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May 18, 1947 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-18

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___UTHE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, IMAl

'Striking Resemblance'

BOOKS

0..* £tt eri to the 6cbtor

H R 3020, "Labor Management Relations
Act, 1947" (Hartley Bill), which passed
the House of Representatives by a vote of
308 to 107, April 17, contains several pas-
sages that bear a striking resemblance to
statements in a full-page advertisement
placed in the New York Times, January
8 (p 15), by the National Association of
Manufacturers.
"Monopolistic practices in restrain of
trade," said the NAM ad, "are inherently
contrary to the public interest and should
be prohibited to labor unions as well as to
employers." "It is hereby declared to be
the policy of the United States," says H R
3020 (p. 3), "to eliminate the cause of
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: ARTHUR HIGBEE
New Courses
THE RECENT Town Hall forum on pro-
posed curriculum changes indicated a
general student desire for new courses. One
such course which the University could well
afford to offer is in the field of home
economics. At present, there are 4,915 wo-
men enrolled in the University. For many of
them, their ultimate role in society will be
that of a homemaker. Are they to be like
the proverbial bride who opened her eggs
with a can opener?
The University can take justifiable pride
in its development of the professional, the
technical and the academic skills, but not
of its development of the domestic talents.
The field has not been neglected; it has been
ignored. There is admittedly no need to
establish a broad range of courses in home
economics, but the institution of a few
basic courses in the field would be a forward-
looking gesture.
One of the purposes of a university educa-
tion is to enable its students to enjoy a full,
satisfying life. Surely then, every means of
achieving that satisfaction should, if pos-
sible, be included in the student's choice of
curricula. A few courses in home economics
would be an invaluable asset to a college
girl's education.
-Pat James
ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
Mufti's Record
By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
A RAB HENCHMEN of the Axis agent and
Jew-killer, the ex-Mufti of Jerusalem,
Amin el Husseini, have asserted at Lake
Success that their hero was a great religious
leader and an "Arab patriot." In Cairo, the
Nazi ex-Mufti personally told a correspon-
dent of the Agence Francaise that he had
never been an Axis agent and had nothing
to do with the extermination of the Jews
and that he never wrote to Heinrich
Himmler.
Documentary evidence has already been
published establishing that the M'ufti was
(a) a 'friend of the Axis; (b) a co-planner
with the Nazis in the cold-blooded extermin-
ation of European Jewry.
In view of denials by the ex-Mufti and
his agents at Lake Success, further proof of
the Mufti's voluntary complicity in Hitler's
crimes should be of interest.
Last year I published a detailed account of
the ex-Mufti's career. Since then two new
documents of great interest have become
available.
The first, recently released in a memo-
randum distributed at Lake Success, is a
draft declaration prepared, in the French
language, by Amin el Husseini which he
hoped Germany and Italy would make. It
was found among the ex-Mufti's papers in
Germany.
Paragraph 7 runs as follows (my transla-
tion):

"Germany and Italy recognize the right
of Palestine and, the other Arab countries
to solve the question of the Jewish element
in Palestine according to the Arab national
interest in the same manner as this question
was settled in the Axis countries."
In other words, the Mufti wanted the
right to exterminate the Jews of Palestine.
The second document is a letter (in Ger-
man) of a former high official (Obersturm-
bahnfuehrer), Dieter von Wisliceny, written
by him in an Allied prison July 15, 1946.
A photostat of this letter is on my desk
as I type these lines. After giving several
new details of the Mufti-Nazi intimacy,
Wisliceny states (my translation):
"When in the autumn of 1942 I was trying
together with the representatives of the
joint" (Jewish rescue agency) "in Pressburg
to gain influence on Eichmann and Himmler
in order that the annihilation of European
Jewry should be stopped, Eichmann was
ready to negotiate concerning the liberation
of Jewish children for emigration to Pales-
tine. Himmler too had consented since the
International Red Cross had already ap-
proached him in this sense. Eichmann had
given orders to bring ten thousand Jewish
children out of Poland" (where they were
being gradually executed? "to Theresien-
stadt."
"Part of these children had already reach-
ed Theresienstadt . . . I already ordered pas-
sage and the largest possible number of
adults who should go along on the journey.
Suddenly I was called to Eichmann in Ber-

certain substantial obstructions to the free
flow of commerce and to mitigate and elim-
inatp these obstructions when they have
occurred by providing means for protecting
the rights of employers, employees, and their
representatives in their relations with the
other, and for preventing the commission by
either of unfair labor practices."
"No strike should have the protection of
law," declared the ad in the Times, "if it
involves issues which do not relate to wages
hours or working conditions, or demands
which the employer is powerless to grant."
Such issues and demands, it specified, "are
involved in jurisdictional strikes, sympathy
strikes . . . secondary boycotts." The fol-
lowing activities, specifies the Hartley Bill
(p 47), "when affecting commerce, shall
be unlawful concerted activities: . . . calling
authorizing, engaging in or assisting (A)
any sympathy strike, jurisdictional strike,
monopolistic strike, or illegal boycott .
Strikes "to force recognition of an uncer-
tified union," stated the NAM in January,
involve issues and demands which should
not have the protection of law. Any strike,
states the Hartley Bill (p 48), "an object
of which is (i) to compel an employer to
recognize for collective bargaining a rep-
resentative not certified under Sec. 9 as
the representative of the employes," shall be
an unlawful concerted activity.
Strikes "to enforce featherbedding or oth-
er work-restrictive demands," said the Times
ad, should not have the protection of law.
Any strike, says the Labor Management Re-
lations Act, 1947 (p 48), "an object of which
is to compel an employer to accede to feath-
erbedding practices," shall be an unlawful
concerted activity.
"Mass picketing and any other form of
coercion or intimidation," said the NAM ad,
"should be prohibited." Picketing an em
'ployer's place of business "in numbers or
in a manner otherwise than is reasonably
required to give notice of the existence of
a labor dispute," says H R 3020 (p 48), shall
be an unlawful concerted activity.
The probability of coincidence in these
passages was touched upon by Rep. Donald
L. O'Toole, of New York, on the floor of
the House of Representatives, April -6. The
bill, said O'Toole (Congressional Record,
p 3581), "was written sentence by sentence,
paragraph by paragraph, and page by page
by the National Association of Manufac-
turere. It is but a reprint of all the prop-
aganda and anti-labor ideas with which
that organization has flooded the Congress.
The bill has one primary intent and that
is to put the American working man back
to the standard of servility that existed in
employment 50 or 60 years ago."
-Malcolm T. Wright
MATTER OF FACT:
Button, Button
By JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP
WASHINGTON, May 17-The story of the
President's search for a man to head the
new mission to Greece sheds a sharp light
on the peculiarities of the American govern-
ment. This is a show-case post: The quality
of the man named to fill it, and the record
of his performance, will be the tests of the
so-called Truman doctrine, at home and
abroad. It is a depressing commentary that
the effort to fill a place of this sort seems to
be managed on the principle of the old
game of "Button, button, who's got the
button?"'
The first candidate was Brigadier-Gen-
eral William Henry Harrison, an able, force-
ful official of the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company, with an admirable war-
time record as an Army administrator, and
no political experience whatsoever. The
name of General Harrison was plucked out
of the empty air, in the customary, oddly
casual manner, somewhere in Under-Secre-
tary Will Clayton's division of the State
Department. The idea was that General
Harrison would devote himself single-mind-
edly to Creek reconstruction, acting in all
political matters as an automaton controlled
by the State Department,

General Harrison was on the verge of
being gazetted when three things happened.
First, persons with some practical experi-
ence pointed out that it was hard to trans-
form any independent-minded, energetic
man into an automaton and that General
Harrison's lack of political experience there-
fore constituted a drawback. Second, it was
suddenly realized that the psychological ef-
fect abroad would be very bad if an un-
adorned big business man were named to
cope wtih the rotten right-wing regime in
Greece. Third, General Harrison intimated
that he didn't want the job anyway.
The man proposed as a substitute for Har-
rison was Mark Ethridge, whose astuteness,
enlightened approach to politics and ex-
perience in Greece and the Balkans made
him an obvious natural. His candidacy was
supported by Under-Secretary of State Dean
G. Acheson, Secretary of Commerce Averell
Harriman and others of influence. The Pres-
ident thought well of the idea, and the com-
mand was given to sound out the situation
on the Hill. There, however, the project died
aborning. Senator Walter F. George of
Georgia had a distaste for it. Ethridge had
incurred the Senator's displeasure in his
capacity as the progressive editor of "The
Louisville Courier-Journal," or in some other
way.
It did not matter that the place was vital,
or that Ethridge's qualifications for it were
indisputable. It did not matter either that
although Senator George ended by voting

rTHE MOST STRIKING

DIFFERENCE be-

i"

tween Vercor's Three Short Novels and
the majority of modern stories is that his
are not slick, formula narrations. American
stories seem, in this great journalistic cen-
tury to have achieved a patent-leather
smoothness, a glossy sureness of touch that
makes them appear too pat, too much tech-
nique. They are written as miniature dramas
with all parts, as harmoniously as an oiled
machine, working to the final moment of
change, revelation, solution or what-not.
They are as if the outline had taken the
emotion from the story itself. In direct con-
trast to these glib stories are those of Haw-
thorne, Melville and of many of the Euro-
pean writers. Their authors struggle to say
correctly a difficult thing; they gain strength
because they cannot write a stereotype plot,
character or climax.
Vercors, like them, struggles for expres-
sion, hesitates insecurely to display the exact
emotion that he feels. His desire to speak
from his own mind is painfully evident, and
because of this he makes a strong and posi-
tive impression upon his reader. The stories
are about men who are difficult to under-
stand, and about the changes in their loyal-
ties and emotions during the German occu-
pation of France. Actually the three stories
picture the moral disintegration of the
French people. Vercors feels that the Nazis
may have emerged the psychological victors
of the war. As Pierre says in "Night and
Fog,
"A dead man is a dead man. Furthermore,
alive or dead, men like ourselves still count
for something-for something which death
does not cancel . . . They knew that per-
fectly well. What they wanted was to turn
us into rags. And when you're a rag
there's just nothing left of you . .. As for
giving away a name, an address-Ah, I
wonder if that really meant so much to
them . When do we cease to be free
beings, beings who can still choose-be
able to decide in favor of death-prefer
annihilation to abjectness? When? At
what point of the slope? On what day, at
what hour?"
The first story, "Guiding Star," is about
an Austrian 'kho became French because
France was his entire reason for living; "He
fell in love with France." Vercors examines
the complete despair,' the agony of the man's
murdered dream when Frenchmen perform
the Nazis' work. The second story, "Night
and Fog," is about a man who has fallen
victim to the psychological degradation the
Germans inflicted on those nations they had
conquered. The third is about the final
shockhthatuwakened an orderly Frenchman
who had supported Petain's government be-
cause he believed it acted for the good of the
nation.
Vercors has also pictured, haltingly and
perhaps unintentionally, his own compassion
for his countrymen. He becomes a part of
his stories; the men he writes about turn
him, change him, force him to suffer for
them. The tragedy of the French is his per-
sonal tragedy and the stories become alive
because he has completely mingled himself
with the fate of his fellow men. However,
the stories are too simplified; Vercors has
more to tell. Each should have been given
the complexity of a longer work, Mmitz,
Pierre Cange and Vendresse should have
been mirrored changed, in comlete novels
to become the part of France's literature
that their individuality deserves.
-J. M. Culbert
son's foray into China, This well publicized,
well-intentioned venture producedlittle or
no visible result except news photographs.
A repetition of it in the urgent circumstances
in Greece would have been a major disaster.
The decision against Nelson was taken
partly because the preference of the White
House and the State Department briefly
lighted on former Senator Robert M. LaFol-
lette, Jr. Here again was a man of undis-
puted ability and political judgment, al-
though without any foreign experience. Here
also was a man whose views and record well
qualified him to represent the true inten-
tions of American policy. But in this case

the worst defect of the President's personnel
methods caused another failure,
When Franklin Roosevelt wanted a man
for a difficult post, his way was to call him
to the White House, give him enough blarney
to make him feel soft-hearted; and then
firmly announce that duty called. Very few
individuals, if told by the President of the
United States that their country needs and
demands their services, are capable of turn-
ing a deaf ear. But Truman, unfortunately,
has the rather different habit of sending
an intermediary to sound out his job pros-
pects. The intermediary-in the case of
LaFollette, Secretary of Labor Lewis B.
Schwellenbach-goes to the prospect and
asks if he would "like" the job. And as hap-
pened with LaFollette, the prospect is gen-
erally preoccupied with his private affairs,
impressed with the job's difficulty, and im-
pelled to refuse at once.
To add to the impression of lack of system
conveyed by this history, there is a further
fact to be noted. While Senator George, a
most pallid and reluctant supporter of the
Administration, was consulted about Eth-
ridge, the man who put over the Greek-
Turkish aid bill, Senator Arthur H. Vanden-
berg, of Michigan, has never been consulted
at any point. It is this same absence of con-
sultation which is causing Senator Vanden-
berg to hold un the excellent nomination of

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints EVERY letter to the editor
(which is signed, 300 words or less
in length, and in good taste) we re-
mind our readers that the views ex-
pressed in letters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed or
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director.
Willow Advantages
To the Editor:
WAS already tired of reading
the complaints of people who
feel that the $26.50 a month quar-
ters ($18 for the $90 a month boys)
of Willow Run should provide com-
forts which would cost $60 in Ann
Arbor, but s( long as nobody tried
to draw a moral from his grum-
bling, I was willing to keep my
satisfaction to myself. But now
that it has been stated that Vil-
lage living and transportation con-
ditions are terrible because of
government ownership and lack of
competition, I shall have to swing
into action.

I don't know what the crowded
university buses prove. But that
they do not prove the superiority
of Free Enterprise or the Red,
White and Blue to government
monopoly will be evident to any-
one who attempts to get to Ypsi or
Ann Arbor the commercial, or
Greyhound way. These casual
green vehicles come and go as they
please, frequently arriving 10 min-
utes ahead of schedule, leaving you
to wait 50 minutes for the next
one-which is late. Often they
don't turn up at all. And if you do
catch one, it takes twice as long
and costs twice as much. The re-
liable service offered by the big
grey competitors has not induced
the commercial line to improve its
own. Of course, if there were two
competing commercial lines things
might be different-but there isn't
business for one. As it stands, the
cheapest and best ride to Ann Ar-
bor is offered by the University
monopoly.
For the record, let me list the

SECOND SEMESTER
EXAMINATION SCLEDULE
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
College of Pharmacy
School of Business Administration
School of Education
School of Forestry and Conservation
School of Music
School of Public Health
MAY 31-JUNE 12, 1947
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. Certain courses will be examined
at special periods as noted below the regular schedule. 12 o'clock
classes, 5 o'clock classes, and other "irregular" classes may use
any of the periods marked * provided there is no conflict with
the regular printed schedule. To avoid misunderstandings and
errors, each student should receive notification from his instruc-
tor of the time and place of his examination. In the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts no date of examination may be
changed without the consent of the Examination Committee.
Time of Exercise Time of Examination

Monday at 8.
"! ", 9
" "10
", "~ 11

Monday
'Tuesday
Tuesday
"~
"~

at
at
at
"~
"~

1
2
3
4
8
9
10
11
1
2
3
4

. .. ......Mon., June 9, 9-12
..... ....Sat.. May 31, 9-12
Wed., June 4, 9-12
........ Fri., June 6, 9-12
.........Wed., June 11, 9-12
..........Sat., May 31, 2-5
..........Thurs., June 12, 9-12
.........Tues., June 3, 9-12
..........Tues., June 10, 9-12
..........Mon., June 2, 9-12
.........Thurs., June 5, 9-12
.........Sat., June 7, 9-12
..........Wed., June 11, 2-5
.. Thurs., June 12, 2-5
......Fri., June 6, 2-5
.......Mon., June 2, 2-5
.. Tues., June 10, 2-5
AL PERIODS
.........*Mon., June 2, 2-5
.........*Tucs., June 3, 9-12
.... *Tues., June 3, 2-5

Evening Classes ............
SPECI
Soc. 51, 54 .................
Psychology 31 ..............
Pol. Sci. 1, 2, 51, 52 .........
Hist. 12, Sec. 2 )
Ec. 51, 52, 53, 54 ) .........
Botany 1 )
Zoology 1 )........
English 107, 108)
Chemistry 55)
English 1, 2 ) .............
Russian 32 )
French 1, 2, 12, 31, 32, 61, 62.
91, 92, 153)
Speech 31, 32
German 1, 2, 31, 32 )
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32 )

advantages of Willow Run. Near-I
ness to country, assurance of ade-i
quate heat,' simple furniture andc
freedom to decorate, genuine
beds (not studio couches), a yard,c
permission for pets, personal free-I
dom from landlord's interference.s
Disadvantages: coal stoves, thinI
walls, distance from town. I have4
rented apartments for $55-$65 in
Washington and New York, and
Willow Run is far cheaper and
more comfortable. It is warm,I
fairly roomy, and the landlord isi
reasonable and courteous. If what
the gripers want is an egg in
their beer, why don't they comei
out and say so?
-Clara Park
Discrimimttion Report
To The Editor:
F OR A TIME I was curious to
know why the Student Legis-
lature did not release the entire
text of H. 0. Crisler's report, "Al-
leged Discrimination on Athletic
Teams at the University of Michi-
gan." Yet after reading the "ex-
planatory" excerpts upon whichI
Mr. Brieske saw fit to comment, it,
becomes quite obvious that per-j
haps Mr. Crisler's complete report
would not bear up under the light,
of campus-wide criticism. If the
few blurbs which have seeped
through to date represent the best
of Mr. Crisler's defenses, revela-
tion of the entire report might be
catastrophic to his esteem in the
eyes of the student body.
-Miriam Bisdee
* * *
Bikes Without Lights
To The Editor:
AS A STUDENT, a taxicab driver,
and a bicycle enthusiast, I am
in a good position to vent a couple
of pet peeves.
The first concerns those bike
riders who lazily cruise down busy
and narrow streets two or more
abreast. -Ann Arbor's traffic is
well fouled up at its best, but this
little trick is inexcusable, howeverI
desirable th e companionship may1
be. That companionship may well
look different when one of you
is talking from between hospital
bed sheets.
The second is far moreseious.
I do not like to fill out accident
reports, but I shall not be very
surprised to be doing just that3
most any one of these nigh.ts. ThatI
is, unless a few hundred peopleI
who ride bikes after dark start
buying -and::using headlights, tail-
lights, and reflectors. The fact
that Michigan state law requires
them is a minor point; the fact
that a bike is difficult to see evenI
with them, let alone without, is all
important,. Sure, this equipment
will cost a little money, but take'
your choice. Will it be a little'
cash, or a lot of crying?
If you just can't spend that
much walk. Or better, call a cab
But stay off the streets at night
without lights.
-Bill Law
Room, for Improvement
To The Editor:
N THE MIDST of the wild re-
joicing over the new regime at
West Lodge Cafeteria, I should
like to register a dissenting vote.
The cafeteria is now open fewer
hours ad day, making for consid-
erable inconvenience; 'prices are
somewhat steeper; and it is often
necessary to eat amid the garbage
left by previous diners. Sanitation
and quality, on the other hand,
seem better. There is still much
room left for improvement.
-Robt. C. Schmitt

Movie Reviews
To The Editor:
GRANTED that Joan Fiske is a
talented writer, and that many
Hollywood productions of recent
vintage have fallen somewhere be-
tween the bad and the very bad, it
is an earnest wish of mine some-
time to see in her column undi-
luted praise of a worth-while
movie without qualifications, sub-
terfuge, and much-condensed sat-
ire, which is chiefly a rehash of
the Life Magazine review of , the
same movie. ,
It strikes me that neither Joan
nor Life cn in most cases see the
forest for the trees. "The Begin-
ning or the End," recently here,
was billed by Life and substanti-
ated by Joan as Hollywood's ver-
sion of sex and the atom bomb.
Well, why not? Sex and the atom
bomb exist' in the same world, why
not the same movie? As a matter
of fact, there was not one honest-
-to-gosh, Hollywood love scene in
the entiremovie. It was essenti-
ally a picture about the bomb, the
most awe-inspiring and terrifying
thing to come out of the industry
in years. It was dealt with in
terms of ordinary and extraordi-
nary people. It was tellingly vivid,

If some of the dialogue was trite,
it was because it is hard to be
casual about the bomb, and if
earnest and whole-hearted con-
cern about the bomb is trite, then
people are living in a world where
dialogue is more important than
being blasted off the face of the'
earth.
The personal element was in-
jected intofthe movie because the
bomb is after all a personal mat-
ter. It isn't documentary, and hu-
man nature being what it is, such
"melodrama" as the death of the
young scientist from radiation was
necessary because people can get
more excited over that than the
death of 60,000 Japanese. Don't
ask me why, but they do.
I think it would be nice if Joan
would cut this "It's all right but-"
stuff short on occasions. Sure, she
can say what she thinks, if it
really is her opinion (not Life's).
But in fairness to Daily readers,
who use her column as something
more than a twice-weekly exer-
cise in rhetoric and invective, peo-
ple ought to be encouraged to see
movies like "The Beginning or the
End." It hits home with some-
ting that picayunish criticisms of
a technical error here and a super-
ficial bit of acting twenty min-
utes later ought not efface. Holly-
wood has produced several good
movies lately, some of which Joan
consented to like a little. Let's
give credit where credit is due.
Let's be big about it, Joan.
-William G. Wiegand
A Grentle Madrigal"
To The Editor:
A GENTLE MADRIGAL for the
ears of that noted Swabian
prince, Laird Brooks Schmidt (cf.
Letters to The Editor, May 10,
*
1947), defying the usual deep and
nelancholy indifference into which
intellectuals, who have incon-
stantly betrayed the cause of the
microcosm since Gethsemane, fall
upon verbal receipt of such con-
demnation:
Sir, your non-exemplar prattle,
taking most dubious example, in
time-honored non-cerebral fash-
ion, from non-germane event, is,
at least partially, analyzable by
your inability to grub for certain
basics, some of which might re-
solve your conundrum.
One: forced conditions do not
exemplify that more or less blessed
non-material condition, which give
more meaning to the ideally acor-
poreal existence of certain sentient
quadrupeds.
Two: mutation from non-altru-
istic aims, in which position to the
sacrament of Christian Lo'e, (no
smug or sententious leer here, be-
lieve me) can hold little hope, in
terms of non-astronomical time,
for permanent changes in the
daily life of man. Therefore, the
changes must emerge from that
which is NOT the deification of
the sanctity of the material indi-
vidual.
Third: the fear of certain more
or less imperialistic bureaucracies
(if one can believe the usual
sources of information), labelled
as Communist states, has caused
this great clasping of the status
quo to mass bosoms, whereas the
mass of constant and more or less
honest reformers, not aligning
themselves with Stalinist princi-
ples and great crystalline Utopias,
do not admit the concepts of class
structure and competition to be
absolutes.
-E. V. Perrin
gltiljga ti

. . . . . . . . .

*Wed., June 4, 2-5
*Thurs., June 5, 2-5
*Fri., June 6; 2-5

.......Sat., June 7, 2-5
)
. ., .. Mon., June 9, 2-5

School of Business Administration
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
School of Forestry and Conservation
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
School of Music: Individual Instruction in Applied Music
Individual examinations by appointment will be given for
all applied music courses (individual instruction) elected for
credit in any unit of the University. For time and place of
examinations, see bulletin board at the School of Music.
School of Public Health
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATIONS
MAY 31 to JUNE 12, 1947
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 de-
voted 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 as-
signed examination periods must be reported for adjustment.
See bulletin board outside of Room 3223 East Engineering Build-
ing between May 14 and May 21 for instruction. To avoid mis-
understandings anderrors each student should receive notifi-
cation from his instructor of the time and place of his appear-
ance in each course during the period May 31 to June 12.
No date of examination may be changed without the con-
sent of the Classification Committee.

Time of Exercise
(at 8 ..........
(at 9.........
(at 10 ...........
Monday (at 11 ...........

(at
(at
(at
(at
(at
(at

1
2
3
4
8
9

Time of Examination
Monday, June 9, 9-12
Saturday, May 31, 9-12
Wednesday, June 4, 9-12
Friday, June 6, 9-12
Wednesday, June 11, 9-12
Saturday, May 31, 2-5
Thursday, June 12, 9-12
Tuesday, June 3, 9-12
Tuesday, June 10, 9-12
Monday, June 2, 9-12
Thursday, June 5, 9-12,
Saturday, June 7, 9-12
Wednesday, June 11, 2-5
Thursday, June 12, '2-5
Friday, June 6, 2-5
Mrandav June2 . 2-5

Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by stqldents of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control a#'
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Paul Harsha ......... Managing Editor
Clayton Dickey ........... City Editor
Milton Freudenhel. .Editorial Director
Mary Brush .......... Associate Editor
Ann Kutz........... Associate Editor
Clyde Recht......... Associate Editor
Jack Martin ............Sports Editor
Archie Parsons..Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wilk ............Women's Editor
Lois Kelso .. Associate Women's Editor
Joan De Carvajal...Research Assistant
Member
Associated Collegiate Press,
1946-47

(at 10 .......
(at 11 ,......
Tuesday (at 1 .......
(at 2 .......
(at 3 .......
(a A

..............

Business Staff
Robert K Potter .... General"
Janet Cork ......... Business
Nancy Helmick ...Advertising

Manage
Manager
Manager

w
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