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June 04, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-06-04

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. JUNE 4, 1937

FOUR FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1931

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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JA

*}F
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the author ity of the Board in Control of
Student Publications. 1
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 republication of all other matter herein also
reserved.
Enteredsat 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.
College Publishers Representtive
420 MADISON AVE. NEw YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON + SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES PORTLAND SEAT'rTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR ............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR..........TUURE TENANDER
CITTY EDITOR..................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
. Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS: Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore Saul Kieman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert May1,RobertaMitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsey
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman;
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Betty Lauer, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis
Helen Mine, Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Har-
riet Pomeroy Maran Smith, Dorothea Staebler and
Virginia Voorhees.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER .............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER.................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER :.. . NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
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.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
Help The Student
Lending Lirary ..
O NE OF THE most worthwhile proj-
ects to be attempted on this cam-
pus for years is the plan for a text book lending
library for the use of students in financial straits.
For years the difficulty of obtaining ap education
on the part of the student working his way
through college here has been heightened im-
,measurably by the prohibitive cost of text books,
second-and third-hand as well as new. This evil
has always been a subject of agitation but until
now little has been done to alleviate it.
The committee heading the work on the li-
brary plan requires the cooperation of every stu-
dent who can help the project by contributions.
As most students are aware, used books seldom
get much return on their original investment
at the book store; if they are given to the text
book library they will be kept in circulation for
a number of years in the hands of those who
need them most.
According to the committee's estimates, about
1,000 volumes should be available in order to
put the project in motion Vext fall. Polls taken
recently in classrooms indicate that this number
can easily be realized, but only if the assistance
of a large group of students in all classes and
departments is forthcoming.
This is an opportunity for practical demon-
stration of service to the campus. Great care
will be taken by the committee to ensure that the
library is only available to those in genuine need;
any student who contributes a book can feel cer-
tain that it will be in the hands of someone who
deserves help. The plan isn't socialistic; it isn't
even cooperative; it is simply a sincere effort on
the part of Michigan students to give a hand to
fellow scholars less fortunate than themselves.
A number of outstanding faculty men have
already voiced their approval and support of
the plan; The Daily can only echo their senti-
ments in the strongest possible manner. Every
student who feels a responsibility toward the
University or who is grateful for the education

he is gaining from it should be more than willing
to make a small sacrifice for it. No Michigan
student should be obliged to cramp an already
reduced standard of living to make room for text
books in his budget.
Woodman, Spare
That Tree.
HE Michigan Liquor Control Com-
mission has authorized Sheriff Ed-
ward Walsh of Ontonagon County to "halt the
sale of liquor if striking lumberjacks in the big
woods become uproarious," the Detroit Free Press
informs us.
Since Dec. 5, 1933 we have been deluded into
thinking that the 18th Amendment was repealed
and that prohibition against drinking alcoholic
beverages was null and void.
Perhaps the Commissioners believe that a lum-
hMripm r forfeits his riahts runder the Constitution

THE FORUM
Letters published In this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of 'he
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.
Disillusioned
To the Editor:
One more week of examinations and I will have
concluded my third year at Michigan. Three
years I'd like to forget-certainly three years I'd
refuse to live over, had I the opportunity. Soon
the formality of taking bluebooks shall be over
and I shall be a senior-with less confidence and
trust than when I entered.
Fortunately, I have been rather well supplied
with money-yet despite the easy life which col-
lege is supposed to afford, I have had a rotten
time of it. Beyond question, it has been my own
fault. College, they tell us, works like a formula
-you take out only as much as you put into it.
Like all the nice theories I've swallowed, this one
fails to hold water.
I have devoted myself to my studies-and I
have received a modicum of success. I have also
made a few-though perhaps superficial friend-
ships. Along the way I have chosen a profession
and have picked up an attitude on life. Despite
all this I feel college has for me been a failure.
Development, I believe comes with experience,
but at Michigan I have suffered only frustration,
solitude, morbidness. If getting a degree means
that one must indulge in meaningless pleasan-
tries, suffer the chatter of overgrown high school
children, conform to ridiculous ritual-then give
your degrees to those who 'can endure such
nonsense. With all the outward trappings of
what seems to be a successful college career, it
seems silly that I should be a quitter-I wonder
why I am dropping out of school!
-M.P.S.
Orpheus, Nota Bene
To the Editor:
I should not presume to push myself forward
as a musical critic, but I do have some ideas on
the subject (I hope).
The phase of the topic which is now claiming
my attention is the question, "When is singing
music and when is it disorderly conduct?" The
statement, "When John McCormack sings a song,
that is music," is of course superfluous. So also,
to those who have heard me sing, is the assertion
that when I sing a song-except in a wilderness
or a vacuum--it is a crime.
I believe, however, that the only distinction
which can be made between music and misde-
meanors must be made by the hearer. It seems
that I have heard somewhere that without an
ear, sound just "ain't." It's only air waves. And
if these waves,must strike an ear before the thing
that some of us call sound can be, it follows as
surely as a policeman follows a pin boy or a
custodian that only the hearer can determine
the quality of sound.
How many persons do not have an ear for
music. Police officers are sometimes that way.
Oh yes, they can hear noises (they are tested
for that) but they have difficulty in distinguish-
ing between a mother's lullaby and the "Sweet
Adeline" of an intoxicated quartet.
As I think of this it becomes a source of
wonder to me that the Salvation Army has
escaped this long. I am expecting any day
to pick up a paper and read the following:
"Group of Salvation Army Street Singers Ar-
rested for Singing the Internationale. They had
red on their uniforms. Four hundred bystanders
testified that the lassies were singing "Nearer
My God to Thee," but two patrolmen insisted
that it was the Communist song they were war-
bling. Each member of the group was fined
$26.50 for aiding an improper diversion."
-Will Canter.
Put To New Use

To the Editor:
The "forbidden fruit" took on new significance
with the advent of the modern student and his
"apple polishing" activities. But now, we under-
stand that the "red apple,' 'although it has re-
tained its ."forbidden" connotation, has been
put to a new use in the best circles.
The ardent suitor of the fair maiden's hand
slips her a "red apple" if and when he gets the
cold shoulder. That is to say, the gentleman by
so doing, acknowledges the jilt and consequent
forbiddance of any more dates with her. This
not only eases the girl's mind as she pursues
her new romance but it also gives the boy
justification to make use of another from his
long list of telephone numbers.
-F.E.H.
A Contradiction
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
WHEN the British constitutional crisis was in
full blast last December, one of the proposed
solutions was that Edward VIII be permitted
to marry Mrs. Simpson in his capacity as Duke
of Cornwall, with the understanding that she
would not rank as Queen. To which high court
circles replied that this was impossible, since by
tradition no such thing as morganatic marriage
exists in England, and every Briton's wife auto-
matically receives the full title proper to her hus-
band's status.
That matter having been settled by Edward's
on~hrr.oa~tn nonthpr nmilpa rnsp RC to what tstip

An Historic Session
(From the New York Times)
THE SUPREME COURT adjourned yesterday
at the end of one of the most momentous
sessions in its history. Throughout the greater
part of this session attention has been focused, as
seldom before in the whole life of the nation,
on the powers and the functions of the court,
on the role it plays in American society, on its
philosophy of law, on its personnel and on its
methods of procedure. This is the natural con-
sequence of the introduction of the President's
plan for an increase of the court's membership,
and of the interest and the controversy which
this proposal has aroused.
At the same time, concurrently with this con-
tinuing discussion and debate, the court itself
has been called upon to pronounce opinions in
cases of far-reaching importance. The present
session has witnessed memorable and significant
decisions: the court's deliberate overruling of its
own earlier opinion in the matter of State mini
mum wage laws; its decision upholding the con-
stitutionality of the Social Security Act; its
stanch defense, in the Herndon case and again
in the case involving the Oregon Criminal Syn-
dicalism Law, of civil liberties guaranteed to the
humblest American by the Constitution; its im-
portant ruling on the Wagner Labor Act, broad-
ening all earlier interpretations of the power of
Congress under the "commerce clause"; its opin-
ions upholding the legality of a number of other
enactments of the Roosevelt Administration-in-
cluding the Silver Purchase Act, the revised Farm
Mortgage Moratorium Law and the joint resolu-
tion of Congress which abrogated gold payments
soon after Mr. Roosevelt entered office.
The Constitution is a living law; judicial in-
terpretation of it is necessarily a continuous and
unending process, and if new ground has been
broken at the present session-particularly by
the court's broadening of the "commerce clause"
and by its reversal of itself in the matter of min-
imum wage legislation-that is in line with the
traditional doctrine that the reasonableness of
any exercise of governmental powers can be
properly determined only in the light of condi-
tions currently prevailing.
.The broadening of the court's interpretation
of the "commerce clause" does not constitute a
sharp break with the traditions of the past. Long
ago Chief Justice Marshall said that the power
of Congress under this clause is as wide as the
exigencies which called it into existence, and to
this Chief Justice Hughes later added that it
"remains as wide as the modern exigencies it
must meet in relation to interstate and foreign
commerce." Writing in 1928, nearly a decade be-
fore the present controversy over the court arose,
Mr. Hughes observed that "Few lawyers, forty
years ago, would have dreamed of the extensive
schemes of Federal legislation which have suc-
cessfully passed judicial strutiny as to their con-
stitutional validity (under the "commerce
clause.")
He pointed out that in rapid succession Con-
gress had passed, and the Supreme Court had
upheld, such measures as the Interstate Com-
merce Act, the Anti-Trust Acts, the Hours of
Service Act, the Safety Appliance Act, the Pure
Food and Drugs Act, the Meat Inspection Act
and many others.
As for the court's reversal of itself in the
matter of minimum-wage legislation, this does
not constitute the first such case on record, or
a case to be explained only on the ground that
the court has been coerced. In 1932 Justice
Brandeis listed twenty-nine instances in which
the court had reversed itself by overruling an
earlier opinion. It had done so, Mr. Brandeis
said, because the court necessarily "bows to
the lessons of experience and the force of better
reasoning, recognizing that the process of trial
and error, so fruitful in the physical science, is
appropriate also in the judicial function." This
same point of view was expressed more than
forty years ago by Justice Field, when, speaking
for the court, he said:
"It is important that the court should be right
upon later and more elaborate consideration of
the cases than consistent with previous declara-
tions. Those doctrines only will eventually stand
which bear the strictest examination and the test
of experience.
It is to this "test of experience" that the court

has imposed the law at the historic session which
ended yesterday. The conclusions it has reached
in the many important cases brought before it
validate once more the conception of the Consti-
tution as a living law, flexible to the changing
needs of changing times.
A Changing Scene
(From the Kansas City Star)
THE ABANDONMENT of Topeka's old-type
street cars comes as another episode in the
narrative of city transportation. Ancient and
rusted car tracks record the route of change in
many.smaller cities throughout the country. In
the larger centers, change takes different forms.
It is on the way, but comes slowly.
Like a befuddled, worn beast from another
age, the old-type trolley car still clings to the
streets of most of the larger cities, an anachron-
ism in the most rapidly moving years in the,
history of transportation. The street car
thumping clumsily through the crowded thor-
oughfares creaks and mutters of the good old
days of 30 years ago, in fact, an ancient age
of the transportation world.
The narrative of city transportation moves
on in Topeka and in cities throughout the
country.
Farley's Contribution
(From the New York World-Telegram)
N ATIONAL CHAIRMAN HAMILTON, through
an error in his mailing list, asked National
Chairman Farley for a contribution to the G.O.P.

THEATRE
j By JAMES DOLL
Contests And Plays
ANOTHER playwriting contest has
been announced by the WPA Fed-
eral Theatre. This one is open to
anyone who has not had a play pro-
duced with commercial success. They
interpret a three week run as suc-
cess.
Plays must be full length and
should be sent to the Play Policy
Bureau of the Federal Theatre, 128 E.
42nd Street, New York. The contest1
closes Sept. 31.
A cash prize of $250 has been con-
tributed by the Dramatist's Guild and
the Federal Theatre has promised a
run of at least two weeks at the regu-
lar royalty rate. They pay all play-
wrights, including Mr. Shaw and Mr.
O'Neill, $51 a week for the first three
weeks, $75 for the next three weeks,
and $100 for all ensuing weeks. This
can add up to quite a sum for a play
that is produced simultaneously by
a number of projects.
* * *
For Student Writers
POSTPONEMENT of the closing
date of the College Playwriting
Contest to Nov. 1 was announced this
week by the jr;nt sponsors, the WPA
Federal Theatre Project and its Na-
tional Advisory Committee. This
contest is open to students regularly
enrolled in any American college or
university and offers a guarantee of a
production running at least one week.
No reason appears why students
should not submit scripts to both con-
tests.
The closing date has been extended
to give students more time after the
opening of school in the fall to get
advice from playwriting teachers on
the final form of their plays. Prof.
Kenneth T. Rowe of the English De-
partment was instrumental in having
the closing date changed from Sep-
tember to Nov. 1.
Plays may be on any theme but
"the direct observation of contem-
porary American life will be pre-
ferred." For this contest plays are
to be sent to the Education Section,
WPA Federal Theatre, 122 East 42nd
Street, New York.
* * *
'Threshold' Next Week
The Hampstead Players, growing
local group, will present Threshold by
Mrs. George Brigham, at 8:15 p.m. on
June 7 and 8 at Jones School Audi-
torium. The production is in line
with the group's plan to produce
plays by local playwrights whenever
possible.
Threshold deals realistically with
problems and incidents in the lives of
a middle class American family since
the beginning of the present economic
crisis. It is being directed by Mrs.
Lowell J. Carr with students, faculty
members, and townspeople in the cast
and working on the technical staff.
'The Fraternal Bond'
PRODUCTION rights to The Fra-
ternal Bond by John Caldwell, '37,
have just been secured by The Dra-
matists' Play Service who will also
publish the play. It won a prize in
Stage Magazine's one act play con-
test and appeared in the June, 1936,
issue of the magazine.
This is just another evidence of
Michigan's rapidly increasing im-
portance among universities as a
playwriting center. Although The
Fraternal Bond was given a private
performance by Play Production stu-
dents last January, few such plays
can be produced here because of the
inadequate facilities and staff for lab-
oratory productions.

Gratuity
(From the Baltimore Sun)
A brief dispatch from New York
states that the estate of John D.
Rockefeller, Sr., is to be enriched by
$20,000 through a voluntary con-
tribution of $15 each by members of
the New York Stock Exchange, "who
will carry out a little-known pro-
vision of the exchange's constitution
of an early date."
The idea of taking up a collection
for the heirs of John D. Rockefeller,
Sr. sounded so strange that we made
inquiry. It's amfact. Stockbrokers'
heirs do take alms.
The trustees of the gratuity fund
meet the third week of each month
to consider the widow and children
of the latest deceased member. The
$15 each member contributes is not
an assessment-they're very plain on
this point-it is. a voluntary gift:
charity. Paid in quarterly install-
ments of $3.75; makes it easier.
Half the $20,000 gratuity -is paid
immediately following the first meet-
ing of the trustees after a member's
death, the rest nine months later.
Half of it goes to his widow, half to
his children; in the case of the late
Mr. Rockefeller, it all goes to the sur-
viving children.
As there are 1375 members, the
sum raised totals $20,625, of which
the odd amount of $625 goes to the
gratuity fund. Quite a tidy little sum
has been built up by these left-over

FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 178
Notices

University Commencement An-
nouncement: The University Com-
mencement exercises will be held on
Ferry Field, Saturday afternoon,
June 19. The gates open at '5 :15
p.m. Audience should be seated by
6:15 p.m., when procession enters thet
field.
The voice-amplifying service will1
be interfered with by outside sounds,
and the audience is therefore re-
quested to avoid conversation andl
moving about. Automobile owners
are asked kindly to keep their ma-
chines away from the vicinity of
Ferry Field during the exercises.
Tickets may be secured at the Busi-
ness Office, University of Michigan,{
Room 1, University Hall, until 6 p.m.,
Saturday, June 19. All friends of
the University are welcome to tickets.
There will be no admission without
tickets.
In case of rain, the exercises will
be transferred to Yost Field House,
to which the special Yost Field House
tickets only will admit. These tickets
are also available at the Business Of-
fice, Room 1, University Hall, Univer-
sity of Michigan, and will be issued
2 to each graduate. The -Ferry Field
ticket will not admit to Yost Field
House.
If it becomes necessary to transfer
the exercises from Ferry Field, out-
doors, to the Field House, indoors,
after the exercises have started, per-
sons will be admitted to the Field
House without tickets until the seat-
ing capacity is exhausted.
If it is decided, in advance of start-
ing the procession, to hold the exer-
cises in Yost Field House, the power
house whistle will be blown between
5 and 5:15 p.m. on Commencement
afternoon.
H. G. Watkins, Asst. Secy.
Senior Engineers: We wish those
who expect to remain in town a few
days during the Centennial Week of
June 14-19 to assist in demonstrating
the laboratories to visitors. If you
have tworor three hoursitohelp will
you kindly sign one of the notices on
the bulletin boards or call at 22541.
Plans for Commencement:
Commencement, Saturday, June 19,
6:30 p.m.
Weather Fair
Time of Assembly, 5:20 p.m. (ex-
cept noted).
Places of Assembly:
Members of the Faculties at 5:30
p.m. in Angell Hall, Room 1223 Rhet-
oric Library where they may robe.
Regents,Ex-Regents and Deans at
5:30 p.m. in Angell Hall, Room 1011,
the Regents Room.
Students of the various schools and
colleges, as follows:
Literature, Science and the Arts on
Main Diagonal walk between Library
and Engineering Buildings.
Education on walk North side of
physiology and Pharmacology Build-
ing.
Engineering on Main Diagonal walk
in Engineering Court.
Architecture on Main Diagonal
Walk in Engineering Arch (behind
Engineers).
Medical on diagonal'walk between
Chemistry Building and Library.
Nurses on diagonal walk between
Chemistry Building and Library (be-
hind Medics).
Law on East and West walk, West
of the intersection in front of Li-
brary.
Pharmacy on East and West walk,
West of the intersection in front of
Library (behind Law).
Dental Surgery on North and South
walk in rear of North wing of Univer-
sity hall.
Business Administration on walk in
front of Physiology and Pharmacol-
ogy Building.
Forestry and Conservation on walk
in front of Physiology and Phar-
macology Building (behind Bus. Ad.).
Music on diagonal walk from Li-

brary to Alumni Memorial Hall, near
Library.
Graduate on East and West walk
West of Library entrance.
Honor Guard at Waterman Gym-
nasium.
Line of March, State Street to Ferry
Field.
Weather Rainy
The sounding of the University
Power House Siren at 5 to 5:15 p.m.
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.
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

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-
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-
igan Union Ballroom.
2:30 p.m. Closing Session, Hill Au-
ditorium. Topic: "The University
and the Enrichment of Life."
No tickets are necessary for ad-
mission to the sessions in Hill Audi-
torium. 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
or before that date.
The School of Education is spon-
soring an informal dinner in the
Ballroom of the Michigan Union on
the evening of June 30, 1937. This
date is during the week of the Na-
tional Education Association meet-
ings in Detroit, which occasion will
bring together many leading men and
women from all parts of the United
States, many of whom were formerly
students at the University. Others
who have been looking for just such
an opportunity as this to visit the
University of Michigan will be in-
vited. The dinner will be open to
students enrolled in the Summer
Session, to residents of Ann Arbor,
and specially to faculty members who
are in the city at that time. Mark
the date, June 30, on your calendar
and watch for further notice of the
place where tickets may be secured
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.
in the Union. Please remember that
we are singing in summer formal and
not tailcoats. The pictures taken of
the spring trip are ready for distribu-
tion.
Members of the Michigan Wolver-
ine: Cash refunds may be obtained
by calling at the office of the Wol-
verine at noon or at 6:30 p.m., Sat-
urday, June 5. Transfer of member-
ship to a membership for next year
may be made at these times, and is
strongly urged for those who wish to
be assured of Wolverine membership
in September, 1937.
A representative of the Electro-
Hygiene Company will be in the office
to interview men for sales work this

'summer, on Tuesday, June 8. Kindly
make appointments at the Bureau,
201 Mason Hall, or call 4121, Ext. 371.
Summer Addresses: All students
registered with the Bureau are re-
minded that they should leave sum-
mer addresses before the end of
school, whether or not they are re-
maining in Ann Arbor. It would be
well to check up on records at this
time also, to be sure they are com-
plete.
University Bureau of Appointments
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-1035 A.H.
Schneckenburger-3017 A.H.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Wavertty. Oopy received at the *VW* at the Amiftsat to the Presl&4
waW3=:3O;1104a jaL en Saturday.

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