SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1940
TUR M I I AN DAILY
Ann Arbor Police To Help
In Protection Campaign
With Movies Tuesday
As parthof a national campaign to
protect the public from huge losses
through the circulation of counter-
feit money, the Ann Arbor police de-
partment and the counterfeit division
of the U.S.BSecret Service headed by
George F. Boos will present a movie
"Know Your Money" at 8 p.m. Tues-
day in the Ann Arbor High School
This picture illustrates the import-
ant features of genuine money and
the most common characteristics of
counterfeit currency. Lowell Thom-
as is the commentator.
A short dramatic skit will portray
the apprehension of two note passers
as the result of the alertness of the
merchant who detected the counter-
feiters when they presented the spur-
ious currency and then summoned
Authorities estimate that over
1,200,000 dollars are lost annually
through the acceptance of counter-
feit money. The movie illustrates the
need for alertness not only because
of the losses involved but also be-
cause of the embarrassment which
the innocent individual suffers when
he tries to pass counterfeit money
over to someone else.
Police Chief Sherman H. Morten-
son urged that students, faculty mem-
bers and townspeople attend the
By JUNE McKEE
Regarding Summer Session, the
broadcasting staff is well selected and
large, while the program promises
to be outstanding. Donald Hargis,
will bring from the University of
Oregon's speech department new ideas
and techniques for teaching radio
reading and dramatics at Morris Hall,
while Michael Kinsella, the Univer-
sity of Detroit's speech and drama
director, instructs the fundamentals
President of the Oregon Associa-
tion of Teachers of Speech, Professor
Hargis was here last summer for
work in radio-incidentally enacting
the male lead to your scribe's Hester
Prynne in "The Scarlet Letter," ini-
tial broadcast of last summer's sched-
ule . . . Professor Kinsella, also for-
mer announcer and program man-
ager at Milwaukee's Marquette Uni-
versity, station manager of WOMT,
and author of articles in "Practical
Stagework," has shown his ability in
directing and writing at Morris Hall
this past winter season.
Prof. Waldo Abbot, director of Uni-
versity Broadcasting, will offer in-
struction in broadcasting fundamen-
tals and writing and producing radio
continuity, also collaborating with
Charles Moore, chief radio engineer,
in the new Laboratory in Recording
and Reprodubing Speech. Prof. G. E.
Densmore, head of the speech depart-
ment, will instruct Stage and Radio
Diction classes in Angell Hall.
Margery Soenksen, Grad., will work
in producing drama airings, while
Donn Chown, Grad, will be music
director, and assistant in training
announcers and giving auditions.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATIONS
College of Engineering
June 1 to June 11, 1940
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 ex-
amination 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
examination periods must be reported for adjustment to Professor
D. W. McCready, Room 3209 East Engineering Building, before May
29. To avoid misunderstandings and errors, each student should re-
ceive notification from his instructor of the time and place of his
appearance in each course during the period June 1 to June 11.
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.
Dr. Moehlman Discusses Education
By ROSEBUD SCOTT
Solution of Michigan's serious prob-
lem of providing adequate financial
school support lies in the structural
reorganization of school districts, im-
provement of the present tax system,
the maintainance of a dynamic pub-
lic opinion, and improvement of the
teaching profession, Dr. Arthur B.
Moehlman of the School of Educa-
tion commented in a recent issue of
the School of Education Bulletin.
The problem of scarcity of school
funds has not been lack of wealth
but the result of depression condi-
tions and practices, he said. A long,
range view of education as the basis
of a democratic government, provid-
ing for a continual education from
kindergarten through professional
schools, must be placed on a founda-
tion of equal opportunity for all, Dr.
To realize such an ideal, Michigan
educational programs must be con-
sidered as a unit, avoiding all divi-
sional or geographical inequalities.
In such a state-wide plan each com-
munity must assume its burden of de-
veloping facilities for adult educa-
tion, avocational and recreational
needs, and equal opportunities for
urban and rural youth, Dr. Moehl-
man further pointed out.
Concrete proposals to accomplish
such results are first reduction of
the more than six thousand school
districts to approximately six hun-
dred, by which much of the inequal-
ity and decentralization could be lected locally would furnish a greate:
remedied. A greater proportion of incentive for a community to sup
current expenses, Dr. Moehlman pre- port its schools to the extent of it
diets, could be assumed by local dis- ability, the educator contends.
tricts. The rapidity of such a change Increased state and federal contri
will depend upon the amount of capi- bution to school support has result
tal subvention furnished by the state. ed in a neglect on the part of indi
Secondly, with the removal of the vidual citizens. Therefore, there i
15-mill limitation and a uniform a third need for greater active com-
assessment of taxes throughout the munity interest in educational prob
state, each community could more lems. Vested interests would then be
readily raise revenue necessary to counterbalanced in their lobbies by
carry forth economically state and groups anxious for the preservation
local functions. Direct taxes col- of educational opportunity,
You will find both UNUSUAL and PRACTICAL
for the GRADUATE or JUNE BRIDE
300-B South State
Time of Exercise
Time of Examination
Wednesday, June 5 .. .
Monday, June 3.....
Tuesday, June 4 .....
Monday, June 3 .....
Monday, June 10 ....
Thursday, June 6 '''
Monday, June 10.
Tuesday, June 4.... .
Thursday, June 6 ....
Friday, June 7 ......
Tuesday, June 11 ...
Friday, June 7 ......
Saturday, June 8 .....
Surv. 1, 2, 4; French
M.E. 3; Drawing 2
Met. Proc. 2, 3, 4
Drawing 3; German; Spanish
E.E. 2a; Physics 45
* Wednesday, June 5..... .
*Saturday, June 8......
*Thursday, June 6......
*Saturday, June 8......
*Tuesday, June 11......
*Friday, June 7.........
CIO Will Fight For Improved
Labor Conditions, Reuther Says
By MORTON A. MINTZ standards already attained, but will
Reiterating John L. Lewis's state- constantly fight for improved con-
ment that the CIO "will not tolerate, ditions in the future."
on the fool's cry of a 'shortage of "It is importanc for us to do this,"
Reuther said, "because whatever the
labor,' any weakening of current so- gain in employment and in standard
cial legislation nor any breaking of living resulting from the recently
down of labor standards," Victor G. launched re-armament program, it
Reuther, International Representa- will not in the long run be of benefit
tive UAW-CIO, and executive board to labor since it is obviously based
member of one of the largest UAW on a wartime economy."
locals in Detroit, affirmed in an in- Commenting on fifth-column activ-
terview yesterday that "the unions ities, Reuther said, "Organized labor,
will not only keep the wage and hour by carrying on its fight for better
__________________________ conditions and union recognition, will
automatically do its share in protect-
ing our democratic rights now and in
Gd Lk the future." "This should be evident
when we realize that the civil liber-
ties of our people are being violated
most consistently on the labor kront
by anti-labor manufacturers, ad by
have enjoyed know- fighting them, we are fighting to pre-
serve the constitutional rights of all.
ing you. Drop in any The greatest threat to American free-
dom and standard of living for labor,"
time you are bock this .Reuther maintained, "comes from the
way. remaining labor-baiting and law-
breaking manufacturers, and not
from foreign isms."
Presenting his evaluation of educa-
BoU dacE L tion, Reuther stated that "there is a
CAMERiA SHOP growing social awareness in the uni-
versities which is in large measure
In the Arcade traceable to the growth in members
and influence of labor unions in the
*This may be used as an irregular period provided there is' no con-
flict with the regular printed schedule above.
Follow the crowds to
ULRICH'S connections with over 600 bookstores
throughout the United States enables them to
buy all your discontinued textbooks at fair prices,
and also to give you top-notch prices for the good
A Sq4"uare Deal Always
Bring your receipt or identification card
Very limited number left at $5.00