Parley Proposes Investigation Of Student Rule'39Engineers I
____ ~To Collect Dues Id
ets Seven. Men
UNIVERSITY OF 1iCHIGAN
OiiEG.E 01 ENL.INEERiING
SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATION
June 3 to June 13, 1939
NOTE: For courses having both lectures and quizzes, the Time
of Exercise is the time of the first lecture period of the week; for
courses having quizzes only, the Time of Exercise is the time of the
first quiz period.
Drawing and laboratory work may be continued through the
examination period in amount equal to that normally devoted to
such work during one week.
Certain courses will be examined at special periods as noted below
the regular schedule. All cases of conflicts between assigned examina-
tion periods must be reported for adjustment to Professor D. W. Mc-
Cready, Room 3209 East Engineering Building, before May 31. To avoid
misunderstandings and errors, each student should receive notifica-
tion from his instructor of the time and place of his appearance in
each course during the period June 3 to June 13.
No single course is permitted more than four hours of examina-
tion. No date of examination may be changed without the consent of
the Classification Committee.
Time Of Exercise Time Of Examinatiwm
(at 8 Wednesday, June 7 ...... 8-12
(at 9 Monday, June 5 ......... 2-6
(at 10 Tuesday, June 6 ........ 8-12
MONDAY (at 11 Monday, June 5 ......... 8-12
(at 1 Monday, June 12 ...... 8-12
(at 2 Saturday, June 3 ........8-12
(at 3 Thursday, June 8 .......8-12
(at 8 Monday, June 12 ........ 2-6
(at 9 Tuesday, June 6... .....2-6
(at 10 Thursday, June 8 .........2-6
Friday, June 9 ...........2-6
(at 1 Tuesday, June 13 ........ 8-12
(at 2 Friday, June 9.........8-12
(at 3 Saturday, June 10 ........2-6
Drawing 1; E.M. 1, 2; C.E. 2 *Saturday, June 3........2-6
Surv. 1, 2, 4; German; Spanish *Wednesday, June 7 ......2-6
M.E. 3; Drawing 2 *Saturday, June 10 ......8-12
Met. Proc. 2, 3, 4 *Thursday, June 8 .......8-12
Economics *Saturday, June 10 ......2-6
Drawing 3; French *Tuesday, June 13.......2-6
E.E. 2a; Physics 45 *Friday, June 9 .........8-12
*This may be used as an irregular period provided there is no con-
flict with the regular printed schedule above.
Enrollments In Youth Hostels.
Are Double Last Year's Rate
Young people in the United States
are signing up for American Youth
Hostels sponsored trips twice as fast
as last year, this quickly expanding
travel organization with headquarters
in Northfield, Mass., reported re-'
Trip No. 1 to Holland, Germany,
Switzerland, France and Belgium is
the most popular so far this spring.
The group sails July 1, returning
Sept. 5 to New York City. Other AYH
trips abroad take hostelers to Eng-
land, Scotland, Ireland, Scandinavia,
the Baltic states, Poland, Hungary,
Yugoslavia and a Mediterranean
cruise including the Dalmatian Coast,
Italy and North Africa.
The economical cost of hostel trips
is made possible by careful planning
and the use of bicycles or boats and
hostels where the overnight cost is
sometimes less than 25c.
United States AYH trips are the
cheapest with only railroad tickets to
buy. The Pioneer group to Mexico
will leave Laredo, Texas. July 10 to
Bridge Probe Over,E
Dickinson Claims E
LANSING, April 24.-(P)-Gover-
nor Dickinson said today an investi-
gation of commissions paid to Frank
D. McKay in connection with the
financing of the Blue Water Interna-
tional Bridge seemed complete.
He referred to an inquiry and re-
port by Attorney General Thomas
Read which declared state and fed-
eral investigators were convinced the
transaction involved no violation of
Declaring the public was entitled
to a statement of his views, Governor
Dickinson said he was "convinced
that a special effort has been made
to get at the facts with no appear-
ance of a 'whitewash'."
investigate the possibility of new hos-
tels and to open the way for future
AYH trips to Mexico. This group of
ten under the guidance of expert
leaders will study Mexican archaeol-
ogy, art and history and will endeavor
to become acquainted with the people,
while cycling through the country.
Legal Library Displays
An exhibit of pictures of George
Washington's inauguration and other
highlights in his career together with
some of his biographies is now on dis-
play in the Legal Research Library.
The exhibit, arranged by Esther
Betz, assistant law librarian, includes
"An Eulogy On General George
Washington" written in 1800 by Jos-
eph Story and a facsimile of the final
manuscript in a volume entitled
"Washington's Farewell Address."
Copies of all the drafts of Washing-
ton, Hamilton and Madison including
their correspendence and other sup-
porting documents are also shown.
The pictures on display are: the
tomb at Mount Vernon to which the
bodies of the first President and his
wife were removed in 1837; the Hou-
don statue of Washington which
stands in the rotunda of the Virginia
State Capitol at Richmond; a por-
trait of Martha Washington painted
in Philadelphia by Gilbert Stuart in
1796; a painting of Washington de-
livering his first inaugural speech be-
fore the First Congress; Washington
travelling by boat to New York City
to take the oath of office and Wash-
ington taking the oath on the balcony
of Federal Hall April 30, 1789.
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