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February 01, 1940 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-02-01

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


V, FEBRUARY 1, 194I-

THE lICHIGA DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

S tl

Rearmament
Work At Cost
Is Ford Offer
Auto Magnate Will Accept
Contracts When Labor
Provision Is Removed
Cooperation Asked
(Continued from Page 1)
this statement in advancing his of-
fer: - /
"There ought not be any quibbling
about bidding on defense contracts.
All companies ought to do what the
government wants them to do with-
out making profit. Nobody should
make any profit on defense produc-
tion anyway. It's profit in the manu-
facture of war materials that causes
war."
The War Department announced
last night it had awarded a $10,298,-
128 truck contract to the Fargo Mo-
tor Corporation of Detroit rather
than to Ford, whose bid was $250,-
000 lower. Officials said this was done
because the Ford Company had tak-
en exception to a provision which had
been included in all of the Depart-
ment's invitations for bids since No-
vember 17. That provision stated that
the bids must be subject to a circular
signed by General George C. Mar-
shall, Chief of Staff, saying that all
work executed under the contract
should comply "with Federal statu-
atory provisions affecting labor
wherever such provisions are appli-
cable."
The Department held that the ex-
ception noted by the Ford Company
amounted to a change in specifica-
tions and that the Fargo Company
was the lowest bidder complying fully
with the terms specified in the call
for bids.
Counsel for the Ford Company is-
sued a statement saying Ford was
obviously going to obey all the laws
but that "arbitrary inclusion" of the
controversial clause could give the
government the power to cancel the
contract and bring suit.
ONE CENT
,.,
S n.
for 4 hours of light over your
KITCHEN SINK
A 100-watt lamp provides good
working light over your kitchen
sink for 4 hours at a cost of only
one cent. Call any Detroit Edi-
son office for helpful lighting
suggestions.

J-Hop Edition
Will Glamorize

Final Examination Schedule
First Semester, 1940-41
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
REGULAR EXAMINATIONS

Stronger

Sex

No use going to the dance if you
don't get an edition of the Daily's
J-Hop extra. You'll miss all the
fun, all the pictures and chuckles
the other half of your party won't
be able to give you.
So the editors say.
It was with a good deal of scorn
that they revealed not so long ago
the theme of the extra - glorifying
the male. Copy for the edition,
which has been so hard to get from
the Daily staff members in the past
years, has been pouring in, they say.
They attribute this to the obvious-
ness of the subject around which the
paper will be built.
"Anyone with half an ounce of
sense can turn out page after page
of copy on ,the superiority of the male
over the other sex," they sneer. Their
only trouble, they admit, is restrain-
ing the viciousness of the staff. They
want to tell too much of the truth,
they say. And that, even if this is
a newspaper, couldn't be done. Not
on this theme.
The J-Hop extra will be put out
in two editions, one to be distributed
on St. Valentine's Eve, the first night
of the J-Hop, and one to appear on
the streets on Saturday morning.
The Saturday morning edition will
sell for ten cents. Anyone who wishes
to assure himself of a copy is asked
by the business staff to mail a reser-
vation to The Daily as soon as pos-
sible.
Among the features in the edition,
the editors revealed, will be a large
center spread on the three bands
appearing at the two J-Hop dances.
Other features will include a com-
plete list of those who attend the
dance and those who participated in
the preparation.

Time of Exercise

Mon. at
Mon. at
Mon. at
Mon. at
Mon. at
Mon. at
Mon. at
Tues. at
Tues. at
Tues. at
Tues. at
Tues. at
Tues. at
Tues. at

8
9
10
11
1
2
3
8
9
10
11
1
2
3

Time of Examination
Mon., Feb. 10, 9-12
Fri., Feb. 7, 9-12
Wed., Feb. 5, 9-12
Mon., Feb. 3, 9-12
Mon., Feb. 3, 2- 5
Tues., Feb. 11, 2- 5
Tues., Feb. 11, 9-12
Mon., Feb. 10, 2- 5
Tues., Feb. 4, 2- 5
Tues., Feb. 4. 9-12
Wed., Feb. 5, 2- 5
Wed., Feb. 12, 9-12
Fri., Feb. 7, 2- 5
Thurs, Feb. 6, 9-12

Concert Over,
Orchestra Men
1101(1 JamF es
By GRACE MILLER
"Going to be in an upper berth?
Don't forget to bring a three-foot
ladder," was what Mitropoulos' men
told Dino Ginopoulos, student at Min-
nesota, when they heard that he
was to make a month's tour with
them.
tHe brought the ladder). Ginopou-
los is a Phi Beta Kappa, a history
major, a second violinist, and a wack.
By his own estimate, he can swing
on his violin hot enough to keep up
with any of the Minneapolis Sym-
phony when they hit their jam ses-
sions late at night.
Being wacks, all of them, they wore
slightly peculiar garb after they were
turned loose from Hill Auditorium.
Two remained in formal dress, one
had on grey trousers, a brown sweat-
er, green coat, formal tie, and a black
hat. He also carried a pair of trous-
ers.
Perhaps any peculiarities can be
explained by the fact that these men
are as a whole a much younger lot
than the average symphony orches-
tra. This was a specific aim of the
fabulous Mitropoulos, who conducts,
even during rehearsals, without the
aid of a score.
Perhaps sheer exuberance accounts
for Ginopoulos' performance on State
street Tuesday. With a glad yip at
seeing a friend, he turned to cross
the street to join him, and tripped
head first into a snowbank. Into
something, anyhow.

SPECIAL EXAMINATIONS
Special Period

(Continued from Page 1)
and is managed by the Carnegie
Foundation for the Advancement of
Teaching.In the past the examina-
tion has been given at many other
large universities, among them Har-
vard, Yale, Princeton and Columbia.
There will be no charge for the
examination, Dr. Woodburne stated,
and results will be available to the
students.
The graduate record examination
was first developed to determine
whether or not an objective, stand-
ardized examination suitable for
widespread administration through a
central administrative management
could provide evidence of practical
What is
"TESTED" LIGH TING?
Just' this:
It is lighting that has been MEASURED
with the Light Meter, checked as to
quality and quantity for easy, comfort-
able seeing. No charge for this service
-call any Detroit Edison office.

Literature, Education Seniors
Will Be Given Graduate Exam

utility to those graduate schools
which are faced with an increasing
problem of selection and classifica-
tion to students, Dr. Woodburne ex-
plained. The basic question really,
he pointed out, is the never-ending
inquiry into methods of improving
the evaluation of students by means
of academic records.
According to Dr. Woodburne, ex-
perience with the tests in the past
has indicated that the kind of evi-
dence which they supply can be of
substantial use to graduate faculties.
Students who wish to have addi-
tional information about the exam-
ination are asked to communicate
with Mrs. Robert Horner in the
School of Graduate Studies.
for 4 hours of light on your
The light of two 60-watt lamps on your
dressing table costs only about one cent
for 4 hours. Be SURE you have good
lighting . . . measure it with a Light
Meter. Call any Detroit Edison office.

No.
I

Time of Examination
-Sat., Feb. 8, 9-12

Courses

II Sat.. Feb. 8. 2- 5

HI

Sat., Feb. 1, 2- 5

German 1, 2, 31, 32
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32
Music 31
Political Science 1, 2, 51, 52
Zoology 1. Botany 1
Psychology 31. Music 1
French 1, 2, 31, 32, 51, 53,
61, 62, 91, 153
Speech 31, 32

IV Thurs., Feb. 6, 2- 5

IRREGULAR EXAMINATIONS
English 1 shall be exanined on Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2-5.
English 30 shall be examined on Friday, Feb. 7, 9-12.
Economics 51, 52. 53, and 101 shall be examined on Thursday, Feb. 6, 9-12.
It shall be understood that classes entitled to the regular examination
periods shall have the right-of-way over the above-mentioned irregular
examinations and that special examinations will be provided for students
affected by such conflicts by the courses utilizing the irregular exam-
ination periods.
Any deviation from the above schedule may be made onily by mutual
agreement between students and instructor and with the approval of
the Examination Schedule Committee.

I

BLUE

Books

DAILY OFFI

vo continue their discussion on "Hap-
piness
8:00 p.m. The Cooperative Evening
A L B U LLET I N ice will be held in the Congre-
ak nnChurch. Rev. Willis Munting
11 speak on "Onward Christian
_,________________________Soldiers?"

~

All sizes at
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
340 south state
Phone 3534 The Rexall Store on Campus Free Delivery

..._._

(Continued from Page 4)

Prospects of Youth Today." A cost
supper precedes the meeting at 6:00
o'clock.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Sunday: 8:00 a.m Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m. High School Class, Har-
ris Hall.
-11:00 a.m. Holy Communion and
Sermon by the Reverend Henry
Lewis.
11:00 a.m. Kindergarten, Harris Hall.
11:00 a.m Junior Church.
7:00 p.m. College Work Program.
Open House. All Episcopal students
and their friends are invited.
First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship Service at 10:40 a.m. Dr.

C. W. Brashares will preach on "If
We Were Good."
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild Meeting
in the Weslay Foundation Assembly'
Room. Prof. Ralph Hammett of the
Architectual School will give an illus-
trated talk on Church Architecture.
First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m. to
12:15 p.m. Unified Service of Wor-
ship and Study for all ages. Baptis-
mal and Communion Service. Kind-
ergarten and Primary departments
will meet downstairs.
6:30 p.m. The High School Young
People's Group will meet in the
Church.
6:30 p.m. The Roger Williams
Guild will meet in the Guild House

Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m. "The
Bible in Modern Literature", sermon
by Rev. Marley.
7:30 p.m. Pre-Examination Stu-
dent Social.

-!7777-------*-- --- - --------

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tooy
Tue Daily
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Don't delay, don't put it off another minute, renew that subscrip-
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TI MicHJIGAN DAILY

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