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June 03, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TI-IP MIC'TIIC A N flA IT.

FRIDAY, JUNE 3,

a a AU, ITM 0 V, MA a

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Ex-Commander Condemns Veteran's Support Of Hague

a

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLEINmI
(Continued from Page 4)
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.

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Ford, E.
Abnormal
meet today.

Haven.
Psychology 32 will not

Kline's sections, C', Haven Hall.
Pollock's section, 25 Angell Hall.
All students who are enrolled in
Psychology 31 and History 12, Lecture
Group 1, are requested to take the
psychology examination at the regu-
lar time on Saturday morning, June
4th; and the special history examina-
tion on Wednesday, June 8, at 7 p.m.
in Room 229, Angell Hall.
H. C. Carver
Albert Hyma.
Events Today
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 to-
day at 4:15 p.m., in the League.
The faculty, members and guests are
cordially invited to attend and to
participate in the discussion.
Election of officers for next year
will take place at 4 p.m.; all members
are urged to vote.
Stalker Hall. Meet at Stalker Hall
at 6 p.m. to go to the Island for an
informal meeting and supper.

Coming Events
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of the fac,
ulty will be held on Monday, June 6,
at 12 o'clock at the Union.
Graduate History Club: There will
be a Mieeting at 4 p.m. Sunday, June,
5, in Room 315 Haven Hall. Urgent
business matters must be settled and
election of officers for next year will
take place. Please enter the building
by the south-west door.
The public is invited to the Angell
Hall Observatory from 8 to 10 on
Saturday evening, June 4, to observe
the moon. Children must be accom-
panied by adults.
Ann Arbor Friends will hold a pic-
nic at the Saline Valley Cooperative
Farm Sunday afternoon as the last
meeting this semester. Reservations
should be made with Esther Dun-
ham (phone 2-3085) by Friday eve-
ning, together with transportation
arrangements. Cars will leave the
Michigan League at 3:30 p.m.
There will be Shevuos services at
the Hillel Foundation Sunday eve-
ning at 7:30 p.m.

Reprimand of veterans supporting Mayor Frank Hague's "philosophy of force" was highlight of New York
speech made by Maurice Simmons, past commander of United Spanish War Veterans, soon after Rep. Jerry
O'Connell was forcibly removed from a Jersey City public park before scheduled anti-Hague speech.
Graduates To Hold Picnic zehoslovakian War Minerals

Would Aid Nazis, Lovering

Says

1.

By DORIS NASHOLD
Czechoslovakia has many mineral
deposits which would be of interest
to Germany, Dr. T. S, Lovering of the
department of geology said in an in-
terview yesterday. Among the im-
portant materials of interest to Hit-
ler are the large deposits of mercury
and antimony.
The production of mercury in
Czechoslovakia has increased tremen-
dously in the last few years, he said,
and aside from these deposits, Italy
and Spain control almost all the
world supply of this metal. Their out-
put of 70 million tons, the sixth lar-
gest year production in the world, is
important in that mercury is the most

IT
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valuable of war minerals, Dr. Lovering
explained.
Czechoslovakia produces five times
more antimony, another war ma-
terial, than any other European
ountry, he stated.
Other materials which Czechoslo-
vakia produces, and Germany needs,
are about ten thousand tons of sul-
phur a year and a leading amount of
magnesite, a mineral especially valu-
able in the manufacture of refrac-
tries. As the only other large pro-
ducer of magnesite is Austria, con-
trol of Czechoslovakia would give Ger.
many virtual control of European pro-
duction of the material.
Germany's greatest need is petro-,
leum and Rumania is the nearest
place to get it, said Dr. Lovering. In
order to gain the control of Rumania,
he pointed out, it is necessary to'
have a corridor leading to Rumania.
This corridor would pass through
Czechoslovakia.
Although Czechoslovakia does not
contain the minerals which Germany
most needs, he concluded, the miner-
als that she does have would be of
great help in time of emergency when
Germany was cut off from the out-
side.

Geography 2. Final examination in
this course will be held Thursday,
June 9 from 2 to 5 p.m. Names be-
ginning with A through J in Room
25 A.H., K through P in Room 35
A.H., and R through Z in Room 1035
A.H.
History 12: Let. Section UI. Final
Examination, Thursday, June 9, 2-5
p.m. Mr. Slosson's quiz sections in
Room 103 Romance Languages. All
others in Natural Science Auditorium.
Bring outline map of world as well"as
bluebook.
German 1, 2, 31, & U. Room Assign-
ment for Final Examinations, June
14, 1938 2-5 p.m.
German 1. All sections: 1025 A.H.
German 2. Diamond, Schachtsiek,
Braun, Striedieck, Van Duren: West
Lecture Physics.'
Graf, Philippson: 25 A.H.
Gaiss, Sudermann: 231 AH.
German 31. All Sections: C Haven
Hall.
German 32.
Graf: 25 A.H.
Gaiss: 231 A.H.
Wahr: 201 U.H.
Van Duren: C-11.1I.
Scholl: 301 U.H.
Nordmeyer: 203 U.H.
Philippson: 25 A.H.
Willey: C-H.H.
Mathematics 1, 2, 3, 4 and 7 (College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts).
The examinations in Mathematics 1,
2, 3, f, and 7 will take place Saturday,
.une 11, 9-12 a.m., according to the
following schedule:
Anning, 35 A.H.
Coe, 1035 A.H.
Elder, 2003 A.H.
Fitzpatrick, 231 A.U.
Greville, 231 A.H.
Karpinski, 1035 A.H.
Myers, 205 M.H.

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and private if you have to go around
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or endorse your note? Here you can
besureof strict privacy in every way.
You don't have to get co-makers.
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required else where.
Unexpected demands hit every.
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cash quickly-come in, and talk it
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ou won't be asking us a-favor-
we'll appreciate your calling.

PRIVATE AND
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PERSONAL ]FINANCE CO.
Personal Loans up to $300 10th Year in Ann Arbor
Ground Floor, -Wolverine Building
Phone 4000 201-203 S. Fourth Ave. R.W. Horn, Mgr.

I

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Mirpy Asks C
Extra, Reief
SeCks Addedf Fiederal Aid i
For Automobile Cris i
LANSING, June 2.-(AP)-Governor C
Murphy said tonight that he would s
bolster an appeal for additional fed-
eral unemployment aid for Michigan
with a warning that automotive in-
dustries "are moving into a complete
shutdown."
The Governor said he would leave
for Washington Sunday or Monday
for a series of conferences with fed-
eral officials that will keep him in the
east for four days or more. He is to
be the commencement speaker at St.
John's University, Brooklyn, on Tues-
day.
Murphy said a complete shutdown
of automotive industries, which would
mean "several thousand" more un-I
employed in Michigan in the next
month or two, combined with the fact
that a speed-up had brought locally
sponsored WPA projects in the state
to virtual completion would impose a
new burden upon state and com-
munity relief funds unless federal aid
is forthcoming.
"I believe an adequate and com-
plete works program would be the
ideal method of meeting relief needs,"
the Governor said. "But if supple-
mental grants should provide us with
$2,000,000 to $4,000,000 a month more
we'd be enoromously helped in get-
ting through the summer. Michigan
is the state that needs the most help."
Murphy will receive his eighth hon-
orary degree from St. John's Univer-
sity.

EVENING RADIO
PROGR AMS

I.

WJR
PM
6:00--Stevenson Sports.
6:15-Popeye the Sailor.
6:T30-Adventures in Scie ne.
6:45-The Inside of Sports. 2
7:00-Vocal Varieties.
7:15--Melody and Rhythm.
7:30-Paul Whiteman's Orch.
8 :00-Hollywood Hotel.
9:00-The Songshop.
9:45-To Be Announced.
10 :00-Just Entertainment.
10:15-Let's Celebrate.
10:30-Baseball Scores.
10:35-Rhythm Highlights.
11:00-News-Jack King.
11:15-Leighton Noble's Orch.
11:30--Buddy Roger's Orch.
WwJ
P.M.
6:00-Tyson's Sport Review.
6:15-Little Orphan Annie.
6 :30-Bradcast.-
6:40-Recordings.
6:45--Sport Review.
7:00-Cities Service Hour.
8:00-Waltz Time.
8:30-NBC Feature.
9:00-First Nighter.
9:30-Jimmy Fidler.
9:45--NBC Featurc.
10:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
10:15-Merrimaids.
10:30-Detroit News Radio Extra.
11:00-Newscast.
11:10-Webster Hall Orch.
11:30--Eastwood Park Orch.
12 :00--Northwood Inn Orch.
CKLW
P.M.
6:00-Wheel of Chance.
6:30-Exciting Moments.
6:35-Vincent York's Orch.
6:45-Ennio Bolognini's Orch.
7:00-Answer.
7:30-Detroit Board of Education.
7:45-The Fusbys.
8:00-Bob Crosby's Orch.
8:15-Evening Serenade.
8:30-Bamberger Symphony.
9:00--Enric Madriguera's Orch.
9:30-Juvenile All-Stars.
10:00-Larry Bradford's Orch.
10:15-Invitation to Waltz.
10:30--Theatre Digest.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Dance Orch.
11:30-Bob Crosby's Orch.
12:00-Dance Orch.
12:30-Louis Prima's Orch.
1:00-The Dawn Patrol.
WxYz
P.M.
6:00--The +'our of Us.
6:15--Story Behind the Headlines.
6:30-The Lone Ranger.
7:00-Michigan Theatre Hour.
7:30--Death. Valley Days.
8:00-Tim and Irene.
8:30-Black Flame.
8:45-The Old Traveler.
9:00--Paul Martin's Music
9:30--To Be Announced.
1000-Perpetual Novena.
Hillel Foundation To Hold
Shevuos Service Sunday
Services for Shevuos, the feast of
weeks, will be held at the Hillel
Foundation Sunday night at 7:30 p.m.
Yizkor, memorial services for de-
ceased parents, will be observed on
jMonday morning at 9 a.m. at the
iBeth Israel Synagogue.
I The holiday, Shevuos, celebrates
I* 1-I vnrin ar ivest.and is the. season

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A FAIR VALUATION ALWAYS
it Will Ray You to Sell Your Books to

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