THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, JAN. 29, 1 x37
PAGE FOUR FRIDAY, JAN. 29, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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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 Richardl'ershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Publication Department: Elsie 4. 'ierce, 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, cihairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, 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 MANAGER.... ......JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGES . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER.......JEAN EINATH
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
chen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham, Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bil 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, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Erest A. ones, oal
Advertising Manager; Norman teinbeg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: JAMES A. BOOZER
On Russia,. .
1 OW TO DISTINGUISH between
the goverlments of Italy and Ger-
many on the one'hand, and Russia on the other,
is a question that has had to be postponed-.
Though the similarity in method is striking, the
question of destination could not be answered on
the basis of the information coming to us out of
Russia. There have been many writers who have
condemned and many who have sung the praises
of the new Russia, but in most cases either their
lack of experience or their prejudices as ob-
servers has tended to discount their testimony.
When a writer of the experience of Max Eastman,
founder and one-time editor of the New Masses,
makes the statement that the experiment in so-
cialism in Russia is at an end, as he does in an
article in this month's Harpers,some serious con-
sideration must be given to his judgment.
In three vital spheres, eduction, sex and fam-
ily relations, and the stand on peace and war,
a cultural counter-revolution has swept away the
ideal reforms of the Soviet's earlier days, charges
Mr. Eastman. In education, there are again
uniforms, surveillance of the pupil inside and
outside of school. In the sphere of sex and
the family relations, the once-vaunted freedom
of women is giving way to a return of chivalric
notions of motherhood "raising the costs of di-
vorce and alimony beyond the reach of these
human cattle, and making abortion, one of wom-
an's few real guarantees of liberty, once more
a crime." And, ironically, "in the name of
Lenin, the Third International now supports the
armies of imperialistic governments in time of
peace . . . runs up the slogan of all mad dogs of
war 'Defense of the fatherland is the supreme
law of life.'"
"Within the same year Walter Duranty writes
an article describing Russia as a completely
regimented land' in which 'the principle of state
control over the lives of individuals has been
fully and firmly established,' and another article
asserting that 'the battle for socialism in the
USSR is definitely won.' You may cling, as a
strict Marxian, to the opinion that this heartless
tyranny has appeared in place of the promised
freedom only because Russia is a backward coun-
try with an economy of scarcity to which, in iso-
lation, socialist theory does not apply; or you
may propose to revise the theory. But you
cannot as'a thinking socialist assent to this glib
"I have myself never been a sufficiently ortho-
dox and gullible Marxian to believe in the happy
legend of how men, once wealth-producing prop-
erty is owned in common, will find themselves
living together in natural co-operative brother-
in socialism will no" last long. And even from
the standpointofthis more modest demand, you
can not say that politically the battle for so-
cialism is 'definitely won in the USSR.' You
must say, if you are talking straight facts, that
the battle is definitely lost. The power has
passed irrevocably-except by revolution-from
the workers' and peasants' organization to the
organizations of a privileged bureaucracy .. .
"And-"this shift of sovereignty, nurtured with
unceasing vigilance since 1924, has reached its
culmination in the new 'democratic' constitution,
which is nothing but a sweeping out of the refuse
of workers' rule to make way for a totalitarian
state not in essence different from that of Hitler
and Mussolini .--
"What is the 'secret ballot' when only one
party can run candidates for office, and that the
party in power? What is 'free press and assem-
blage' when no man can form, advocate, or sup-
port the platform of any but the gang in power,
and when ten to twenty thousand of those who
have done so are in jail while you talk about it?
What is the whole talk under these conditions
about how 'we' are going to 'give the Russian
people' (sic!) the most democratic constitution
on earth? Is there any term in the American
language to describe it except 'applesauce'?"
"If an American man of money gets an aver-
age profit of five per cent on his various in-,
vestments he thinks he is doing passably well,
and he submits, without any very steady cry of
'socialism,' both to income tax and an inherit-
ance tax upon this unearned increment. Under
'soviet Communism' the man of money is guar-
anteed an income of seven and eight per cent on
his investment and it is exempt both from in-
come and inheritance taxes. It would be hard to
suggest, off-hand, a neater system for re-estab-
lishing class divisions in a society in which they
had been badly shaken up and were in a danger
of complete elimination."
These are excerpts from Mr. Eastman's article,
and the charge they make must be seriously
weighed, without prejudice in either direction.
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.
Turkey Not Backward
To the Editor:
As a Turkish student on this campus I want
to express my own opinions with reference to an
article which appeared in the issue of Friday,
Jan. 2. The article, as it seemed to me, was
based solely on the personal ideas of Dr. Stanton
about Turkey. I shall, here, take the liberty of
straightening out a few points mentioned in that
Turkey is a Republic only 14 years old. When
we say Turkey, we mean this Turkish Republic
and not Turkey before. The Turkey of today
was in that article, qualified by the term "back-
wardness." Such a term is vague and does not
mean anything unless it is explained. I don't
know upon what basis Turkey was characterized
as a backward country by Dr. Stanton. But, that
Turkey is by no means as such I shall show by
explaining what I mean by "backwardness."
A country may be called "backward" when\
there is no progress going on in it. But, that
there, is a very great degree of progressiveness
going on in Turkey since the declaration of the
Republic in 1923 is as obvious as the fact that
two times two makes nothing but four: The
changing of the fez for the hat, the adoption of
the Latin alphabet to make it easier for the
people to learn how to read and write in a
shorter time, the prohibition of the use of veils
and polygamy, women suffrage, their equality
with man in every field (even in the parliament),
the purification of the language, the obligation
of the boys and girls to have primary education,
etc., are all facts to prove that there is a pro-
gressiveness in the social life in Turkey. And
in the field of economics, a tremendous amount
of progress has been made by opening factories
(at least five each year), by building railroads,
highways and dams, etc. Turks progressed more
in the last 14 years than any other nation ever
did under the same conditions in such a short
If by backwardness is meant illiteracy in the
country, Turkish people today are no more il-
literate. The adoption of the Latin alphabet
made it possible to teach the people in four
months through public schools opened all over
the country, how to read and write, so that ac-
cording to 1935 statistics 55 per cent of the pop-
ulation can today read and write. It. was only
9 per cent before.
If, on the other hand, by backwardness it is
meant opposition by the people to such reforms
as the result of their conservativeness, narrow-
mindedness or fanaticism, it can be said that
Turkey is by no means a backward coutry. For,
the Turkish people are literate and open-minded
enough to see and appreciate the reforms; and
they accept them willingly. Because they have
in them the qualities of a progressive people.
In every country in the world there was at times
opposition to new regimes and the reforms which
those regimes brought with them. The same
was true in Turkey in the beginning to a very
small extent. But the opposition by a few men
of the old generation with old ideas could not
possibly be attributed to the backwardness of the
whole Turkish nation.
Kemal Ataturk, the president, is not a dictator,
and should not be compared with those of Italy
and Germany. He is more than anything else
the savior of the nation, the creator and initiator
of all the reforms and a true friend of the people.
It is the love of the Turks for him, for what he
A -BJy Both 1Will jamrs -
ADD BENEATH IT ALL: Three quarters of
Louisville is under 30 feet of water at
latest reports, and that's where Bonth Williams
is headed, armed with his resurrected 1932 Ford,
"The Champion," and credentials from the Ann
Arbor police department.
And so, in fervent hope that Bonth is able to
swim, we dedicate our substitution to him, down
in Louisville Beneath It All.
And with finals hanging over us with the
same ominous danger as 59 feet of water behind
a 60 foot levee, comes once more that recurrent
story full of tragedy and despicableness; book
stealing. This time Carl Gerstacker is the victim.
Two books he placed in a class-room in the En-
gineering Building had disappeared when he
returned for them a short while later, and in
them his complete semester notes for a course
whose final examination comes this Saturday.
The usual form taken by book-stealing is the
disappearance of a text-book early in the semes-
ter, and cases have been known to occur where
a student has bought second-hand books from;
the bookstore to replace it which, turns out to be
Our only hope is that some time students will
catch a book thief in the act and punish him.
It's the meanest trick we know of on this campus.
Those Neelands brothers are under sus-
picion for instigating another of their fa-
mous free publicity stunts, this time through
the agency of swimming coach Matt Mann.
One of Michigan State's free stylers, who
answers to the given name of Preston, was
listed on the program for Wednesday night's
swimming meet as P. Bell.
And the high point of the meet, of course,
came when "Queenie" Jack Kasley, an easy
lap ahead in the 200-yard breast-stroke,
stopped to raise his head and inquire of
Matt Mann, "Has Frank drowned yet?" His
teammate, Frank Barnard, must have heard
him, because with Kasley loafing the rest of
the way in, Barnard, who has never com-
peted in the breast-stroke before, turned on
a powerful butterfly sprint that carried him
past the State entries and into the finish
only a body length behind Kasley-and a
Charley Gray sized length at that.
Radio Commentator Lowell Thomas scorched
the airways with another of his witty sallies the
other night. Relaying the story of ex-Kaiser
Wilhelm's lonely birthday party Wednesday,
Thomas quipped that "the world just doesn't give
a Doorn." That's the worst pun we've heard
Doorn' all the years we've been listening to you,
"Papooie" George Andros, The Daily's sports
editor, has a lyric version that goes "It's Jane in
January." Trying to put a date-line on a story
the other night, he wrote "Jane" three times and
tore the sheet from his typewriter each time
before he finally got the month in right. Ac-
cording to George it's a regular occurrence.
Add Beneath It All: The Evansville residen(\ce
of Pete Fox, Tiger outfielder, is under water .. .
This year's J-Hop extra, the classiest issue of The
Daily, will probably go proletarian, with Comrade
Joe Mattes editing it . . . Few readers will forget
the issue Guy Whipple edited, in which the guests
were listed as "1,000 Featured Fillies Go To
Starting Post" . . . Professor Bob Angell vig-
orously asserting that he will NOT run for
County Supervisor, a position he now holds, in
the Spring elections . . . Bearded Prof. John H.
Muyskens just as vigorously announcing he WILL
run for the mayorial nomination on the Dem-
ocratic side . . . Muyskens carried Washtenaw
and Ottawa counties when he ran for United
States Senator in the Democratic primaries last
fall ... Should he win, he may oppose Prof. Wal-
ter C. Sadler, running on the Republican slate .. .
Most interesting contribution in the drive for
flood relief on campus: a $0.67 check . . . George
Atherton, former Daily business ihanager, once
got a check for one cent, and it cost him five
cents to cash it.
ilization, and they are proud of having him as
their leader; because under his leadership Tur-
key has already reached the 20th century civ-
Turkey does not accept "orientalism." What d"
we mean by it anyway? I think, it is high time
in our present civilization which is unique in' all
the progressive countries wherever they may
happen to be located, to stop dividing countries
into categories of Western and Oriental. Japan
and part of Russia are in the Orient and yet they
have the same western civilization. From the
point of view of civilization today there should
not be East and West. The term "orient" be-'
longs to the times when a new civilization in
Europe first began, and when it was in some
ways higher than the Eastern (old) civilization.
Because of the slow spreading of the new civ-
ilization of Europe into those countries in the
East, due to lack of rapid means of transporta-
tion and communication, there was a sharp dis-
tinction between the old and new civilizations.
But today a new invention in one part of the
globe is found in the other the next day. The
rapid spreading of civilization today has brought
all ends of the world together, and has done
away with the idea of orientalism and occiden-
talism. Histor.y is not static, but like the ever-
changing life it is a dynamic phenomenon. The
backward countries of yesterday may be progres-
the Movie 'iinterset
By WALTER KERR
(From The Daily Northwestern)
All AXWELL ANDERSON'S "Win-
terset" is, in many ways, unique
among films. It has little precedent,
for instance, in its instantaneous es-
tablishing of mood, its almost classic
sense of inevitability, in its formal
selection of materials. It has no pre-
cedent in its versification of modern
Most impressive of all is its casual
dignity. The cinema has a habit of
aspiring to dignity through gran-
deur, pomposity, and presence. It
most often merely bulldozes its au-
diences into accepting as quality that
which is impressive only in its quan-
tity, its detailed magnificence. There
is no such artistic beggary about
As a film, it does not demand as
much of its audiences as did the play,
largely because of the improved il-
lusory qualities (from a naturalistic
point of view) of the screen. Not
even the verse seems so formal, so un-
necessarily weighted. But it does
demand that the specator enter into
a tension that never relaxes, that is
never relieved, if he is to credit what
happens with any reality or if he is
to experience the emotional vigor
with which its language is pregnant.
A will to attentiveness is indispens-
Only two films of the last year or
so have had dialogue with any degree
of freshness or color peculiarly native
to them. "Winterset" is one, and "The
General Died at Dawn" is the other.
Between the language of Anderson
and the ,language of Odets is a vast
gulf; but not between their artistic
validity. Working in radically dif-
ferent forms, each has tone and dis-
tinction of phrasing. Neither may be
said to be striving after a naturalistic
quality in the sense of universally
common speech; there is too much
conscious imagery in both for that.
Anderson employs a formal procedure
that is comparatively rich in mean-
ing and melody; Odets carries over
fth at which is richest in the Jewish
idiom (discernible throughout "The
General Died at Dawn," whether you
noticed it 01' not) and rarely hesitates
to slip over into a poetic prose when-
ever it will serve him, particularly in
his love scenes. Of the two, Odets re-
mains the inferior craftsman through
his inconsistency, his lack of unity.
He has not yet made up his mind.
But with language which is vigorous
in itself coming to the aid of film
technique in two such recent efforts,
the screen may be on its way to ac-
quiring a more substantial dramatic
What I would like to know about
"Winterset" as a film is this: does its
ending, substituting a romantically
conceived poetic justice for the in-
tended tragic irony of the play's con-
clusion, violate the mood and pur-
pose of its body? Was the seeming-
ly arbitrary carnage of the original
script's conclusion the inheritently
inevitable outcome of its materials or
was it just a hangover from the tra-
ditions ofkverse drama?
I am asking the question.
Effect Of Flood
(Contiued from Page 1)
cence of many household necessities,
Professor Jamison explained, and
many people who have been getting
along with old carpets and furni-
ture will be forced to make purchases
at this time.
However, many will have to draw
heavily on their savings to make
these purchases, he said.
According to Professor Jamison es-
timates show that less than one per
cent of all the property. in the flood
district is covered by flood insurance
and of this amount owners can only
collect 50 per cent of the losses.
Rehabilitation of the stricken area
will restore purchasing power and
prime the pump of industry much in
the same manner as the WPA has
done with its 'make work' projects,
San Francisco recovered from the
earthquake and fire of 1907 and af-
terwards enjoyed some of the greatest
prosperity of its history, Professor
Jamison pointed out, and other cities
have survived disasters in the past.
"Business activity in Pittsburgh
has approached the highest levels in
the city's history despite the devas-
tating floods of last spring," he as-
As possibility of an influenza or
pneumonia epidemic that might eas-
ily break out in the flooded area
was seen by Dr. William M. Brace
of the Health Service. He said that
lowered resistance because of con-
stant exposure to the cold and to
the flood waters will leave the vic-
tims unable to resist influenza and
other contagious diseases.
Prof. Smith Elected
Local SAID President
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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.
FRIDAY, JAN. 29, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 92i
Piesident and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to faculty members, towns-!
people, and their friends on Sunday(
afternoon, Feb. 14, from 4 to 6 p.m.z
Please note that this date has been
changed from Feb. 7 to Feb. 14.
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-I
tion give also information showing
the character of that part of the1
work which has been completed. This
may be done by the use of the sym-
bols, I (A), X (B), etc.
February and June Seniors: Col-
lege of L.S. and A., Schools of Edu-
cation, Forestry and Conservation,!
and Music: Tentative candidates for!
degrees in February should obtain
the proper blanks for diploma ap-
plications in Room 4, U. Hall, and
when filled out leave them with the;
assistant at the counter not later
than Feb. 12.
June seniors should fill out the'
diploma applications when registra-
tion material is called for in Room
4, U. Hall.
Seniors registered on the various
combined curricula should fill out the
proper application blank for the de-
gree in Room 4, U. Hall.
To The Members of the Faculty of;
the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: The fourth regular meeting
of the faculty of the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts for the
academic session of 1936-37 will be
held in Room 1025 Angell Hall, Feb.
1, 1937 at 4:10 p.m.
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
nmeeting of Dec. 7, 1936, which have
been distributed by campus mailI
2. Resolution on retirement of Prof.
T. R. Running. Committee: Prof.
H. D. Curtis, chairman, T. H. Hilde-
a. Executive Committee by Prof.1
George La Rue.
1. Resolution concerning the1
granting of I's and X's dur-
ing the last semester of the
b. University Council by Prof. R.
c. Deans' Conference by Dean E.
4. Resolution on non-academic
employment presented by Prof. L. C.;
Karpinski at the December meeting.
5. Report on the resolution con-
cerning Freshman English by Prof.
L. I. Bredvold.
6 Report of the Committee on
Emeritus Professors. Committee:
Prof. R. A. Sawyer, chairman, L. C.
Karpinski, Henry A. Sanders.
7. Announcements and new busi-
A full attendance at this meeting is
Frcshmen and Sophomores, College
of L.S. & A.: Changes in second se-
mester elections, especially if such
changes are made necessary because
of low grades which have been re-
ceived during the first semester, may
b made Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday, Feb. 10, 11 and 12 from 9 to
12 a.m. and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.; for
freshmen in Room 102 Mason Hall,
and for sophomores in Room 9
Saturday Class Committee: During
the examination period this Commit-
tee will not hold sessions. Following
examinations the committee may be
consulted on Wednesday, Feb. 10, 9-
12, 2-4, in Room 231 A.H., and
throughout the classification period
in the gymnasium.
Seniors, College of L.S. & A., Con-
centrating in English: Those who
filled out second semester elections
in September should call for the
student coupon at the English office
3221 Angell Hall. These coupons
are to be used in the gymnasium
when classifying in February in-
stead of the full election card.
Seniors, College of L.S. & A., Con-
centrating in Economics: Those who
filled out second semester elections
in September should use the coupon
given them by Mr. Briggs when
classifying in the gymnasium inj
Febsuary instead of the full elec-
tion card. Any one who does not
have the coupon may ckll at Mr.
Briggs' office. Hours, Tuesday, 3:30,
Juniors Concentrating in Econom-
ics: Mr. Briggs, whose signature you
must obtain before classifying, will
be in his office, Room 9, Economics
Building, this afternoon after 2:30.
Social D i r e c to r s; Chaperons,
Househeads: University Women:
Girls may obtain out-of-town per-
mission from their househeads when
th~ hniv'. firnishcul R.11the~ir Pysaminn -
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civil Service Examinations for
Junior Patent Examiner (applicants
may apply for engineering, physics or
chemistry), Patent Office, Depart-
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.)
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information:
The group meeting arranged for the
representative of the Firestone Tire
and Rubber Company which was to
be held at 9:30 a.m. on Monday, Feb.
1, will be held at 10 a.m., Monday.
Will the men who are expected to
attend the meeting at 9:30 a.m. and
who cannot be present then, please
notify the Bureau. The meeting on
Tuesday will be held at 9 a.m. as
Notice to Presidents of Professional
Fratrniiesand All Student Organi-
zations: All page contracts and copy
(names of officers and members), for
space in the 1937 Michiganensian
must be sent in immediately in order
to meet 'Ensian deadlines. All group
sittings and pictures, not yet taken,
should be arranged fQr at once.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
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, Sec. 1, (Advanced Ex-
position) : The examination in this
course will be held in Room 1209 An-
gell Hall on Wednesday, Feb. 3, 2-5
P. L. Schenk.
German 1, 2, 31, 32, Room assign-
ments for final examination:
25 AH Graf, Willey, Braun.
West Lecture Physics Striedieck,
Reichart, Whitesell, Van Duren
201 UH 'Hildner
2003 AH Wahr
2225 AH Scholl
B Haven Diamond
C Haven All Sections
101 Economics Graf, Philippson
1035 AH Willey, Van Duren
35 A.H. Reichart, Nordmeyer
231 AH Eaton
2003 AH Wahr
2225 AH Scholl
B. Haven Diamond
231 AH Eaton
Political Science, Final Examina-
tion, Saturday, Jan. 30, 2:00. Sections
will meet as follows:
Calderwood's sections-C Haven Hall
Cuncannon's sections-205 Mason
Dorr's sections-1035 Angell Hall
Kallenbach's sections-25 Angell Hall
Kitchin's sections-2225 Angell Hall
McCaffree's setions-West Physics
Mathematics, (College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts): The ex-
aminations in Mathematics 1, 2, 3,
and 7 will be held Saturday, Feb. 6,
9-12 a.m., according to the following
Schneckenburger 2003 A.H.
Sociology 233 and 239 will not meet
on Saturday, Jan. 30.
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.
E.E. 7a. Building Illumination, will
have its final examination on Satur-
day morning, Jan. 30, at 8 a.m. in
Room 247 West Engineering Build-
ing (directly opposite the regular
lecture room). This is in accordance
with the circumstances and desires