100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 28, 1940 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-28

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

_____________ ┬░THiE ;M ICHItP7AN,. IDiAILY UTi?-A.,

1 4i'

MICHIGAN DAILY

r>
..

W.1

I

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Stsion.
Member of the Associated 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
reserved.
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, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERNSING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representaive
420 MAADISON AVE. .N EW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO ' BOSTON * LOS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1939-40

Carl Petersen
Elliott Maraniss
Stan M. Swinton
Morton L. Linder
Norman A. Schorr
Dennis Flanagan
John N. Canavan
Ann Vicary
Mel Fineberg

Editorial,
S .

Staff

.

Managing Editor
Editorial Director
. City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Women's Editor
Sports Editor

Business Staff
Business Manager
Ast. Business Mgr., Credit Manager
Women's Business Manager
Women's Advertising Manager
Publications Manager .

Paul1R. Park
Ganson P. Taggart
Zenovia Skoratko
. Jane Mowers
Harriet S. Levy

NIGHT EDITOR: ALVIN SARASOHN
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only
Arms And
The People. - -
ITH CONGRESS speeding up plans
W ,for the creation of a super-arma-
ments program, as suggested by the Roosevelt
administration, it becomes more and more es-
sential for the American people, especially
American Youth, to analyze the reasons and
values underlying this new arms program.
First, it seems quite evident that the motives
of the administration in sponsoring an econom-
ically unproductive arms expansion at this time
are to a great extent political. The Democratic
party, facing a national election this November,
must insure for the nation a superficial, rapid
prosperity in order to insure reelection for itself.
And a war boom engendered by large-scale arm-
aments building can best create this short-term
prosperity.
There is the second political consideration
by the FDR regime that a domestic arms pro-
gram falls well in line with the determination
to keep the public mind focused on foreign rather
than domestic issues. This determination has
become more and more evident by the President's
persistent requests for national unity and the
end of partisanship in view of what he terms
"paramount" considerations of foreign policy.
The seriousness of these foreign issues, however,
especially when compared to some of the pres-
ent-day dynamic domestic problems, can be
realistically questioned. Again it seems evident
that the new New Deal, the party that was in
1933 the standard-bearer of American humani-
tarianism, has now forsaken its lofty humani-
tarian principles for the more base considera-
tions of practical politics.
The spending, at this time, moreover, of mil-
lions of dollars on a gigantic arms scheme, is
indeed distressing. It is difficult to see the value
of an intensified arms program when in the
former words of that program's author, "One
third of the nation is ill-housed, ill-clad and ill-
fed." A gigantic arms program is difficulty ap-
preciated when estimates have been made prov-
ing that with even smaller expenditures of funds
an adequate health program for the nation, so
urgently needed at the present time, could be
instituted and maintained and that such diseases
as syphillis could be almost completely eradicat-
ed from the American scene.
The arms program and the motives behind it,
also serve to bring to mind the forthcoming na-
tional election and its probable issues. With
recent pronounced shifts in New Deal attitude,
with emphasis on politics rather than reform, it.
seems quite possible that the November election
will concern itself with the petty squabbles and
differences of the two major parties rather than
with clear-cut, important issues. Yet the com-
ing election should be decisive. It should deter-
mine whether the nation wants a continuation
of the vast program of social and economic re-
form that the New Deal of 1933 instituted. It
should decide upon the future of such agencies
as the NL~RB, the WPA, the CCC, the TVA and
the many others that constituted the remark-
able record of the Roosevelt administration. But
at the present time, especially with the New
Deal's preoccupation with political considera-
tions as revealed in the armaments program, it
does not seem likely that either of the two
major parties will take a stand on these truly
"paramount" issues.
It does not seem possible, furthermore, that
the new arms program can be defended on the
grnnnis of aeuate natinnl ld+ne +nr t ,

MUSIC.
THE CALENDAR of music broadcasts for the
coming week over the Columbia Broidcast-
ing System follows. Programs of the CBS can
be heard in Ann Arbor over WJR, Detroit,
WBBM, Chicago and WCAR, Pontiac.
Sunday, Jan. 28
2:30 to 3 p.m.-"So You Think You Know Mu-
sic" returns by popular request after a two-
weeks absence, with Ted Cott again as master-
of-ceremonies and Leonard Liebling judge. Four
contestants vie for prizes of concert tickets,
books and phonograph records, including two
volunteers from the studio audience and two
professionals to be selected.
3 p.m.-Simon Barer, pianist, is soloist with
New York Philharmonic-Symphony Orchestra.
John Barbirolli conducts and Deems Taylor is
intermission commentator.
Overture to "The Merry Wives of Windsor" ...
......... Nicolai
Concerto for Piano and Orchestra in B-flat
minor ........ ................ Tschaikowsky
Simon Barer
"Brigg Fair: An English Rhapsody" .....Delius
Capriccio Espagnol ....... ..Rimsky-Korsakoff
9 to 10 p.m.-Richard Crooks, Metropolitan
Opera tenor, makes his season debut as guest
artist on the Ford Sunday Evening Hour. Vic-
tor Kolar conducts the orchestra and mixed
chorus. W. J. Cameron is speaker.
Overture to "Masaniello" (orchestra) ....Auber
Anita's Dance from "Peer Gynt" Suite .......
(orchestra) .......... ...........Grieg
Prize Song from "Die Meistersinger" .. .Wagner
Mr. Crooks, orchestra
Ride of the Valkyries from "Die Walkure" .
W... ........................... agner
Orchestra..
Vienna, City of My Dreams ........Sjeczynski
Mr. Crooks, orchestra
Morning (Mr. Crooks, chorus and orchestra)
. ................................... Speaks
Etude (orchestra) ................Rubinstein
Ah, Moon of My Delight from "In a Persian
Garden" ..........................Lehmann
Mr. Crooks, orchestra
Village Swallows (orchestra) .......... Strauss
God of Our Fathers (ensemble and audience)
. . ........... . . ....... W arren
Monday, Jan. 29
4 to 4:30 p.m.-The Cincinnati Conservatory
of Music String Quartet plays the Ravel Quartet.
10:30 to 11 p.m.-Curtis Institute of Music
program. Marcel Tabuteau conducts a wood-
wind ensemble in some unusual musice.
Variations on "La ci darem la mano" from Mo-
zart's "Don Giovanni"..............Beethoven
Sonata............... ..............Riet
Aubade .........................de Wailly
Three Chinese Impressions ..... ... .Kameneff
(Arranged for wood instruments by Joel Spector)
Tuesday, Jan. 30
9:15 to 9:45 a.m. (rebroadcast to West, 3:15
p.m.)-"Folk-Music of America" series of "Co-
lumbia's American School of the Air." Alan
Lomax, folk-song specialist, again represents
Aunt Molly Jackson, Kentucky ballad singer
now living in New York, as soloist. Bernard
Wagenaar, well known American composer, will
be represented by an original orchestral work
especially commissioned by CBS for this series.
Columbia Concert Orchestra. William Fine-
shriber is producer.
Wednesday, Jan. 31
10:30 to 11 p.m.-Indianapolis Symphony Or-
chestra, Fabien Sevitzky, conductor.
San Francisco Suite ............ Henry Hadley
Waltz, Mazurka, Krakowiak from "Life for
the Czar" .. ......................Glinka
Saturday, Feb. 3
11:05 a.m. to 12 noon-Ohio State University
Symphony Orchestra plays under direction of
Eugene J. Wiegel from Columbus. Joseph Tague,
piano soloist.
Overture to "Euryanthe"................Weber
Dirge and Interlude from Concerto Grosso for
String Orchestra with Piano Obbligato .Bloch
Joseph Tague
On Mule Back from "Impressions of Italy"
................................Charpentier

Concerto No. 2, in C minor, for Piano and Or-
chestra: Ist two movements . ..Rachmaninoff
Joseph Tague
Introduction and Cortege des Noces from "Le
Coq d'Or" .................Rimsky-Korsakoff
3:35 to 4 p.m.-Vera Brodsky presents a pro-
gram of American piano music that features
a musical discourse on surrealist art by Harold
Triggs.
First movement from Sonata "Tragica" ......
....MacDowell
Berceuse; Scherzo.........lexander Semmler
The Whippoorwill........Daniel Gregory Mason
Four Surrealist Afterludes..... .Harold Triggsl
1. Two Children Are Menaced by a Nightin-
gale (after painting by Ernst).
2. Catch as Catch Can (after painting by
Picabia).
large-scale armaments seem even more uneces-
sary. It is certainly not necessary for us to
arm against any of the nations in the Western
hemisphere. War with Britain or France or
any of their possible allies seems highly im-
probable. If we are arming for defense and
defense only, as the supporters of the new arms
bill so ardently maintain, our present forces,
in the opinion of military experts, are power-
ful enough to protect us from invasion of our
continental territory by either Japan or Ger-
many or any other possible attackers when we
consider the distance which separates them from
the United States. The conclusion, then, can
be drawn that the new arms program is being
created for, first, political stratergy, and second-
ly, as preparation for a possible war outside of
the United States, a war on foreign territory.
m77ym hn a nt-;r-e4 - A 4 4 4U _ _

Drew Pearscn
Robert S. Alten
WASHINGTON-The President's quiet effortsI
to ease Secretary Harry Woodring out of
the Cabinet by offering him another job continue
to prove unavailing. The little. Kansan refuses
to budge.
Roosevelt's latest offer was to make him U.S.
Ambassador to Italy. Ambassador William Phil-
lips is planning to retire in the spring and Roose-
velt saw a chance of killing two birds with one
stone-filling the post quickly and at the same
time getting shed, of Woodring in the Cabinet.
But he wouldn't bite.
"Harry," the President said ingratiatingly,
"how would you and the Mrs like to go to Rome?"
"Thanks, Mr. President," was the prompt re-
ply. "It was nice of you to think of us, but I
don't want to go to Rome."
And that was that. Roosevelt smiled, Wood-
ring grinned back at him-and is still in the
Cabinet. Apparently it's going to take more
than a sugar-coated hint to dislodge the Sec-
retary of War.
Bricker For President
Without public announcement, the presiden-
tial campaign of Gov. John Bricker of Ohio
has been thrown into high gear again.
It was voluntarily switched off several months
ago after a series of secret pow-wows with Sen.
Bob Taft, at which Bricker agreed to give his
fellow Ohioan a clear field. Taft has been busily
campaigning ever since, dashing about the coun-
try with his dynamic wife, making numerous
speeches, and jousting with Roosevelt over bal-
ancing the budget.
Recently Bricker lieutenants decided that
Taft's boom was not catching on. After con-
tacting friendly leaders in a number of states,
they quietly reopened their headquarters at 120
South LaSalle Street, Chicago, and are again
doing business at the old stand.
According to a private letter sent out to state
leaders, "Governor Bricker has not sanctioned
this activity, and in all probability will not ap-
prove of it." But to date he hasn't disapproved
and the campaigning goes merrily on.
Bricker intimates consider him a victim of re-
peated bad breaks. If it hadn't been for Taft,
they say, the Governor would by now have been
far out in front as a "favorite son" candidate.
Another bad break they list is the Cleveland
relief mess. It is significant that in the publicity
matter sent out by the Bricker headquarters, no
mention is made of the relief controversy. He
is pictured as a great vote getter and adminis-
trator, but there is not one word about relief.

The Editor
Gets Told.
A Liberal Speaks
To the Editor:.

I

(Continued from Page 2)

i

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Jackson's Hat
Bob Jackson's first cabinet meeting as Attor-
ney General cost him a hat.
He remained behind after the others left, to
discuss several legal matters with the President,
and when he emerged from the office his hat
was gone. There was a hat on the rack, but it
wasn't Jackson's and there were no initials on
the band to identify its owner.
"Well, Pat," he said to Pat McKenna; genial,
veteran White House receptionist, "I've heard
of losing one's shirt, but I didn't expect to lose
my hat."
"Maybe," laughed McKenna, "somebody took.
it to throw into the ring. They're doing that a
lot these days."
Anti-Lynching Vote
Vice-President Jack Garner not only favors a
Senate vote on the long-stymied anti-lynching
legislation, but he has worked out a compromise
bill to get a vote.
Repeated Southern filibusters have been the
sole obstacle to enactment of this measure for
years, and Garner has always sided with his
fellow-Southerners. But in this session, with
his hat in the presidential ring, Cactus Jack has
changed his tune.
Garner's plan is to junk the ;House-passed
measure, which would subject local officials and
counties to heavy fines, and substitute investiga-
tion by the FBI. His bill as tentatively drafted
reads as follows:
"Whenever a lynching takes place in the Unit-
ed States and there are no arrests or prosecu-
tions the Federal Bureau of Investigation will
make a thorough and complete investigation and
report to the Governor of the State in which
the lynching took place."
This formula is similar to the compromise sug-
gested by the President in the 1938 fight over
anti-lynching, when a six-weeks Southern fili-
buster, led by Sen. Tom Connally of Texas,-final-
ly forced the shelving of a bill passed by the
House.
At a secret White House conference of con-
gressional leaders, Garner was very emphatic.
"I mean business," he told the conference.
"I'm going to see to it that the Senate votes on
this issue."
Roosevelt was very much amused by this dec-
laratio nand kidded his running-mate. "Atta boy,
Jack," he laughed. "You tell 'em. They can't
shove us around."
Finnish Loan
One behind-the-scenes factor weighing heav-
ily in the Senate against a loan to Finland is its
failure to use money already available to it.
Shortly after the Soviet invasion, the Export-
Import Bank extended a $10,000,000 credit to the
Finns for purchase of food supplies. So far only
$500,000 of this fund has been drawn on. The
Finns still have $9,500,000 available.
Also being questioned privately by a number
of cern-nr isthe-n-ihi tvyof -nrr+*ff--

I object strenuously to the condem-
nation of The Daily editorials simply
on the grounds that their sources,
are of a pinkish character, as a1
friend put it, or that the writers read
and get ideas from The Daily Worker
or the New Masses, as Professor Du-
mond protests. With equal vigor I,
would protest against the ridicule of
Free Press editorials simply because
their origins are found among con-
servative or Republican ranks. In
either case the value of the editorial
and the validity of its arguments
must be judged upon its own indi-
vidual merits and not upon the par-
ticular position in the political color
spectrum of the person who flour-
ished the pen.
Furthermore, I do not think that
the arguments of The Daily editorials
against Finnish assistance can be
curtly brushed aside by the simple
assertion that they are the same per-
sons who favored giving assistance
to the Spanish and Chinese Repub-
liss. This is an extremely superfi-
cial observation and the argument is
found to hold little weight when more
closely examined. The question of
Finnish assistance as compared with
the Spanish and Chinese situations
can be subdivided, I think, into three
derivative questions:
First, the question of neutrality.
Sympathizers of the Spanish Govern-
ment were protesting against the
arms embargo of the Neutrality Act,
asking for its repeal, and recommend-
ing that a policy of cash and carry
replace it. This was their singularly
important demand. The President
recognized the faults of this Act and
soon after the beginning of the pres-
ent "world war" Congress repealed it
and substituted for it the cash and
carry policy. The advantages which
might have accrued to the Spanish
Government from this change, then
recommended by Daily editorials, are
now available to the Finnish Gov-
ernment. I have seendno indication
of any desire to withdraw these ad-
vantages.
Secondly, there was no demand by
the vast majority of Spanish and
Chinese sympathizers on our govern-
ment to make direct and outright
loans to these nations. But today
there is considerable support- for
direct loans to Finland, and in so far
as such loans were a factor in lead-
ing us toward war in 1914-17 and
the additional fact that there is now
a menacing "world war setting," I am
in complete agreement with those who
object to making outright loans to
Finland. Furthermore, such loans
would set a dangerous precedent for
like action in the cases of other bel-
ligerents.,
Lastly, there is the question of
private aid to Finland. This is where
the most heat and the least thought
has taken its toll. I hope to add no
more heat. The crux of the prob-
elm seems to be one of motives. Now
motives are extremely complex and
overlapping things, and humanitar-
ian and political motives are no ex-
ception. You can't completely dis-
sociate one from the other. Conserv-
atives (Mr. Hoover, for instance) who
have the Communist bogy-man
mania necessarily experienced a dilu-
tion of their purely humanitarian
motives by their political motives in
the case of Spain and China be-
cause of Communist influences, (even
though they were pitifully small).
Similarly, they experienced an over-
exuberance of humanitarianism in
the case of Finland because it was
being attacked by Communists. Mr.
Hoover may have seen this as an op-
portunity to plug for the Republican
Party because giving aid to debt-
paying Finland fits well into the
aroused attack on New Deal spending
and an unbalanced budget. If this
was conscious on Mr. Hoover's part
Swell, it's probably one of the
few times that he has ever shown the
attributes of an astute politician.

Radicals (possibly some of The
Daily staff) who are not overly sym-
pathetic with the status quo democ-
racies, but who are unquestionably
sincere and determined to keep the
United States out of war, have like-
wise been swayed by political consid-
erations. Radicals oppose this aid to
Finland on the grounds (and I think
quite rightly here) that it may fan
the already red coals of war sympathy
into uncontrollable flames. But also
they oppose aid to Finland on the
ground that Russia is the victim of a
gargantuan and insidious plot devised
by all capitalist nations, and thereby
Russia is justified in taking Finland
for strategical andadefensive pur-
poses (with this I cannot agree).
But how about the liberal who is
more devoted than his radical friend
to the status quo democracies, and
who is resolved to slow and gradual
economic, political, and social change?
the liberal who realizes the inevitable
difficulties democracies must face in
an undemocratic world? Iiberals
have found themselves able to give
irivate aid tn all three eonntries-

to grant permission to others who
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoaikum'

Literature, Science, and the Arts: The
attention of students and faculty is
called to the following regulations
of the College:
Students are in no case examinedc
at any other time than that set for1
the examination of the class in whichI
the work has been done. When an '
entire class is affected by a conflictf
in the examination schedule, a special
examination during the examinatoni
period may be arranged by the in-t
structor, with the consent of the Ex-I
amination Schedule Committee.,
It should be noted that a reportt
of X (Absent from Examination)
does not guarantee a make-up exam-
ination. An instructor must, in fair-
ness to those who take the final ex-
amination at the time announced for
it, give make-up examinations only
to students who have a legitimate
reason for absence.
E. A. Walter
Student Loans: All applications
for student loans for the second sem-
ester should be filed at the Office of;
the Dean of Students not later than
Monday, January 29. Applicants
should arrange for an appointment
at that time.
Seniors expecting to teach in the
state of New York are notified that
the examination in French, German,
Spanish, and Italian will be given
here on February 17. Those expect-
ing to take this examination will have
to notify this office immediately so
that we can inform the "Division of
Examinations" by February 1.
Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, Chairman
Department of Romance Languages
Required Hygiene Lectures fer Wo-
men-1940: All first and second sem-
ester freshmen women are required
to take the hygiene lectures, which
are to be given the second semester.
Upperclass women who have not com-
pleted the hygiene lectures, or their
equivalent Hygiene 101, should also
enroll for these lectures, at the time
of regularclassification at Water-
man Gymnasium. Any women who
did not complete the lecture series in
a previous year are urged to attend
the lectures so that they may pass
the final examinaton, thereby com-
pleting the requirement.
Students should enroll for one of
the two following sections. Each
section will meet at the same hour
and day each week for seven weeks.
Section No. 1, Monday, 4:15-5:15,
February 19, Natural Science Aud.
Section No. 2, Tuesday, 4:15-5:15,
February 20, Natural Science Aud.
These lectures are a graduation re-
quirement.
Margaret Bell, M.D.
Medical Adviser to Women
Doctoral Examination of James
Kline Eyre, Jr., will be held at 2:00
p.m., Monday, Jan. 29, in the East
Council Room, Rackham Building.
Mr. Eyre's department of specializa-
tion is Political Science. The title
of his thesis is "The Philippines, The
Powers, and the Spanish-American
War: A Study of Foreign Policies."
Professor J. R. Hayden, as chairman
- of the committee, will conduct the
examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination of Edward
Harold Litchfield wil be held at 2:00
p.m., Monday, Jan. 29, in West Coun-
cil Room, Rackham Building. Mr.
Litchfield's department of specializa-
tion is Political Science. The title
of his thesis is "A Statistical' Analysis
of Certain Aspects of Political Be-

haviour in Detroit, 1930-1938."
Professor J. K. Pollock, as chairman
of the committee, will conduct the ex-
amination. By direction of the Ex-
ecutive Board, the chairman has the
privilege of inviting members of the
faculty and advanced doctoral candi-
dates to attend the examination and
to grant permission to others who
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination of Karl
Frank Lagler will be held at 1:30
p.m., Monday, Jan. 29, in 3089 Natur-
al Science Building. Mr. Lagler's de-
partment of specialization is Zoology.
The title of his thesis is "Ecological
Studies of Turtles in Michigan with
Special Reference to Fish Manage-
ment."
Dr. C. L. Hubbs, as chairman of
the committee, will conduct the ex-
amination. By direction of the Ex-
ecutive Board, the chairman has the;
privilege of inviting members of the
faculty and advanced doctoral candi-
dates to attend the examination and

Doctoral Examination of Robert
Allen Boyd will be held at 2:00 Tues-
day, Jan. 30, in West Council Room,
Rackham Building. Mr. Boyd's de-
partment of- specialization is Physics.
The title of his thesis is "The Hyper-
fine Structure of CSII."
Professor R. A. Sawyer, as chair-
man of the committee, will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others who
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination of Frank
Xavier Braun will be held at 2:00, Fri-
day, Feb. 2, in 204 University Hall.
Mr. Braun's department of specializa-
tion is Germanic Language and Liter-
ature. The title of his thesis is "Kul-
turelle Ziele Im Werk Gustav Frens-
sens "
Dr. H. W. Nordmeyer, as chairman
of the committee, will conduct the
examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examina-
tion and to grant permission to others
who might.wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Summer Employment: All students
who wish to register with the Bureau
of Appointments for summer jobs are
notified that registration forms may
be obtained at the Bureau, 201 Mason
Hall, office hours 9-12, 2-4. Several
calls have already been received and
we will recommend candidates as soon
as possible.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion.
Eligibility for second semester:
Students applying for eligibility cer-
tificates for the second semester are
reminded that they must present first
semester report cards at Room 2,
University Hall, in order to assure
immediate receipt of their new cards.
First semester eligibility certificates
will be invalid after March 1.
Applications for Fellowships and
Scholarships in the Graduate School
of the University may be obtained
from the Office of the Graduate
School. All blanks must be returned
to that Office by February 15.
Glider Club Members: During the
examination period the scheduled
groups will not operate. A list will
be posted on the Aeronautical En-
gineering Bulletin Board in the East
Engr. Building of dates and times
that instructors will be leaving for
flying. Any member may go out as
often as he wishes.
J-Hop Parties: Requests for dances
or house parties for the J-Hop week-
end should be filed with all accom-
panying detail in the Dean of Stu-
dents Office on or before February 1.
Women Students attendng the J-
Hop: Closing hour for the night of
February 9, 1940, will be 3:30 a.m.
for those students attending the
J-Hop, who do not attend an ap-
proved organized breakfast: for those
attending breakfasts approved by the
Dean of Students, the closing hour
will be 4:30 a.m.
Academic Notices
Room Assignment for Final Ex-
amination i German 1, 2, 31, and 32.
Saturday, February 3, 1940, 9-12 a.m.
German 1
1025 A.H., Philippson, Diamond,
Gaiss, Eaton, Graf.
25 A.H., Braun, Broadbent, Ed-
wards.
231 A.H., Striedieck, Norbury, Pott.
German 2

B H.H. All sections.
German 31
35 A.H., Reichart, Van Duren, Pott.
B H.H., Gaiss.
C H.H., Schachtsiek, Philippson,
Diamond.
1035 A.H., Graf, Ryder.
301 U.H., Wahr.
German 32
D H.H. All sections.
Room Assignments for Final Exam-
inations in Mathematics. (L.S. & A.)
The regular classrooms will be used
except for the following classes:
Math. 1, Sec. 2, 301 South Wing,
Elder.
Math. 1, Sec. 6, 2231 Angell Hall,
Myers.
Math 1, Sec. 7, 2231 Angell Hall,
Schneckenburger.
Math 2, Sec. 1, 405 South Wing,
Nesbitt.
(Continued on Page 7)

*

-l -X- - A
] -J-H OP EX TRA A

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan