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June 03, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-06-03

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1937

FOUR THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1937

,,-I,,,,,--,,-, ---- - ------ -- . ...... ...

........_. _.....

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authorlty 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.. Au
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
REPRESENTED'FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College4 Publishers Representati.e
420 fVADISON AVE. NEw YORK, N.Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON - SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES - PORTLAND - SEATT-LE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR.............JOSEPH S. MATTES
E|DITORIAL DIRECTOR...........TUURE TENANDER
CITY EDITOR ....................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS: Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Oilman, Horace Gilmore, Saul Kelman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayio, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsey
*Anderson, Art Baldauf. Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorsteln.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman;
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
BUSINESS- MANAGER ............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER..................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISINGAMANAGER . .. NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER.........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Departmental Managers
'd 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.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH N. FREEDMAN

THE FORUM
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of TIhe
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.
How About It?
To the Editor:
Ever since last fall, when I as a Freshman was
introduced to the Michigan campus with my
head still crammed with parental advice, I have
been fuming and fretting over the exorbitant
prices that I had to pay for my text books. To
1relieve the pressure within me caused by these
pent-up emotions, I decided to take advantage of
our Bill of Rights and indulge a bit in freedom of
the press.
My complaint is directed against the book-
merchants situated on S. State Street. These few
contriving business establishments seem to have
a complete monopoly on Michigan text books sold
in Ann Arbor and they certainly take advantage
of this monopoly on a large scale. Last October
I had to pay practically three dollars for a third
hand Geography I and II book. Two more dol-
lars slipped through my sweating fingers for a
second hand Math. 4 text. When I had finally
completed my purchasing my wallet had shrunk
in thickness about one-half an inch and I came
staggering to my room with the terrific burden
of four second hand text books which had cost
me ten dollars. I complained bitterly to my fel-
low roomers and found to my surprise that I had
been fortunate indeed, for they had been taken
for a much larger sum than I had. If there were
any other book-stores in town that did not prac-
tice this legalized larceny, I most certainly would
patronize that benevolent establishment. But
alas, there are none.
So, all of my brethren in the University who
feel as I do about our friendly-service bookstores,
let us pray not only for ourselves but for on-
coming suckers, for the book merchants of Ann
Arbor to cut their profits down to only 100 per
cent and give us striving scholars at least a
half-decent break.

S

-A Struggling Freshman.

Time, Iicorporated,
Marches On.. .

R EADERS of Time, Fortune and
Life who have not paused to re-
flect upon the objectivity and the truthfulness of
the news presented in these magazines could
read to advantage Dwight MacDonald's series of
three articles in the May issues of the Nation.
MacDonald, who has contributed to Time, Inc.
in the past, points out how Time's writers and
editors, by a simple use of what they feel to be the
"correct" words, give a biased and prejudiced
account of news events. The foreign news sec-
tion of Time, edited by L. S. Goldsborough, is one
big offender, according to MacDonald. "His
(Goldsborough's) treatment of the Spanish war
must be read to be believed," MacDonald writes.
"'The Spanish government, a regime of Social-
ists, Communists, and rattle-brained liberals,
had emptied the jails of cutthroats to defend
itself,' he wrote early in the conflict. 'The gov-
ernment's militia, largely composed of ill-trained
and ill-disciplined shoemakers, cab-drivers, and
waiters, who were only prevented from scattering
in despair by their officers standing behind them
with cocked firearms . . . '-such is his descrip-
tion of the defenders of Madrid (Time, October
26, 1936)."
MacDonald says further, "Next to radicals
Goldsborough hates Jews. Leon Blum, being
both, is abused in terms worthy of Herr Streicher.
It is 'lean, spidery, Leon Blum, Socialist and
Jew,' 'Jew Blum,' ' . . . the peculiar detestation
Leon Blum is capable of arousing'-in peculiar,
not to say pathological, people, one might add."
These are only incidental quotations which Mr.
MacDonald'has taken from Time magazine's own
pages. His quotations are effective and show
quite conclusively that the treatment of news
from the other side of the tracks is not all that
the editors claim it to be. Luce, who was the
father of Time, Inc., and still is the active head
of the organization which publishes all three of
the magazines discussed by Mr. MacDonald in
his series, is described as a man whose opinions
"are those of the ruling business class to which
he belongs and whose great mouthpiece he is,
of the people he went to college with, the people
he puts up in his streamlined guest cottages ---
the people, in a word, who pay for the adver-
tising which pays for his magazines."
Luce appears to have forgotten the journalistic
objectivity that he so proudly boasts of in the
realization that news treated with color, sensa-
tionalism and flippancy is profitable. Truth be-
comes an incidental element. It must not stand
in the way.
The real danger in publications s'uch as Time
is not in the subtle prejudice with which news
and characters are treated but it lies in the fact
that the majority of readers are not aware that
they are being duped by the so-called reputable
journals. Hearst is not overly dangerous for the
treader with average intelligence because of the
simple. reason that the reader is cognizant of
Hearst's journalistic concepts and is, therefore,
ready to take Hearstian reportorial tid-bits with
considerable quantities of salt.
Time, however, purports to be objective, high-

Warriors Off The Campus
To the Editor:
Second Louie sounded very much like the
typically "good" man. Bertrand Russell says that
the "good" man, "apart from his professional
duties .. . may encourage patriotism and military
training." The "bad" man, on the contrary, may
have some subversive opinions; "for instance, he
may think that if you desire peace you should
prepare for peace, not for war." Bertrand Russell
says 'that "The rank and file, of course, are not
virtuous: they try to practice universal brother-
hood and mutual good will." And such practice,
as we all know, is contrary "to the belief of all
right-minded people."
"Good" men abhor criticism and believe that
the R.O.T.C. is actually beyond criticism, except,
of course, in its pathetic inefficiency-since,
among other reasons like desertion, as is almost
unanimously admitted by both "good" and "bad"
men, the constituents of the R.O.T.C. tend very
strongly to become human but inhumane auto-
matons.
Perhaps our "good" men and students are
both so tragically misinformed on the R.O.T.C.
(we shall grant them the virtue of honesty,
wrong though this be), because, as an Army man
has said, "It is the one educational sphere in
which the military man can propagandize un-
hampered."
"From the students' viewpoint, (after the War)
anyone who was willing to spend a good portion
of his college years undergoing military training
was not held in high esteem." In November,
1922, however, "College authorities, army officers
and educators were invited to hear the Secretary
(of War) enunciate a new policy for the War
Department-that of educator, trainer in cit-
izenship and popularizer of war. Secretary Weeks
lamented that the law prevented the R.O.T.C.
from being superimposed upon the entire educa-
tional system of the country. He suggested re-
course through indirect action: the R.O.T.C.
would be popularized artificially if it could not
be super-imposed.
Thereafter, popularizing methods up to and
including sex appeal hit the R.O.T.C.
And War Department Training Manual 2000-
25 set forth the "citizenship" course. "According
to the manual, big corporations in America are
excellent because 'railroads, telegraph and tele-
phone companies conduct their affairs to the
benefit and profit of the nation.' "
"Property is the base of civilization."
The abundant wealth of our country "has been
distributed to the enrichment of her entire pop-
ulation."
"Pacifism is baneful."
"It promotes distrust of country, debases the
spirit of nationalism, is destructive of patriotism
and cooperates with destructive forces for the
overthrow of national institutions."
(P.S.: Before you resign from the R.O.T.C.,
you had better check these statements for your-
self.)
But "citizenship" training entails still more
dogma. Second Louie is correct on the pacifist's
"Destructive Idealism." The citizenship course
states that this is "an attempt to undermine the
nation from within, more serious than thei-threat
of armed forces from without."
So what, O Louie, is left good about the R.O.-
T.C.? You yourself quite correctly refute the false
notion that the R.O.T.C. is "an important ele-
ment in our national security." In this you are
correct, even if "at the University of Illinois over
a million dollars' worth of military equipment
. . ,_4 _.-, . 1~ + un m r, o -on

UNDER qm
THE CLOCK
ith DISRAELI
T HE BANNER LINE of the first page of the
Chicago Tribune yesterday announced that
the picketer slain while on the line at the steel
strike in Indiana Harbor was a RED. We hope
that the company police in Governor Townsend's
state of this land of the free feel a little better
about this unfortunate incident. After all, that
wouldn't be as bad as if it had been a Republican.
Disraeli at least is much relieved about it all
now that the chap's politics are settled. And he
suggests that the Russian government papers
take notice, so that when Stalin's next "purge"
comes, the Bolshevik banners can run something
like: FIND MURDERED MAN WAS DEMO-
CRAT, $0 IT'S ALL RIGHT.
* * * *
JUST AS AN ADVERTISEMENT to those who
plan on school at Michigan next fall, we feel
that no matter what stands in a prospective
student's way he should, try to overcome it just
to have the acquaintance of Minnie S.
The University received a card yesterday from
the earnest Minnie addressed thusly:
Registrar, Director, Secretaries, Asst., Pres.
and Faculty members and families.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
On the back of- the card was the following
message:
Hollywood, Calif.
Registrar, Director, Sec., Pres. and Mrs.-,
Faculty members, wives, husbands,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Gentlemen :
Please send me a bulletin of your Univer-
sity.
Yours very truly,
Minnie S.
Minnie no doubt feels that there is nothing
like getting your man, woman, child, mother-in-
law, goat.
YESTERDAY for the first time in the history
of the awards, Hopwood winners were noti-
fied beforehand that they had won a prize. That
was done because contestants had complained
that the strain was too much for them. Formerly
it meant sitting through a lecture for an hour or
so, waiting with your heart going like Andy
Gump's Adam's apple. For many it meant work-
ing up to a great big letdown.
Disraeli asked one of the winners if it had
made any real difference. The ieply was some-
thing like this: "Before it was like sitting in a
room with someone you loved, waiting for her to
say she loved you. Then you either swooped
down and carried her off or you were borne off
yourself-not by her. Today it was like loving
a woman in another room, suddenly discovering
that she loves you, then you have to wait until
they let you out of your roomsb you can go to
her. But all the time you know she is waiting.
No doubt the gal he meant was something
hypothetical-like Dame Fortune.
- ,
Russian Performance
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
THE STORY is familiar about Emerson trying
to force an obstinate heifer through a barn
door. Unused to such physical exertion, he was
breathing hard and getting nowhere, though
resolutely sticking to the task. Along comes the
servant girl, sizes up the situation at a glance,
thrusts a finger into the calf's mouth and with
this maternal gesture gently leads the animal to
its stall. The philosopher, back in his study,
entered this note in his diary: "I like people who
get things done."
Few of us are philosophers but all of us feel
as Emerson did. We all admire people who do
things. And by that token, Soviet Russia is today
enjoying the admiration of the world. This bus-
iness of establishing a camp at the North Pole

may be called an epic without invoking poetic
license at all. All the preparations have been
conducted in the manner of our best industrial
efficiency. The best minds were chosen, spe-
cialists who had won their rating in competitive
action as well as in studious attainments. A
work of the highest imagination, at first the
dream of a poet-playwright, a twentieth-century
Shelley, say, with the real Promethean fire, it in-
spired a scientist and his staff to translate a
charted dream into fact.
Moscow has been a loud talker since the 10
days that shook the world. It has ,drenched the
avenues of communication with advertisements
of the millenium. But this North Pole adven-
ture is written, not in words, but in deeds. Here
is a challenge to the world's attention. Planting a
city on the North Pole as the connecting link
between Moscow and San Francisco-well, shadei
of the Romanoffs, make your bow to your su-
periors!
injurious. I deny absolutely that military drill
contains one feature which cannot be duplicated
in every well-regulated gymnasium in the coun-
try today."
What then, O Louie, is good about the R.O.-
T.C.? Good for "obedience, loyalty, initiative or
respect for law"? A former West Point and Reg-
ular Army man says that "a mass of evidence
can be marshalled against military training in-
culcating" said qualities. A New Jersey Com-
mission is hardly necessary to reveal that "obed-
ience to military authority is generally unthink-
ing ... blind and superficial, not real." I learned
the same fact from a few R.O.T.C. boys on our

TH EATRE
By JAMES DOLL
The Centennial Opera
WHEN it came to deciding on a play
for Centennial Week, the com-
mittee in charge selected Play Pro-
duction to produce it. And since the
group's most impressive productions
have been those they did with the
School of Music and the dance classes
from the department of physical edu-
cation, a musical by this combination
seemed the logical thing.
Best remembered have been the
series of Gilbert and Sullivan operas.
In these the emphasis has been on
the rather less known ones. The five
have been: The Gondoliers, Iolanthe,
Ruddigore, The Pirates of Penzance,
and The Yeomen of the Guard. How-
ever, two of the most interesting
productions of the three organiza-
tions were The Chocolate Soldier and
Midsummer Night's Dream for which
the University Symphony Orchestra
played the Mendelssohn music.
Although the difficulties of the Sa-
voy operas are not always realized, it
iscertain that The Bartered Bride.-
is, musically, the most ambitious work
attempted so far by the group. It
gives an opportunity to all the de-
partments. The singing both for the
choruses and the soloists, the dancing.
and the music for the orchestra will
provide a real challenge for these
groups. The overture, for example
was considered so interesting by Gus-
tav Mahler who conducted the first
Metropolitan Opera production, that
it was played as an introduction t
the second act so that late arrival
should not miss it.
Pitts Sanborn says in his notes foi
the Metropolitan's program: "Th
Bartered 'Bride is national opera
folk opera, even more redolent of
Bohemia's fields and groves than Dei
Freischutz is of German forests.
"Nevertheless The Bartered Brid
is byno means folk opera in a cramp-
ing sense. While distinctly of its na-
tive soil, it also possesses the uni-
versal qualities necessary to give it a:
world-wide currency. We of othe
countries delight in its C z e c h
rhythms, its national dances, the
characteristic contour of its melodies
but we find also in the music more
than local color and exotic charm
the glowing humanity is there that
transcends limits and boundaries."
After its first performance at the
Provisional Theatre in Prague, Ma
30, 1866, the inspired comedy wa
seen at most of the important Euro-
pean opera houses from St. Peters-
burg to London. However, it was no
seen in America until the Metropol-
itan added it to its repertoire Jan-
uary 19, 1909. The late Emmy Des-
tinn, herself a Czech, sang Marie. Th
strange, rich quality of her voice wa
said to be suited to the glorious har-
monies of the opera. It was revived
in 1926 with Maria Mueller and ir
1933 with Elizabeth Rethberg, whc
sang here in the May Festival thi
year.
Its next appearance at the Metro-
politan was in the supplementary
Spring Season inaugurated last year
Miss Muriel Dickson who the seasor
before had made a favorite impres-
sion in leading parts with the D'Oyly
Carte company sang Marie. Last
Christmas it was put into the Met-
ropolitan's regular season. At that
time Lawrence Gilman of the New
York Herald-Tribune said: "It is a
masterpiece of humor and gaiety and
beauty, too often and too long neg-
lected in America . . . A perfect way tc
spend Christmas would be to dine de-
liberately at midday and sit befor
The Bartered Bride from eight-thirty
to eleven, with Smetana's prismati
folk-dances and gorgeous droll rie
and vibrant, lovely tunes to end the
day in rich, luxurious content."
And yet, after seeing the Metropol-
itan production, one felt-as so often
one does at such times-that a great
deal was lost in the production. It

seems to me that the Metropolitan i.
limited to grand opera in the fullest
sense of the term. The comedy and
delicacy of effect possible in an opera
like Smetana's was not at all realized
Not only Mozart but operas like Mig-
rion do not seem suited to those vast
wastes. It is not possible to put over,
comedy except in the broadest man-
ner and even then it does not quite
get across.
The operas, too, are not seemingly
studied as separate productions but
have a sameness in the staging if not
in the musical interpretation. The
chorus steps back at rest and the
ballet comes on for its turn. They
exit and the opera goes on as before.
The principals, too, do not fit into a
general ensemble. There seems to
be no broad interpretation covering
the whole production.
For that reason the opera is well
suited to production in an intimate
theatre like the Mendelssohn.
Although not officially a part of the
program of summer plays, it will ac-
tually be a striking beginning for
the Michigan Repertory Player's sea-
son of eight plays. The Smetana
opera will open Tuesday, June 15 and
play Wednesday, Thursday and Fri-
day nights of Centennial week with
matinees on Wednesday and Thurs-
day.
DanaYoung Leave For
Ohio Forestry Meeting

(Continued from Page 2)

Plans for Commencement:
Commencement, Saturday, June
3:30 p.m.

19,

Weather Fair
Time of Assembly, 5:20 p.m. (ex-
:ept noted).
Places of Assembly:r
Members of the Faculties at 5:30
>.m. in Angell Hall, Room 1223 Rhet-
ric Library where they may robe.
Regents, Ex-Regents and Deans at1
5:30 p.m. in Angell Hall, Room 1011,
he Regents Room.
Students of the various schools and
,olleges, as follows:
Literature, Science and the Arts on
Vlain Diagonal walk be.tween Library1
nd Engineering Buildings.
Education on walk North side of t
>hysiology and Pharmacology Build-
ing.
Engineering on Main Diagonal walk
in Engineering Court.
Architecture on Main Diagonal
Walk in Engineering Arch (behind
Engineers). c
Medical on diagonal walk betweenF
Chemistry Building and Library.
Nurses on diagonal walk between
Chemistry Building and Library (be-
wind Medics).
Law on East and West walk, West7
Af the intersection in front of Li-
brary.t
Pharmacy on East and- West walk,
West of the intersection in front of
ibrary (behind Law).
Dental Surgery on North and South
,valk in rear of North wing of Univer-
sity hall. 1
Business Administration on walk in
ront of Physiology and Pharmacol-
)gy Building.
Forestry and Conservation on walk
n front of Physiology and Phar-
m.acology Building (behind Bus. Ad.).
Music on diagonal walk from Li-
arary to Alumni Memorial Hall, nearK
Library.
Giraduate on East and West walk
West of Library entrance.l
Honor Guard at Waterman Gym-
nasium.
Line of March, State Street to Ferry
Field.
Weather Rainy
The sounding of the UniversityI
Power House Siren at 5 to 5:15 p.m.R
will indicate that the exercises have
been transferred to Yost Field House.+
Students will proceed directly to the
Field House and enter through the
North doors.
Members of the Faculties will enter
through the north doors and take
their places on the platform in the
Field House.
Regents, Ex-Regents, Deans and;
Candidates for Honorary Degrees will
assembly in the office in the North
end of the Field House.
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-23~1 A.H.

Education for Leadership (Union),
"Foreign Relations" (League), "Crea-
tive Art" (League), "The University
and Alumni Relations" (Union).
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-
torium. Topic: "Higher Education
and Scientific Progress."
12:30 p.m. Luncheon, Michigan
Union Ballroom.
Topic: 'Achieving a Balance Be-
tween Scientific and Social Progress."
2:50 p.m., Fifth General Session,
Hill Auditorium.
Topic: "The University and the
Professions."
6:15 p.m. Alumnae Dinner, Mich-
igan League Ballroom.
6:30 p.m. All-Class Dinner, Mich-
igan 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-
litorium. Topic: "The University
md the Enrichment of Life."
No tickets are necessary for ad-
nission to the sessions in Hill Audi-
I.orium. All dinners are $1.50 per
)late except the Community Dinner
vhich is $1. All luncheons are $1
cer plate. Luncheon and dinner
ickets are now available in Alumni
Vemorial Hall.
The Intramural Sports Building
vill be closed to activities Friday,
Tune 11, at 6 p.m. Lockers must be
-enewed for the summer or vacated on
>r before that date.

English 32, Sec. 4, which meets
MIWF 10 in Room 3231 Angell Hal,
will have its examination in 1209
Angell Hall.
Latin 56, Latin Literature in Eng-
ish: Students are requested to turn
n their completed note-books at the
ime of the final examination.
Esperanto: The Esperanto Class
will meet in Room 1035 Angell Hall
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday.
Hopwood contestants are requested
o call for their manuscripts at the
EIopwood Room on either Thursday
r Friday afternoon, June 3 or 4.
Copies of the judges' comments or in-
dividual manuscripts may be ob-
ained at the desk.
To The Members of the Faculty of
The College of Literature, Science,
and The Arts: The eighth regular
meeting of the faculty of the Col-
ege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts for the academic session of 1936-
37 will be held in Room 1025 Angell
Hall, June 7, 1937, at 4:10 p.m.
Agenda:
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of May 3, 1937, which have
been distributed by campus mail.
(pages 341-346).
2. Resolution on the retirement of
Prof. S. 'Lawrence Bigelow. Commit-
tee, Professors A. L. Cross, M. P.
Tilley, and H. H. Willard, Chairman,
3. Election of five members to the
University Council and two members
to the Administrative Board for terms
of three years. Nominating com-
mittee, Professors Vernor W. Crane,
chairman, 'C. A. Knudson, and D. L.
Rich.
4. Reports:
a. Executive Committee by Prof.
Campbell Bonner.
b. University Council by Prof. R
B. Hall.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate School by Prof. Louis I. Bred-
Vold.
d. Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs by Prof. Preston Slosson.
e. Deans' Conference by Dean E.
H. Kraus.
5. Proposed Honors Degree Pro-
gram in Liberal Arts (copy enclosed).
6. Announcements and new busi-
ness.
Edward H. Kraus.
The Paul F. Bagley Scholarship in
Chemistry of $200 is open to juniors
and seniors majoring in chemistry.
Preference will be given to those need-
ing financial assistance: Application
blanks may be obtained in Room 212,
Chemistry Laboratory, and must be
filed not later than June 4.
The George Davis Bivin Foundation
prizes in the Mental Hygiene of Child-
hood: The University of Michigan
announces the establishment, through
a gift of the George Davis Bivin Foun-
dation, Inc., of several prizes for grad-
uate and undergraduate students for
the encouragement of resarch and
study on problems concerned with the
mental hygiene of childhood.
Awards of $20, $10 and $5 are of-
fered for papers submitted by ad-
vanced undegraduate students. A
prize of $50 is offered to graduate
students for a master's or doctor's
thesis or a comparable special study.
The following conditions govern the
awards:
1. In order to be considered for the
award for the current year, papers
must reach the chairman of the com-
mittee, 2509 University Elementary
School, not later than 4 p.m., June
10, 1937.
2. Copies of all prize-winning pa-
pers are to be sent to the Secretary
of the Foundation. All rights to the
manuscript, however, remain with the
writer.
3 ,Awards may be withheld if, in
the judgment of the committee, no
papers of sufficient merit are con-
,~i~at3TAonmfta lra~v

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Vaversity. Copy received at the affic atthe Assaitant to the Prslde *
at h3-30; 11:00 a*"Lo- Saturday.

mond, Whitesell, Braun.
2225 Angell Hall, Graf.
B Haven Hall, Striedieck.
1035 Angell Hall, Wahr.
C Haven Hall, Van Duren.
German 31:
Both sections in C Haven Hall.
German 32:
2003 Angell Hall, Philippson, Nord-
meyer.
2225 Angell Hall, Graf.
1035 Angell Hall, Walhr.
C Haven Hall, Van Duren.
B Haven Hall, Striedieck.
W. Lee. Physics, Gaiss.
Political Science: Examinations
Thursday afternoon, June 3:
Course Instructor Room
1 All 25 A.H.
2 Cuncannon 2003 A.H.
McCaffree 205 M.H.
Kallenbach C.H.H.
Kitchin B.H.H.
Dorr (see. 1) C.H.H.
Dorr (sec. 2.) B.H.H.
51 Cuncannon 2203 A.H.
52 Preuss 1025 A.H.
Heneman 231 A.H.
108 Bromage 35 A.H.

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