THE MICtIGAN 'DAILY
FmMAT. JA-NT~irY e,
i _ .
Equality By Law
IIAILY OFFICIAI BULETIN_
Letters to the Fditor.SO
Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
John Campbell ................ Managing Editor
Nancy Hemick...............General Manager
Clyde Recht ..........................City Editor
Jean Swendemen .............Advertising Manager
Edwin Schneider ................Finance Manager
Stuart Finlayson..............Editorial Director
Lida Dailes .................... Associate Editor
Eunice Mintz ....................Associate Editor
Dick Kraus .........................Sports Editor
Bob Lent..............Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson .......... .... ...Women's Editor
Betty Steward.........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal .................Library Director
Melvin Tick ..................Circulation Manager
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all new dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, as second class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: GLORIA BENDET
AN0:J"H ERBat racial discrimin.
tion in the South has just been dealt,
this time by the long and powerful arm of
the natiaon's highest judicial body.
The Supreme Court has ordered the state
of Oklahoma to provide for the immediate
legal education of a Negro woman who
had been denied admittance to the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma Law School. Since this is
the only institution of its kind in the state,
the decision means that Oklahomans must
either admit the woman to the University
or establish equal educational facilities for
her and other Negroes who wish to study
This development brings to mind the
fight of a Texas Negro to gain admittance
to the University of Texas Law School a
year ago. After a lengthy struggle he won
his case, but the state still stubbornly
refused to open the doors of the univer-
sity, and hastened to establish equal edu-
cational facilities. These "equal" educa-'
tional facilities were in the form of a
one story building, sans campus, libraries,
and competent professors.
No doubt Oklahoma had proposed, when
the time came, to follow the example of
Texas and set uip . i-waesiuailar exeutse fair a
The Supreme Court was one step ahead
however, for its mandate commanded that
"the state must provide it (legal education)
for her in conformity with the equal-protec-
tion clause of the Fourteenth Amendment
and provide it as soon as it does for appli-
cants of any other group." Since the peti-
tioner applied for admission in January,
1946 and a new term starts January 19, the
state will either have to admit the woman to
its University or erect some sort of quonset
but affair for Negroes.
If the citizens of Oklahoma coneform
to the spirit of the mandate they will
demand that the woman be allowed to
enroll in the state university, or else see
to it that genuinely equal facilities are
The Supreme Court's decision is especially
commendable in that it demands immediate
action. There are no "ifs," "ands," or "buts"
to the order; Oklahoma must see things ex-
actly as the court sees them.
If law is the only weapon against racial
discrimination in the South, then it's about
time those laws are enacted and enforced.
-George L. Walker.
THE SHOWING of Julien Bryan's latest
film on Russia may have reassured
many people in the audience, but it was es-
sentially only a confirmation of well-known
Although America is afflicted with some
sensation-seekers who would immediately
muster our forces against an imminent on-
slaught from. the East, we have learned
from trustworthy observers that Russia
neither wants nor can afford a major war
now. The movie Tuesday corroborated this
fact by portraying the great suffering of the
Russian people and the crippling destruction
of their cities. Not even the Russians, who
have vividly demonstrated their industry
and perseverance, can bring order out of
ruins in such a short time.
The most significant factor about Mr.
Bryan's film was not what it revealed, but
what it failed to disclose. There was no con-
sideration of the tremendous reconstruction
that has been underway for the past two
years. During that time the strength has
been flowing back into the veins of the
Russian Bear in the form of imports, repara-
tions and pure expropriation. As for man-
power, the Kremlin itself informs us that
government aid is encouraging the develop-
ment of large families to bolster the popu-
lation which has sagged to a bare 193 mil-
These things weren't recorded because the
Kremlin has laws against such antics. Mr.
Bryan called his film uncensored because
it was not developed until he arrived in the
United States, but he did not say that he
was permitted to wander about at his leisure
or take whatever pictures he pleased. Such
freedom is not allowed to foreigners. The
result is simply a guided tour through cer-
tain sections of Russia.
It is true that Russia is not prepared for
war now. But when she is ready to back
up words with force, it won't be "uncen-
sored" films that open our eyes to the real
(Continued from Page )
show his identification card at
Students who do not 1ow 1<B
sess an identification card laay
receive special permission tIo 0. e ,
ister by applying al the St tideni
Affairs Office, lam. 2, Universil v
Hall (See Mrs. Cornelia Sowvrs .
Applications should be made be-
fore January 30.
Application forms and renewal
blanks for fellowships and schol-
arships in the Graduate School
for 1948-49 may be obtained at
the Graduate School offices. All
applications must be returned tof
the Graduate School by Feb. 15.
American Defense and World War
I Victory Medals:
The Professor of Naval Science,
North Hall Campus, has been des-
ignated as the distributor of the
American Defense and World War
II Victory Medals to inactive and
discharged Navy and Marine
Corps personnel within an area of
twenty-five miles from Ann Ar-1
bor. Posthumous awards will be'
made by the Navy Department.
Area occupation and service med-
als will not be issued at this time.
Delivery of medals will be made
to applicants only upon personal
presentation of suitable evidence
of eligibility. Eligibility require-
ments are as follows:
AMERICAN DEFENSE MEDAL,.
a. Active duty between Sept. 8.
1939 and Dec. 7, 1941.
1. Fleet clasp for service on
high seas regularly attached to
vessel or aircraft squadron of At-
lantic, Pacific, Asiatic Fleet, Naval
Transportation Service or vessel
under Chief of Naval Operations.
2. Base clasp for service at base
or station . outside continental
WORLD WAR II VICTORY
Active duty armed force be-
tween Dec. 7, 1941 and Dec. 31,
EVIDENCE OF ENTITLEMENT:
a. Applicants must have or
produce evidence that they are
(1) Certificate of Satsifactory
Service; (2) Honorable Discharge;
(3) Discharge under Honorable
Conditions for the periods in-
Approved social events for the
Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Tau
Omega, Delta Sigma Delta.
Student Loan Prints: Students
are reminded that the Student
Rule by Edict
1HEANN ARBOR ORDINANCE which
will give the Mayor complete control
over licensing all parades and public gather-
ings in the city has been read before the
Council for the first time without any ob-
jections. The ordinance is, according to law-
yers consulted, a "dangerous document"
when considered in view of its possible use
in suppressing civil liberties.
The ordinance is brief and all-inclusive,
providing that anyone participating in "a
parade of any kind or character" or en-
gaging in "any organized public meeting
or gathering on any public street or in any
public park in the City" without first ob-
taining the Mayor's written permission will
be liable to a fine of not more than $100,
a jail term of 90 days, or both.
As the ordinance stands now, after its
first reading, there is no established criterion
for the Mayor to consult when deciding on
the merits of meetings and demonstrations;
he is free to refuse the use of Ann Arbor
facilities to such affairs as student rallies
or annual parades. He is free, according to
the wording of the regulation, to rule by
edict and not by written law.
If the City Council feels it necessary to
regulate the freedom of speech and assembly
in Ann Arbor, it is vital for them to set up
a list of regulations concerning public
meetings to guide the Mayor in the, use of
his sweeping new powers.
Socially-minded campus and city groups
must campaign for such a list of rules;
students must be present at the next two
;meetings of the City Council to protest the
t1-powerful ordinance when it is again
read: to insist that democratic processes be
restored to the city of Ann Arbor.
IT SO HAPPENS .. .
" Before the Crash
Loan Prints are to be returned
to atm. 2011, University Hlal, to-
(lay. Jan, 16 A fee of five
cents will he charged for each
lay l t yiactu1re i:h li ater Ian.
tl 2 throu;h Fb. # a dopy
of cae i print will be on e -
hibit in Alumni Memorial Hall.
The prints will be reassigned to
the students between Feb. 9 and
11. Students are again reminded
to bring full identification with,
them and the rental fee of 50
cents for the semester.
Veterans attending school un-
der Public Law 16 are reminded
that reports of absence for thei
Fall Semester are due the first
day of t he final examination pe-
riod, Jan. 19. Absence report cardsI
may be mailed or brought to theI
Veterans Service Bureau, Rm.
1514, Rackham Bldg.
When no report is on file, the
veteran's records are incomplete
and leave cannot be approved un-
til a statement from the institu-
tion is obtained by the student
certifying the amount of absence
charged to him.
Closing hours for women stu-
dents are as follows: Feb. 2-5 will
be 11 p.m. J-Hop nights, 4 a.m.
Feb. 8, 11 p.m.
Women students: Regarding J-
Hop weekend overnight permis-
sion. Any woman student invited
to be an overnight guest at a
house party in a men's residence
is instructed to call in person at
the Office of the Dean of Women
before the weekend to secure a
written permission slip to present
to her own housemother. This ap-
plies only to overnight permission
to stay in a men's residence.
Latr permission: Women stu-
dents have 4 a mn. permission the
inornrig of Fetbruary 7 and 8.
Social arrangenients J -Ifop
Student groups wishing to have
parties J-Hop weekend are in-
structed to secure regular ap-
po val from the Office of Student
Arrangements for house parties
on J-Hop weekend involving wom-
en overnight guests must also be
approved by the Office of the
Dean of Women.
Recommendations for Depart-
mnental Honors: Teaching depart-
ments wishing to recommend ten-
Sative February graduates from
the Coollege of Literature, Science.
and the Arts, and the School of
Ethication for departmental hon-
ors should recommend such stu-
dents in a letter sent to the Reg-
istrar's Officel.am. 4, University
Hall, by 11 a.m., Feb. 5.
College of Engineering, Registra-
tion Material: Students enrolled
in the current term should call
for Spring term registration ma-
terial at Rm. 244, W. Engineering
Bldg., beginning Tuesday, Jan. 20,'
9-12 noon and 1:30-4:30 p.m.
Applications for Grants in Sup-
port of Research Projects: Faculty
members, who wish to apply for
grants from the Research Funds
in support of research projects
during the next fiscal year, should
file their applications in the Of-
fice of the Graduate School by
Friday, Feb. 6. Application forms
will be mailed or can be obtained
at Rm. 1006, Rackham Bldg.,
February Graduates: College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts,
School of Education, School of
Music, School of Public Health-
students are advised not to re-
quest grades of I or X in February.
When such grades are absolutely
imperative, the work must be
made up in time to allow your in-
structor to report the make-up
grade not later than 11 a.m., Feb.
5. Grades received after that time
may defer the student's gradua-
tion until a later date.
Students Concentrating in Eng-
There is now available in the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts a Luocinda Goodrich
Downs Scholarship for a student
concentrating in English who
gives evidence of superior ability
in that field and who is in need of
financial assistance. This scholar-
ship will be awarded for the sec-
o d semester. 1947-47 Applica-
tion blanks may be obtained now
in Rm. 1220, Angell Hall and
should be returned to that office
by February 21.
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information, 201 Ma-
February Graduates are re-
EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Dailyp
prints every letter to the editor re-
ceived (which is signed, 304) wordsf
or less in length, and in good taste)
we remind our readers that the views
expressed in letters are those of the1
writers only. Letters of more thanI
3w words are shortened, printed orf
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
a f 9t
To the Editor:
THE ARTICLE in today's paperr
contains several items that
show me in a very bad light. I
would like to call your attentionr
to the following: From the first,
I made a better offer than anyonep
else. The committee refused tot
grant me an interview, excuse, toot
busy. I called the committee after
they had voted against me but
before any contract had been de-
livered to stress the fact that I
had made the better offer, and
to explain why my prices are so
much lower. The committee wasl
going to reopen the matter and
hold up the contract award, but
this did not materialize, and there
minded to notify our office about
changes of address before leaving
school. People who have taken
jobs should also notify us about
Employment for General Divi-
sion: Calls for various jobs will be
received in our office daily during
the next two weeks. February
graduates who have not taken jobs
are invited to stop in and look at
Ohio University, Akron, Ohio,
announces a number of Graduate
Assistantships and Special Ap-
pointments for the academic year.
1948-49. Appointments will be for
students with Master's Degrees
only. Closing date for applica-
tions, Mar. 1. For further informa-
tion, call at Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall.
University Lecture: Dr. Harlow
Shapley, Director of Harvard Col-
lege Observatory, will lecture on
the subject, "Science in Interna-
tional Affairs," Mon., Jan. 19, 8
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Department of As-
tronomy. The public is invited.
Doctoral Examination for James
Gregg Rowbury, Forestry and
Conservation; thesis: "The Appli-
cation of Accounting Theory to
the Field of Industrial Forest
Management," Fri., Jan. 16, 4 p.m.,
Rm. 2045, Natural Science Bldg.
Chairman, D. M. Matthews.
Doctoral Examination for Ar-
thur Linboln Scott, English; the-
sis: "Mark Twain as a Critic of.
Europe," Tues., Jan. 20, 7 p.m.,
East Council Room, Rackham
Bldg. Chairman, J. L. Davis.
Doctoral Examination for Rob-
ert Elton Serfling, Zoology; thesis:
"Quantitative Estimation of
Plankton from Small Samples of
Sedgewifh,Rafter-Cell Mounts of
Concentrate Samples," Mon., Jan.
26, 1:30 p.m., Rm. 3091, Natural
Science Bldg. Chairman, P. S.
Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Fri., Jan. 16, 3:30 p.m., Rm. 319,
W. Medical Bldg. Subject: "Some
Microbiological Methods and Their
Mathematics Colloquium: Tues-
day, Jan. 20, 4 p.m., Rm. 3201, An-
gell Hall. Prof. Wilfred Kaplan
will speak on "The Structure of
Room Assignments for German
1, 2, 31, 32, 35-Final examina-
tions, Thars., Jan. 22, 2-5 p.m.
German 1, sec. 1, Heilbronner,
1025 AH; German 1, sec. 2, Graf,
2003 AH; German 1, sec. 3, Gaiss,
1025 AH; German 1, sec. 4, Bige-
low, 1025 AH; German 1, sec. 5,
Reed, 2082 NS; German 1, sec. 6,
Braun, "B" HH; German 1, sec. 7,
Willey, 2003 AH; German 1, sec.
8, Packer, "B" HH; German 1, sec.
t9, Mertens, 205 MH; German 1,
sec. 10, Goettler, "D" HH; Ger-
man 1, sec. 11, Goettler, "D" HH;
German 1, sec. 12, Halley, "D"
AMH; German 1, sec. 13, Gaiss,
1025 AH; German 1, sec. 14, Reed,
2082 NS; German 1, sec. 15, Pack-,
er, "B" HH; German 1, sec. 16,
Mertens, 205 MH; German 1, sec.
17, Noiton, 2054 NS; German 1,
sec. 18, Bernard, "C" HH; Ger-
man 1, sec. 19, Schippert, 101
Econ.; German 1, sec. 20, Hoff-
man, 3017 AH; derman 1, sec. 21,
Fuehrer, "B" HH.
German 2, sec. 1, Yates, 2231
AH; German 2, sec. 2, Pott, "E"
WE WERE WALKING our best friend's
girl home the other day and the con-
versation, as it usually does when one is
with a best friend's girl, pursued a safe,
objective topic: Thoreau, this time. But the
young lady startled us just the same when
she remarked of "Walden" that "of course
people can't live like that," and then added,
"But, God, if they only could!"
ONCE AGAIN President Truman has sent:
his budget message to Congress and for
perfectly obvious reasons a storm of protest
and anger once again has arisen from the
From Senator Taft comes the warning
that the figures are too high. Senator Fer-
guson accuses Truman of "bad faith," while
Senator Bridges demolishes the President
with the ever-effective epithet "playing poli-
The cry of "padding" is certainly rem-
iniscent of last year when Knutson, Taber
et al wielded the budget axe so skillfully.
If we use last year's budget slashes as a
criterion of economy, however, we must
conclude that the axe-men were not as
clever as they would have the voters be-
lieve. The true-measuring stick of econ-
omy is not how much we spend, but value
received for money spent.
Not worrying much about value recevied,
the "economy" leaders committed them-
selves to a blanket tax cut and went to work
to find appropriation requests they could
cut. In this mood, the House lashed out at
the Department of Agriculture free school
lunch, soil conservation and farm loan pro-
grams. A more sober Senate restored sanity
and the bulk of the sums required to oper-
ate these vital programs.
In other departments equally vital pro-
grams were treated less carefully and the
DR. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER, asso-
ciate professor of speech, is retiring at
the end of this semester after 45 years of
instructing at the University.
After graduating from the University,
Prof. Hollister joined its speech - teaching
staff in 1902, which at that time numbered
exactly one man. Not content with mere in-
struction in speech, he began to organize
activities for students in which they could
put their lessons to practice.
Among his achievements at the Univer-
sity was the founding of Play Production,
which today provides training and enter-
tainment for many University students.
The author of several books and articles
on speech problems, Dr. Hollister also was
interested in the art of debating, and in
1927, took a University debating team to
The hundreds of students who have en-
joyed Prof. Hollister's instruction, as well as
the many who have indirectly benefited
from the training he gave to his students,
will be sorry to hear that he has given up
his post at the University.
THE ANNUAL March of Dimes campaign
to carry on the fight against infantile
paralysis is now under way and will con-
tinue until January 30.
Spearheading the March of Dimes drive in
Ann Arbor this year is The Daily's "Dime
Daily," with all the receipts being turned
over to the local campaigners. The dime
edition will try to help, in its own way, to
combat one of the grimmest of all infectious
"Proceeds of the Washtenaw County
Dimes drive will be used to help all paralytic
victims in the area, which includes stu-
dents whose homes are not in either the
By Any Other Name
W E'VE FINALLY discovered how the 'En-
sian keeps its staff. By accident we
strolled into their office yesterday and were
brought up short by a notice on the board
titled, "Staff Nik-Names." Coyly listed un-
derneath were: "Ginny BeBop, Stan Lip-
Stick, Jo Campfire."
* *, * *
W E WERE PERUSING our mail this
morning when we came upon a letter
ffom another college in this state, calling
to attention as a news item an enclosed
speech by one of our prominent officials.
We turned to the speech with the usual
bored expression, but sat up with a start
when we read the title: "Horses are my
VETERANS WILL undoubtedly get a raise
in their subsistence this year. It is an
ironical note in politics that such forms of
pay are given in even years and that if we
get one this semester we can expect little
aid to be extended after November.
The veterans NEED an increase to meet
the rising cost of living. But such forms
of government aid are seldom given be-
cause of any NEED for them. The usual
thing to do is to wait until an election year
and then play Santa Claus. The few honest
Congressmen, like Edith Rogers, earnestly
interested in the veteran, struggle alone dur-
ing the odd years.
So don't let it sway us too much politically
if the increase does come through. Let's
check back in history first- (history of the
past few years)-and see the significance of
1948. 1946 was the year of the Big Election.
That year they raised subsistence to 65 dol-
lars a month, liberalized loan requirements,
and demobilized the army to the tune of
"No Boats, No Votes." And then back in
1942, we got the GI Bill of Rights itself. A
Civil War will probably bring similar re-
In 1948, we are asking for 100 dollars,
will get it, and then will have to wait until
1950. If we can manage to keep body and
soul together, and keep in school for a
decade, we will all be millionaires.
At the Michigan . ..
REPEAT PERFORMANCE, with
Joan Leslie and Louis Hayward.
"Repeat Performance" is the
story of one year in the life of one
woman. The year ended so tragi-
cally, she wished she might live it
over, with the result that she did,
but got the same results, despite
her fight with the details. While
the acting, directing and dialogue
is well above average, so many
nasty things happen to everyone
that you come away wishing that
the poor gal could have a third
try at it.
At the State ...
NORTHWEST OUTPOST, with
Illona Massey and Nelson Eddy.
To the probable dismay of the
Senate investigating committee,
Republic has fashioned a lavish
cardboard and gilt Russian set-
ting for the latest warblings of
Nelson Eddy. It is to a 19th cen-
tury Russian outpost in California
that Illona Massey has followed
her convict husband, who has the
goods onher Pa back in St. Pet-
ersburg. If you're still with me,
there is much Russian everything,
a few Indians, and Nelson Eddy
as the American officer who sings,
repels Injuns, catches prisoners
and makes love with equal dex-
terity. The costume department
has gone all out to make most of
the scenes look like May Day at
the Czar's, plus the remains of
their last Western wardrobe. The
G.I. chorus serves up some fine
music, to say nothing of the prin-
cipal actors, and if you like it
fantastic, here's some good clean
fun. And now, as the Russian
prince says as hesheads for the
Chinese junk to catch the villain,
are conflicting stories as to why.
The prices shown in The Daily
for color work are confusingThe
$2 I mentioned bears no relation
to the seventy-five cents they
mentioned. In The Daily, the
committee charges that Gach
made only verbal offers. Has Gach
ever been known to go back on
his word? Also if I made a better
verbal offer it would have been
in the best interest of the stu-
dents if the committee had tried
to take advantage of it and sign
me up on those terms.
I want it understood that the
committee has granted a contract
and that is final. I do not want to
do this J-Hop. But I would like to
know why things were railroaded
through and the committee re-
fused to grant me an interview.
The committee makes so much
about the fact that someone else
submitted a contract. Why is this
such an outstanding feature when
at this time they were still look-
ing at bids and there were still
more to come in.
.* * *'
To the Editor:
I VENTURE to disagree with Mr.
Phil Dawson on two minor
points in his otherwise praise-
worthy column on Myra Hess'
concert. Speaking of "the abstrse
Beethoven Sonata, OP. 111," Mr
Dawson asserted: "When he wrote
this sonata, Beethoven's deafness
had kept him out of touch with
human musical limitations for
some years, with the result that it
makes tremendous demands on
both performer and audience."
That the sonata "makes tre-
mendous demands on both per-
former and audience," I do not
deny. But I wish to point out that
Beethoven was no ordinary mor-
tal, and that his deafness must
not be conceived in ordinary
terms. Even before the encroach-
ment of his deafness, Beethoven
frequently composed away from
the giano, guided, as a true com-
poser must necessarily be, by his
"inner ear." It therefore remains
highly debatable whether Beet-
haven's physical handicap in fact
"kept him out of touch with hu-
man musical limitations."
Furthermore, Mr. Dawson im-
plied that there was a casual rela-
tion between Beethoven's deafness
and the tremendous demands the
Sonata made upon performer and
audience. " . .. with the result ,
the critic wrote. This seems to e
an unwarranted assumption.
While I realize thv impossibility
of surmising the character pf
Beethoven's later works had l s
hearing remained unimpaired, I
think it would have been more
honest and more gracious to asso-
ciate the "abstruseness" of the
Sonata with the listener's own ig-
norance and obtuse musical sense
than with the composer's physical
HH; German 2, sec. 3, Norton,
2054 NS; German 2, sec. 4, Brown,
35 AH; German 2, sec. 5, Bernard,
"C" HH; German 2, sec. 6, Gaiss,
1025 AH; German 2, sec. 7, Halley,
"D" AMH; German 2, sec. 8,
Yates, 2231 AH; 'German 2, sec,
9, Berg, 2225 AH; German 2, sec.
10, Bernard, "C" HH; German 2,
sec. 11, Brown, 35 AH; German 2,
sec. 12, Halley, "D" AMH.
German 31, sec. 1, Berg, 2225
AH; German 31, sec. 2, Willey,
2003 AH; German 31, sec. 3, Eat-
on, 201 UH; German 31, sec. 4,
Van Duren, 203 UH; German 31,
sec. 5, Gaiss, 1025 AH; German 31,
sec. 6, Packer, "B" HH; German
$1, sec. 7, Reichart, "G" HH; Ger-
man 31, sec. 8, Brown, 35 AH;
German 31, sec. 9, Berg, 2225 AH;
German 31, sec. 10, Halley, "D"
AMH; German 31, sec. 11, Packer,
German 32, sec. 1, Brown, 35
AH; German 32, sec. 2, Reichart,
"G" HH; German 32, sec. 3, Pott,'
"E" HH; German 32, sec. 4, Ber-
nard "C" HH; German 35, sec. 1,
Reiss, 101 Econ.; German 35, sem.
2, Wahl, 225 AH; German 35, sec.
3, ,Hoffman, 3017 AH; German 35,
sec. 4, Mertens, 205 MH; German
35, sec. 5, Reiss, 101 Econ.
History 173, Final Examination.
Names A-G (inclusive) 101 Eco-
nomics Bldg.; G-Z, Rm. B, Haven
History 11, Lecture Group II:
Final Examination, Waterman
Gymnasium, Mon., Jan. 26, 2-5
History 49: Final Examination,
Jan. 24, 2-5 p.m. Names A-M (In-
clusive), Rm. B, Haven Hall;
Names N-Z (Inclusive), Rm. 348,
W. Engineering Bldg.
History 112, Byzantine Civiliza-
tion: This course will be given
Mon., Wed., and Fri., 11 a.m., Rm.
315, Haven Hall.
History 194, Reading Course in
Latin-American Studies: Listed
under the various departments.
I (., w-KwAn, T I