100%

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

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

May 24, 1940 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-24

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

MICHIGAN DAILl.h.....Y. ..

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

J5ie EDITOR ed Jo/I-

Cihbe

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

fi

,

I-

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Sessiol.
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
reerved.
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. ADVERI.SING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO - BostoNl- LOS ANG"ES -SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1939-40
Editorial Staff

Hervie Haufler. .
Alvin Sarasohn
Paul M. Chandler
Karl Kessler
Milton Orshefsky
Howard A. Goldman.
Donald Wirtchafter
Esther Osser
Helen Corman

. . . Managing Editor
. . . Editorial Director
. . . . City Editor
. . . Associate Editor
* . Associate Editor
. . . Associate Editor
S. . . Sports Editor
. . . Women's Editor
. . . Exchange Editor

Business Staff
Business Manager . . .
Assistant Business Manager
Women's Business Manager.
Women's Advertising Manager

Irving Guttman
Robert Gilmour
Helen Bohnsack
. Jane Krause

NIGHT EDITOR: JAY McCORMICK
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
staff and represent the views of the writer
only.
Auto Dealers
And Competition . .
E MERGING FROM the widespread
criticism of monopolistic, price-
fixing trusts, is a constantly growing admiration
of the genuine competition prevailing in the
automobile industry. The honesty and thorough-
ness of this competition cannot be questioned.
'ut it is ironical that this very competition is
serving to destroy its most ardent perpetuator-
the automobile dealer.
Relationships between automobile manufac-
turer and dealer continue to retain a precar-
iousness matched by almost no other industry.
So precarious, in fact, that according to a sur-
vey made by the National Association of Auto-
mobile Dealers, 64 per cent of the existing deal-
ers during a ten-year period went into bank-
ruptcy. Even in comparatively prosperous Ann
Arbor, there has been a significant proportion
of them "going under."
This bankruptcy rate is conspicuously high.
But there is no mystery as to its causes. Even
a superficial study will reveal three fundamen-
tal, interdependent reasons for it. 1) Manu-
facturers employ fatally coercive policies and
practices to high-pressure their dealers into
selling their cars, a practice inevitably resulting
in -high-pressure retailing, 2) A dealer's fran-
chise depends wholly upon the whim of the
producer, and 3) The public, naturally taking
advantage of the situation, uses "horse-trade"
methods in buying automobiles.
LET US EXAMINE the conflict between the
dealer and manufacturer. Realizing that
a dealer's bread and butter depends on his
franchise, we will be able to understand some
of the undignified (to say the least) merchan-
dising plans used by the manufacturers. So
brogd are these plans, according to Ruth Brindze
In a recent article in the Nation, that producers
"define the accounting system which must be
used, the amount of capital which must be
invested, the location and size of the show
room and display signs, the sum which must be
contributed by the dealer for advertising, and
the number of cars he must buy, (at the regular
price) during the 'clean up' period when the
Manufacturer is about to bring out a new model
and wants to get rid of last year's cars . . . the
Oealer not only has to make his quota, but he
has to sell the particular models which the
manufacturer tells him to." (Testimony in an
T hearing.) Taking cognizance of these
f"cts, and not even considering the struggle
he dealer encounters with his used car prob-
M, we can readily see that a fairer, less dis-
criminatory system is sorely needed.
There is one solution to the question of dealer
and producer relationships. As with the worker
(and it seems to us that a salesman is definitely
in this category), the answer lies in organization.
"In unity there is strength." Industrial tyranny
is combatable only by mutual cooperation and
action. It is unfortunate that dealers are so
prone to recognize this. Now that the CIO is as
powerful as it is, GM maintains amicable rela-
tions with it. Do the dealers doubt that GM,
for example, would refuse to recognize a united
group of its own super-salesmen?
OUT LET US EXAMINE the mutual problem
existing between the buying public and the
dealer. On one hand, we find a prospective
purchaser shopping for the best offer obtainable,
trying to auction off his old machine at its
highest possible valuation. On the other hand,

Morissey Replies
To the Editor:
A GREAT DEAL of unpleasant misunderstand-
ing seems to have arisen concerning my re-
cent letter, in which I ventured to assert that the
United States ought not to support the British
Empire because it is unworthy of our support.
Some of my critics feel that I do not fully
appreciate the horrors of Hitlerism. Or, as
Professor Slosson puts it, "only a bomb or a
concentration camp will convince me" that
it is a danger to the world. However, I not only
regard the Nazi government as one of the worst
enemies of liberty and decency, but also as one
of the most imperialistic. These three features
make it a very detestible thing. Nor do I be-
lieve that a German colonial empire would be
any less oppressive than the present British
Empire.
But at this point my agreement with most
of my fellow citizens ends. For I am absolutely
certain that the surest way to make Hitlerism
(or something different from it only in name)
a permanent feature of the political constitution
of Germany is to permit that country again to
suffer a military defeat. The only other alterna-
tive is extermination of the German people, so
that they will be unable to desire revenge.
DOES ANYONE question that, in the now-
doubtful event of an Allied victory, the Ger-
man people would be made to suffer for the
crimes of their rulers? If anyone is so naive
as still to hold any such illusion, let him reflect
on the recent speech of Duff Cooper.
Since one side must lose, it is only tragic
justice that the vindictive winners of twenty-
two years ago should taste their own bitter
medicine, whatever their form of government
may be.
Not only should this country abandon Eng-
land and France and their Empires to their
well-deserved fate, but we should divest our-
selves entirely of those narrow Anglo-Saxon
prejudices which are responsible for the notion
that, just because many admirable political
reforms have originated in England, and a few
other auspicious events have happened there,
that these things confer everlasting political
power on English-speaking peoples. If there
must be colonial empires in the world, it is
only fair that Italy, Germany and Japan be
given a chance at dominion-building since Eng-
land has already had this privilege for three
centuries. Regardless of Professor Slosson's
logic, it is more just that a new robber should
rob the old, than that the old should enjoy
forever his stolen loot.
- James H Morrissey
Let Them Talk
To the Editor:
RICHARD BERLOW'S LETTER in yesterday's
Daily is an interesting example of the grow-
ing Fascist mind in America. The granting of
free opinion and speech to all who express
your own ideas is exactly the program of the
Nazis and Fascists. We must disregard his fun-
damental misunderstanding of party ideologies
and concentrate on the basic evil of his stand.
The present war is, of course, of immediate
interest to all of us from a variety of viewpoints.
The Hymas are moved by their emotions, the
Preusses by their narrow-mindedness (their in-
ability to grasp the complete picture); the Slos-
sons by their forgetting the fact that there are
people living in the countries they talk so glibly
about. The isolationists are those who are ac-
tive Nazis (an inconsequential minority), those
who are conscientious objectors (people who
dislike noise) and those who are humanitarians,
and see nothing of value to the people of the
world in this war.
THERE IS one other type in this country-
that type in which Mr. Berlow falls. Moved
by a doubtless sincerity in assuming that this is
a holy war (however misguided in this belief)
they allow their ardor to run to the extremes
of Fascism in an escape from the very evil they
dread. I do not say that Mr. Berlow is a member
of the current shirt groups; I merely claim that
his mental processes are those in vogue in Ger-
many and Italy. And I think that in this coun-
try, the greatest danger is not from Europe,
but from this sort of unreasoning, militant pa-
triotism at home. In America, we must forget

this Chauvanism, and look at the world in a
cold, objective gaze. We must not let this
"America right or wrong" policy dominate our
reason. The minute we do that, we become
nothing more than a logical consequence of the
situation, has begun to decline only recently--
a result of one producer's concerted advertising
campaign to make himself to appear saintly
and protective of the consumer-and make the
dealer a dastardly villain who pads the bills
of the innocent consumer.
YET a solution to the retailing problem of the
dealer is far from an impossibility. The
main barrier is the used car. It must be ad-
mitted that a used automobile has a definite
intrinsic worth, no matter what price is painted
on the windshield. Logically, then, there is no
reason why a car should not be sold and traded
for its actual worth. A plan that did this would
stop the endless haggling and would save the
necks of many of our more conscientious dealers.
We would suggest this plan: The dealers
should set up a cooperative agency which would
scientifically and impartially determine the
value of a buyer's automobile, this value being
accepted as the only figure at which any dealer
would make a trade. This proposal, assuming

Fascist. The only real progress is made through
a tolerant attitude, and not one of a subjec-
tive tolerance for everything we as individuals
believe in.
I DO NOT THINK it necessary to take sides
in this column as to whether or not we should
go to war. My point is that we must look at
this thing impartially-accept all sides, however
fantastic they may appear-and then, in the
light of calmer reason, aetermine just whether
this war is worth the sacrifice or not. I main-
tain that we will not be allowed to judge im-
partially if we fall prey to the same sort of
militant patriotism as swept us into the last
war. The days of Babbitt, are, I hope, nearing
their end.
So far I have approached Mr. Berlow's stand
from the point of view of our relation to the
world scene. I have done this, because I know
that his stand originated from the world scene.
My advice is for him, whatever his stand upon
our entrance into this war, to divorce from his
mind the Fascist patriotism which has so ob-
eiously obsessed him. That may be done only
by adopting the fundamental doctrine of democ-
racy at home-that of "let him talk!" Com-
munist, Zionist, Nazi, House of David. GOP,
DAR and fraternities and sororities all have
their place on the American campus. There
must be no discrimination if we are going to
get a 'comprehensive view of our times, and that,
I think, is one of the chief reasons for coming
io a school as cosmopolitan as Michigan.
-- John Keats
Law
To the Editor:
HAVE NO DESIRE to enter into the present
controversy regarding the possibility of en-
try, by the United States, into the conflict in
Europe. To those who declare that they will
not fight, if ordered to do so through process
of law, however, I should like to quote from six
cases decided by the United States Supreme
Court on January 7, 1918 (245 U.S. 366)-:
"The service which may be exacted from the
citizen under the army power is not limited to
the specific purposes for which Congress is ex-
pressly authorized, by the militia clause, to call
the militia; the presence in the Constitution
of such express regulations affords no basis for
an inference that the army power, when exerted,
is not complete and dominant to the extent of
its exertion.
"Compelled military service is neither repug-
nant to a free government nor in conflict with
the constitutional guarantees of individual liber-
ty. Indeed, it may not be doubted that the very
conception of a just government and its duty
to the citizen includes the duty of the citizen
to render military service in case of need and
the right of the government to compel it.
"The power of Congress to compel military
service as in the Selective Draft Law, clearly
sustained by the original Constitution, is even
more manifest under the Fourteenth Amend-
ment, which, as has frequently been pointed
out, broadened the national scope of the gov-
ernment by causing citizenship of the United
States to be paramount and dominant instead
of being subordinate and derivative, thus oper-
ating generally upon the powers conferred by
the Constitution.
"The constitutionality of the Selective Draft
Law also is upheld against the following objec-
tions: (1) That by some of its administrative
features it delegates federal power to state offi-
cials; (2) that it vests both legislative and judi-
cial power in administrative officers; -(3) that,
by exempting ministers of religion and theolog-
ical students under certain conditions and by
relieving from strictly military service members
of certain religious sects whose tenets deny the
moral right to engage in war, it is repugnant
to the First Amendment, as establishing or in-
terfering with religion; and (4) that it creates
involutary servitude in violation of the Thir-
teenth Amendment."
Philip C. Pack,
Major, J.A.G.D., N.G.U.S.
Are They Pacifists?
To the Editor:

I AM FED UP with people (President Roosevelt,
Mr. Karlstrom, certain professors take note)
who parrot over and over "I am a pacifist" and
yet have no conception of the true meaning of
the term,
Let it 'be understood first that a pacifist
fights for nothing, Karlstrom to the contrary,
not even life, liberty, or pursuit of happiness.
He retains his self respect by overcoming with
reason a desire to fight and then he works
with all of his energies to achieve those things
by non-violent means. Example: Jane Addams,
Ghandi, Bertrand Russell.
Secondly, pacifists oppose not only war but
armaments, regardless of Roosevelt's designa-
tion. And he does not aid warring powers by
sending supplies or giving them "moral support."
Even Webster is on the right track. You will
find in the 1936 edition, ironically enough listed
in the front under "New Words," this: "pacifist
-one who opposes military ideals, emphasizes
the defect of military training and the cost of
war and preparation for it, and advocates set-
tlement of international disputes entirely by ar-
bitration." But beyond all this is the commonly
accepted pacifist point of view called "the
pacifist way of life"-the method of meeting
the everyday problems by application of the
basic principles of Jesus (not isolated quotations

Drew Pe~,sos
RbertiAIe5
Before the late Douglas FairbanksC
died he had a remarkable conversa-v
tion with Hitler's Minister of Propa-t
ganda, Herr Joseph Goebbels. Intel-$
ligence officers to whom Fairbanks
told the story are now dusting ito
off and examining it carefully to see
what significance it has in regard
to Hitler's future conduct toward thea
United States.
Fairbanks and his wife, the formert
Lady Ashley, were vacationing atS
Venice one year ago. Goebbels also
had come to Venice, and the town
was so decorated in his honor thats
the Fairbanks home was about thec
only one along the Grand Canals
which did not fly the swastika.
Later at the Lido, Fairbanks waso
introduced to Goebbels, who called2
him "Zorro," no doubt remembering
Fairbanks' picture, "The Mark of
Zorro." At a dinner, Goebbels satc
beside Lady Ashley and became ex-o
tremely frank about Nazi ambitions,b
predicting that Poland would be6
taken in the near future.F
Lady Ashley countered that while
Hitler might be able to take over
some of the war-born states of Eu-
rope, his philosphy never would be
accepted by the Low Countries. e
To this Goebbels replied: "Oh,
France and Great Britain are tired
old men. They will never fight."
Invasion Of U.S.
The conversation then went on
to the United States, which Goebbelsf
described as a country of "niggers
and Jews."
"They will never fight," he said.-
"Our political philosophy will sweepa
the world. When it comes to Amer-
ica, we shall conquer you by methods
and means of which you know noth-c
ing."
Later, Goebbels said Germany'sb
greatest shame was the fact that
she was without a great fleet, hadt
been forced to scuttle it at Scapa
Flow after the World War. Regard-e
ing this sorrowful incident Hitlerx
had practised the philosophy off
Gambetta, "Think of it always, speakc
of it never."
And since Hitler's greatest ambi-
tion was to secure a new fleet, he
planned to let the British off lightly
if they surrendered their navy to
Germany.f
Goebbels did not specify whom the4
fleet was to be used against, but
as he left the Fairbanks he mades
this boastful farewell: "See you in
the United States in eighteenI
months."
Fairbanks at first did not pay
much attention to the remark, but I
later got to thinking it over. Finally
he decided to report thesconversa-
tion to intelligence officers.
Fleet For DebtsI
The Chip Robert proposal to can-c
cel the war debts in return for a
mortgage on the British fleet has
received a lot of support on Capitolt
Hill, but not among officials famil-
iar with Great Britain.
They point out the British are
already pretty sour on the UnitedI
States, and that any proposal con-
nected with war debts (which they1
consider non-existent) would make;
them so bitter that they might pur-
posely dispose of the fleet in a way9
prejudicial to the United States.
In fact, the attitude of the British
toward the United States is com-
pared to that of General Jan Syrovy,1
the one-eyed commander of the
Czech army. He became so sour at
Great Britain after the surrender
of Munich that he served as go-
between in arranging the alliance

between Hitler and Stalin.
Naval Instruments
The Justice Department has just
bumped into the discovery that U.S.
submarine periscopes, naval range-
finders and other important tech-
nical equipment used by the Army
and Navy is being manufactured in
partial cooperation with a German
firm.
The American company involved
is Bausch' and Lomb, well-known
manufacturers of optical instru-
ments, while the German firm is
Carl Zeiss of Jena.
The whole matter came out during
an anti-trust prosecution by the
Justice Department, which ended
this week in a consent decree by
which Bausch and Lomb agreed to
refrain from monopolistic practices.
Perhaps more important, they also
agreed to supply the Navy with ma-
rine range-finders for the new
cruisers. Previously they had been
unwilling to guarantee delivery for
several months.
The Justice Department began its
investigation of the eye-glasses trust
in an effort to bring down the price
of spectacles. Bausch and Lomb was
among the companies investigated,
and Justice Department agents
turned up a contract the company
had signed with Carl Zeiss.
Undr this contrmt Busch and

_

(Continued from Page 2) i
Utilization Representative, salary,C
$3,200, June 17.e
Field Home Electrificaion Special-
ist, salary $2,600, June 17.
The INDIANA STATE BUREAUa
OF PERSONNEL announces existinge
vacancies for well-qualified Psychia-p
tric Social Workers. Salary range:f
$150-195.d
The Bureau has also received thet
official May Civil Service Bulletin forn
New York City.
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion, 201 Mason Hall. Office hours:r
9-12 and 2-4.p
The Inter-Cooperative Council Per-d
sonnel Conunittee is accepting appli-c
cations for room and board for next"
semester.
For further information call Har-s
old Osterweil, 7250, or Dick Shuey,P
2-2143.J
Any girls interested in living in an
cooperative house next year with girls
of other religious, racial, and culturalo
backgrounds, please call Stalker Hall,a
6881, and leave their names and tele-e
phone numbers.
Academic Noticesc
History 12 Lecture II: A reviewv
lecture will be given in Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium from 3 to 4 p.m.,
Tuesday, May 28.
Preston W. Slosson
Psychology Master's Examination
will be held Saturday, May 25, at 2c
p.m. in Room 3126, Natural ScienceI
Bldg.1
The Doctoral Examination of Har-C
old Edward Wallace will be held
at 9:00 a.m. today in 3089 N.S.r
Mr. Wallace's department of spe-t
cialization is Zoology. The titleF
of his thesis is "Life History and Em-t
bryology of Triganodistomum muta-t
bile Cort (Lissorchiidae, Trematoda)."c
Dr. G. R. La Rue as chairman oft
the committee will conduct the ex-e
amination. By direction of the Ex-
ecutive Board, the chairman has the
privilege of inviting members of the
faculty and advanced doctoral can-t
didates to attend the examination,
and to grant permission to othersI
who might wish to be present. I
C. S. Yoakum c
The Doctoral Examination of John
Frazer Lamb will be held atr
4:00 p.m., today in 247 West Engineer-t
ing Bldg. Mr. Lamb's department of I
specialization is Electrical Engineer-t
ing. The title of his thesis is "Ant
Investigation of the Peak, Average,
and Effective Currents and Voltages
Occurring in the Series Ferro-Res-c
onant Circuit."
Professor M. B. Stout as chairman
of the committee will conduct the
examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting membersP
of the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examia- ,
tion and to grant permission toI
ohers who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
The Doctoral Examination of Wal-
lace Alger Bacon will be held ate
3:00 p.m. oday in 3217 Angelle
Hall. Mr. Bacon's department ofI
specialization is English Language
and Literature. The title of his thesis
is "Shakespeare's Dramatic Roman-
ces."
Professor Paul Mueschke as chair-
man of the committee will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoralf
candidates to attend the examinationl
and to grant permission to othersj
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum

Doctoral Examination of Ralph E.
Bennett will be held at 1:00 p.m.
today in 1129 Natural Science
Bldg. Mr. Bennett's department of
specialization is Botany. The title
of his thesis is "Morphology, Cytology,
and Physiology of Perithecial Forma-
tion in Pseudoplea Briosiana."
Professor L. E. Wehmeyer as chair-
man of the committee will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others who
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakun
Doctoral Examination of Thomas
Kenneth Haven will be held at
3:00 p.m. today in the East
Council Room, Rackham Building.
Mr. Haven's department of specializa-
tion is Business Administration. The
title of his thesis is "Investment
Banking Under the Securities and Ex-
change Commission."
Professor R. G. Rodkey as chair-
man of the committee will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral

stry. The title of his thesis is "The
Lipotropic Action of Some Sulfur-
Containing Amino Acids and Relat-
d Substances."
Dr. H. C. Eckstein as chairman of
he commitee will conduct the ex-
amination. By direction of the Ex-
ecutive Board, the chairman has the
privilege of inviting members of the
faculty and advanced doctoral candi-
dates to attend the examination and
to grant permission to others who
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
The Doctoral Examination of Law-
rovitchSkitsky wiU be held at 3:00
P.m. today in the West Council Room,
Rackham Building. Mr. Skitsky's
department of specialization is Psy-
chology. The title of his thesis is
"Instances Versus Generalizations: A
Quantitative Comparison of Discur-
sive, Statistical, and Experimental
Approaches to the Conceptual Sub-
ject Matter of Traits by the Method
of Judgments Passed on the Perfor-
mance of Judgment."
Professor H. F. Adams as chairman
of the commitee 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 can-
didates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others
who who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
The Doctoral Examination of Ang-
Tsung Liu will be held at 10:00 am.,
Saturday, May 25 in 1026 East En-
gineering Bldg. Mr. Liu's department
of specialization is Civil Engineering.
The title of his thesis is "Density Re-
lationships as They Affect the Struc-
tural Properties of Stabilized Soil-
Cement Mixture."
Professor W. J. Emmons as chair-
man of the committee will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examina-
tion and to grant permission to oth-
ers who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
The Doctoral Examination of Her-
bert Clay Weller will be held at 2:00
p.m., Saturday, May 25, in 2006 Angell
Hall. Mr. Weller's department of
specialization is Speech. The title
of his thesis is "Vegetative Rhythm
Determinative of Speech Patterns."
Professor J. H. Muyskens as chair-
man of the committee will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
The Doctoral Examination of Flor-
ence Ely Day will be held at 9:30
a.m., Saturday, May 25, in 2009 A.H.
Miss Day's department of speciali-
zation is Fine Arts. The title of her
thesis is "Mesopotamian Pottery:
Parthian, Sasanian, and Early Islam-
ic.
Professor J. G. Winter as chairman
of the committee will conduct the
examination. By direction of the Ex-
ecutive Board, the chairman has the
privilege of inviting members of the
faculty and advanced doctoral can-
didates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Today's Events
Deutscher Verein: The picnic and
elecion of officers will be held today.
Meet in front of the Rackham Build-
ing at 5 o'clock.
Westminster Student Guild of he
First Presbyterian Church will hold

Open House tonight, 9:00-12:00. All
students are cordially invited.
Conservative Services will be held
at the Foundation tonight at 7:30
p.m. The Fireside Discussion which
will follow will be conducted by Prof.
Clark Hopkins, of the Greek Depart-
ment, who will give an illustrated
lecture on "The Excavations of the
Jewish Synagogue in Dgra." A social
hour will follow. The public is cord-
ially invited.
A meeting of all students intereste
in participating in the activities of
the Forensics committee of the Hillel
Foundation for the year 1940-41 will
be held at the Foundation this after-
noon at 4:00.
Coming Events
Bilhgical Chemistry Seminar pn
Saturday, May 25, at 10:00 a.m., in
Room 319 West Medical Buildiig.
Subject: "Some Relationships of the
Essential Amino Acids." All inter-
ested are invited.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
the Founders' Room. Michigan Union.

U

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan