all-day parking? Why is virtually every
street in New York narrowed by the width of two
cars? Is it thought that the motor car companies
are in league with the police who fail to arrestj
violators? Is it the merchants of the city and the
motor manufacturers who want this all-day park-
ing? If we owned a newspaper --for that hypo-
thetical pre-bankruptcy edition - we'd get a pho-
tographer to get a picture of any street-West 40th
or West 41st would do - at 11 a.m. At 4 p.m. we'd
get another picture, just to see how many of the
same cars hadn't budged.


Telephone 4925

Iobthy s. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-
shey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
eportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
El1sie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
Sports Department: Willam R. Reed, Chairman: George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Ray Goodman.
Womien's Departmeu,: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanag, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.I
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfe.
local Advertising, William Barndt: Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tUsing John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tons, Lyman Bittman.
Thu Spake.
Zarathustra. .
7HEN ZARATHUSTRA went one day
upon the campus he was amazed
to see many men building a tower and he spoke
to one of the men and asked him: "Why do you
build this tower?"
And the workman answered: "I do not know."
Then Zarathustra turned to one who was not
a workman, but who carried his worldly belong-
ings on his shoulder and said: "Who are you and
where are you going?"
"I was a professor here," answered he who was
not a working man, "but I am leaving because
I can make more money elsewhere."
"You I advise to be a tower," said Zarathustra.
Next Zarathustra spied a man who was carrying
many books on his back and said to him: "What
books are these that you carry on your back?"
"They are books I have written," answered the
bookish one.
"Ah," said Zarathustra, "Then you are a pro-
"No," replied he with the books, "I am an in-
structor, although I have been here for 15 years,
have written 10 books, and have always thought
for myself."
"You I advise to stop thinking for yourself
and to begin saying 'yes'," said Zarathustra.
When Zarathustra turned around he saw one
who was a student and the student was saying,
"I hate Nazis because they hate Jews."
"Must I then hate you because you hate Nazis?"
asked Zarathustra.
A student who was very downcast passed by
and Zarathustra asked: "Why are you so sad?"
"I have received a grade of D in an examina-
tion," answered he with the long puss.
"I do not understand grade's and examination,"
said Zarathustra, "are they sensible?"
"No," replied the student, "but they are very
"I am afraid I do not know the answer to that
one," said Zarathustra.
It was now ten o'clock in the morning and Zara-
thustra met a student who was in a great hurry
and said to him, "Why do you hurry so?"
"I am going over to that restaurant," replied
the hurried one.
"Do you go to the restaurant because you are
hungry?" asked Zarathustra.
"No," said the student, "I go to the restaurant
because all the other people go there at ten o'clock;
not because I am hungry."
"Is that a good reason for going to a restaurant?"
asked Zarathustra. But the student had hurried
out of earshot.
Then did Zarathustra shake his head and once
more he climbed the mountain and went back
to his cave and his animals. He mused for many
moons upon that which he had seen and heard 1
the campus and finally said, "that is the last place
on earth that we shall find the Superman."
Thus spake Zarathustra.
The Swingoati
1Tad*it oR.. .

The motor car manufacturers
an idea that this notion of Prof.
that ownership of an automobile
marriage, is a plot against them.

probably have
T. N. Carver's
is requisite for

T ,

As Others

See t

A sticky hot June day in 1935 at Cadiz, Ohio.
Great preparations were going on at a small road-
side inn on the outskirts of Cadiz. One of Cadiz's
prominent sons was coming that day to celebrate
his grandparents' wedding anniversary of 1835.
Of those born in Cadiz, a great many think of
Clark Gable, General Custer, and John Bingham.
But to us of either Hunter blood or in-laws by
the grace of God we were journeying to Cadiz
from our many villages and towns to see once
again our famous family hero Percy Hammond.
And soon we were one of an admiring circle about
him. It is always said that a man is not a hero
t o his family, but this was not true of Percy. How
he laughed when we told him that we had a Percy
Hammond Club in Ohio, composed of admiring
cousins! My husband, Robbins Hunter, could tell
of the old blue clay swimming hole and Percy's
collar, many inches higher than Newark, Ohio,
haberdashers could boast. And of how they hung
it on a convenient twig while the two cousins
and Pop Hart threw water on each other.
The early memories were talked over of Percy
and Grandfather Hunter playing checkers, and
when Percy won the old gentleman always threw
checkers and board at Percy's head . . . Finally
we called "Goodby until next year" and waved
what proved to be our last farewell to Floss and
Percy Hammond. As we turned toward the setting
sun they were the last figures we saw, and the
one hundredth anniversary of the marriage of
Joseph and Letitia Hunter had come to an end.
Newark, Ohio.
Winter and summer there are two sounds of
my childhood which, in these grown-up years,
I have tried to duplicate. These early winter
mornings, long ago, I would be awakened by the
crunch, crape, clack of snow shovel on pave-

By William J. Lichtenwanger
Te 57th annual May Festival was
brought to a close last evening with
a devoutly thrilling and near perfect
performance of Verdi's Manzoni Re-
quiem, conducted by Dr. E. V. Moore.
Of technical weaknesses there were a
few, to be sure -- the chorus inevit-
ably dragged a bit in the difficult
fugue of the "Sanctus" and in the
final chorus of the "Libera me," the
sopranos frequently overbalanced the
other voices, the basses sang the
"Rex tremendae" in the "Dies irae"
rather weakly and with poor phras-
ing, and one overripe voice in the
latter section protruded itself un-
pleasantly at intervals. But such
details appear inconsequential beside
the exalted beauty and spiritual no-
bility of the work and the way in
which it was performed as a whole.
Especially outstanding were the "Dies
irae," stern and barbaric in its pro-
phecy of the wrath to come, and the
tender, appealing "Agnus Dei." In
the latter, the blend between soloists,
chorus, and orchestra produced an
inspiring effect. As to the soloists
themselves, it would be difficult to
select one as outstanding, but Mar-
tinelli's glorious voice and genuinely
emotional interpretation were at
their height in the "Ingemisco" of
the "Dies irae" and the first part of
the "Domine Jesu." The ensemble
passages for the soloists were on the
whole not done quite so well as the
solos, but this was obviously because
of the lack of adequate rehearsal.
It is difficult to close without
mentioning the part played by the
Philadelphia Orchestra, not only in
last night's performance but
throughout the entire Festival. Tired
and travel-,worn after their long
tour, they nevertheless gave their
best, not only for their own pro-
grams, but in their accompaniments
of the three choral works, the first
two of which were entirely unknown
to them. In attitude and discipline,
as well as playing ability, they far
exceed the orchestra of last year.
May they come again, even at the
expense of a traffic moratorium in
the neighborhood of Hill Auditorium!
Surely in all the history of the
art of music there has been no "first"
symphony to equal that of Brahms'
in display of vitality and maturity.
In depth and meaning it is gigantic,
and continues to outgrow and out-
wit the foolish man who, in his
analysis, attempts to affix a pro-
gram. It is an interesting fact that
the Brahms C Minor Symphony was
never really known and enjoyed
among the popular symphonies until
the Philadelphia Orchestra, which
played it last night in Hill Auditor-
ium, made the first successful elec-
trical recording in 1926, and this
work proved to be the most satis-

A Psychologist Retires
) LD AGE has taken its toll, and the famous re-
searches of Dr. Sigmund Freud in psycho-
analysis are over. On passing his eightieth birth-
day Wednesday, the prophet of the subconscious
said: "What I had to tell the world I have told. I
place the last period after my work."
Doubtless Freud is at last affected by the disil-
lusionment of old age. Health permits him to
receive but few visitors and patients, and these
in the presence of his daughter, whom he considers
his successor.
His recent books have not been successful and
have not satisfied his hopes for them since "The
Psychoanalytic Encyclopedia." "What I have writ-
ten later could -have been eliminated without loss,"
he says. "It could also have been produced by
others. I wrote with an open heart and received

SUNDAY. MAY 17, 1936
VOL. XLV No. 161
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to the students Wednes-
day. May 20. 4 to 6 p.m.
Notice to Seniors and Graduate
Studcnts: Only seven more lays re-
main after today for the payment of
diploma and certificate fees. There
can be absolutely no extension be-
yond 4 p.m. on Monday, May 25.
The Cashier's Office is closed on
Shirley W. Smith.
Student Loans. There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University Hall, Wednesday
afternoon, May 20. Students who
have already filed applications for
new loans with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call there at once
to make an appointment to meet the
J. A. Bursley, Chairman Com-
mittee on Student Loans.
Regional Planning Lectures: Mr.
Jacob L. Crane, Jr., of Chicago, City
and Regional Planning Consultant,
will lecture at 9 a.m. on Tuesday,
May 19 in Room 231, Angell Hall to
Landscape Design course 102 on the
subject Regional Planning. In the
afternoon at 4 o'clock in the same
room Mr. Crane will conduct a round
table discussion on the background
of training and information needed
by profession al p1anners. Members
of the faculty and students are cor-
dially welcome at both of these meet-
Acaderic N~otices
Candidates for the Master's De-
gree in History: The language examn-
ination for candidates for the Mas-
ter's Degree in History will be given
at 4 p.m., Friday, May 22. in Room
B, Haven. Students who wish to take
this examination should register be-
fore May 15 in the History Depart-
ment Office, 119 Haven hall, indic-
ing in which language they wish to
be examined.
Economics 172: ' Roons for the
bluebook on Monday, May 18, 1 p.m.:
A-K, Room B, Haven Hall. L-Z,
Room C, Haven Hall.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Doctorate in Education will be held
on May 27, 28 and 29. All graduate
students expecting to take the pre-
liminaries should leave their names
in Room 4002 University High
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 cur-
rent academic year, 1935-36, are in-
formed that examinations will be
offered in Room 103, Romance Lan-
guage Building, from 92to 12, o
Saturday morning, May 23. It will
be necessary to register at the office
of the Department of Romance, Lang
uages (112 R.L.) by Monday noon,
May 18. Lists of books recommend-
ed 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 te requirement, whicr 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., Satur-
days at 10 a.m. and by appoint-
This announcement applies only
to candidates in the following de-
partments: Ancient and Moden
Languages and Literatures, Histor'y,
Economics, Sociology, Political Sci-
ence, Philosophy, Education, Speech.
Junior Mathematical Club. will

meet Tuesday, May 19 at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 3202 A.H. Dr. John D.
Elder will speak on "Fact~or Stencils,"
and there will be an election of offic-
ers for next year.
Gallery Talk: Dr. Aga-Oglu will
give a gallery talk on the exhibit of
"Islamic Art" Sunday, May 17, 4
p.m. The exhibit is open from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily and Sundays
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Alumni Mem-
orial Hall, North and Soith G:dlleries.
Admission free.
Events Of Today
Congregational Church:
10:30 a.m., Services of Worship
and Religious Education. Mr. heaps
will speak on "Actions Speak Louder
than Words." Prof. Preston Slosson
will lecture on "Nansen, Champion
of Humanity."
4:30 p.m., Student Fellowship.
Group will meet at the church to go
in cars to their last picnic meeting.
First Presbyterian Chureh:
Meeting at the Masonic Temple,
327 South Fourth. Ministers: Wil-

Publication in the Eul>tin is con;tructive notice to all members of the
Waiversity. Copy received at the orice of the Assistant to the President
ntU 330; 11:00 a.m. on baturday.

6:00 p.m., Westminster Guild sup-
6:30 p.m., Mr. Philip Gaston, new
president of the Guild will speak,
"Looking Ahead."
Church of Christ (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Church worship service.
Rev. Fred Cowin, minister. 12 noon,
Students' Bible Class. H. L. Picker-
ill, campus minister, leader.
5:30 p.m., The group will meet at
the church, Hill and Tappan Sts.
and go from there to an out-door
meeting on the bluff. Transporta-
tion will be provided. Please be
on time. If the weather should be
rainy or too cool the usual program
will be held at the church; social
hour and supper at 5:30 and dis-
cussion hour at 6:30 p.m.
First Methodist Church:
Dr. C. W. Brashares will preach
on "When Should You Compromise"
at 10:45 a.m.
Stalker Hall:
12 noon, class on the subject "The
Christian Thesis." This is the third
in the discussion on Peace. 6 p.m.,
Wesleyan Guild meeting. Members
of the group will present some ideas
on the subject "A Useful Summer
for Christian Students."
7 p.m. Fellowship hour and supper.
Har'ris hal:I
At 4 p.m. the Reverend Theodore
0. Wedel National Secretary for
College Work of the Episcopal
Churchr will speak to the students.
Tea w il be served.
At 7:30 p.m. the regular student
meeting will be held. I~r. William
Draper Lewis, Director of the Ameri-
can Law Institute will be the speak-
er for the evening. His topic is:
"Presidential Candidates--how to se-
let one who will be satisfactory to
you - with a few words about the
Constititiion." The meeting will be
open not only to all students but
also to anyone interested in hearing
Dr. Lewis.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Services are: 8 a.m., Holy Com-
munion; 9:30 a.m., Church School;
11 a.m., Kindergarten; 11 a.m.,
Morning prayer and sermon by The
Reverend Theodore O. Wedel.
Lutheran Student Club:
Mr. Rolfe Haatvedt, graduate stu-
dent, will talk on "Archeology and
the New Testament" at the meeting
in the Parish Hall on East Wash-
ington Street.
The talk will follow supper at 6.
The social half hour is at 5:30 p.m.
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m., "The
Newspaper and Significant News"-
a panel discussion by Prof. L. J.
Carr, Prof. Harold McFarlan, Cath-
leen L. Schurr, '37 and Russell An-
derson, '36.
7:30 p.m., Liberal Students Union:
Mr. Walter Reuther of Detroit will
speak on "Inside a Russian Factory."
9 p.m., Social Hour.
First 'Baptist Church:
10:45 a.nm. A memorial service will
be held as a tribute to Dr. Judson C.
King (U. of M. 1913 Med.), who died
at his mission station at Sona Bata,
IBelgian Congo, six weeks ago. Mr.
Sayles, Mr. Chapman and Dr. Wa-
terman will participate. The Church
School meets at 9:30 a.m. Dr. Wa-
ter man's class of adults meets at the
Guild House at 9:45 a.m.
Roger Williams Guild: A break-
fast hike and out door service will
be held, leaving the Guild House at
7:15 for the small upper fire place at
Island Park.
6:00 p.m. The Guild will have as
guest speaker George Abernethy who
will discuss some of the permanent
ideal values of cooperative student
religious enterprises. Following the
discussion a social hour will be en-

joyed and refreshments served. Two
other special Sunday evening pro-
grams will close the year. Senior
meeting May 30.
International Panel: The last 'in
the series of Internatonal Panels for
the year will 'be presented today at
4 p.m. -in the Michigan League. The
panel will be on the Chinese Lan-
guage and Literature. Dr. John
Stanton and Mrs. Chi-Shing Bang
(Charmaine Tseu) will. speak the
language and Miss Man Kuei Li will
illustrate the development of Chinese
poetry. Everyone interested is in-
vited to be present.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Foreign Students.
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary
fraternity, will hold a meeting and
dinner today at 6:30 p.m. in the
Union. Plans for Tuesday's initia-
tion will be discussed. This will be
the last gathering of the year. Sign
at the Union desk as usual.
Scalp and Blade meeting in the
Union at 5:30 p.m. Final discussion
will be held on the matter of the
Spring Formal. All members are
requested to be present.

little thanks. I cannot recommend my manner of ment and I would know that young Hohmann
life or activity to anyone else." was working on the night's fall of snow. It1


In the two countries which he knows best, his l was a passive pleasure I took in tnat sound, factory. Being used repeatedly for'
anniversary was observed less than in Britain and snuggled deep ii my blankets. Nowadays, after demonstration purposes, not only this
the United States. In Austria, his life has been years of city living, I have wanted to be the first symphony of Brahms became
termed "dissonant" with the new life, and the shoveler: to crunch, to push back the white popular, 'but people began to ask for
majority of the scholars are disinterested in him. crispness, to hang my shovel on the walk. And I the other three as well.
In Germany, where all things Jewish are spurned I have! For Jack worked deep into a hill and The second portion of the programj
Icy the Nazis, a famous bust of his has disappeared, with rocks from the garage cavity he made me a was given over to the artistry of
no one knows where. terrace fronting the cabin. On winter week Ef<em Zimbalist His irstrument has
Yet, despite these discouragements, Freud has ends when the sky is heavy and leaden and ai atf toe alr isn the in
~~~tter'e is xvhite pr'escience in tile air I am filled m novement of the Sibelius Concert i
no cause to ever regret his life's work. It was D Minor he displayed the coloratura
his studies which removed so many of the taboos with a deep content, for I know that in the characteristics of not only the violin
and made room for scientific researches into the morning I, myself, can recreate the old-time in general, but of the particular
hitherto uninvestigated fields of the subconscious. sounds. warmth and brilliance of his own in-
It was his work which introduced the method of When summer came to Oak Park the Bisbee str'ument and technic. The second
psycho-analysis, even now such an aid in the boy would be up long before breakfast and the movement brought out all the dra-
investigation of mental diseases. And it was to a whirr of his lawn mower would be music in my matic, tonal and melodic qualities,
great extent his labors which created in the layman sleepy ears. So on the Mopus I decided to have capable of the artist, while the third
a practical interest in the meanings and applica- a grass-plot, not so much for the grass, but be- movement overcame the near-senti-
tions of psychlology. cause I wanted to cut it. Last Saturday, the mentality of the preceding section
spring green looked almost ready; impatiently and in a brilliant, almost Spanish
A movement is now on foot in Great Britain I okotte oe n hrldtebae fashion concluded a most satisfactory ,
to obtain for him consideration for the Noble I took out the mower and wh rled the blades xphoitation of the instrument and
P The old gentleman has little interest in and closed my eyes: yes, it might have been the Mr. Zimbalist's artistry. u
- boy next ooMn'BuZiwbalist'skear-tisntrh.
their efforts except that they give an indication boy next door. But vhen I valked out on the Piercing icicles and flame red
that friends and admirers remain. And that is lawn I met defeat, for there, secretly, up from torches of color darted and slashed
the main point. As long as psychology and ad- t e valley or down from ie terrace crevices, I through Hill Auditorium in the last
mirers remain. the name of Freud will be remem- found my grass studded with violets. I turned third of the program-- Stravinsky's
the lawn mower over and trundled it back into goregous Firebird was freed, and
bered on the eanth. '
the cabin. Next week end and the next may every one of us caught a feather. So
-pass before I shall cut my lawn. Such courage graphically, yet simply, does Mr.
* + Dv nmd such pluck! Those violets had to invade Stokowski conduct his orchestra that,
my grass plot! I retreat ... it is my spring defeat. without the benefit of sound, one
(From The Daily Texan) JILL could almost hear the music and see
(FrmThe_____yTen) the invisible ballet tell the story of
If fir Administrative Council of the Faculty i Kastbhe and Prince Ivan. Plunged
. There may be an alliance between Geimany and .athiad rneI. Plnge
favors the abolition of "Dead Week" and the sub- in the middle of the wild "Infernal
stitution of two weeks of final examinations, it Italy, and surely it is tinre that some such thing Dance" and the joyous noisemaking
might also consider going still further forward in should happen. For wasn't it in -De Bello Gallico" of the end of the Ogre's power, is the
the matter of semester divisions. that we read tie iterated fact that the Romans had most charming Berceuse in modern
The existing situation is briefly this. Around send legates, ambassadors, envoys for the purpose music. The melody in the bassoon
December 20 somtie six thousand students leave of discussing matters with the Germans; and over muted strings and harmonics in
town for the Christmas holidays, returning Janu- sometime it was Caesar who sent thiese lads to talk the haip is almost hypnotic in its in-
aiy 2 after a two-weeks' vacation, quiet or other- things over with Ariovistus. F.P.A. iuence and, followed by tie stun-
wise. nin'g Finale, it wvas rro wonder it
ris ib tcalled for the encores L'Apr'es-midi
This is all very fine, but what about school wok not be altered: the only change would be to dune Faune and the peace-giving
during these two weeks? What about the books, rearrange the time of the semester -- a single act Palestrina chorale,
as ignments, note-taking, and class attending? which would solve many 1:roblems.
They are all, and completely forgotten. But still While the Administrative Counil in conjunctionr
in another two weeks the dying "Dead Week" with the faculty stdies the question of final exam ,,4I ' o 1iIiSUSS
begins, followed closely by final examination dur- jIeriod revision, this big and important problem


T HIS SPRING the traditional Swing-
out ceremony, combined with the
Senior sing, will probably be held for the first
time in four years.
The recent history of Swingout, and the events
which led to its temporary discontinuance are well
known to the campus. This year the lionor soci-

ing. the last week of January.
In this system lies the inherent fault of semester
divisions. Twentieth Century universities hold
their final examinations before the Christmas hol-
idays, and happy students leave for home with the
nightmare of finals behind them.
The faults of our system and the advantages of

should be considered. If the only talking point
for the new system were to send six thousand stu-,
dents horne for the Christmas holidays with free
and untroubled minds (that finals are behind therem
instead of staring them in the face would revive
the real Yuletide spirit) it would be sufficient
justification for the installation of the new system.

HVL/ ASI 3."1aia a
Jacob L. Crane, Jr., Chicago city
and regional planning consultant,
will speak at 9 a.m. Tuesday in Room
231, Angell Hall, on the subject of
"Regional Planning."'e nill ad-
dress th e lss in (Citv Planning' and

:. t., .. _...._, .. .+ ....,. ...... ,mot....:......,. a.t-. ..., .. :.. t.. ,..,at_. r ..: +I- ,. ... t... L.1.1- 1; . A... . r-. i. 1 1, n. 11,i no7A ifc,

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