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June 02, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-06-02

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michiganunder the authoity of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session
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 republicatn of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions duringeregular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publshers Representative
Board of Editors
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS: Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, Saul Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayio, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Szemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsey
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairxtan;
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Betty Lauer, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis
Helen Miner, Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Har-
riet Pomeroy, Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and
Virginia Voorhees.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Philip
Buchen, Contracts Manager; Robert Lodge, Local
Advertising Manager; William Newnan, Service Man-
ager; Marshall Sampson, Publications and Classified
Advertising Manager,
John Bull?....
T HE GERMAN bombardment of
Almeria, the withdrawal of Italy
and Germany from the Non-Intervention Com-
mittee and the British protest of Loyalist inter-
ference with neutral shipping has brought the
Spanish situation to its greatest open crisis as
far as the rest of Europe is concerned since the
outbreak of the revolt.
Although Germany played the most spectac-
ular part over the week-end, we feel that Great
Britain is rapidly becoming the major key to
the entire Spanish crisis. Germany, to be sure,
deserves to be censured for its premature action
in bombarding Almeria. No reports have been
received that Germany attempted any diplomatic
means of securing redress before her "reprisal"
move. As the New York Times has pointed out,
responsibility for the bombing of the Deutsch-
land in the harbor of Iviza has not been clearly
attributed to the Loyalists. Surely, under such
conditions Germany should have entered into
some negotiations before bombarding the Span-
ish seaport. Further, a reprisal, according to
international law, should be in proportion to the
previous illegality and there appears to be much
room for doubt as to whether the bombardment
of Almeria was justified by the bombing of the
Deutschland. In view of Germany's preylous ac-
tivities in connection .with the Spanish revolt,
however, any attempt at justifiable procedure on
its part cannot be expected.
Great Britain's protest against Loyalist inter-
ference with her shipping seems strange when
one pauses to consider that British commerce
has suffered much more at the hands of the
rebels. Franco's blockade outside of Loyalist
ports prevented many British merchant vessels
from reaching Spain. The ports of Barcelona
and Bilbao were effectively cut off by the rebel
blockade and British shippers were advised not to
send goods to Spain. This advice came from
official quarters despite the fact that Great
Britain has not recognized the belligerency of
Franco. Hence protests now against alleged

Loyalist interference sound out of tune and add
to the evidence that the National Government
is pro-Franco.
This latest step brings Great Britain right in
line with Germany and Italy, the countries which
have been aiding the fascist forces in Spain since
the early stages of the revolt. Thus the reports
that the only hopeful sign for Europe in the pres-
ent crisis are the close relationships between
France and Great Britain become almost mean-
ingless. Great Britain can no longer be defi-
hitely depended upon to align itself with anti-
fascist countries should a European war result.
At last the National Government appears to be
showing its true colors. Great Britain has acted
in a pro-fascist manner throughout the Spanish
revolt although not taking any definite steps
which would reveal its hand until now. What

Bureau Of New Plays
T HE SECOND PLAY competition of the Bureau
of New Plays for college students and recent
graduates has just been announced by Theresa
Helburn, Director. The terms and requirements
were decided after a series of preliminary meet-
ings between Miss Helburn, the Advisory Council
-Walter Prichard Eaton of Yale, Chairman,
Frederick H. Koch of the University of North
Carolina and Kenneth Rowe of the University
of Michigan--and the representatives of the
seven major motion picture companies sponsor-
ing the Bureau of New Plays. These last are:
Marion Avery, Columbia Pictures Corporation;
J. Robert Rubin, Metro-Godlwyn-Mayer Cor-
poration; Russell Holman, Paramount Pictures,
Inc.; Leda Bauer, RKO Radio Pictures, Inc.; Ed-
win P. Kilroe, Twentieth Century-Fox Film Cor-
poration; Charles Beahan, Universal Pictures
Company, Inc.; Jacob Wilk, Warner Brothers
Pictures, Inc.
WHEN THE RESULTS of the first competition
were announced last February, it was found
that two out of the six awards, and one out of
five honorable mentions, had been given to Mich-
igan students. Arthur Miller, '38, won a scholar-
ship of $1,250 for his play They Too Arise. It
was produced by the Hillel Players at the Men-
delssohn Theatre in March. Robert Wetzel, who
was formerly on the faculty of the English de-
partment was awarded $500 for Fool's Hill, a
satire on university life. Theodore Kahan, '35,
was given honorable mention. No other uni-
versity won more than a single scholarship and .
a single honorable mention. This was especially
noteworthy in view of the fact that Michigan
was fourth in number of manuscripts submitted.
Awards of $500 will again be made to the
authors of the six best plays submitted in the
competition. At the discretion of the Bureau
of New Plays, and on the basis of future promise
and financial need, these awards may be in-
creased to scholarship awards of $1250 or to fel-
lowship awards of from $1,500 to $2,500. More
awards may be granted if the material sub-
mitted justifies it or, if in the opinion of the
judges ,the material submitted does not justify
the full quota of awards, the Bureau reserves
the right to grant only as many as they recom-
The recipients of such scholarship or fellow-
ship awards will be expected to submit at least
two plays within the year's tenure of the scholar-
ship or fellowship or within six months there-
after, and in case of production of one or both
of such plays, part of the scholarship or fellow-
ship awards shall be considered as advance ou
royalties to be returned to the Bureau of New
Plays for the maintenance of awards.
IT WAS DECIDED to open this second competi-
tion October 1, close it December 15, and an-
nounce the awards not later than March 15. This
change in dates from last year's competition was
made to allow students who may have written
scripts this summer to revise them with profes-
sorial criticism in the fall before submitting them
in the competition, to obviate rushing professors
in colleges at the last moment for letters of
recommendation which must accompany the
scripts, and to permit students new in the fall
in playwriting courses likewise to enter the com-
Any undergraduate or graduate student now
attending any American or Canadian university
or college, or who has atended such an insti-
tution at any time since September 1, 1931,
whether or not the work for a degree was com-
pleted, is eligible to compete for the awards.
Plays must be full length, original, unpublished
and unproduced by any professional theatre, and
must have written recommendation by the head
of the English or Drama Department or his au-
thorized representative, of the college or univer-
sity attended by the author.
Miss Helburn says, "The colleges are showing a
great deal of ifiterest already. The professors
of playwriting report that their students are even.

now planning what plays they wish to submit in
this competition. A great many of the competi-
tors in last year's competition who received en-
couragement and advice on their manuscripts
are working now on new plays which they ex-
pect to submit in this second play competition."
A committee of judges selected from a panel
of leading producers, directors, educators, actors
and critics of Theresa Helburn, ex-officio, will
make the final decisions in the second play com-
petition. Included in the panel are: Richard
Aldrich, Delos Chappell, Max Gordon, Lawrence
Langner, Gilbert Miller, Brock Pemberton, Row-
land Stebbins, Arthur Hopkins, producers: John
Gassner, critic; Harry Wagstaff Gribble, Worth-
ington Miner, Antoinette Perry, Lee Strasberg,
Edward Goodman, Philip Moeller, directors; A.
M.. Drummond of Cornell University, Garrett H.
Leverton, of Northwestern University, E. C. Mabie
of the University of Iowa, educators.
Peace, But When?
rTHE WORLD, for some mysterious reason, is
apparently moving towards war. It seems
insane to those of us who can remember what
war really was a few years ago; how useless it
proved to be, how it settled nothing, but left
everything in a confusion from which the world
has not yet recovered. And it will unquestion-
ably be even more terrible than it was then if it
.comes again . . .
I believe that peace is certain to come sooner
or later. I cannot believe that human beings
can permanently be so destitute of all common

SituDown Strikes
(A Statement by the National Committee
of the American Civil Liberties Union.)
THE NEW TACTIC followed by both strikers
and the unemployed in occupying places of
employment and public offices as a form of pro-
test and pressure raises questions on which the
champions of civil rights are sharply divided. The
various arguments are here set forth in order to
indicate the complex character of the issue and
to define the relation of the American Civil
Liberties Union to it.
Many of our friends dismiss all these sit-down,
and stay-in strikes as a simple issue of trespass,
involving only property rights, with which the
American Civil Liberties Union is not concerned.
But a contrary view is expressed by many that
other issues than trespass are involved.
They point out that when the unemployed oc-
cupy public relief offices or legislative halls, they
are exercising what seem to them to be rights of
access to a public place with which their interests
are vitally concerned. They point out further
that when sit-down strikers have occupied plants
only during their working hours, repeating the
tactic on subsequent days, no issue of trespass
has been raised and no process of law has yet
been invoked.
The main issue arises, of course, when strikers
continue to occupy plants after working hours.
Injunctions have been issued against them. Ar-
rests have been made for trespass. Legislative
proposals attempt to make such forms of tres-
pass felonies or go further by making failure to
give several days' notice to strike a crime
Civil Liberties Involved .......
Threats are frequently made of the use of pri-
vate violence or of the military power of the
state to eject such strikers. Issues of civil liberty
are obviously involved in some of these methods.
Occupation of company property by striking
workers raises highly debatable questions in a
field in which public policy is obviously yet to be
determined. Sit-down strikers usually maintain
that they are "not sitting on company property,
they are sitting on their jobs," and assert a
"property interest" in their jobs.
They liken the procedure to a form of picket-
ing ,maintaining that the law once held both
picketing and trade unions to be illegal, and ar-
guing that the law may come around to recog-
nition under given circumstances of their right
to remain peacefully at their places of work. How
far the law may hold that labor relations are sub-
ject to public regulation and therefore whether
such a tactic might be recognized in any circum-
stances is still, of course, a matter of speculation.
Contrary arguments are commonly advanced
against the tactic on grounds which in principle
have some relation to the democratic process.
It is pointed out that the sit-down tactic enables
a minority of workers to deny rights to a majority
and that, in a public service industry, a small
minority may cripple service essentially to a
whole community. They point out further thatt
the tactic mnay be used by irresponsible elements
against trade unions themselves.
Negotiation Vs. Coercion... . .
The chief concern of the Civil Liberties Union
in relation to industrial conflict is to keep open
the processes of discussion and negotiations as
against coercion and violence. That is the heart
of the civil liberties doctrine.
The Civil Liberties Union has always opposed
use of force or violence in industrial conflict on
the side of employers or strikers and the use of
excessive force by public authorities in making
arrests. It is not always easy to draw the line
between reasonable and unreasonable use of the
power of the police, and each set of circum-
stances must therefore be judged separately. Or-
dinarily, ways can be found to enforce the law
without paying the price of bloodshed for such
tactics as the peaceful occupation of places of
It is obviously in the public interest to have
the conflict between labor and capital handled
by the process of discussion and negotiation
rather than complicated by hasty and ill-advised
use of the power of the police.
The Civil Liberties Union will act only to keep

open the channels of organization and negotia-
tion, to maintain intact the right to strike and
in particular cases to protest and take action
against unnecessary force or violence, by whom-
ever employed.
Tax Dodgers
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
RESIDENT ROOSEVELT'S stinging attack on
income-tax evaders in the upper brackets is
both timely and welcome. It takes on emphasis
and drama from his threat to name names and
his account of the multi-millionaire who incor-
porated his yacht and thus saved himself $50,000
a year in income taxes.
Such a tax-dodging device, in the President's
view, is "unethical, immoral or whatever one
wanted to call it," to quote from the correspon-
dent's account. Of course it is, but that doesn't
stop the tax-evaders. So long as the loopholes,
or possible loopholes, are there, the practices will
continue. A subterfuge may be the very anti-
thesis of all ethics and morals, but so long as
there is a chance of its being legal, it will be
Mr. Roosevelt does not rest with condemna-
tion and publicity, of course, but announces he
will ask Congress to plug up the loopholes in
the tax laws. This is the real remedy. The
government's efforts to compel full payment of
income taxes have in many instances been
thwarted by the complexity of the statutes and
the openings left for sharp-shooting lawyers to
save their clients money. What we need is a
clearly understandable and lawyer-uroof set of

The Second Coward Pill
The 1937 Dramatic Season, Robert
Henderson, Director, presents Misg,
Jessie Royce Landis in the second group
of Noel Coward's Tonight at 8:30 with
Cha rles Romano. Comprising: Family
Album, a Victorian comedy with music;
Fumed Oak, an unpleasant comedy in
two scenes; Shadow Play, a musical
fantasy in many scenes. Directed by
Robert Henderson: the music under.,
the direction of Stanley Butler, scenery
painted by Herman Boothe. At the
Mendelssohn Theatre.



VOL. XLVII No. 176
Commencement Tickets: Tickets
for Commencement may be obtained
on request after June 1, at the Busi-

annual payments. (If premiums are
paid monthly, no regular premium
tnotices are sent and a receipt is sent

only at the

end of the policy year).
Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary.

ness office, Room 1, University Hall
HIS second bill of short plays by Commencement Week programs will
Noel Coward is even more enter- also be ready on June 1 or soon
taining-as a whole-than the first thereafter. Inasmuch as only two
was two weeks ago. The emphasis Yost Field House tickets are. available
here is definitely on light comedy for each Senior, please present iden-
with music. Family Album is subtle, tification card when applying for
light, the music most skillfully blend- tickets.
ed into the action. The atmosphere Herbert G. Watkins.
throughout is the sort we associate
with the pleasant aspects of the Vic- Seniors: The firm which furnishes
torian era. Noel Coward seems to diplomas for the University has. sent
suggest this nostalgia quite as well the following caution: "Please warn
as, say Laurence Houseman in Vic- graduates not to store diplomas in
toria Regima or E. F. Benson in his cedar chests. There is enough of the
As We Were essays: the sons and moth-killing aromatic oil in the av-
daughters in Papa's drawing-room erage cedar chest to soften inks of
the evening of his funeral; the black any kind that might be stored inside
costume of the bereaved; the Ma- them, resulting in seriously damaging
deira; the old family retainer, the diplomas."
'Albrum' Has Victorian Setting Herbert G. Watkins.
It's all there just as it is in a novel _rr_._ks
of Anthony Trollope's; Orley Farm,
perhaps. But into this background Summer Session registration for
is music with Noel Coward's modern students in L.S.&A., Architecture, Ed-
touch. And it is never out of keep- ucation and Music-registration ma-
ing with the gentle satire and carica- terial may be secured from Room 4
ture. U.H. during the examination period.'


Shadow lay is more music than
play, perhaps even more shadow than
play. It seems to me the least inter-
esting of all the plays in the series.
However, it provides a medium for
smart song and dance.
Fumed Oak is a realistic comedy
about the worm that turns. It was
decidedly the hit of this second bill.
The audience takes it for rollicking
comedy which it most certainly is.
'There is an underlying feeling of
drab tragedy but that gives it stature
rather than detracting from its en-
tertainment value.
Second Play Has Comic Appeal
It's about a henpecked husband and
his most unpleasant wife, brat daugh-
ter, and itchy mother-in-law. Every-
one in the audience-and Henry Gow,
the husband-is happy when le turns
on the three, tellsthem what he's
been thinking about them all the
years and ,leaves them fiat. To the
realism, and the pleasant unreality
of the underdog turned for a mon-
ent into a domestic Napoleon, add
an indescribable kind of stylization
that Noel Coward adds to everything
he does.
It is most capitally played as for
the most part all of the plays on the
bill. Jessie Royce Landis, especially
has distinction and distinctness in
each of her three parts. She gets
all the comedy possible out of the
awful wife in Fumed Oak, and isn't
the least bit afraid to make the, au-
dience hate her at the same time.
Small Parts Well Played
Charles Romano is competent and
forceful in the plays, but rather mis-
cast in Shadow Play.
The other actors fitted well into
the scheme of things. In Family Al-
bum John W. Austin was a most
amusing and Dickens-like butler;
Peggy French was effective in a small
part; and Maury Tuckerman has a
feeling for the comedy behind the sit-
uation. In his brief dance in Shadow
Play, Demetrios Vilan caught the
slickness the play needs. The sole ad-
vantage of Miss Ellis Baker in these
plays would seem to be her striking
resemblance to Joyce Carey who
played the same parts in New York.
She almost spoiled Family Album by
her forced climax.'
Better scenery would have helped
the two musical plays on the bill. It
moved awkwardly in Shadow Play
and the decorative possibilities of Vic-
torian elegance were not touched in
the background for Family Album.
(From The Detroit News)
If the state of Tennessee is reading
the notices of itself printed in papers
throughout the nation, it must be
sweating for shame and embarrass-
ment. Hardly have the headlines re-
garding the nine-year-old bride van-
ished when new ones equally sensa-
tional appear regarding a "plow
wife," a woman whose husband
worked her to death pulling a plow.
The land of supposed southern chiv-
alry finds itself held up to public at-
tention as one in which the status of
women is actually worse than among
The judicious realize, of course
that these degrading performances
like the robberies and murders which
so frequently give our cities a black
reputation, are pulled off by a very
small element of the population, and
that the average enlightmnent of
Tennesse citizenship is reasonably
high. But in the absence of counter-
acting accounts of feminine felicity-
for normal existence is not news-
the impression. tends to get abroad
that abuse of women is characteristi
of the whole state. If the better clas
.,,r., anivnr n 1h - nnn l ic

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Uav rsity. Copy received at the omeU at the Assitant to the Pre.dw*
ua 3: 3411.0 a.m. aSaturday.

Asot. L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar.

June .Graduates:

The University

sends interesting and instructive bul- ,
letins periodically to all graduates a
and former students. In order that
you may receive these, please keep L
the Alumni Catalog Office informe
at all times regarding your correct t
Lunette Hadley, Director. f
Senior Engineers: We wish those
who expect to remain in town a few
days during the Centennial Week of l
June 14-19 to assist in demonstrating
the laboratories ..to visitors. If you i
have twoor three hours to help will
you kindly sign one of the notices on f
the bulletin boards or call at 22541. b
Rights and Privileges of Policy-I
holders of T.I.A.A. Of special interest I
upon withdrawal from service.
1. No change of employment status i
affects the amount of premium for
a policy. Policies issued prior to
1936 provided for a higher premium a
if a policyholder entered a commer-
cial occupation, but the Association n
has voted not to enforce this provi- t
sion so that, regardless of shift in p
employment, a policyholder always v
receives the advantage of the low x
premium charged when the policyt
was issued. i
Retirement Annuity Policyholders.
II. If a policyholder is transferring
to another institution, he should con-
sult the officials of the new employ-
er as to whether or not it will share r
in continuing premium payments. o
III. Upon withdrawal from a con-
tributing institution, the policyhold-
er has the following choices with a
reference to his contract with this1
(a) He may continue premiums in
full either annually, semi-annually,
quarterly or monthly.I
(b) He may ask that the premiumr
be reduced. This privilege is avail- t
able by .vote of the Board of Trustees t
and is not a provision of the policy
contracts. A reduction cannot be
made retroactively so, arrangements
should be made immediately. (The
minimum premium acceptable is aE
regular payment of $5 monthly, or an
equivalent sum paid quarterly, semi-
annually, or annually.)
(c) He may make. no further pay-
ment of premiuns, in which case the7
contract automatically b e c o m e s
"paid-up." (Under a paid-up con-
tract, the annuity will become pay-
able as the original annuity was pay-
able for such reduced amount as the
accumulated premiums will purchase.1
To resume payments later, on a paid-
up contract, it is necessary to rein-
state it by the payment of all pre-
miums in default with interest at 5
per cent per annum)
IV. Leave of Absence. The provi-
sions described above are, of course,
available in case of absence on leave,
either with or without pay, but no
special privileges are granted to such
T 1h e Association recommends,
wherever possible, that both the in-
sttution anl the staff member con-
tinue payments in full on annuity
contracts, during leave of absence.
Life Insurance Policyholders.
V. If premiums have been deduct-
ed from salary and remitted by the
institution, this procedure has been
based on instructions from the pol-
icyholder. If such a policyholder
withdraws from the institution, he, of
course, becomes responsible for the
- payment of future premiums. If he
- tion, it is suggested that he make in-
quiry as to whether or not the new
3 employer will, on his authority, de-
c duct premiums and transmit them to
- the Association. Most institutions,

The 1937 Celebration of the Univer-
sity of Michigan: All of the sessions
of the Celebration are open to alumni,
members of the faculty, students, and
the general public. The various ses-
sions are scheduled as follows:
\Monday, June 14, 6:30 p.m. Com-
pnunity Dinner, Intramural Build-
ing . Theme: "The Relation of the
University to the State of Michigan
and the City of Ann Arbor."
Tuesday, June 15, 9:30 a.m. Second
General Session, Hill Auditorium.
Topic: "Michigan Today and Yester-
6:30 p.m. Dinner, Michigan League
Ballroom. Topic: "The Fine Arts in
Higher Education."
Wednesday, June 16, 9:50 a.m.
Third General Session, Hill Auditor-
ium. Topic: "Higher Education in
the World of Tomorrow."
12:30 p.m. Luncheons and Round
Table Discussions. Topics: "Higher
Education for Leadership (Union),
Foreign Relations" (League), "Crea-
tve Art" (League), "The University
and Alumni Relations" (Union).s
6:30 p.m. Dinner, Michigan Union
Ballroom. Topic: "The College Man
and Religion in the Future."
Thursday, June 17. 9:50 a.m.
Fourth General Session, Hill Audi-
orium. Topic: "Higher Education
and Scientific Progress."
12:30 p.m. Luncheon, Michigan
Union Ballroom.
Topic: "Achieving a Balance Be-
ween Scientific and Social Progress."
2:50 p.m., Fifth General Session,
ill Auditorium.
Topic: "The University and the
6:15 p.m. Alumnae Dinner, Mich-
igan League Ballroom.
6:30 p.m. All-Class Dinner, Mich-
gan Union Ballroom.
Friday, June 18, 8:30 a.m. Break-
fasts and Round Table Discussions
by Professional Groups.
9:50 a.m. Sixth General Session,
Hill Auditorium. Topic: "T h e
University in Educational Progress."
12:30 p.m. Alumni Luncheon, Mich-
gan Union Ballroom.
2:30 p.m. Closing Session, Hill Au-
ditorium. Topic: "The University
ad the Enrichment of Life."
No tickets are necessary for ad-
mission to the sessions in Hill Audi-
orium. All dinners are $1.50 per
plate except the Community Dinner
which is $1. All luncheons are $1
per plate. Luncheon and dinner
tickets are now available in Alumni
Memorial Hall.
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed to activities Friday,
June 11, at 6 p.m. Lockers must be
enewed for the summer or vacated on
r before that date.
Varsity Glee Club: Arrangements
are complete for our appearance June
14, at the Community Dinner. There
will be a rehearsal of all men who
expect to sing in that appearance on
the afternoon of June 14, at 3:30 p.m.
n the Union. Please remember that
wve are singing in summer formal and
not tailcoats. The pictures taken of
the spring trip are ready for distribu-
University Band Members: All men
who are not playing in the com-
mencement band are to return their
equipment Saturday, June 5, 12-2
There will be a meeting of members
of both bands at Morris Hall 5 p.m.,
Wednesday. This is not a rehearsal,
no instruments. Everybody is ex-
pected to be there.
Academic Notices
Mathematics 1, 2, 3, 4, 7,,College of
Literature, Science and the Arts. The
examination in mathematics 1, 2, 3,
4, 7 will take place Thursday, June
10, 9-12 a.m., according to the follow-
ing schedule:
Anning-35 A.H.
Coe-35 A.H.

Copeland-205 M.H.
Elder-205 M.H.
Ford-1035 A.H.
Karpinski-1035 A.H.
Myers-231 A.H.
Nyswander-231 A.H.
Raiford-x-2035 A.H.
Schneckenburger-3017 A.H.
Wehausen-3017 A.H.
History 12, Lec. II, Mr. Stanton's
and Mr. Slosson's sections in Room
103 Romance; and all other sections
in Natural Science Auditorium, for
the final examination, Tuesday, June
8, 2-5 p.m.
Students, College of Engineering:
Correct Examination Schedule is
posted on bulletin boards near Room
263 West Engineering Building.
Disrgard all schedules printed in
Michigan Daily.
A. H. Lovell, Ass't Dean and

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