THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY to organize for their own protection and freedom
of teaching and to affiliate with labor. F 1172 U X T U A r T li11 .. 1 .1
-' . J
Publi~ned every morning except Monday during th
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second class mail matter.
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by mail, $4.50.
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BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR..............FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR..........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman; Don
Smith, Tuure Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, William Spaler.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph S. Mattes,
Mary Sage Montague.
Wire Editors: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, as-
sociates, I. S. Silverman.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Rayman Goodman,
Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler.
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman; Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore,
Ruth Sauer, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
BUSINESS MANAGER ....................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUS. MGR .............. WILLI.AM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUS. MGR.....................JANKEINATH
John McLean, Contract Manager; Ernest Jones, Publication
Manager; Richard Croushore, National Advertising and
Circulation Manager; Don J. Wilsher, Local Advertising
Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service Manager; Jack
Staple, Accounts Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH S. MATTES
The University.. ..
ELIEVERS IN DEMOCRACY in
any of the several general and neb-.
ulous forms in which it may be found in this im-
perfect world will not welcome the recently an-
nounced entrance of the Constitutional Protective
League into Michigan.
Even more than the American Liberty League,
this new organization bears the unsavory resem-
blance to a fascist group. Most striking is its
semi-military organization. Its frank statement I
of preparation for mobilization is a hint of con-
templated force that is too obvious to mistake.
Its army-like organization, leaders hope, will be
assisted by the sheriffs of Michigan counties, who
will deputize League members, and thus give
their actions a sham legality.
For what is the Constitutional Protective League
organized? In its own official words, its purposes
are "to uphold and defend the Constitution of the
United States, the constitutions of the several
states, and the governments thereunder estab-
lished . . . assist in establishing and maintaining
the national defense . . . oppose the doctrines of
Communism and Socialism . . . oppose bureau-
cracy. . . limit immigration and deport undesirable
aliens . . . to work for reenactment of laws con-
cerning espionage and sedition . . . keep American
schools true to American ideals and free from I
The organizations listed by the Constitutional
Protective League as "subversive" and "un-Amer-
ican" range all the way from the Communist
Trade Union Unity League to the Federal Council
of Churches. Among them is the well known
American Civil Liberties Union, and it is profitable
to turn to its recently published pamphlet called
"The Gag On Teaching" for clarification of not
only the question of keeping "American schools
true to American ideals and free from wrongful
influence," but most of the other points raised
by the Constitutional Protective League.
"The teaching of patriotism," the pamphlet
says, "is, of course, an entirely legitimate activ-
ity of the public school system, but to confound
it with capitalism, as is too often done, is not to
teach patriotism, bt the acceptance of the pres-
ent economic system as loyalty to the United
States and all dissent from it as disloyalty."
One can look through the program of the Con-
stitutional Protective League in vain for a logical
statement of why those things which it opposes
are evil and those things it upholds are right.
This'should occasion no surprise. The list of those
who support the big-brother American Liberty
League-a list upon which DuPonts are predomi-
nant-has made it quite plain that those who de-
sire most to perpetuate all that is feudal and re-
actionary in American life are those who will be-
come financially richer through reaction. Like-
wise the Constitutional Protective League is anx-
ious. to "establish relations" with Chambers of
Commerce, Manufacturers' Associations, and
"particularly" with intelligent and anti-subversive
committees of such groups as the D.A.R., Rotary,
Kiwanis, and American Legion-another hint of
the economic affiliations of the Constitution pro-
Those at the University of Michigan who may
be affected by the activities of the various "pa-
triotic" Leagues-and they are both faculty men
and students-would be wise to accept as a
basis for action this academic freedom program
of the American Civil Liberties Union:
"1. No interference with freedom of teaching
in adult or higher education except upon judg-
ments of juries or educators: nor in lower schools,
"5. No unreasonable interference by legisla-
tures with the school curriculum, the control of
which should be vested in educational authorities
and the teaching profession.
"6. No compulsory religious practices in the
schools, such as Bible-reading.
"7. Protection of the rights of students to or-
ganize for discussion of public issues, without
faculty control. No disciplinary action against
students because of religious, political or other
"8. Opposition to all special oaths of loyalty
for teachers as unfair discrimination and as
harmful to free and open critical inquiry.
"9. Strong tenure laws in all states to protect
teachers against unjust dismissals."
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 condense
all ',tters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
fetters upon the criteria of general editorial imnortapce
and interest to the campus.
To The Editor:
After four years of college training it is a pity
that a representative of the Senior Class should
lack the courtesy and common decency to offer
an explanation or regrets for postponing swing-
It is unfortunate not only that the Seniors
assembled to be turned away, but that the fam-
ilies should have driven many miles only to be
dismissed by an abrupt announcement of post-
It is unfortunate that the so-called leaders
of the Senior Class lack the ability to organize
and carry out plans intelligently.
1DJL47~LL4bkJLIFL 1~ P~
To the Editor:
In all this current talk of war and the pros-
pects of war, to some people comes the thought
of what steps the United States is taking towards,
preparing herself for the exigency of War. When1
certain countries are smoothly talking disarma-
ment and peace - and are prepared to the limit
-and so can talk. When all of Europe is standing
tense, with neighbor scanning neighbor, dis-
trustful. In short, when a greater part of this civ-
ilized world is poised ready to attack or be at-
tacked and then to counter-attack-these Unitedt
States are- filled with agencies preaching peace,t
advocating more disarmament, bitterly attacking
all military preparation, whether Regular Army1
training or summer Citizens Military Training
Camps. Military training in the colleges and
state universities is receiving especially bitter1
criticism. In those institutions socialistic andj
communistic groups are, as everywhere else, in-j
stilling their doctrines of discontent and upheaval7
into the impressionable student mind. Military
training is their hate and this hate they are
spreading to the student bodies. That is one side
of the picture. It must be remembered that the
established, decent institution is always a good
target for attack and damaging propaganda for a
period before it can build up a retaliating defense.
Such is the case in this debauchery of so-called
pacifism against military training. Damage has
been and is being done. Many colleges have ruled
out military training. Legislation is on the point
of ruling it out of some state universities. How
far must this go before the full damage is dis-
closed? And will it be when National emergency
is the disclosing medium? For the sake of those
who must pay and pay with all they have, we
hope not. It must ever be remembered that the
specie payment for such folly is human life.
The Reserve Officer knows that. The Army
man from'the lowest to the highest knows that.
The individual who studies the part of United
States in the last Great War finds it staring
him in the face through all the pages of accounts
of our participation. We lost an unnumbered
legion of youngsters and older men who paid
out their lives because they knew little, even
less, of the essential ways of keeping one's person
down out of fire even in the slightest cover.
It was needless, that sacrifice. A bit of training
such as is being given now in C.M.T.C. and R.O.-
T.C. in summer camps, colleges and universities
would have given them the little knowledge need-
ed. Their training was, instead, that given in the
rush and hysteria of unpreparedness for National
emergency. The situation was critical, desperate.
Numbers were needed to throw into the breech,
Men represented those numbers. So, men were
needed and men were taken-and sacrificd. He-
member that always.
There is a saying in the service, commonly
put yet undisputable. "After all is said and
done in attack by air, destruction by gases, demo-
lition by new long-range guns, and all the rest,
there are only two factors that win wars-blood
and guts." Blood and guts. Literally, not fig-
uratively that. That is war. That is taught in
the schools by instructors who have been through
the horror and know. They do not let us overlook
the fact. It is impressed through the glamor of
uniforms, bands and parades. Ahead of all train-
ing lies that. And so we have at least an idea
of that for which we are preparing. And the
better we prepare that we may get through the
actuality when, if ever, it comes upon us. We
want some chance at least. Life isn't a thing
to be thrown away. We have builded up a foun-
dation through education to carry us through life.
We have taken unto ourselves another to share
our lives. We have everything to live for. And
so, that we might live, we learn through the
yilifn +rov inin aev a hlp i h pI 1io m ,a-r
By Bonth W illiamts
THE REAL STORY behind Tuesday's efficient-c
ly run-off Swingout which saw benevolentt
friends and relatives gather from out of town
to watch capped and gowned seniors, scattered
bandsmen, and not a few corsaged B.W.O.C.'sl
walk futilely about for half an hour and thenr
wander off thoroughly bewildered, was revealedt
yesterday by sources high in the University. t
While the participants were aware only of the
fact that nothing was happening, the bandsmen1
made a futile effort to get together in order to
lead the long march about the Campus. Noth-e
ing happened. There were the schools in theirl
different colored tassels, there were the admiring
friends and relatives, there was the band, but sad
to say, the great organizer, the reestablisher ofl
campus tradition, old Bill Dixon, had neglected
to notify the one man that was essential to
the carrying out of Swingout. While the throng,
waited impatiently for the eminent conductor,
Mr. William Revelli sat peacefully in his home,
unaware that he was ruining a sunshiny day for
the University's senior class. Bill had forgottent
to tell him.,
THE STORY about Bill is worth telling, but
hardly without a word of explanation. Tra-
dition is what the morale of a school is built on,t
and anyone who has worked as hard as D3ixont
has to continue and reestablish tradition deservesi
a big hand. Today Bill and his cohorts will getr
another chance, weather permitting, and the
best of luck for the successful resumption of this
time-honored Michigan event.
FRED WARNER NEAL, the widely-read locali
press power who wins all the 'current events't
contests at the Sigma Delta Chi dinners, was
lunching yesterday afternoon with Don Brewer
and Herm Fishman. The talk was of baseballY
in general and Neal was recalling the days when
he starred for Northville High. The conversa-t
tion lapsed for a moment, then Neal's voice broke
the silence with, "Say, I'd like to see a ball game.,
When do you fellows play next?"
PROFESSOR LESLIE A. WHITE, whose classic
remark to the effect that, "Modern wives
are the most highly paid unskilled labor in the
world," never fails to excite the female mem-
bers of his classes, rendered the concluding lec-
ture to the Anthropology 32 group yesterday
morning, and was given one of the biggest rounds
of applause that has rocked Angell Hall in some
The good professor's course is one of the most
stimulating that the University offers. Despite
the fact that his lectures, derived almost en-,
tirely from fact, have driven more than one stu-j
dent to walk out of the Wall because their beliefs
have been questioned, Prof. White succeeds inl
winning the admiration of every thinking mem-
ber of his class. Whether you sympathize with1
him, or whether you believe he hand picks the
facts he presents, he does tell the truth. He
tells it in a thoroughly interesting manner and
he makes people think.
THE NEWLY-CROWNED Conference Cham-
pionship baseball team will meet today to
elect a captain for the 1937 season, and they
are faced with as unique a problem as any Mich-
igan squad has encountered in a long time.'
There are only three juniors on the squad and
each of them is already a Varsity captain. Matt
Patanelli, however, has not played regularly and
the situation thus appears to resolve itself into
a choice between court leader John Gee and
puck snatcher Vic Heyliger. What more fitting
tribute to Beaver and Big John, both stars in
their respective sports as well as on the diamond,
than to name them co-captains of next year's
.lhe Connin Towers
It seems to us that envy is the basis of the
violent expressions that you hear in private po-
litical discussion about the President's charm.
Some say that they are weary of it, as they used
to say that they were tired of James J. Walker's
wise-cracking. But the Walker wise-cracks were
good, and we feel that the President's charm
is good; that the charm and wise-cracks are notl
of themselves a liability. Probably the mass of
voters have no charm, nor could they assemble
a wise-crack; they want ponderosity. Maybe it
is the fact that Mayor LaGuardia has some charm
and humor that makes him say that lie can't be
Even so astute and well-grounded a tennis
writer as John R. Tunis, writing of Wilmer Alli-
son in Collier's, writes: "He has often been
called on to play all five matches in the Davis
Cup." Up to this time no player has been per-
mitted by the rules to play in more than three
smatches, but Mr. Tunis says that Allison is the
white hope for the Davis Cup, so perhaps it
was as well that he wasn't called on to play
Crawford on Saturday after having lost to Quist.
In Yonkers, at the Terrace, they showed "D.
Copperleld." "You know," says R. H. W.. "by
C. Dickens, author of 'N. Nickleby' and 'B. Rudge.' "
Whoever landscaped Bryant Park
Receives from me the highest mark.
Miss Sylvia Thompson writes well enough, but
she oughtn't to say ("Third Act in Venice"):
"Whomever you marry will have too many hus-
bands" and " . . . the woman beside him, whom
h ir-n nc AAdn "
Off The Record
By SIGRID ARNE
T HE toastmaster at a formal stag
dinner to which had come most
of Washington's famous men rose
after dinner to say:
"This is the moment when with
due solemnity we pay tribute to those
present who have shown extraordi-
nary bravery in action."
As the guests looked around for
scattered war heroes, the toastmas-
"Will those who wore white coats
Down at the far end of the speak-
er's table rose the white-haired, and
by that time very red-faced, Charles
Michelson, director of publicity for
the Democratic national committee.
Michelson was the sole guest who had
chosen to rush the season by wearing
a white linen dinnei jacket.
T HOUSANDS of wieaths have been
placed on George Washington's
tomb at Mount Vernon.
Now the memory of his wife, Mar-
tha, will be honored with a wreath
late this month when the Conference
of Associated Farm Women of the
World is held here'
Historians have revealed that dain-
ty Martha, despite her lace-frilledj
dresses and long, wide skirts, ran
the Washington plantation very cred-
itably while hei' husband shaped a
new government and helped run it.
MAYBE the President requested the
song with mischievous intent.
He was asked, previous to a dinner
in his honor, what song he would like
to hear. He thought a moment, and
"It's 30 years since I've heard 'The
Yellow Rose of Texas.' Could you
have it played?"
The musicians could. But it took
them three days of hunting the back
shelves at New York music publish-
ing houses before they found a copy.
Framed engravings of Andrew
Jackson have been promised by
the women's division of the Dem-
ocratic national committee to
hard-working Democrats inI
Washington who secure 10 sub-
scriptions to the "Democratic Di-
gest" by June 10.
EORGE BIDDLE, of the Philadel-
phia Biddles, has placed himself
in a sweatshop -for all posterity.L
He is painting the murals which
will decorate the new department of
justice building, and from the panel
which depicts a sweatshop there peers
his own dark, melancholy face paint-
ed on a figure that is running a sew-
The murals also bear the likenesses
of some of his friends, including Rex-
ford Guy Tugwell, resettlement ad-
'EORGE HENRY PAYNE, the
G Federal communications commis-
sioner, started life as a Broadway
prodigy. He secured a post as dra-
matic critic, and then proceeded to
startle the theatrical world by the
erudite criticisms he wrote despite
his noticeable youth.
The secret lay in his father who
had indulged a lifelong interest in
drama, and who sui3plied George
with information about actors who
had died before George was born.
Henry Fletcher, chairman of
the Republican national commit-I
tee, woke up one morning to find
on his doorstep one of the little
Donkey banks which the Demo-
crats are using to collect funds
for the campaign.
SEN. ROBERT M. LaFOLLETTE,
Jr., of Wisconsin arrives daily
at the capitol with a solemn young
gentleman sitting beside him in the
The car drops the Senator, and
the driver turns around to take the
serious young man, Joseph Oden
LaFollette, the Senator's three-year-
old son, back home. "Joe" would
cause notable disturbance if he were
denied the right of seeing his father
SAN PEDRO, Calif., June 3.-(i)--
Rigid naval censorship shrouded to-
night the extent to which the United
States fleet was crippled by the sec-
ond annual maneuvers conducted by
Admiral J. M. Reeves.
Departure today of the battleships
New Mexico and Mississippi for
emergency repairs at the Bremer-
,ton Navy Yard in Puget Sound re-
vealed that the most powerful unit
in the main battle fleet underwent a
In last year's maneuvers eight lives
were lost in plane crashes and de-
stroyer collisions. Several planes
were lost and a number of destroyers
This year no casualty list has been
made public by Admiral Reeves, al-
I though two aviators unofficially were
vInnrto to have." lost their lives. It
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.
Publication in the Bullctin is constructive notice to all membars or the
UI'verslty. Copy received at the office of the Aslsta-t to the President
stnl :30; i11:00 a.mi. on Saturday.
ThURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 175
rre following schedule will mark
the lifting of the Automobile Regu-
lation for students in the various
1olleges and departments of the Uni-
versity. Exceptions will not be made
for individuals who complete their
work in advance of the last day of
class examinations and all students
enrolled in the following departments
will be required to adhere strictly to
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: All classes. Tuesday, June
16, at 5 p.m.
College of Architecture: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Business Administration:
All classes. Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
of Education: All classes.
June 16, 5 p.m.
of Engineering: All classes.
June 16, 5 p.m.
of Forestry: All classes.
June 16, 5 p.m.
of Music: All classes. Tues-
day, June 16, 5 p.m.C
College of Pharmacy: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Dentistry: Freshman
class; Tuesday, June 9, at 12 noon.
Sophomore class; Iuesday, June 9,1
at 5 p.m. Junior class; Tuesday, JuneI
9, at 5 p.m. Senior class; Thursday,I
June 4, at 5 p.m. Hygienists; Tues-i
day, Jumie 9, at 5 p.m. -I
Law School: Freshman class; Mon- I
day, June 8, at 12 noon. Junior class; I
Wednesday, June 10, at 5 p.m. Senior I
class; Wednesday, June 10, at 5 p.m.I
Medical School: Freshman class; I
Friday, June 12, at 5 p.m. Sophomore 1
class; Saturday, June 13, at 12 noon. I
Junior class; Saturday, June 13, at1
12 noon. Senior class; Saturday,-
June 6, at 5 p.m.
Graduate School: All classes. Tues- I
(lay, June 16, at 5 p.m. Candidates I
for Masters' Degree; Tuesday, June I
16, at 5 p.m. Candidates for Doctors'.I
Degree : Saturday, June 6, at 12 noon.
As-sistant to the Dean of Students.
To All Students Having LibraryI
Books: 1. Students having in theirI
possession books drawn from the1
University are notified that such
books are due Monday, June 8. ]
2. The names of all students who
have not cleared their records at the
Library by Wednesday, June 10, will
be sent to the Recorder's Office,
where their semester's credits will be
held up until such time as said rec-t
ords are cleared, in compliance with<
Ithe regulations of the Regents.
Win. W. Bishop, Librarian.
Literary Seniors: Commencement
announcements will be distributed in
Alumni Memorial Hall, Thursday 9-
12, 1-4, and Friday 9-12, 1-4. Re-..
ceipts must be presented and all bal-
R.O.T.C. Seniors who are report-
ing to Camp Custer on June 18 and
who wish to come back for the Sen-
ior Dance and Commencement on
Friday and Saturday, June 19. and
20, please see Mrs. Kinney.
Members of the Senior Literary
honor Guard are requested to meet
promptly at 3:45 p.m. this afternoon
on the East Walk to the Natural
Science Bldg., near the diagonal, to
participate in Swingout.
The Senior Engineering Honor
'Guard is requested to meet at 3:45
on the diagonal leading from the Li-
brary to the Engineering Arch to
participate in the Swingout.
Senior Engineers: Announcements
will be distributed today from 1 to 5
p.m. in the corridor of West Engi-
neering Bldg. Balances due must be
paid in order to receive announce-
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information:
Men, past 21, who have finished Uni-
' versity work, intend to enter. busi-
ncss, and are particularly interested
in sales work, intangibles, are invited
to call at 201 Mason Hall today at 3
Ask for Miss Mildred Webber, who
will arrange a personal interview
with an executive of an organization
having several positions open for
acceptable applicants. Small salary
to start. Opportunity for rapid ad-
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa:
tion has received announcement of
United States Civil Service Examin-
ations for Principal, Senior, Associ-
ate and Statistical Analyst (Trans-
portation), Bureau of Statistics, and
Bureau of Motor Carriers, Interstate
Commerce Commission, salary, $3,-
200 to $5,600; Assistant Superintend-
ent and Foreman of Brush Factory,
United States Penitentiary Annex,
Fort Leavenworth, Kan., salary, $2,-
600 to $3,200; Assistant Petroleum
Engineer (Optional branches: Pro-
duction and refining), Geological
Survey, Department of the Interior,
salary, $2,600; also Detroit Civil Serv-
ice Examinations for Junior Steno-
iranher Junior Tvnist, and Phonh-
To Students and Faculty Members:
The Detroit Post of the Volunteers of
America have appealed to students
amd faculty members of the Uni-
versity for cast-oif shoes and cloth-
ing. These are to be rehabilitated
during the summer and next year
will be furnished to Detroit school
children in need of clothing who
otherwise would not be able to attend
school. Shoes and garments of all
sizes can be used. It is requested
that any who care .to contribute to
this cause should leave their contribu-
tions either at the office of the Dean
of Women in Barbour Gymnasium
or at the Michigan Union.
Rooms for final examinations:
English I and II:
English I, Aaron, 2003 Angell Hall.
English I, Leedy, C Haven Hall
English II, Ackerman', 18 Angell
English II, Allen, B Haven Hall
English II, Baker, 1025 Angell Hall
English II, Curtis, 215 Angell Hall
English II, Ellinger, 2054 Natural St.
English II, Everett, 229 Angell Hall
English II, Ford, 2235 Angell Hall
English II, Green, 1209 Angell- Hall
English II, Haines, 2014 Angell Hall
English II, Helm, 2029 Angell Hall
English II, Knode, 302 Mason Hall
English II, Meyer, 3011 Angell Hall
English II, Morris, 3209 Angell Hall
English II, Nelson, 4203 Angell Hall
English II, Ogden, 4208 Angell Hall
English II, Peterson, 200 South Wing
English II, Proctor, 201 South Wing
English II, Rollinger, 305 So. Wing
English II, Seager, 203 University Hall
English II, Stevens, 1121 Natural Sci.
English II, Wagner, 4003 Angell Hall
English II, Walcutt, 2203 Ang'ell Hall
English II, Weimer, 208 University
English II, Wells, 306 University Hall
English II, Whitehall, 2003 Natural
German Department: The follow-
ing are the room assignments for the
final examinations on Friday a.m.,
German 1, All sections, 1025 Angell
German 2, Willey, Brauer, Dia-
mond, Nordnmeyer, Philippson, Reich-
art, N. S. Aud.
German 2, Graf, Scholl, Van Dur-
en, Umbach, West Lect. Phys.
German 31, All sections, C Haven
German 32, Graf, 1025 A. H.
Hildner, 1025 A.H.
Van Duren, C Haven Hall.
Van de Luyster, C Haven Hall.
Scholl, West Lect. Phys.
Reichart, 25 A.H.
Philippson, 25 A.H.
Wahr, 35 A.H.
Striedieck, 35 A.H.
German 122, Diamond, N. S. Aud.
Reichart, 25 A.H.
Mathematics 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, (College
of Literature, Science and the Arts):
The examination will take place
Tuesday, June 9, 9 a.m., according to
the following schedule:
Anning, 1025 A.H.
Baten, 35 A.H.
Barter, 35 A.H.
Beeler, 2003 A.H.
Coe, 1035 A.H.
Craig, 1035 A.H.
Dwyer, 35 A.H.
Elder, 1025 A.H.
Ford, 1025 A.H.
Hildebrandt, 1025 A.H.
Wagner, 2003 A.H.
History 92: The regular examina-
tion for all students (juniors as well
as seniors) will take place Friday,
June 5, from 2-5 p.m., in the West
Physics Lecture Room. There will be
a make-up for those unavoidably ab-
sent, on June 16, 2-5 p.m., in Room
B, Haven Hall. (Please disregard
notice appearing on May 30.)
Psychology 31: All students who are
not seniors will write the examination
on the date indicated in the original
examination schedule (June 16). All
seniors, and only seniors, should pre-
sent themselves for the examination
on Friday, June 5, 2 p.m., Natural
Students who must write the earlier
examination will be excused from
classes which meet at the examina-
tion period, upon notifying the in-
structors of Friday classes.
History 48: Final examination.
Thursday afternoon, June 11:
Section 1, Room G, Haven.
Section 2, Anderson to Fogg, Room
Section 2, Frederick to Whitesell,
Sections 3, 4, 5, Room C, Haven.
Lnrni 11"w dca. m91> rrn A"
Session under the auspices of the
French Department. Women stu-
dents of French may live and board
in the house and men students will
be admitted to luncheon and dinner.
Application for residence must be
made through the Office of the Dean
of Women. For further information
see Mr. Charles E. Koella, Room 412
Romance Language Bldg., every
morning from 10 to 11 or by appoint-