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June 01, 1939 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-06-01

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JOE -1f- 1939

THE MICHIGAN DILY

PAGE mv

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Democracies Tighten Policy --Slosson

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17C

By HERVIE HAUFLER
France and Great Britain believe
that the only course open to them
since the collapse of appeasement is
to scare the dictators into good be-
havior, Prof. Preston Slosson of the
history department, who has been
traveling in Europe since last sum-
mer, writes in another of his letters
received here.
It is very significant, he believes,
that Britain has adopted conscrip-
tion in time of peace-a measure
I DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued on Page 4)
Jeges and departments in the Univer-
sity. Exceptions will not be made
for students who complete their work
in advance of the last day of class ex-
aminations. All students in the foi-
lowing departments will be required
to adhere strictly to this schedule.
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts: All classes. Tuesday, June
13, at 12 noon.
College of Architecture: All classes.
Tuesday, June 13, at 12 noon.
School of Business Administration:
All classes. Tuesday, June 13, at 12
noon.
School of Education: All classes:
Tuesday, June 13, at 12 noon.
School of Engineering: All- classes,
Tuesday, .June 13, at 12 noon.
School of Forestry: All classes.
Tuesday, June 13, at 12 noon.
School of Music: All classes. Tues-
day, June 13, at 12 noon,
College of Pharmacy: All classes.
Tuesday, June 13, at 12 noon.
School of Dentistry:
Freshman class; Wednesday, June
7, at 12 noon.
Sophomore class; Saturday, June
3, at 11 a.m.
Junior class; Friday, June 2, at 11
a.m
Senior class; Friday, June 2, at 10
a.m.
Hygienists; Thursday, June 8, at 12
noon.
Law School:
Freshman class; Tuesday, June 6,
at 12 noon.
Junior class; Wednesday, June 7, at
11:30 a.m.
Senior class; Wednesday, June 7,
at 11:30 a.m.
Medical School:
Freshman class; Thursday, June
8, at 12 noon.
Sophomore class; Saturday, June
10, at 12 noon,
Junior class; Saturday, June 10, at
12 noon.
Senior class; Saturday, June 3, at
12 noon,
Graduate School: All classes,
Tuesday, June 13, at 12 noon.
Candidates for Masters' Degree;
Tuesday, June 13, at 12 noon.
Candidates for Doctors' Degree;
Friday, June 2, at 5 p.m.
Office of the Dean of Students.
To the Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts:
The eighth regular meeting of the
Faculty of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts for the academ-
ic session of 1938-1939 will be held in
Room 1025 Angell Hall, June 5, 1939,
at 4:10 p.m.
The reports of the various commit-

that she refused to do for two years
in the World War; and it is even
more significant that opposition to
the move has been so perfunctory.
"The Liberals and Laborites," he
observes, "have uttered grave words
of reproach against Chamberlain for
so abruptly repudiating his promises
not to introduce conscription with-
out ample advance notice and a
chance for the people to approve the
plan; but on the plan itself they say
significantly little."
The ring of defensive alliances
which Chamberlain is building up
and his turning to conscription, Pro-
fessor Slosson explains, are proofs
that he was, during the appeasement
era, neither a pro-Fascist seeking to
use Germany and Italy against Rus-
sia, as some bitter radicals said, nor
tees except that of the Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University Af-
fairs, instead of being read orally at
the meeting have been prepared in,
advance and are included with this
call to the meeting. They should be
retained in your files as part of the
minutes of the June meeting.
The Registrar's Office desires to
remind the members of the Faculty
that it is quite imperative that the
grades of seniors be reported within
48 hours after each examination has
been held. This is necessary in or-
der that the office may be able to
complete its list of seniors for pre-
sentation to the Regents prior to
Commencement. The office also will
greatly appreciate it if the other re-
ports of students' grades are made
within five days after the examina-
tions are conducted.
It is further recommended that
grades of I and X be used more spar-
ingly than in the past. At present

a pacifist seeking peace at any price.
Professor Slosson believes, instead,
that Chamberlain was "merely a busi-
ness man striking a bargain with a
rival concern, Hitler, Mussolini and
Co., to avert an unprofitable struggle.
Having failed, he turns to competition
again, and makes his bargains in
other markets.
"Like some other businesa men he
is cold-blooded and it apparently oc-
casions him little remorse that he
has traded away the securities be-
longing to the small firms of China,
Spain, Ethiopia, Austria, Czechoslo-
vakia, Albania."
He is not unpopular, Professor Slos-
son believes, even among those who
have the right to say "I told you so"
to him-including the anti-German
wing of the Conservatives as well as
the Liberals and Laborites.
Chamberlain has, however, "noth-
ing like the prestige that Roosevelt
has over here. Just now Britain and
France seem to admire Roosevelt
more than any other man living."
about 8-10 per cent of prospective
graduates and about 600 non-grad-
uates generally receive grades of I
and X. This relatively large number
mkes it difficult for the Administra-
tive Board, the various counselors,
and the Registrar's Office to evaluate
the work of the students concerned.
The Registrar's Office has asked me
to express to the members of the
Faculty its appreciation for the
promptness with which grades have
been reported in the past, and it is
confident that this cooperation will
continue during the current exam-
ination period.
Edward H. Kraus.
Agenda
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
(Continued on Page 4)

I

With 1940 presidential hopefuls taking soundings in Washington and
elsewhere, former President Herbert Hoover went fishing-for trout,-
at Kennebago Lake, Me. He is shown here with one of his ten fish. He
said "It was a perfect afternoon."

The Michigan Graduate
Seeking Professional and Social Contacts in His New Home
Joins a
University of Miehigan Club
Following are the Secretaries of these Clubs.
Contact them when you arrive at your new home:
Waterloo, Ia. - Frank W. Edwards, '06 1, 601-2 Com-
mercial National Bldg., Waterloo, Ia.
West Central Ohio District - James H. Backus, '26,
818 W. Spring St., Lima, O.
West Palm Beach, Fla. - Lloyd H. Fenno, '20-'21,
m'21-'23, Court House, Drawer B2.
Wheeling, W. Va. - William P. Welker, p'97-'99,
Wheeling Dollar Savings and Trust Co.
Wichita, Kan. - Fred Hinkle, '141, Schweiter Bldg.
Worcester, Mass. - Irwin T. Bailey, '36, M.B.A. '38,
21 Oread St.
Youngstown, O. - Kenneth M. Lloyd, '30, '321, Mahon-
ing Valley Industrial Council, 800 Union National
Bank Bldg.
Jacksonville, Fla. - Charles H. Murchison, '21,
1215 Barnett Bldg.
Manistique, Mich. -J. Joseph Herbert, '15, '17 1,
Manistique Bank Bldg.
Newberry, Mich. - Dr. A. L. Swanson, '25d, Newberry
St. Petersburg, Fla. - Merle E. Rudy, '12 1, 209 Central
National Bank Bldg.
Sioux Falls, S.D. - Howard J. Bauch, '29,
820 South Summit Ave.
ALUMXNI AS SOCIATION
ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL
SENIORS - Tear out this clipping and save it for next year's use.
See our ads in the Saturday, May 27 and Tues., May 30 issues of
the Daily for the other names and addresses.

In flowing gown, Miss Frances Norfleet Moses of Little Rock, Ark., is
shown reviewing midshipmen at the United States Naval Academy, dur-
ing rehearsal of the annual ceremony of presentation of the colors. With
Miss Moses, chosen as "Color Girl" for this year's June week, is her
escort, Midshipman Captain Benjamin Campbell Jarvis, of Ferda, Ark.
Max Baer strikes a pose, chews a penholder and gets that faraway
look in his eye as he regards Max, Jr., and writes "I'm going to win, kid"
from his training camp near New York. Max will meet Lou Nova in New
York as he tries the comeback trail.

Johnny Weissmuller, of the movies and swimming pools, gave Miss
Beryl Scott, San Francisco society girl, this possessive glance in New York
as they announced they would be married July 12-the day his divorce
from Lupe Velez becomes final.

L - .WI

or TRADE
for

When anyone mentions the wog
"sneeze" to Patricia Langan, 20, she
is helpless to resist a resoundijg
a-a-choooo." The girl said she went
to Oakland, Calif., from her hoepe
in Lincoln, Neb., because everyone
she knew tested her.

Although practically all hope was abandoned for Thomas H. Smith, young flier who took off from Old
Orchard, Me., in a light plane, with Europe as his destination, his parents sat by their radio at Clarksburg,
W.Va. hoping for some word. The flier's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith.

O

A Fair Valuation Always

II It Will Pay You To Sell Your Books to I

:. . _ .... .. . ._ .i rc .:w.

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