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January 28, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-28

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PA vu


'THURSDAY, JAN. 29,-11937




- ln+- xcurm.o' r -
436 Member 1937
PdsoCaed Cbie6 e Press
Distributors of
Colle 6ioe Du~st
Published every morning except Monday during the
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, $4.5..
National Advertising Servide, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros. Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A.rPierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Heper, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
r chen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham, Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries, Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy. Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dode Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple. AccountsManager; Richard Croushore Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wfsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
The Need For
Federal Mediation. .
AS WE GO TO PRESS, Secretary
Perkins announces her appeal to
House and Senate leaders for power to intervene
in the settlement of the automobile strike.
The problem is squarely in the hands of the
Federal government, and the inadequacy of fed-
eral machinery to handle the situation is pathe-
tically evident. The shortcomings of the Wagner,
Labor Act-its lack of mediation powers, its one-
sidedness, poorly defined philosophy and quasi-
judicial function-make it necessary that a fed-
eral mediation system be set up, and that such
temporary powers be vested in Secretary Perkins
for the settlement of the present dispute.
Consider the mediation system set up by Con-
gress in rail and air transportation. The New
York World Telegram says of the eleven-year-old
Railway Labor Act:
"This statesmanlike law recognizes the right
of workers to bargain collectively, declares it
the duty of carriers and their workers "to, exert
every reasonable effort to make and maintain

agreements," provides for majority rule in de 7
termining labor's bargainers, and sets up the
National Mediation Board to act as umpire.
All these things the Wagner law does, but the
railman's act goes further. It provides for ex-
pert and informed mediation of disputes. From
the time either workers or carriers give notice
of a demand for a change in an agreement, the
government is..on the job, finding facts, arrang-
ing meetings, getting the disputants together and
striving toward an agreement satisfactory to
both. During all this negotiating and cooling-off
time the old agreement stands and the traffic
goes on. And only if all other efforts fail is
the President appealed to for a special mediation
board. It is more than significant that since
this act was passed in 1926 there has not been
a major strike on any American railroad. Com-
pare such a record with that of other industries
or with the rail labor chaos of 1921-22 and
through the years before.
"We need such a service for shipping, manu-
facturing and other industries important to com-
merce and impinging on the public welfare ...."

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 letters of more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
Importance and interest to the campus.
Give It Time
To the Editor:
I agree with Mr. Tomlinson and O. K. Arhar
that "it's better to have half a world healthy
than the whole world Hell." But still, Mr. Ar-
har is not being quite fair to the "International-
ists." We all have to admit that the League of
Nations, as planned by President Wilson, was a
beautiful theory; but it failed to work out in
practice the first time it was tried. International
Cooperation was a new idea in 1918. After cen-
turies of intermittent wholesale slaughter, the
world could not be expected to make an imme-
diate success of such an innovational idea. The
nations of Europe must be given a chance to
gradually accept the New World's cooperation in
place of the Old World's competition. Who are
we to squelch the IDEA of international coopera-
tion at this early stage and to tell its advocates to
go jump in the lake? It took thousands of
years for the world to accept the basic principles
of most of our modern institutions. Public edu-
cation and representative government were not
proclaimed absolute, practical 20 years after
their respective ideas were first put forth. So
don't be too hasty, Mr. Arhar. Europe may yet
catch the spirit of New World Pan-Americanism!
People Cool Off In Winter
To the Editor:
During the summer session informal parties
are held at the League and Union-everyone is
invited for a nominal fee and in spite of tord
heat many students attend. We are social beings
and want to meet other people. The summer
session is aware of this situation. During the
winter session, however, no such mixers are
offered to the general student body. There are
church mixers, graduate school gatherings, but
what about the rest of us who are neither church
members nor graduates-where can we meet
people? We want to meet other students, but
how? -Elie Benne
University Education
To the Editor:
1. A university education should enable a
student to think for himself. If a student, after
four years of university education, has not
learned to think for himself he has largely wast-
ed his time. He has imbibed a lot of information
that will prove of but slight value to him in
later life. Of course the student has done some
thinking in connection with his studies but this
is generally limited to understanding the
thoughts of others: Lectures, assignments in
textbooks, outside reading. Such thinking is
not forming an independent judgment. Inde-
pendent judgment can be acquired only by dis-
cussion, comparison with authorities and finally
by drawing conclusions. It must be remembered
that the object of education is the cultivation of
the critical function. There is no royal road to
the art of learning to think.
2. A university education should prepare the
student for citizenship.
If a student has not been prepared for cit-
izenship he becomes an easy prey to the poli-
ticians. There is no more sacred duty than LN
take an intelligent interest in the welfare of one's
country. The following studies were recently
recommended in connection with a fuller under-
standing of modern life: History, economics, so-
ciology, anthropology, social psychology, govern-
ment. It seems that these studies are adapted to
preparing the student for citizenship.
3. A university education should arouse in the
student curiosity about matters of importance
that lie outside of his particular studies.
To limit one's interest to one's own line of work
or, specialty usually results in narrow-minded-
ness and lack of sympathy with the other fel-
low's viewpoint. -M. Levi.

Murphy And The Picture
To the Editor:
For the sake of things in general The Daily
should be more careful what it prints on its
front page. The reporter who wrote that inter-
view with a Union Tap Room bus boy should
have considered the serious consequences before
taking such brash action. Of course the reporter
can clear himself by saying he did not write
anything but what the bus boy told him, which
would be kinda low as nobody holds a Union bus
boy responible for anything he says.
As a patron of both dining-room and Tap
Room I am in a position to fully comprehend
both sides of this vicious situation, and I would
like to present the whole truth of this matter.
To gain first hand dope I took aside one of
the waiters-a guy known as "Murphy" to those
on the inside. I won't reveal his real name for
the sake of him and his neck. When I questioned
him he at first denied knowledge of the existence
of any bus boy in the Union at all. After press-
ing him he admitted there were some in the Tap
Room but that nobody paid any attention to 'em.
Then he broke down completely and between
deep sobs he told me how flabbergasted and
humiliated were the poor waiters.
"Why, half the boys have already handed in
their resignations," he said between quivering
lips, "and 10 of the others are so affected that
they carry the tray against their stomachs like
bus boys."
I asked him about the remaining ones. "They
atheletes," said Murphy.
"What leaves us so dished," said Murphy,

+++ IT ALL
m=---y BORnthWillims -
Dear Mr. Williams:
SYMPATHIZE WITH YOU. There have been
occasions when I have read your material in
the Daily, and, having written something of the
sort ages ago, have found myself wondering if I
mightn't do something to relieve you. For, I
can appreciate the great strain it must be on
you and on your friends to get out your daily
ration of copy. Sometimes I have found myself
bending over your typewriter (just in the imag-
ination, my friend; not literally) and have per-
spired over some bit to work up into about a
stick of good stuff.
That process of "cudgeling the brain" in
which art you, too, I presume, are a paste
master remained with me only so long as I had
your bit before my eyes. Thank heavens, though,
this is a co-ed university. Still, your bit in
which you make certain half-hearted remarks
about the rackets and sucker-lists gave me the
idea of writing to you about just such things,
only, perhaps, differing in that these are not
half-hearted but emphatically the real business,
the four stars that Hennessey and the Daily News
made famous.
Now in my town (notice the young-man-on-a-
journey attitude) we have rackets what are! If
one walks along Broadway during any time of
the day or evening one is liable to run slam bang
into one of those fellows who dispense admis-
sion tickets to any of the many dance halls
which are to be found all over the Mazda Merry-
go-round. The ticket assures the gullible that
it is absolutely free to enter. However the string
grows taut: When Joe Ninny arrives he is quick-
ly relieved of all false ideas and enough change
for one sitting. You see, the admission is free
but you must, out of courtesy to the house, buy
tickets to dance, a number of them at once be-
ing compulsory. So, at the start, it costs you
four-bits. To get the most out ofyour stupidity,
you decide that you'll dance thoe tickts with
one of the pretty hostesses. That's when you
make your big mistake: It is now not a case of
you getting the most out of the tickets, but the
shoe (or hat) is on the hostess' foot (or head)
because she (that lovely rag, and lovely bone
and gorgeous hank of hair) has decided to get
the most out of you. Of coure, you might say
that the dope shouldn't have gone in once he
saw that his purse was to be involved. But, Mr.
Williams, you try to back out of such a situa-
tion. You'll hate like the devil to admit being
taken for a ride, and you'll go in anyway "for
the sake of the experience."
Then a second racket we know back home is
one in which the newspaper business plays an
unwilling part. One of the ways in which our
thieving gentry get the lay-out for a prospective
job (parlance for "determining the obstacles to
be overcome in realizing a neat theft," Mr. Wil-
liams) is that employed through use of the re-
porter gag. Oh, it's very simple. All you need
is a card printed with a nice sounding name on
it (like Robert Taylor, for instance) and in
one corner you have the name of one of the bet-
ter known newspapers of your city printed on it.
Then determine upon one spot where a reason-
ably large haul may be made, and present your-
self. The card will give you access to all points
of interest, such are the vagaries of human na-
ture. Then you leave knowing all about the
P.S. It has been used quite frequently in New
York; so they're wise to it. You'd better not
try it there.
P.P.S. It is really a neat racket.
P.P.P.S. The haul must be large, because
when you're caught those lawyers, politicians
and fixers want plenty to get you out.
Then, in conclusion, let me say something
about the package racket. This one requires a
uniform, but, when worked efficiently, it pays
off the cost of that overhead very rapidly. If it
doesn't work efficiently, you probably won't
worry about paying it off, for creditors don't
bother people in your new social position. The
necessities are the uniform to wear which will

resemble that of a popular delivery service, a
package designed to represent a purchase,
enough papers to weight the inside convincingly,
a smile and the ability to say something inter-
esting about a package, C.O.D., and a price to
make the wages lucrative. Also, enough speed
to get out of the neighborhood quickly. It'll be
too bad for this racket when people begin to
inspect their purchases before they pay C.O.D.,
but the boys manage well enough at present not
to worry about this.
Now, when you consider these profitable en-
terprises, you must admit that your so-called
rackets are sissy stuff. They lack the vitality
of the real business.
-Charles A. London.
P.S. As an odd thought, here's a bon mot to
annoy you: Socrates must have been a very
pleasant and thoughtful old gentleman. He
once advised : "Marry by all means! If you get
a good wife, you will become very happy; if you
get a bad one, you will become a philosopher-
and that is good for every man."
The pay off seems to be all right at either
end, only, somehow, I know a fellow who was
the exception to the rule. What? You do too.
I didn't know two fellows could fit in the dog-
house at the same time.
though, but more care should be exercised in
the future.
Murphy told me confidentially that he is ar-
ranging to rent the entire front of Angell Hall
and have each waiter's picture pasted up.
"And each pitcher, individual ones y'under-

Broadway Holiday
(From The Chicago Maroon)
Maxwell Anderson has allowed the
'eauty of his language to lead him
nto a vale of contentment, and he
ias been so intrigued by himself that
ie cannot find a way out. In the
first place "The Wingless Victory"
the name of a Dutch ship, if you
must know), is a shameful steal from
Joseph Hergesheimer's "Java Head."
fhe only major difference is that in
flay form the story has been placed,
in Mr. Anderson's contented mind,
apon the broad stage of Attic trag-
edy. Miss Katharine Cornell is given
iines to shout to the delirious stars
'land the despairing customers) which
could only be suitable for a Sopho-
The character of Oparre-the prin-
cess from the Celibes married to the
prodigal son of a religious Salem
family-is gilded in the golden flame
of golden words. Miss Cornell is
:creed to stand before an amber spot.
light and in that gloriously rich voice
of hers intone words which if wovern
well into a great play might be sub-
lime, but which in this case cadence
and throb beautifully out to the unre-
membering audience and into the un-
remembering night.
It is the highest tribute to Miss
Cornell'sgreat powers asour leading
tagedienne that she does not seem
in the least silly in this play. She
stands out bravely delivering these
verbal honeysuckle blossoms and not
only manages to keep her artistic
balance, but even to give the play
some small stature. If any actress
can win anything more than empher-
mal praise for this Anderson opus.,
it is she-and she is struggling hard
to do so.
THERE are many other worthwhile
evenings to be had on Broad-
way, but space grows short. In "To.-
night at 8:30" Mr. Noel Coward gain
his tops in sophisticated Cowardice.
Especially did I enjoy "Ways and
Means," wherein a Riviera robbe
does a good turn for two guests fi-
nancially stranded in the house, and
"Fumed Oak," a bitter play about
father and family life.
The two other Gilbert Miller hits
are "Promise" and "Tovai'ich." The
former is not being well received.
probably due to the fact that Broad-
way is not in the mood for a quiet
evening at the theatre-especially if
not in costume. Sir Cedric Hard-
wicke here does a beautiful bit of un-
derplaying-really negative playing-
to Irene Browne's bitter picture of
a friendless woman who has alienated
her husband and her children from
her. The dullness of the first act
fortunately gives way to a growingly
forceful introspective atmosphere
which is admirably carried by the
other two players, Frank Lawton and
Jean Forbes-Robertson.
"Tovarich" is full of charm and
laughs and therefore is a whopping
drawing card. Naturally John Halli-
day is svelte, but the most gracious
comedienne on Broadway is certainly
Italy's Marta Abba. Refreshing is
a trite word to express her bubbling
nonchalance and sincere charm in
the part of the Grand Duchess turned
maid to a Parisian household.
gigantic that you could easily
loose the entire production of "The
Great Waltz" in one scene of it. It
is gargantuan in color, in size, in
music, in ensemble and in everything
from its steamboat to its yodeler
(ess). When they take that on tour
it will require the cooperation of the
Association of American Railroads
plus a theatre almost as big as Sol-
dier's Field.
The funniest two acts I have ever
seen are the first two of Kaufman

and Hart's "You Can't Take It Witb
You," which is panicking standing
room at the Booth. This inanity
about a family in which mother
writes plays (because a typewriter
was delivered by mistake eight years
ago); father raises snakes, collects
stamps, prays to God informally as
"Sir," and feels you might as well
enjoy yourself while you are here;
sister would like to be a ballerina and
ser's husbnd has a toy printing
press and plays the Xylophone; the
boarder (he was the iceman seven
years ago and he has just staye*,
after he had delivered 100 lbs.) pose:
for mother as the "discus thrower";
and mother's brother makes fire-
works in the basement-well you
can see for yourself what happens
when mother's brother's daughtei
brings the Park Avenue family of
her boy friend home to dinner on the
night they weren't expected.
Christian To Offer
All-Bach Program
Palmer Christian, University or-
ganist, will offer an all-Bach program
at 4:15 p.m. Sunday in Hill Audi-
torium. Four compositions on this
program will be played here by Mr.
Christian for the first time.
He will present three of the Pre-
iudes and Fugues of Bach. A group
of Choral Preludes and a third group
of miscellaneous materials including
44o ". Tin"' LI,, a,, a nd 1nc f r .n in

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

THURSDAY, JAN. 28, 1937
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: It is requested by
the Administrative Board that all in-
structors who make reports of In-
complete or Absent from examina-
tion give also information showing
the character of that part of the
work which has been completed. This
may be done by the use of the sym-
bols, I (A), X (B), etc.
Notice to Students Planning to do
Directed Teaching: Students expect-
ing to do directed teaching the sec-
ond semester are urged to interview
Dr. Schorling today in Room 2435,
University Elementary School, ac-
cording to the following schedule:
1 to 2 p.m, Latin, French, German.
2 to 3 p.m., English, speech, fine
. 3 to 4 p.m., Mathematics, science,
4 to 5 p.m., Social Studies.
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.
Social D i r e c t o r s, Chaperons,
Househeads:University Women:
Girls may obtain out-of-town per-
mission from their househeads when
they have finished all their examina-
tions. Permission to be absent from
Ann Arbor between exaiinations
should be obtained from the Office
of the Dean of Women.
Automobile Regulation: Permission
to drive for social purposes during
the week-end of the J-Hop from Fri-
,ay, Feb. 12, at noon until Monday,
Feb. 15, at 8 a.m., may be obtained at
Room 2, University Hall through the
following proceedure.
1. Parent signature cards should be
secured at this office and sent home
for the written approval of the par-
2. Upon presentation of the signed
card together with accurate infor-
mation with regard to the make, type
and license number of the car to be
used, a temporary permit will be
;ranted. It is especially important
'o designate the year of the license
plates (1936 or 1937) which will be
on the car during the week-end of
Feb. 12.
3. Out of town cars used for the
week-end must not be brought into
Ann Arbor before 12 noon on Friday,
Feb. 12, and must be taken out be-
1'ore 8 a.m. on Monday morning, Feb.
The foregoing will not apply to
those students who possess regular
iriving permits. The above permis-
sion will automatically be granted to
this group.
Dean of Students.
Graduate School: All graduates who
expect to complete the requirements
For a degree at the close of the res-
ent semester should call at the office
of the Graduate chool, 1006 Angell
Hall, to check their records and to
secure the proper blank to be used
in making application for the degree.
This application should be filed not
later than the end of January.
Registration forms for the second
semester are available in the office.
Graduate Students are urged to fill
out the forms in advance as no
special arrangements are being made
for the registration period. Fees
must be paid in Waterman Gymna-
ium, February 11, 12 and 13. The
late registration fee will be charged
beginning Monday, February 15.
New students, or students trans-
Ferring, should, at an early date, ask
the Secretary of their School or
College to prepare and send to the

office of the Graduate School an
)fficial transcript of their under-
;raduate records. New students are
advised to apply for admission in
advance of registration.
University Women: Out of respect
to those who are studying for exam-
;nations, all women students are re-
4uested not to move until Thursday,
?riday, Saturday, or Sunday, Feb.
11, 12, 13, or 14.
Registration, All Students:
1. Each student should register for
aimself. He may take only his reg-
stration card into the Gymnasium.
2. Gatekeepers are not authorized
to make exceptions to the printed
,chedule of admission to the Gym-
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar.
Classification: All student classify-
ing in the Gymnasium:
1. Changes of elections are not to
be made in the Gymnasium, but are
to be made in Room 4 U.H. Feb. 15
and thereafter.
2. Students eligible for Concen-
tration should call for their candi-

ment of Commerce, Washington, D.
C., salary, $2,000. Seniors are el-
igible. Announcements have also
been received of Civil Service ex-
aminations for Junior Observer in
Meteorology, Weather Bureau, De-
partment of Agriculture, salary, $1,-
440; also for Elevator Mechanician,
National Park Service, Branch of
Buildings Management, Interior De-
partment, Washington, D.C., salary,
$1,680. (The last two examinations
(do not require college training.)
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments: Mr. J. R. Knisely of Firestone
ITire & Rubber Company, Akron, O.,
3 will be at the Bureau on Monday and
Tuesday, Feb. 1 and 2, to interview
applicants for their sales division.
For appointments call 4121, Ext.
371-or come to the Bureau at 201
Mason Hall.
English I, Final Examination,
Tuesday, Feb. 2, 2-5 p.m.: The fol-
lowing schedule of rooms and in-
structors provides for all sections:
Ackerman, 2054 N.S.
Baker, 103 R.L.
Cassidy, 103 R.L.
Ellinger, 225 A.H.
Everett, 2014 A.H.
Ford, 205 M.H.
Green, 205 M.H.
Greenhunt, 208 U.H.
Haines, E, Haven.
Hart, 302 M.H.
Hathaway, 203 U.H.
Helm, 225 A.H.
Jones, 201 U.H.
Kistler, 301 U..
Knode, 1025 A.H.
Leedy, 4003 A.H.
Meyer, 4203 A.H.
Nelson, 3231 A.H.
Ogden, 1025 A.H.
O'Neill, 1209 A.H.
Proctor, 2013 A.H.
Ramsdell, W. Lect.
Rettger, 2203 A.H.
Rowe, 2016 A.H.
Schenk, W. Lect.
Stevens, 1121 N.S.
Seager, W. Lect.
Wagner, 2029 AHI
Walcutt, 2219 A.H.
Weimer, 229 A.H.
Wells, 1025 A.H.
Whitehall, 2203 AH.
Woodbridge, 2215 A.H.
English 46, Introduction to Ameri-
can Literature: Because of the fact
that no other course in American Lit-
erature is given this year, students
may be admitted to English 46 al-
though they have not had English
45. Students who have taken Eng-
lish 45 may receive credit for it with-
out taking English 46, unless 46 is re-
quired for concentration programs.
The course is open to sophomores,
juniors and seniors.
English 71, final examination: sec-
tion 2 (TThS 11), Tuesday, Feb. 2,
9-12, Room 2219 Angell Hall; Section
3 (TThS), Tuesday, Feb. 2, 2-5,Room
225 Angell Hall.
History 47: Final examination,
Wednesday, Feb. 3, p.m., sections 1,
2 and 3 will meet in Room C, Haven
Hall; sections 4, 5 and 6 will meet
in 101 Economics.
History 11, Lecture Section II: Fi-
nal examination Wednesday, Feb. 3,
2-5 p.m., Mr. Long's and Mr. Ewing's
sections in Nat. Sci. Aud. Mr. Slos-
son's and Mr. Stanton's sections in
103 Romance Languages. Bring out-
line maps of Europe with your blue-
Chemistry 65, Second semester:
Sections I and II as announced can
accommodate only a very few stu-
dents. Programs should be arranged
to permit enrollment in Section III
(W, 1-5; S, 8-12) or a new Section
IV (W F, 1-5), preferably Section
III. The final examination should be
listed with Group M, and not as given

in the announcement.
Psychology 31, Lecture Section I:
Final examination, Tuesday, Feb. 9,
2-5. Students whose last names be-
gin with A through G, go to Room B
Haven Hall; H through Q, Room C
Haven Hall; R through Z, Room 103
Romance Language Building.
Psychology 39, second semester:
Lecture MWF at 10, 3126 N.S.; lab-
oratory, Section 1, Tu., 2-4; Section
2, W, 2-4. 300 W. Med. instead of
as announced in the catalogue.
Economics 51: Rooms for final ex-
amination Thursday, Feb. 4, 9-12:
231 A.H.-Dufton's sections
205 M.H.-Luchek's sections.
1025 A.H.-G.R. and C. J. Ander-
son's sections
103 R.L.-Danhof's and Simmons'
1035 A.H.-Aldrich's sections.
Economics 171: Room assignment
for final examination, Feb. 9, 2-5:
A-G-Natural Science Auditorium
H-0-25 Angell Hall
P-Z-1025 Angell Hall.


. ,.


As Others See It

Nazi Note
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
FRIENDS of Carl von Ossietzky, the German

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