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June 01, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-01

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; '' r


Edited and managed by students of the University of.
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.s
Published every morning oxcept Monday during the
University, year -and Summer Session.
Member of. the Associited 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 matters herein also
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, $4.40,
Member, Associated Collegiaje Press, 1937-38
National AdvertisingService, Inc.
Collegea Publishers Ro~resswtive
420 MAD NAVE. ., lw YORK, N. Y.
Board of Editors

Managing Editor
Editorial Directoi
City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor
Women's Editor
Sports Editor

. . . . Robert D. Mitchell
r . . , . Albert P. Mayio
. . . . Horace W. Gilmore
. . . Robert I. Fitzhenry
. . . Saul R. Kleiman
. . . Robert Perlman
. ., . . . William Elvin
. . . . Joseph Freedman
. .. Earl Gilinan
.. .Joseph Gies
. . . . Dorothea Staebler
.Bud Benjamin

Business Department
Business .Manager . . . . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . eonard P. Sieelman
Advertising Manager.. William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean .Dean
Women's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
The editorials published in. The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
It is important for society to avoid the
neglect of adults, but positively dangerous
f r it to thwart the ambition of youth to
reform the world. Only the schools which
act on this belief are educational institu-
tions in the best meaning of the term.
-Alexander . Ruthven.
The Futility
Ot Wage-Hour Laws...
W ITH THE WAGES and Hours Bill
referred to a conference committee
after having been carried victoriously through
the House by a remarkable majority, the obsti-
nate difficulties that so far have blocked federal
legislation seem to be on the road to solution.
Formidable changes have been wrought already
in the fabric of the bill, innumerable rewritings
have thinned its substance to a watery imitation
of the original and further alterations will un-
doubtedly be designed by the present compromise
body. The outline of the final law seems to be
drawn, however, and its shape, and the picture,
in perspective, of the long battle to get the bill
through poses this question: what has the broil
Both the House and Senate bills propose an
eventual forty-hour week at forty cents an hour.
The House bill automatically would bring these
levels to all industries after three years. The
Senate bill provides for a Labor Standards Board
with the power to determine where and when
the standards are to be applied. It seems clear
from reports from Washington that the com-
promise measure will introduce the House stand-
ards and at the same time will make provision
for the exemption of certain industries from
the arbitrary standards proposed in the House
bill. What remains to be settled is whether the
bill itself should contain the exemptions or whe-
ther a Board with broad investigatory powers
should be created to determine which indus-
tries should be exempted and for how long.
Neither method is faultless. The choice, in either
case, is not very significant. What is significant
is that there will be a flexible provision in the
The distinction between the exploiter and the
exploited in the sweated industries, especially,
is often a tenuous one. That labor is exploited
in any cases for the profit of the middle-class
entrepreneur cannot be denied; that the margin
of profit in other sweated industries is too nar-
row even to allow a fair return on the labor of
the small factory owner is also a platitude.
Further, the arbitrary application of uniform
wage standards all over the country without
respect to regional peculiarities, the mandatory
rise in pay applied to little man and big, regard-
less of their position in regard to raw materials,
markets or transportation, would undoubtedly
operate to force certain marginal producers out
of business. Thus the compromise measure that
promises to emerge shortly from the conference
committee, it seems likely, will combine even
standards with provision for individual pecul-
iarities of industries and sections of the country.
And so, in the "American Way," the United
c~otm . ac inu fxnpein hshin Maa othe.

union recognition and wage and hour agree-
.ments; collective bargaining means machinery
for the settlement of the hundreds of petty dis-
putes, machinery to develop satisfied labor. And
satisfied labor is efficient labor. Grievances, lay-
offs, seniority rights, rumors of proposed speed-
ups and complaints about working conditions
and sanitary provisions are. all minor matters;
but when they are not settled amicably around
a conference table, the employe feels that he
is a little more than a cog, little more than an-
other automaton in a gargantuan machine. The
effect of this "employe disgruntlement" on plant
efficiency has been more costly to many pro-
ducers than the more open manifestation of the
same cancer in strikes and slow-ups.
But even in the question of wages and hours,
it is obvious that federal legislation can do no
more than set general minima and maxima for
various industries and sections of the, country.
It is hardly possible or desirable for the govern-
ment to alter its levels from plant to plant. They
must remain the function of collective bargain-
However, the main function of collective bar-
gaining in respect to wage-hour regulation must
be to prevent.the minimum wage from becoming
the maximum. Forty hours a week at forty cents
per hour equals 16 dollars per week. Even were
work in all the industries affected year-around
work, the income is hardly impressive. It re-
mains for organized labor, through collective
bargaining as approved by the Wagner Act, to
bring "to him who works a more just share of
that which he produces."
S. R. Kleiman.
x''464 The Lord
three acts adapted,.by Sidney Howard from the
French of Rene Faucho. Starring Paulne Lord.
At the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
After spluttering about on bad spark plugs
for the past two weeks, the Ann Arbor Dramatic
Season finally hit all six cylinders with the pres-
entation of Pauline Lord in Sidney Howard's
adaptation of "The Late Christopher Bean." It
is a far cry from Mr. Howard's work seen earlier
in the season; it is only too evident that the play-
wright is -at his best when he is adapting, and
not creating, original works.
Mr. Howard has transplanted Rene Fauchois's
French characters and locale to a New England
doctor's household, thoroughly Americanizing
his people and situations to meet them for an
American audience and accomplishing it with
humor and rich invention.
Christopher Bean, painter, drunkard, indigent,
deceased, received no recognition during his life-
time for his artistry except by Abby, the faithful
servant in Dr. Haggett's household. He was
scorned upon and derided; everyone thought
his paintings terrible. Ad; Haggett, the doctor's
daughter, painted buttercups on the reverse
side of Bean's creations; the doctor covered the
inside of his chicken coop with one of Bean's
oils. Only Abby thought enough of him to hang
a portrait he drew of her in her room.
But ten years after Bean dies, the world sud-
denly becomes conscious of his greatness and the
art mongers and collectors pour in on Dr. Hag-
gett's country household and the cheating, swin-1
dling and bargaining for the art works begins.
The bewildered doctor is broached with offers to
forge Bean's work which are believed to be lost;
to sell Abby's portrait-which doesn't belong to
him. But that is giving away half the story
and my advice is to see it for yourself.
Mr. Howard capitalizes on the humor of the
situation wherever he can find it and although
his strokes are broad, they are adroit. His in-
terpretation of the avarice of a Yankee family
is frequently hilarious. Dr. Haggett's transfig-
uration from a hater of greed to a lover of
gold is done with relish and the thrusts at the
girl on the marriage market are well-taken.
Abby, the faithful servant girl of the Haggett
household, is played by Pauline Lord, and Miss
Lord has genius in her acting. *'She plays the
part with a quiet skill while at Ihe same time

being thoroughly animated. A word here, a
thrust there, and beneath the outward appear-
ance of a drudge, she shows us an honesty and
simple depth of character that bespeaks tender-
ness and illuminating beauty. It is truly a beau-
tifully conceived interpretation, notably free of
Carl Benton Reid, as the harassed doctor of
the quiet country home suddenly gone berserk,
and Georgia Harvey as his tart-lipped wife, give
excellent performances, especially the former.-
Mr. Reid plays his role with mellowness and
schooled instinct. Edgar Kent, as the scavenging
dealer in art, Frederic Tozere as a fast-talking
swindler, and Rebecca Tarwater as the redeem-
ing member of the Haggett family, stood out like
oases in a desert in the minor roles.
Agnes Morgan, the play's director, was amply
rewarded by the recognition accorded her by
last night's audience-an audience that did not
sit on their colective hands, but used them for
long, loud and deserving applause. Emeline
Roche's single set served the mood of the play
Burns And Scott
THE WEEKLY Literary,. Supplement of the
Times of London lately devoted its twelve
pages to the literature of Scotland, present and
post. Its articles recognize "the Scottish Renais-
sance of the last ten to fifteen years," but point
out also that, although not "subservient to the
doctrines of the post-war world" and rarely using
"techniques of morbid psychology," the mood of

cratic platform?
A. That is correct.
Q. Is there anything novel in the fact that
the, administration prefers Democrats who will
support its plans rather than Democrats who
are in opposition?
A. There is nothing novel in that. Every
President wants to see his friends elected and
his foes licked. That is not only politics but
human nature.

tions touching
Q.. Is the

Jfeeinr6 bVle
H-eywood, Broun
I want to begin with some kindergarten ques-

* * *


In Timhes Past
Q. But I mean have other Presidents exerted
any pressure within the party to help one op-
ponent against another?
A. Of course they all have, but various types
of tactics and strategy have been employed.
Q. But Mr. Roosevelt has stated that he has
taken no part in the primaries of the Democratic
party. Wouldn't you call that a prevarication?
A. I would prefer to call it horse feathers. It
is said for the sake of the record. In this respect
Mr. Roosevelt is merely following an ancient
customa All Presidents petend to be neutral
and assert that they love their foes just as much
as their friends. You can hardly call such
statements prevarications, because nobody be-
lieves them or is expected to believe them,
Q. But don't you think it was a terrible thing
for James Roosevelt, the son of the President,
to declare in an impulsive moment for Pepper
in the Florida primary?
A. Rollo, you are now going on 10 and taking
size 13 pants. Be your age. That was no im-
pulsive moment. James Roosevelt had his as-.
signment. He was not strutting his own stuff.
Q. And is the same thing true of Ickes'
declaration in regard to the Oregon primary
and Harry Hopkins' statement about Killette in
A. The same thing is true.
A Call For Candour
Q. But why does there have to be all this
flub-dub about it on both sides? Why can't a
President openly come out and say, "I think that
Mr. So and So, the gentleman from such and
such a State, is a representative of reactionary
interests, and I hope he gets a terrific trimming
from the able young man running against him"?
Wouldn't it be perfectly logical for a President
to point out that in his function as leader of his
own party he had every reason to prefer one
Democrat against another Democrat or one Re-
publican against another Republican, as the case
might be?
A. It would be perfectly logical, and it would
save a lot of useless and irrelevant recrimina-
Q. ( Then why hasnt it ever been done quite
openly that way?
A. Because it isnt the custom.
Q. But I want to know why it isnt the cus-
A. Run along, Rollo, and eat that blamed bun
you're holding. Papa can't be bothered answer-
ing silly questions all afternoon.
once prophesied that he would be more famous
a hundred years after his death. Judged by the
sale of his poems at that distance to time (1896
was the centenary) the prophecy was correct.
Indeed, the reader of the Nineties had to be fair-
ly familiar with Burns in order to qualify as a
well-read man. Is it so today? Some of Burns's
pithy and picturesque metaphor survives in the
common speech; but does any one nowadays
read his works from cover to cover? The writer
of the article on Burns produces one rather strik-
ing bit of contributory evidence. Whereas in
the nineteenth century a dozen formal biog-
raphies of Burns were published, eleven more
have appeared in the less than thirty-eight years
of the present century.
Sir Walter Scott, in line with usual present-
day criticism, is pictured as having lost ground
almost completely in the popular interest of the
day. Hugh Walpole, after asserting in the Sup-
plement that "in 1900 Scott seemed safe forever"
-a comment based upon enthusiastic articles on
him by some of the highest English critics of the
day-expressed the somewhat cryptic judgment
that, in1938, Scott "occupies a lowlier place than
will ever be his again." Walpole ascribes the
present-day reaction to "the stern realism of
the Great War, the seriousness of the psycho-
analytical novel, the international stress and tur-
moil." But he.has to admit that, even in 1900,
small boys and girls no longer, like the children
of two or three decades before, read the Novels
with high pitched interest and excitement, but
were already protesting and. complaining when
forced to do so by older-school parents.
The cause lies deeper than the change in char-
acter of the times. It is not waning of interest
in tales of adventure: books of that nature still

I iss'uei successfuilly from the ress. It is not. dis-

on American political modes and
administration in Washington
working for the defeat of
Democratic Senators and
Representatives who have
opposed the President upon
vital measures?
A. Of course it is.
Q. Is it true that in many
cases the so-called program
of the President is actually
an attempt to fulfill the
pledges made in the Demo-

Following is the program for the
University Band Concert yesterday
Manitou Heights March .......-.
.............. . Christiansen
The composer of this march is well
known for his direction of the fa-
mous St. Olaf Choir. It is interesting
to note that Mr. Christiansen was
originally the band director at the
college, but later worked into the
choir position for which he is noted.
This composition is dedicated to the
place where the college is located:
Manitou Heights.
Russian Sailors' Dance from "The
Red Poppy"...............Gliere
This composition is a product of
the new Soviet Russia. The music, as
the title implies, describes a group ofI
vodka-laden sailors as they dance on
the wharves of St. Petersburg to mu-
sic which comes from a nearby sea-I
men's bar. While listening to the
work one may easily imagine thesee
large, heavy-booted men as they per-
form their grotesque ballet.,
Ensemble Selection,
. This group is thebwinner of the
first annual ensemble contest inc
which the members of the University
Band participated. The object ofP
this contest is to further the cause ofl
ensemble performance and to makes
more familiar the music written for
these groups.
Modern Atmosphere
Mood Mauve ..............Howlanda
Portraying an atmosphere that is
charminglymodern, melodically cap-
tivating, and even reminiscent of thep
dance, Mr. Howland in this composi-4
tion has made a noteworthy additiont
to the literature for the modern band.
Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring.....
.. S. Bacha
Although the great Johann Sebas-
tian Bach conceived most of his works
for the organ, many of them may bec
faithfully transcribed for concert,
band. Such a one is that which the
band is playing this evening. It is
from the Cantata 147 and is based on I
an original choral melody written by
Johann Schop. .
Air de Salome, from the opera "He-r
rodiade" ...............Massenet
Thelma Lewist
The scene is the courtyard of He-
rod's palace. Salome comes there
seeking John, the prophet of a new
gospel. She meets Phanual, chief ad-
vosor of Kin Herod, and relates to
him how John had found her lost in
the desert and hlped her to return to
safety, and how good and kind he isS
to all whom he meets. This she nar-
rates in a lovely aria.
Japanese Scene
Two Little Japanese......Charrosin
A little boy is playing with his two
lead Japanese soldiers. After a whilet
he tires of his game and tumbles into5
bed. Down in the playroom the littlea
soldiers start a game of their own.
The other toys join in the fun, and.
the game becomes quite exciting. But
hush! Something .is coming! It is
the cat, who wanders about the room
knocking over -the little soldiers. Allt
is quiet once more. Morning comes,
the child comes downstairs, sets upn
the toys, and commences to play
Valse Triste ................ Sibelius
This well-known work is an excerpt
from incidental music which Sibelius'
wrote for the drama "Kuolema" by
Jarnefelt. On a bed in a dimly light-
ed room lies a dying woman. The
soft strains of a waltz are heard ande
she rises out of her coma and im-f
agines herself waltzing again in theI
days of her youth. The dance con-~
tinues,tbecoming more and more
energetic. But suddenly a knck is
heard at the door; the music ceases.
She opens the door and utters aI
dreadful cry, for she is looking intoy
the face of Death.x

An Old Favoritek
The Bells of St. Mary's..,.Furber
The popularity of this song hasl
lasted so long that it might almost be
,termed an American classic. During
its performance this evening various
members of the band will be heard as
soloists or as part of a solo group.
Included in the score are some ef-f
fects which are somewhat unusual to
a concert band. The arrangement
was made for the Michigan Band byl
Donn Chown.
The Hut of Baba-Jaga. The Great
Gate of Kiev, from "Pictures at
an Exhibition".......Moussorgsky
In response to numerous requests
these two numbers are being repeated
on this program.
The movements of the suite de-
scribe in music a series of 10 pictures
painted by Victor Hartman, a friend
of Moussorgsky. The first of the
two excerpts, "The Hut of Baba-
Jaga," portrays a picture painted in
the surrealist manner, in which is
seen a hut in the form of a clockcase
supported on a foundation of fowl's
A Male's Lament
To The Editor:
Sunday night we went to see "Snow
White and the Seven Dwarfs" and we
were fools enough to stay until the
end. The flight home was breath
taking hut in vain for as w erossed

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

(Continued from Page 2)
dents ih any division of the Univer-
2. Doctoral dissertations are exclud-
ed from consideration for the awards.
3. In order to be considered for an
award for the current year, papers
must reach the chairman of the com-
mittee, 2509 University Elementary
School, not later than four o'clock,
June 10, 1938.
4. Copies of all prize winning pa-
pers are to be sent to the Secretary
of the Foundation. The Foundation
reserves the right to publish such pa-
pers if it so desires..
5. Awards may be withheld if, in the
judgement of the committee, no pa-
pers of sufficient merit are con-
tributed. The committee also re-
serves the right to adjust the amountsn
when papers of equal merits are sub-
mitted or if such division will better
serve the purposes of the grant.
6. The following committee has beenI
designated by the Graduate SchoolI
to administer the award: Professor
Martha Guernsey Colby, Professor
Howard Yale McClusky, and Profes-
sor Willard C. Olson (chairman).
C. S. Yoakum.
The Bureau has received notice of
the following United Civil Service Ex-
Engineering Draftsmen, $1,440 to
$2,300 a year; Optional Branches: 1.
Architectural. 2. Civil. 3. Electrical.
4. Mechanical. 5. Structural. Open
to anyone who has completed one or
more years in Architectural or En-
gineering Schools.Z
Maritime Research Assistant, $3,200a
a year; United States Maritime Com-
Assistant Electric-Rate Investigat- 3
or, $2,600 a year; Federal PowerF
Maritime Personnel Representative,
$2,600 a year; United States Mari-
time Commission.t
For further information, please callA
at the office, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12, and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
Commencement Announcements:a
The Burr, Patterson & Auld Com-A
pany, 603 Church Street, will beginn
their distribution of Commepcemento
Announcements on June 1. An extrae
supply of booklets and folds are like- v
wise available and may be secured by
those who failed to place their orders.
Literary Seniors: Commencement u
Announcements will be distributed inJ
the lobby of Angell Hall from 2:00 to0
5:00 in 'the afternoon on Wednesday
and Thursday, June 1 and 2. All
seniors are urged to, secure their an-
nouncements during those hours. s
Senior Engineers: Commencementn
Announcements will be distributedI
through Friday of this week, from a
desk outside the Mechanical Engi-I
neering office in the West Engineer-a
ing Building. Hours: 9:00 to 12:002
and 1:00 to 3:00.
Please present your orders imme-
diately, as it will be extremely in-
convenient to make distribution later
than Friday.
Mechanical Engineering Seniors andg
Graduate Students: You are request-
ed to fill out an information sheet u
for the Department of Mechanical1
Engineering, upon the presentationa
of which you may receive your copys
of the group picture.-
School of Music Seniors. Senior an-
nouncements may now be obtained
at the School of Music building. Hours
posted on bulletin board.
Rochdale Cooperative House: Ap-I
plications for membership for thee
coming Summer pession are now be-4
ing received. Application blanks are1

available in Dean Olmsted's office,a
Room 2, University Hall, or at the7
Rochdale Cooperative House, 640 Ox-
ford Road.
Hillel Library. All books were due
May 31. Please return immediately.
Crop and Saddle members: There
will be no more Crop and Saddle rides
until next fall.
Academic Notices
Mathematics 49, Dr. Greville's Sec-
tion will meet today at 11 instead of
English I and II Final Examination
Schedule, Tuesday, June 6, 2 to 5 p.m.
English II
Ackerman, 3231 A.H.
Allen, 3209 A.H.
Baum, 201 U.H.
Calver, W. Phys. Lect.
Dean, 205 M.H.
Ellinger, 2215A.H.
Everett, 203 U.H.
Giovannini, 205 M.H.
Green, 103 R.L.
Haines, 103 R.L.
Hanna, 103 R.L.
Hart, 1020 A.H. '
Hathaway. 16 A.H.

German 1, 2, 31, & 32. Room Assign-
ment for Final Examinations, June
14, 1938 2-5 p.m.
German 1. All sectins: 1025 A.H.
German 2. Diamond, Schachtsiek,
Braun, Striedieck, Van Duren: West
Lecture Physics.
Graf, Philippson: 25 A.H.
Gaiss, Sudermann: 231 A.H.
German 31. All Sections: C Haven
German 32.
Graf: 25 A.H.
Gaiss: 231 A.H.
Wahr: 201 U.H.
Van Duren: C-H.H.
Scholl: 301 U.H.
Nordmeyer: 203 U.H.
Philippson: 25 A.H.
Willey: C-H.H.
Physical Education for Women:
Tests are to be given in archery, golf
and tennis on Palmer Field at the
following hours:
Archery, Wednesday 1-12, 2:30-
3;30, 4:30-5:30. Thursday, 3:305:30.
Friday, 11-12.
Golf, Thursday, 4:15.
Tennis, Thursday, 4:15.
Stud nts wishing to take these
testts Mould sign at the Women's
Athletic Building desk.
Graduation Recital: Hardin Van
Deursen, baritone, with Ava Comm
Case at the piano, will give a gradu-
ation recital in the, School of Music
Auditorium on Maynard Street, Wed-
nesday evening, June 1st, at 8:15
o'clock. The general public, with the
exception of small children, is in-
Graduation Recital. Vivienne D'-
Arkos, pianist, will appear in a. grad-
uation recital Thursday evening,
June 2, at 8:15 o'clock, in the School
of Music Auditorium.
Orchestra Concert. The University
Symphony Orchestra, Thor John-
son, Conductor; with the following
soloists: Clare Coci, organist; Bur-
nette Bradley Staebler, Soprano and
Alice Manderbach, Hrpsichrdit;
assisted by the Girls' Glee Club, Mary
Morrison, Student Director: will give
a concert Thursday afternoon, June
2, at 4:15 o'clock, in Hill Auditorium.
The public is invited to attend.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
An exhibition of articles in silver,
gold,- enamel and semiprecios
stones, ,for ecclesiastical and general
use, designed and executed by Arthur
Nevill Kirk, is shown in the pier clases
at either side of the Library entrance,.
second floor corridor. Open daily
9:00 to 5:00, except Sunday, until
June 1. The public is cordially in-
v Lectures
The Hopwood Lecture will be de-
livered in the ballroom of the Wom-
en's League at 4 o'clock Wednesday
afternoon, June 1, by Mr. Walter
Prichard Eaton. Immediately fol-
lowing the lecture announcement will
be made of the Hopwood Awards for
this year. This lecture is open to the
Events Today
The Last Inter-Guild Morning
Watch of the year will be held at
the League Chapel, Wednesday
morn~ing at 7:30 o'clock.
Scimitar: All members of Scimitar
are requested to report to the small
gymnasium in the Intramural' to-
day, Wednesday, at 5:00 for pictures.
These are necessary as the first ones
did not come out.

1938 Dramatic Season: Matinee at
3:15 today of Pauline Lord in "The
Late Christopher Bean." Also eve-
ning performance at 8:30. Tickets
still available at Mendelssohn box
office. Phone 6300.
Coming Events
English Journal Club: Messrs.
Greenhut and Weisinger will discuss
Professor Crane's "History versus
Criticism in the University Study of
Litreature," English Journal, XXIV
(1935), 645-67, at the meeting Friday,
June ,a t 4-15 nm .in the T eao'u

Ogden, 229 A.H.
O'Neill,-2219 A.H.
Peake, 205 S.W.
Peterson:, 2203 A.H.
Roellinger, 18 A.H.
Rowe, 215 A.H.
Stevens, W. Phys. Lect.
Stibbs, 2003 A.H.
Stocking, 101 Ec.
Taylbr, 101 Ec.
Walcutt, W. Phys. Lect.
Weimer, W. Phys Lect.
Wells, 2003 A.H.
White, 101 Ec.
Williams, W. Phys. Lect.
Woodbridge, W. Phys. Lect.
English I
Bertram, 6 A.H.
Ford, E. Haven.


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