THE MICHMAN DAILY
WFI)NESDAT, NOVEMBER 20,
THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20.
(Continued from Page 4)
Botanical Seminar will meet to-
day at 4:30 p.m. in Room 1139 N.S.
Bldg. Paper by Elzada U. Clover:
"Floristic Studies in Havasu Canyon
of the Colorado system and Life of the
Seminar for Graduate Students in
Chemical and Metallurgical Engin-
eering today at 4:00 p.m. in Room
3201 E. Engr. Bldg. Professor Louis
J. Rouse wil speak on "The Use of
Determinants in Construction of
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet in Room 410 Chemistry Building
at 4:15 p.m. today. Mr. Norman
Bauer will give the second part of
his talk on "Light Absorption of Elec-
trolytes in Solution" and Mr. Adolf
F. Voight will speak on "The Elements
85 and 93."
Faculty Concert: Joseph Brinkman,
Pianist, will be soloist for the third
Faculty Concert of the year, to be
given at 8:30 tonight in the Lydia
Mendelssoh Theatre. The general
public is Invited.
Organ Recital Date Change:' The
Organ Recital by Palmer Christian,'
University Organist, scheduled for
4:15 p.m. today has been postponed
to 4:15 p.n, Wednesday; November 27.
Exhibition: Paintings by Ozenfant
and drawings by William Littlefield
are now showing in Alumni Memorial
Hall, afternoons 2:00-5:00 until Nov.
22. This is under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Art Association. Members
and students are admitted free.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: The annual exhibition of
student work of the member schools
of the Association of Collegiate
Schools of Architecture is being
shown in the third floor exhibition
room of the Architecture Building.
Open daily 9 to 5, except Sunday,
through November 27. The public is
The Research Club will meet to-
night at 8:00 in the Amphitheatre of
the Rackham Building. The following
papers will be read:
"Guesses at the Meaning of Some
Greek Words," by Professor Camp-
"The Spectroscopy of the War In-
fra-red and i-ts Significance," by Pro-
fessor H. M. Randall.
The Student Branch of the A.S.M.E.
will meet tonight at 7:30 in the Union.
H. A. Gustin of the National Alumin-
ate Co. will present an illustrated talk
on "Feed-Water Treatment," a sub-
ject of interest to all Mechanical En-
Graduate Luncheon: The next in
the series of "Know Your University"
luncheons will be held this noon in
the Russian Tea Room of the League.
Miss Margaret Duffy will speak.
Sophomore Cabaret Publicity Com-
mittee meeting at 4:00 p.m. today in
the League Kitchenette.
The International Dinner: Those
who have made their reservations for
the International Dinner tonight are
reminded that they should be at the
Union promptly at 6 o'clock in order
to secure their cards indicating their
Classical Record Concert today
from 4:15 to 5:45 p.m. in the Men's
lounge, Rackham Building. Program:
Classical symphony, Prokofieff; Con-
certo No. 5 in A major, violin, Mozart.
Seminar in Social Minorities meets
today at 4:15 p.m. at Lane Hall.
Seminar in Theology meets today
at 4:30 p.m. in Lane Hall.
Fellowship of Reconciliation medi-
~ation group meets every Wednesday
it 7:30 a.m. in the Lane Hall medita-
tion room. Breakfast downstairs at
Chemistry Reception: The annual
reception will be held in the Rack-
ham Building on Wednesday evening,
November 27, from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m.
All faculty members and graduate
students in pure and applied chemis-
try are cordially invited.
Varsity Glee Club will not rehearse
during its usual rehearsal times this
week because of the holiday and the
Sunday symphony concert. Next week
there will be a special rehearsal on
Tuesday, Nov. 26, at 8:00 p.m.
International Center Saturday Af-
ternoon Round Table will meet Sat-
urday, 3:00-5:00 p.m., to discuss "Pol-
itical Mythism." Eric Stein from
Prague, Czechoslavakia, will lead the
discussion. Anyone interested is cor-
International Center: As Thursday
is Thanksgiving Day, the usual
Thursday tea and the speech classes
will be omitted. The Center will be
open all day as usual.
Open Badminton: The Barbour
Gymnasium courts will be open on
Monday and Friday evenings until
further notice from 7:30 to 9:30 for
mixed badminton. Tennis shoes must
be worn on the courts.
To Expand Plant
Defense orders received by the In-
ternational Induktries Inc. have
necessitated a 75,000-dollar expan-
ion of the company's optical manu-
facturing facilities, it was disclosed
yesterday by Robert D. Howes,
'he new unit, which is scheduled
for occupancy Jan. 15, will be de-
voted to the production of machine
gun sights and a prismatic telescope
for use by rifle shooters. The addi-
tion will extend east on William St.
From the main unit of the plant at
Tourth and William streets.
Prof. Brinkmnan To Play
At Lydia Mendelssohn,
Christian At Auditorium
Prof. Joseph Brinkman, pianist of
the School of Music, will present the
third in the 1940-41bseries of Faculty
Concerts at 8:30 p.m. today in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
At 4:15 p.m. today in Hill Audi-
torium Prof. Palmer Christian, also
of the School of Music, will offer
the fourth Wednesday afternoon or-
gan recital of the semester.
Scheduled to be heard in the Fac-
ulty Concert are Beethoven's "An-
dante Favori", Franck's "Prelude,
Chorale and Fugue", Mozart's "Son-
ata, (K.V. 310)", Poulenc's "Pastor-
ale", Tchrepnine's "Dance", Rach-
maninoff's "Prelude, Op. 32, No. 13"
and "Morning Song on the Arno"
and "The Clown" by Poulenc.
Professor Christian will play ,Bach's
"Prelude and Fugue in E minor",
Stanley's "Gavotte and Variations",
Zipoli's "Sarananda and Giga", Du-
bois' "Fantasie Triomphale", Noble's
"Solemn Prelude", Jepson's "Inter-
mezzo" and "Romanza" from the
Sonata No. 3 for Organ, Andriessen's
"Toccata" and "Traummerei" by
By GLORIA DONEN
The necessity for change in the
attitude of the Jews themselves and
the non-Jews toward Jewish religion
and Judaism, was emphasized by
Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan in the am-
phitheatre of the Rackhapn Building
Rabbi Kaplan was the second
speaker in the Hillel Forum Series.
He is the leader of the Reconstruc-
tionist movement, professor of Homi-
letics at the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary in New York, author of "Ju-
daism as a Civilization", and "Ju-
daism in Transition."
When questioned as to the purpose
of the Reconstructionist movement,
Rabbi Kaplan said, "If there was one
way of interpreting our purpose, it
is this-we Jews cannot do without
Judaism, we cannot do with it, as
it has been transmitted to us in the
oast, we must therefore make it
what it should be."
The Jews must rid themselves of
their fear of anti-Semitism. "This
problem is one which only the non-
Jewish world can solve," continued
Rabbi Kaplan, "and nothing we Jews
do will weaken anti-Semitism,."
The Jews should concentrate on
making Jewish life itself beautiful,
interesting and inspiring by encour-
aging creative Jewish effort, and he
cited Palestine as an example of
what the Jews have done in this
field. Jewish art, writing and music
must be developed as it is in this
way that the Jewish religion will be
developed. The Jewish religion is
the manifestation of Jewish life, "the
Jewish people without a religion
would be as an individual without
a character," Rabbi Kaplan said.
To Hear Talk
Members of the student chapter of
the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers will hold their regular
meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Union to hear an address by H. A.
Gust, of the National Aluminate Co.
The subject of Gust's talk will be
"Feed-Water Treatment," and will
be accompanied by movies on this
phase of water softening.
Also planned for the meeting is a
discussion of plans for the ASME's
annual roast, at which some of the
engineering professors will have the
tables turned on them and will be
quizzed by the members of the soci-
ety. Six professors for this year's
Roast program will be selected by
The meeting will be handled by
President Paul A. Johnson, Jr., '41E,
and Program Chairman Sabin Crock-
er, Jr., '41E. Joseph Hallissy, Jr.,
'42E, is in charge of the plans for
Center Will Hold
In Union Today
By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
There's an old saying along the
Charles River that the son of a Har-
vard man goes either to Harvard or
to jail but neither alternative ap-
pealed to James R. Conant. '44, who
decided last August to spend his
college career here in Ann Arbor.
Conant, incidentally, enjoys the
reputation of being the son of No. 1
Harvard man James B. Conant, pres-
ident of the nation's oldest univer-
sity, but even that could do nothing
to dissuade the 17-year-old fresh-
man from coming to Michigan.
"Dad had nothing to say at all
about what school I was going to,"
Conant declared in an interview yes-
terday, "I just told him I was coming
here and waited for him to say OK.
All he did," Conant continued, "was
to tell me that I was boss and that
Michigan was certainly a good
enough school for anyone."
A graduate of Phillips Exeter Acad-
emy, Conant has lived all of his life
in New England andfor that reason
decided to go to school in the Mid-
West. "And as long as I was going
out here I decided that the Univer-
sity was the plac to go," he said.
Unlike his father who is known
as one of the leading chemists in
the world, young Conant is inter-
ested in the social sciences and plans
Shows Small Change
The religious census of the Coun-
selor in Religious Education shows
that student religious preference has
undergone little change during the
last several years.
This year's census lists the Meth-
odist, Presbyterian, Catholic, Jew-
ish and Episcopal faiths, in that
order, are the leaders. This same
group has led for the last five years,
although there has been a change of
the relative positions within the
to enter law school when he grad-
uates. As yet, however, he has not
made up his mind whether Michigan
or Harvard would give him the better
Although he has lived here only
a. short time he has become excep-
tionally fond of his new environ-
ment. "I was 'too-much' a product
of the East when I came here," he
said, "and am glad of the oppor-
tunity to meet new types of people."
Conant was recently appointed as
editor-in-chief of the Michigan Po-
laris, official publication of the Naval
Reserve Officers' Training Corps, to
succeed John Robbins. '44E.
Young Conant Forgoes Harvard
For College Career At Michigan
. T .
WANTED-Four tickets to O.S.U.
game. Phone 6814. 115
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL --
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Ki~lins Gravel Company. Phone
LOST and FOUND
LOST--Sterling silver rosebud brooch.
Call Martha Cook-Room 313-
2-3225. Reward. 116
REWARD for return of eighth size
Chi Psi badge lost Friday evening..
Brick Breidenbach, 2-3187. 123
LOST-Black Schaeffer pencil be-
tween Kresge's and the League.
' Dorothy Taylor, call 5047. 120
LOST at Stadium-a brown wallet.
Owner H. Whittaker. Return to
R. Otis. Phone 9720. Reward. 118
LOST-Women's Elgin watch-near
Geddes Road or Mosher Jordan.
Reward. Barbara Moore, Jordan
LOST-3 textbooks, notebook, report,
on South and East University Sat-
urday night. Reward. Call A. C.
Sedestrom, 2-4591. 121
FOR SALE-Six box seat tickets to-
gether for O.S.U. game. Call Ray
at 7595. 122
PERSONAL STATIONERY - 100
sheets, 100 envelopes, printed with
your name and address-$1.00.
Craft Press, 305 Maynard St. 12c
TUTORING can bring returns by,
using classified advertising. Rea-
sonable rates. Call at The Mich-
igan Daily. 125
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 So.
WHY RUN HOME when you can
run a Daily classified for a ride
USED CLOTHING-bought and sold.
Claude H. Brown, 512 S. Main St.
Phone 2-2756. 17c
DRESSMAKING and TAILORING-
your entire wardrobe reconditioned.
All work guaranteed. Phone 3468.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 10c
All articles washed and ironed)
60 Hoover Phone 5594,
Free pickups and deliveries
Shirts ..................... .14
Undershirts ................ .04
Pajama Suits .............. .10
Bath Towels .............. .03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks,
wooq are our specialty.
Ml ________________________ ___ ____