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February 20, 1940 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-02-20

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ICITL~GAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.1 - - -- r--
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 Session.
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. ADVEiUS(NG eY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MAOiSoN AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CflcAGO 7BOSTON- * LOS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1939-40
Editorial Staff
Carl Petersen . . . . Managing Editor
Elliott Maraniss . . . . Editorial Director
Stan M. Swinton . . . . . . City Editor
Morton L. Linder . . . . Associate Editor
Norman A. Schorr . . . . . Associate Editor
Dennis Flanagan . . . . . Associate Editor
John N. Canavan . . . . Associate Editor
Ann vicary . . . . . Women's Editor
Mel Fineberg . . . . Sports Editor

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

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

NIGHT EDITOR: WILLIAM ELMER
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily arc written by members of The Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
The Man Without
A Bank Account .. .
M ONEY RULES THE WORLD, but
national Socialism does not ac-
knowledge the rule of money, declared Reich
Labor Leader Robert Ley as Fritz Thyssen, Ger-
man millionaire and former financer of Hitler,
was deprived of his citizenship and properties
recently. Dr. Ley also quoted Hitler as saying,
"I'm perhaps the only head of a State who
not even have a bank account."
Inaugurating an internal "revolt against
capitalism," in addition to its present war
against "hypocritical plutocracies," the Nazis
enact another ironic scene in the modern po-
litical farce. The paradox lies in the fees Herr
Hitler and his boys charge the proletariat
for liquidating capitalism.
The man without a bank account published
a book that sold about 12,000 copies before he
became the Fuhrer. Then at once, by govern-
ment decree, each public library was required
to have 12 copies, and the dozens of youth or-
ganizations used the book as a manual. All
towns and villages were ordered to present a
copy of the Nazi Bible to every couple married
in their city limits, and it became a compulsory
textbook in all the schools. The United States
Securities Exchange Commission estimated roy-
alities at one million dollars.
Herr Hitler likewise publishes the Nazi party
paper Volkische Beobachter which all wise gov-
ernment employes buy for the overt purpose of
reading. Another million. profit is believed to
cone. from this enterprise, and a branch office
has been established in Vienna. Lacking a bank
account, the Fuhrer must have an obese sock
concealed somewhere in Berchtesgaden.
AIR MINISTER GORING, born to an aristo-
cratic Bavarian family, was forced by pov-
erty to peddle airplane rides after the war. Now,
taking advantage of the opportunities offered
in awarding one half billio dollars worth of
airplane contracts yearly,, he has four homes
and .a castle on the Isle of Capri stuffed with
art pieces from museums under his supervision.
His native province gave him 40,000 acres of
select forest land, and by various methods he
constructed the largest coal, iron and steel
trust in German history. With this he recently
merged the $80,000,000 industries of Thyssen.
Propaganda Minister Goebbels once wrote
plays that burlesque managers refused to buy,
but now he is the guiding hand of publishing
houses, stage and screen. He owns Der Angriff
which became the official news organ of the
one all-inclusive German labor union. He levies
and collects all taxes on radio, business, and
advertising. Taxes are paid to the Ministry'
not to the2 government; and the law requires
no audits of department expenditures.#
r ABOR LEADER LEY seized $46,000,000 in
abolishing the various labor unions to form
the One-Big-Union of the Reich, Hess, Rib-
bentrop, and all tle others of the select group
either married into Wealth or found the means
of wealth min their position. Reports indicate
that the several important government leaders
have substantial deposits in banks of neutral
nations, but Goebbels either suppresses or de-
nies tell-tale figures that seep through into
publication..
Irn its drive- against capitalism, Der Angriff
further announces, "The National Socialist State
leadership has not only destroyed plutocracy in
Germany and allotted to money its proper role'
in economy, it also has-freed the workers from

John Bull
The Modern Janus
G REAT BRITAIN ann ner far-reach-
ing empire, astride both hemi-
spheres, finds herself involved in numerous para-
doxical situations on the various war fronts of
the world. These paradoxes comprise a num-
ber of seemingly strange combinations of alli-
ances, and they can be explained only when
one considers Britain's objects in fighting on
so wide a scale.
Britain's prime objective is, has been and
always will be-of course-to keep the Empire
secure and intact. In the present hostilities,
she professes to accomplish this purpose by
crushing totalitarianism and aggression. In put-
suance of this end, she has made certain para-
doxical alliances, and is fighting with some
mighty paradoxical allies.
Britain's principal and most obvious enemy
at present is Germany-on the so-called wes-
tern front. Chamberlain's avowed purpose in
this struggle is to crush Hitlerism. Especially
after Hitler's many obvious lies, Britain places
no trust whatsoever in the Reich. Strange it
would seem, then, to find Britain and Germany
fighting side-by-side on another war front.
Yet that is precisely the case. Although not
officially engaged in the war, both London and
Berlin are sending valuable material aid to
Finland to aid that republic in halting the
Russian invasion. Here Britain's object is to
halt aggression against a nation whose gove1-
mental principles are the same as her own.
(This situation is slightly complicated by the
recent German-Soviet trade and friendship
pact).
On still another war front England and the
Reich are cooperating. Britain, because of her
large economic interests in China, is sending
large quantities of war materials to that stricken
nation, to aid it in ousting the Japanese in-
vader. Germany too has greatly aided the
Chiang Kai-Shek government, supplying it with
56 per cent of its munitions up to the fall of
Canton; German interests in China midst be
protected too. (All this in spite of a German-
Japanese friendship pact, and a rumored Anghk
Japanese agreement of similar nature).
Russia, Britain's enemy in Finland, also is
aiding Britain in China by supporting Chinese
Red Armies in the field against Japan!
Another strange situation involves the Neth-
erlands. For more than a century, British policy
has supported the Dutch in their position in
the valuable East Indies. Little Holland would
be no menace to British interests' there). This
policy still holds good, although the British
fleet is busily engaged now in wiping German
shipping from the seas. Yet, with all this sup-
port of the Netherlands, Britain is nevertheless
clamping a strict and harmful blockade on that
country, as on other countries in the European
combat area.
Britain evidently is missing no opportunity
to maintain the security of her Empire, even
to the extent of following what seems to be a
paradoxical foreign policy.
War surely makes strange bedfellows!
- Howard A. Goldman.
Party Politics:
Must The Voter Suffer? . .
AFTER AN UNUSUAL DELAY the
dates for the national party con-
ventions have been set. The Republicans had
hoped that they would be able to force the
Democrats to fix a definite time so that they
could then arrange to convene after that date.
This hope was based on strategic considerations
that have now been cast aside. It appeared
to be essential that when GOP delegates gath-
ered to nominate their candidate that they
should know exactly what the Democrats were
going to do. Will Mr. Roosevlt run again? If
not will another New Dealer represent the
party or will they select a more conservative
candidate? It would seem that the knowledge
of these factors would have a considerable ef-
fect on the choice of the Republican standard
bearer.
It was this that prompted John D Hamilton
to postpone the determination of the conven-
tion date to last week when ordinarily that

would have been decided upon in December.
But Jim Farley out-smarted him. The Demo-
cratic National Committee met prior to the
Republican National Committee meeting as
Hamilton had planned. Farley, however had
the site of the convention chosen but explained
to the newspapermen that the exact time would
be akcertained some time in the future. When
the GOP committeemen gathered last week
they realized that they could not play this wait-
ing game indefinitely and therefore they finally
picked June 24 as the date. The very next dcAy
Farley announced that the Democratic dele-
gates would assemble three weeks later on July
15.
This means that the major parties will con-
vene later than at any time since the Civil War.
Usually the Republicans meet the first-week in
June and the Democrats about the last week in
June. Late as the new dates appear to be, it
still leaves much too long a period for cam-
paigning, It means that weeks before the No-
venber election comes around that the can-
didates will be exhausted, huge suns of monecy
will have been spent, and the voting public will
wish that the tremendous campaign barrages
would come to, a close quickly.
With the modern facilities of communicVion
and transportation, it has been suggested by
some observers, notably Prof. J. K. Pollock,
that the long four month period of campaign-
ing should be shortened to eight weeks". It
would be less expensive; it would enable the
candidates to concentrate- their efforts; and
most important, the American public would
stand up better as independent thinkers. Under
present conditions 'it is difficult for voters to
S absorb the punishment of the long emotional
# class that precede presidential elections in this

~74~ DITOR
The Curiosity Shop...
To The Editor:
Once more, we the readers of the Michigan
Daily, have had had occasion to read one of
those curious editorials by Elliot Maraniss, this
time an attempted defense of the notorious Com-
munist "front" device which has been mis-called
the American Youth Congress.
It is nothing less than an insult to the young
people of this country to say that their aspira-
tions are identical with the selfish purposes for
which the American Youth Congress was as-
sembled. Most of us hate and fear war and want
to retain our civil liberties and increase our
prospects for a life of greater opportunity and
security. All this is true. But we d not alloN
our dislike of war to stifle our sympathy with the
Finnish people in their struggle against the
world's most despicable tyrrany. Nor do we desire
a permanent NYA to continue its paternalistic
subsidization of American higher education. The
NYA ought to be regarded as a temporary re-
lief measure, a stop-gap, not as a permanent
institution. At any rate, its continued existence
should be contingent upon a more careful selec-
tion of those who are to profit from such aid.
There are only too many examples right here
in Ann Arbor of NYA beneficiaries who in real-
ity have no need of such assistance. This is not
to deny that many are receiving aid who do
need it. But if the selections to be made in the
future are similar to those already made, then
$500,000,000 is too much for the NYA to have.
Above all, the bold and disgraceful conduct of
the Congress delegates while in Washington is
alone sufficient to brand the Congress as un-
representative of American young people. The
very idea of making nuisances of themselves on
the White Hounse premises. That is the sort of
conduct which makes Europeans consider that
all Americans are morons. Why do not these
people spend their time in serious study of these
important problems whose answers they child-
dishly assume that they have, just because they
have the nerve to sho.ut them louder and louder.
May they long remember the words of Presi-
dent Roosevelt. --Louis P. Nadeau
More Curiosity.. ..
To The Editor:
I have been meaning to write this letter for
quite some time but was finally blasted into do-
ing so by your latest defense of that destible or-
ganization, the American Youth Congress. How
you could have the nerve to still back up this or-
ganization after its disgraceful conduct in the
nation's capitol (screaming and disorderliness
in the House galleries; such extreme unruliness
at Fort Meyer, where 500 stayed as guests at
the request of Mrs. Roosevelt, that the officers
called them "brats"; leading hotels which
housed them for a dollar-a-night rate refuse to
ever house them again even at the request of the
President). Besides these uncouth acts they
openly insulted and booed the president of the
U.S. and his wife who has faced untold criticism
to defend -them in the past. When one delegate
offered a resolution of sympathy for Finland he
was silenced. A resolution denouncing the cruel,
tyrannical, beastly invasion of Finland by Russia
was not permitted to be introduced. A fine at-
titude for a group who are supposed to be for
civil liberties and peace. Peace, in other words,
for all except the omnipotent despot Joseph
Stalin.
I don't want to see our country involved in
foreign entanglements (nor am I a Roosevelt
supporter) but we can at least offer sympathetic
understanding to a little country (peace loving
and very advanced in their concepts of free-
dom and democracy) which is being besieged by
a huge, ungodly, unmoral menace. At least we
could condemn her aggressor. Furthermore, al-
though, with you, I don't agree in many ways

with President or Mrs. Roosevelt I think we
should have respect for them, and their opinions
and not treat them with the impoliteness which
is unworthy of anyone, let alone, our chief ex-
ecutive. Isn't the theory of civil liberties, the
right of free speech? Why should Roosevelt be
condemned for expressing his own, probably sin-
cere, opinions. In one sweep you cast aside his
befriending of labor and liberalism over the last
six years because he happened to disagree with
one little point you advanced. This isn't, in my
opinion, a very loyal or courteous act. It smacks
of Stalin's disregard for promises and treaties.
- John Mitchell, '41.
P.S.- On what did you base your libelous asser-
tion a few weeks ago that Herbert Hoover has
never had a charitable thought in his life. What
has Herbert Hoover to gain by helping Finland?
Do you remember Hoover's unselfish and untir-
ing efforts to help Belgium and other countries
after the World War?
Jordan Hall Speaks ,. .
To The Editor:
We, the undersigned, protest the drive for Fin-
nish relief. We consider that what the money
is being used for, whether for munitions or not, is
immaterial. We are refusing to contribute on
the grounds that the Finnish relief drive en-
dangers American neutrality, and that it is be-
ing used to stir our feelings toward active par-
ticipation in the European war. We also object
to sending money to Finland that is badly need-
ed in America.
Furthermore, we object to the way the money
is being collected in the dormitory. We protest
the strong pressure that is being put on the girls
through their sororities and their corridor chair-

GULLIVER'S
CAVILS
By Young qulliver
THE HEADLINE on the Women's
Page of last Sunday's Daily said
CARNEY, GIES MARRIAGE HEADSc
LIST OF FOUR WEDDINGS ANDI
ENGAGEMENTS. This rang a gongc
in Gulliver's brain, for Carney and t
Gies, in the days when they were inE
Ann Arbor, used to be pals of Gulli-
ver's. Miss. Carney was a personablec
(and very sensible) young lady with c
nice black hair which she wore in a
sort of rope around the top of herr
head-the girls know what I mean.
Joe Gies was unquestionably the
most hideous young man that Y.G.
has ever known. He was (maybe het
still is) tall and rather stupid look-2
ing, with a mop of dishwater blondt
hair. All in all, he looked like a1
rather bad caricature of Sterling
Holloway of the movies. His face, ins
shape and in length, bore a marked
resemblance to the face of the av-t
erage horse, and his laugh was more
like a whinny than a genuine laugh.
Gies was one of The Daily boys whos
used to actually live in the Publica-
tions Building. He was there all day,1
and when it got to be a little late, het
would go down to the Women's
lounge and curl up on one of the
couches for the night. But it can-
not be said of Mr. Gies that he frit-
tered his time away in the Publica-
tions Building. In addition to thev
fact that he was continually em-n
broiled in arguments on the editorialf
page (it didn't make much differencer
whether he was arguing for the Loy-1
alists in Spain or the scenic gran-C
deurs of Platte, Mich.), he ran, forn
a number of years, the Book Pagen
of the Sunday Daily. As a result,a
every Sunday you could turn to thee
back page and read two book reviewso
by Joseph Gies, a column by Joseph
Gies, and a review by J.G.
YES, DEAR OLD JOE, he was quitea
a guy. He had funny ideas aboutr
borrowing things like books andr
money'-lIis guiding principle was
that you never give them back. Gulli-
ver remembers well the time that he
was missing two of his favorite books.
He went to Gies' desk and there they
were, with Gulliver's name crossed
out and Joseph Gies written in un-n
derneath very neatly, with the da'teN
of acquisition also marked in. Thec
business with money was even easier;
once he wangled you into "loaning"
him a buck he had never had to
bother about putting his name on
the bill.E
NOW THAT you've got the back-
ground material, we'll proceed to
the business of the wedding. Thet
Michigan Daily got the news by Pos-
tal Telegraph Press Telegram, COL-x
LECT of course, since it was sent out
by Mr. Joseph Gies The verbatim
account is too good to pass up, and
we're reprinting it here. After thet
regular hieroglyphics, 1 ZB S DPR,t
it goes:s
Michigan Daily,
Frances E. Carney, '37, former
editor of Perspectives and Joseph
Gies, '39, were married in ant
elaborate ceremony in the of-s
fice of the city clerk here Fri-
day.-
Miss Carney wore a conven-
tional bride's costume of sweat-
er, skirt and saddle shoes, whilet
the groom was attired in an im-
maculate grey suit left over1
from his sophomore year.
The bride was given away by
a deputy clerk who collected a
dollar tip. The wedding party
consisted of Dorothy Gies, '36,
who had to leave in the middle

of the services as her lunch hour
was up.l
A wedding party was held at
Child's Nassau St. bar, following
wvhich the young couple depart-
ed for a brief trip on the Lexing-
ton Avenue Subway. A sea voy-
age to Bedloc's Island is con-
texoplated for the honeymoon.
Gies.
POOR FRANCES. Her wedded life
may not be one long blissful
honeymoon, but certainly she will
never be bored (or sober either, if
Joe Gies is still Joe Gies) .
Carnegie Has The Ideu
Dale Carnegie, of "How To Win
Friends" fame, recently advocated a
plan of self-education.
Tae advises the would-be self-edu-
cator to read extensively. Not only
Wal but to read at odd moments,
tearing pages or whole chapters out
of books to have reading material
available at all times.
There, we contend, is the solution
to study problems. Students need
merely rip out a few pages of their
textbooks and study them on the run
for classes, in Une Commons waiting
for a waiter or in the lobby waiting
for a date.
Then, after loose pages become
worn and crumpled with use, they
could be discarded on the campus.
Additional employment of students
would be required to clean up the
mess, thus providing jobs for the
needy. Simple isn't it?

TUESDAY, FEB. 20, 1940 E
VOL. L. No. 99
Notices
The University Council Committee
on Parking earnestly requests that the
parking of cars and trucks on the
ovals between the Chemistry and Na-
tural Science Buildings, or anywhere
else on lawns, be discontinued. The
grass underneath the snow will be
damaged not only by the ice conse-
quent to the packing of snow, but
also by the dripping of oil from
motors.
Herbert G. Watkins
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Attendance re-
port cards are being distributed
through the Departmental Offices.
Instructors are requested to report
absences to my office in accordance
with the rules printed on these cards.
Please note especially the regula-
tions concerningthree-week absences,
and the time limits for dropping
courses. The rules relating to ab-
sences are printed on the attendance
cards. They may also be found on
page 36 of the current Announcement
of our College.
Assistant Dean E. A. Walter
Students and Faculty, College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Grades for laboratory courses, in
which extensions of time were auto-
matically granted until the end of the
first semester 1939-1940, should be
reported as soon as possible, but not
later than Saturday, February 24.
Grades for courses in this category,
not reported by February 24 will auto-
matically be lapsed to E. The courses
affected by this regulation are listed
on page 38 of the Announcement of
our College.
E. A. Walter
Ifouseheads, Doritory Directors
and Chaperons: Women students may
have 1:30 permission on Wednesday
night, Feb. 21, and 11 o'clock on
Thursday night. -
Jeannette Perry
To All Faculty Members and Staff:
Special Employment Time Reports
must be in the Business Office on
Wednesday, February 21, to be in-
cluded in the roll for February 29.
Edna Geiger Miller
Payroll Clerk
Library Hours on Washington's
Birthday: On Thursday, February 22,
the Service Departments of the Gen-
eral Library will be open the usual
hours, 7:45 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. The
Study Halls outside of the building
and the Departmental Libraries will
be closed.
All Freshman students who were in
the Hopwood Contest should come to
the Hopwood Room for their manu-
scripts this week. The room is open
from 2 to 5:30 p.m.
R. W. Cowden
Teaching Candidates: Examina-
tions for applicants for teaching po-
sitions in the Toledo, Ohio, Public
Schools, will be given in Toledo Sat-
urday, April 13, 1940, between the
hours 9:00-12:00 a.m. and 1:00-3:00
p.m. Those interested and meeting
the requirements for the Ohio Teach-
er's Certificate may write direct to
Mrs. Ruth Flickinger, Personnel Of-
ficer, Toledo Board of Education,
for the necessary blanks. The follow-
ing items must be on file in the To-
ledo office by March 1: Official
transcripts of college credits, state-
ment of degree or degrees held, no-
tarized statement of all teaching ex-
perience, money order of $2.50 to de-
fray cost of examinations, teacher's
application blank completely filled
out, and notice of examination field.
Further details may be secured at

the
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
mation,
201 Mason Hall
Doctoral Examination of Mr. Ken-
neth Osborne Wright will be held at
4:00 p.m., on Wednesday, Feb. 21, in
the Observatory. Mr. Wright's de-
partment of specialization is Astron-
omy. The title of his. thesis is "A
Study of Line Intensities in the
Spectra of Four Solar-Type Stars."
Dr. H. D. Curtis, 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 whc
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Tickets for "Julius Caesar" now or
sale in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatr(
Box Office from 10:00 a.m. to 5:0(
p.m. Phone 6300. "Julius Caesar" is
presented by Play Production of the
Department of Speech. Performance.
tomorrow, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
urday nights and Saturday matinee
Silver Survey: All seniors and grad
iinp wmnmn ae oihilmnan who hav

TUESDAY, FEB. 20, 1940
DA LY OF F IC IAL BU L L ET IN

those interested in further
may call the Foundation.

details

Academic Notices
Political Science 52. Make-up ex-
amination for section 1 will be given
on Wednesday, Feb. 21, at 1:30 p.m.
Room 2037, Angell Hall.
English 298 (Cowden's section) will
meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 in
Room 407 General Library.
Sociology 51: All students registered
in the Thursday lecture section are
requested to meet with the Tuesday
lecture section today at 9 a.m., Room
1025 Angell Hall.
Music 41: Make-up examinations
for those who received Incompletes
first semester, will be held Friday,
Feb. 23, at 1:00 p.m. Room 206, Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
Leonard Gregory
Make-up examinations in German:
All students entitled to take them are
requested to call at the office, 204
ij.H.s on or before February 29, for
making necessary arrangements.
Red Cross Life Saving and Water
Safety Class for men students starts
Wednesday, Feb. 21, 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.,
Intramural Pool. Maurice S. Reizen,
'40Spec., Red Cross Life Saving
and Water Safety Instructor, in
charge.
First Aid Class for University Stu-
dents starts tonight, 7:00 to 9:00,
Room 2014, University High School.
William F. Saulson, '40 Ed., Red
Cross Lay Instructor, in charge.
Concerts
Graduation Recital: Barbara M.
Cahoon ,pianist, will give a recital
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the Bachelor of Music de-
gree, in the School of Music Audi-
torium on Maynard Street, Tuesday,
Feb. 20, at 8:15 o'clock. The general
public is invited.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University organist, will give a recital
in Hill Auditorium, Wednesday after-
noon, Feb. 21, at 4:15 o'clock. The
general public, with the exception of
small children, is invited to attend
without admission charge.
Exhibitions
American Indian painting, south
gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall, until
March 1, 2 to 5 p.m. Auspices of
Ann Arbor Art Association.
Art and Industry, ground floor,
Architectural Building, courtesy Col-
ege of Architecture and Design.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. Francis G.
Benedict, former Director, Nutrition
Laboratory of the Carnegie Institution
of Washington, will lecture on "Sci-
ence and the Art of Deception" under
the auspices of the Department of In-
ternal Medicine at 4:15 p.m. on Wed-
nesday, February 21, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. The public is cordially
invited.
University Lecture: Dr. George
Steindorff, Professor Emeritus of
Egyptology and former Director of
the Egyptological Collection, Univer-
sity of Leipzig, will lecture on "From
Fetishes to Gods in Egypt" (illustrat-
ed) under the auspices of the De-
partment of Oriental Languages at
4:15 p.m. on Wednesday, February
21, in the amphitheatre of the Rack-
ham Building. The public is cordially
invited.
┬žI dayS F ents
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
meet in Room 319, West Medical
Building, at 7:30 tonight. Subject:

"Some B Complex Factors Other Than
Thiamin." All interested are invited.
Lecture No. 7 of the Naval Deserve
Series entitled "The Naval Officer"
will be given today by Lt. Comdr. G.
W. Akers at 4:00 p.m. in Room 336
West Engr. Bldg.
Political Science Round Table will'
meet tonight in the East Lecture
Room of the Rackham Building. Sub-
ject: "Recent Trnds in Interstate
Relations."
le ctricai Egineering Colloquium:
An inspection trip through the East
Physics Building will be held this
afternoon. Demonstrations will be
given of the Cyclotron, 1,000,000 volt
Research Apparatus, and Ultra-Short
Wave Oscillators. All persons in-
terested meet in Room 247, W. Eng.
Bldg. at 4:30 p.m.
Association Forum: Dr. Raphael
Isaacs, of the Simpson Memorial In-
stitute, will lead the discussion of the
lecture by Dr. Carlson on "The Ex-
istence and Nature of Religion." at
the Association Forum, tonight at
.-nn a T-- aTua11

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