THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE
To Case Club
Lawyers To Be Honored
Retiring Gargoyle, 'Ensian Editors And Business Manager
Case Club members who wish to
tend the Case Club banquet at the
Lwyers' Club next Tuesday may >
secure their tickets today and tomor-
row, without charge, by calling forz
them at Hutchins Hall.1
Freshman and junior law students E
who participated in Case Club trials,
will receive awards for this year's
work at the banquet. Francis X.
Busch, dean emeritus of DePaul Uni-
versity Law School, will present the
feature address of the evening when
he discusses tria, practice, putting
particular reference on his experi- DAVID DONALDSON
ences as one of the outstanding trial
lawyers in Chicago.
Charles D. Johnson, '41L, will de- Reopen
i ()-L. N. Jones, Chief of the eon-
liver a response following the pre- servation department's park division,
sentation of awards by Prof. William said today work was being pushed to
W. Blume. David G. Laing, '42L, and fit the Holland State Park for re-
one of the winners of this year's Case opening to tourists by May 17, first
Club trials, will give a response for day of the Holland Tulip Time Festi-
the next year's committee. val.
OIRIEu~NTAL GIFT SHOP
300-B South State
Drive Will Aid,
National Refugee Service
Helps To Rehabilitate
Thousands of refugees are given
aid in rehabilitating themselves in
America through the work of the
National Refugee Service which is
one of three agencies which benefit
from the proceeds of the nation-wide
Jewish Appeal campaign.
The local branch of the drive is
going into its final phase in an
effort to reach the quota of $3,500
which the Ann Arbor community
hopes to contribute.
Americanization services such as
teaching refugees the English lan-
guage, instructing them in Ameri-
can traditions and ways of life, and
above all, preparing them to take up
the thread of life in a strange land
are provided by the National Refugee
The Joint Distribution Commit-
tee is another of the agencies which
will receive funds through the UJA
drive. It has as its primary pur-
pose the feeding, clothing and shel-
tering of countless thousands of
Jewish refugees in Poland, unoccu-
pied France and in other parts of Holy Land. The drivc is under super-
Europe. vision of Prof. William Haber of the
Third of the organizations which economics department. He is being
will benefit from the drive is the assisted by Jerome B. Grossman, '41;
United Palestine Appeal which has who is in charge of the student divi-
conducted a program of immigration sion of the campaign.
colonization, land purchase and re-
clamation, education, and industrial Jean Tenofsky, '41, is the head of
and agricultural deveiopment in the the women's section of the campaign.
YO a At
C74 AR.TES B. SAMUELS
Haber Discusses Immigration
Of Foreign Refugee Scholars
"with every pew country in Europe lowed in all this activity, Dr. Haber
which falls under the dominance of asserted, was that no American schol-
the Nazis, the world stands to lose ar should ever be displaced by an in-
a great number of free minds who stitution employing these refugees.
believe that only by untrammeled in- The intent is merely to make avail-
quiry can the truth be found in any able to this country the contribu-
field. As a result, a great many Amer- tions they can make.
icans are eager to -rescue those ,who
have been outstanding leaders in
,cience and scholarship on the con- The Emergency Committee is a
tinent of Europe." private organization depending en-
Haber Discusses Problem tirely on contributions. They have
Prof. Wm. Haber of tie economicsI been successful in bringing 400 peo-
ple over to this country who have
department made these observations already contributed richly to knowl-
yesterday in a discussion of the re- edge in various fields, the economist
fugee scholar problem.
Professor Haber was directorof th declared.
National Refugee Service last year. Their object in bringing these men
Included in this organization is the over here is to find them opportuni-
Emergency Committee for Displaced ties to continue their research in
Scholars which is a centralized agen- American institutions.
cy through which are cleared all To that end they have provided
problems relating to the investiga- financial assistance on behalf of
tion, emigration, and immigration of scholars for a short time in anticipa-
outstanding refugee scholars. tion that these persons will become
"Europe's loss may be in the long permanent members on the staff of
run our gain. A nation is never the some American institution.
loser for inviting genius to its shores.
From the laboratories and research * U
institutes of Europe we can find
assets which will enrich our coun-
try not only intellectually but eco- "
n'omically," Dr. Haber declared.
Hard To Locate Scholars I
Describing the efforts being maded a i he rrn h
to deal with the problem in this _ _
country, he pointed out that the NEW YORK, May 7.-(/P)--Wendell
Rockefeller Foundation has made L. Willkie told a "freedom rally" in
available nearly $500,000 for the pur-
pose of bringing scholars over to this Madison Square Garden tonight that
counry rom ortern uroeanAmerica must insure the safe de-
country frod Northern European livery of war materials to Britain by
countries. It has been difficult, how- convoying-patroling-airplane ac-
companiment-or what not" and then
Another important organization flung this declaratidn at Adolf Hitler:
working with the Emergency Com- "You have never met any people
mnittee is the University In ExilelYeus.An veramet iypoe
which has been under the direction of ke us. And you had best implore
Alvin Johnson. It provides posi- whatever pagan god you believe in,
tions for scholars until places can f that you may be spared the day."
be found for them elsewhere. Never before in the history of the
One cardinal principle that is fol- world, Willkie declared in his pre-
pared address, has there been a peo-
ple as strong as "the people of the
United States of America. There nev-
er was any people so able to decide
concerning what is right and what is
Britain ights wrong. There never was any people so
iappble of success, once their decision
I. 11 rj U ,'A) is Tmade"
you have your portrait
made at our studio.
332 South State
I \ -- VA
A LIVING TRUST
LIVING TRUST is a Trust that is established
during your lifetime. By the Agreement crea-
ing such a Trust, it becomes the duty and responsi-
bility of the Trustee to manage the property as
directed by you and at the, termination of the Trust,
by death or otherwise, to distribute it in accordance
with your wishes.
With the Ann Arbor Trust Company as Trustee
you are assured of competent management service
and protection for your investments and you remain
free to devote your time to your business or profes-
sion, or to leisure.
Savings in probate and administration expenses
often offset the total cost of this service, and reduc-
tions in income and estate taxes are possible in many
A Living Trust may help solve your particular
estate problem., Discuss the matter with one of our
Trust officers-confidentially-and without obliga-
,G ET A SlDE vjw of yourself
today. If you collar gaps, y)OUW
shoulders droop and you look
/ikc the last, limp rose of sum-
mcr-you're ripe for a
Painm Beach Suit
The contour collar hugs the
neck . . . Shoulders are broad
The lines are longer, trim-
mner-and the suit is so weight-
less and cool that seem to walk
on air. Perk up that pro-
file today --with a washable
White, Channel Blue or deep
(ContInued froin Page 1)
Pi-of. Cl elfrd Will G'ive
Science Lecture Today
cation I have heard of up to the pres-
ent moment. "Chromosome Behavior in Relation
"It is clear from the changed at- to the Origin of Species" will be the
titude of President Roosevelt and topic of a University Lecture to be
e, pecially from the remarkable speech delivered at 4:15 p.m. today in Na-
of Mr. Stimson that they realize tural Science Auditorium by Prof.
how grave the position is . . " Ralph E. Cleland, chairman of the
But, he went on, his experience Department of Botany at lndians
has taught him that American war University.
organization is "full of disappoint- Prof. Cleland is a mem'lflber of the
ments." council of the American Academy of
"You m-st remember,"' he said, "the Science, and was a member of the
U.S.A. has never had Europe's ex- faculty at the University during th.
periehce of preparing for war with summer session of 1920.
inllions. They have very efficient In 1927 he was awarded the Gug-
arsenals but their mechanical tri- genheim traveling fellowship and ha
umphs have been triumphs of peace, served as secretary of the American
inventing, improving and multiplying Society of Naturalists.
Center To End I
ANN ARBOR, TRUST
CORNER MAIN AND HURON
T AIWL O R E O'B Y' IB .OA LmuL
(Conuttuedlfrom Page I)
ter's program during the year will
be shown continuously from 7:30 to
10:30 p.m. In addition to French
and Spanish roundtables, a round-
table discussion will be conducted by
a. Syrian students, Fakhri Maluf,
Russian and Arabian fortune-tell-
ers will display their talents along
with a blindfold chess exhibition by
a South African student. Language
classes in English, Portuguese and
mandarin (Chinese) are scheduled.
W HEN MIN UT ES
M E AN M ON EY-
T E LEGOR APH VI A
$3250 iAiD FOR INFORMATION. What
does a man in your occupation like
best about the new Palm Beach Suits?
First prize of .$1000 and 236 otherM
awards for the most helpful answers.
Get your entry blank, here today.
Tfhe me, that require steel nerves the office worker
whose nerves are constantly pressed, the housewife :
with ler daily strain of household activities, every-
one requires a stimulating, invigorating drink, some-
thing to give them pep when they need it. Milk has
for years been just such a drink. Drink it often, al-
ways, and find the rich value in it.