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May 20, 1944 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ussian Army Captures Enemy Stronghold Near

COMRADES IN ARMS:
Stronger Chinese-American
Relationship Observed by Gale

Editor's Note: Three films on con-
temporary China will be shown next
Saturday at the Rackham Auditorium.
In anticipation of this, a series of ar-
ticles representing the opinions of a
number of people who are especially
interested in China, will appear in The
Daily,. The first of these, which ap-
pears below, is by Dr. Esson M. Gale,
director of the International Center,
as told to The Daily.
Like all old friends who find thehn-
selves in mutual straits, China and
America are becoming better ac-
quainted with each other than ever
before. This is one of the more use-
ful by-products of the war.
The process of knowing each other
better is at times painful. Gone are
the days of romanticising our great
sister republic across the Pacific.
Thousands of American ground forc-
es, technicians and airmen are see-
ing China with their own eyes. It
is an utterly unanticipated world for
most of them.
Previous Knowledge Abstract
American knowledge of China hith-
erto, save for a favored few mission-
aries and businessmen, has been ab-
stract, based upon the individual
viewpoint and experiences of return-
ing lecturers. Some of these had

specific axes to grind and adapted
their picture of China to their ob-
jectives.
Certainly the system of mutual aid
cannot be effective unless each of
us takes a strictly realistic attitude
towards the problems of sucessfully
conducting the war. While Ameri-
can military representatives are see-
ing West China suffering from infla-
tion, from acute shortages of com-
modities and in many other respects
from the effects of a protracted war,
the sterling qualities of the Chinese
people canot but impress them.
Educational Exchanges Praised
On the other hand, the cultural
exchange involving the visits of pro-
fessors from Chinese universities and
the continued arrival, though now re-
duced to a mere trickle due to trans-
portation difficulties, of Chinese stu-
dents in this country continue to pro-
vide the Chinese with first-hand in-
formation oftheir friends and allies,
the people of the United States.
As a factor in this process of get-
ting better acquainted, the Chinese
Student Club at the University will
sponsor a showing of three films on
contemporary China. These will be
shown next Saturday at the Rackham
Auditorium

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
1 it

Reds Renew
Fight at North
End of Front
Nazis Repeat Attacks
Near Stanislawow
By The Associated Press
LONDON, May .20, Saturday -
Moscow announced early today that
the Red Army was attacking in the
Vitebsk area of White Russia and
had captured a fortified Nazi strong-
hold in that vicinity after a fierce
two-hour battle.
This disclosure of renewed ac-
t vity on the northern end of the
long front, made in the broadcast
supplement to the Russian com-
munique, was accompanied by Red
Army reports of repeated Nazi
assaults on Soviet positions near
Stanislawow in old Poland.
Five hundred Germans also were
killed, the supplement said, during
Nazi efforts to wedge into the Soviet
lines near Tiraspol on the Dniester.-
The Baltic Red air fleet set fire to
the Finnish port of Kotka without
loss and other Soviet planes bagged
seven Nazi aircraft and two patrol
vessels in a sweep off the northern
coast of Norway, Moscow said.
The Soviet communique said
there were no essential changes
during the day along the eastern
land front, noting simply that 43
enemy planes were shot down. But
there were several indications that
the Rusians were preparing for at
new offensive.
From the German side there wasP
increasing propaganda emphasizing
the weight of an imminent Soviett
onslaught, and there was stepped-upI
bombing of Russian supply lifelinest
in east Poland.C
Although the Germans made much
of air attacks at Sainy and RowesandE
other nerve centers in that area,t
there was nothing to indicate that4
the raids were any more severe thani
the blows struck by Red fliers re-
cently against the enemy's weakened1
feeder routes for men and munitions.
New Budget Is
City's Largest
The City Council Thursday night
unanimously approved a revised
1944-45 city budget calling for the
expenditure of $673,975.88, higher
than last year's budget by $64,520-
.88 and the largest in the city's his-
tory.
Aldermen who had previously ap-
proved tentativ~ely a budget totaling
$696,575.88 for 1944-45 while acting
as a committee of the whole pared
this estimate by $22,600 in the new
approval.
During a towvn meeting last Satur-
day, residents of the city, by a vote
of 156 to 141, refused to raise the
tax rate. A motion was defeated
which would have permitted holding
another town meeting before June 1,
at which time the voters would again
discuss the question of raising the
tax rate.
'U' Graduate Killed
Lt. Frank B. KeJJer, '41L, of Geis-
torn, N.J., was killed Tuesday at the
Lakehurst,. N.J., Naval Air Station
when the training blimp he xbas in
crashed into a large hangar.

RESCUE YANK FLIERS-Nine of the 22 U.S. fliers rescued from the sea during the strike at the Jap
base of Truk, April 29-30 were picked up by this Navy observation plane which taxied to the U.S. Sub-
marine Tang.

gC
MREVIEW"
A t t h e S a e . . .
"Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves,"
technicolor feature opening today at
the State Theatre, co-stars Maria
Montez, John Hall and Turhan Bey.
Edmund L. Hartmann, who wrote
the original screen play, describes the
movie as "fiction in that we have
taken liberties with the character
of Ali Baba, and written a new tale
about him-one designed purely as
entertainment. It is fantasy in its
treatment of 'Open Sesame' and the
40 casks. It is fact in that our story
is based on historical accuracy."
The original musical score for "Ali
Baba and the Forty Thieves" was
written by Edward Ward. J. Kiern
Brennan wrote the lyrics for the
thieves' theme song, "Forty and One
for All."

FINAL RESTING PLACE:
Verdigris Valley To Be New
Burial Place for Will Rogers

MISCELLANEOUS

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more, days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
HELP WANTED
PART OlR full-time help any day of
week including Sunday. Campus
Bike Shop, 510 East Williams.
HELP WANTED-Permanent office
management job open to person
capable of writing, editing and
gathering material for fraternity
and sorority publications. Excel-
lent position for wife of medical
student, for wife of faculty man,
or for journalism graduate. With
proper attention, future salary may
be considerably increased. Offers
good opportunities for advance-
ment in similar offices throughout
the country. APPLY: Monday,
Wednesday, or Friday afternoons,
232 Nickels Arcade, or phone 3011
for appointment . Allen. Raymond,
Manager.
PERSONALS
AVAILABLE B. T. O. BRENKERT-
smooth, big-time operator, will be
available for Panhellenic. Call
23125. Ask for Available Karl.

Vitebsk
Grad Student
To Give Recital
Piano Pupil Is Witner
Of Music Scholarship
Miss Violet Oulbegian, Grad, a
student of piano under John Kollen,
wiil give a recital at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
This year, Miss Oulbegian was the
recipient of the Albert A. Stanley
Medal and the Scholarship of the
Chamber Music Society of Ann Arbor
for her outstanding work in music.
A member of Mu Phi Epsilon, she
is a graduate instructor in the Theory
Department of the Music School. At
present, she is working for her M.M.
Degree which she will receive in
June. Miss Oulebgian has also served
as Social Director of the Internation-
al Center.
The concert will consist of the
Sonata in D major by Mozart; Jeux
d'Eau by Ravel; Fantaisie in F mi-
nor by Chopin; and two selections
by Brahms: Intermezzo, Op. 118, No.
1, and Variations and Fugue on a
Theme by Handel.
The recital will be open to the
public.
Prof. Slosson To Speak at
Hillsdale Commencement
Prof. Preston Slosson of the history
department, will address the com-
mencement class of Hillsdale College
tomorrow at its centennial com-
mencement exercises.
Ruth Bryan Rhode, former U.S.
minister to Denmark and daughter
of the late William Jennings Bryan,
will also speak.
Chemical Fraternities
Will Hold Joint Picnic
Alpha Chi Sigma, national pro-
fessional chemical fraternity, and
Phi Lambda Upsilon, national honor-
ary chemical fraternity, will hold a
joint picnic and outing tomorrow at
Edison Field.
All members are invited and those
attending will meet at 2 p.m. at the
Chemistry Building.

HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 5. Main Street.
WILL the lady who borrowed the
framed map for a "couple of
months" please get in touch with
me immediately? J. B. Saunders,
Nickels Arcade.
EXCHANGED by mistake two weeks
ago - black chesterfield coat. I
have one too big for me. Mine
mustbe too small for you. Call
2-4143.
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.

CLAREMORE, OKLA., May 19.'
(AP)-On a hill overlooking the Verdi-
gris Valley, where Will Rogers hoped
some day to settle down among the
homespun folks he liked the best, his.
body will be brought to its final rest-
ing place.
Private Ceremony Planned
The time of the body's arrival is
being kept secret to avoid curious
crowds. A brief private ceremony
will be conducted beside the crypt
with attendance limited.
Arrangements to move the body
from Glendale, where it has rested
since 1935, the year Rogers and Wiley
Post were killed in a plane crash in
Alaska, were made by the Will Rogers
Memorial Commission.
The Will Rogers Memorial, a native
stone structure in rambling ranch-

house style, was built in 1938 and
dedicated on Rogers' birthday anni-
versary November 4 that year. The
crypt is on a gently sloping terrace
in front of the main building.
Is Proposed Home Site
It commands a sweeping view of
the valley where the great actor and
writer was born and rode the ranges
before his adventurous spirit took
him off on the road to fame and
fortune.
Rogers purchased the land many
year ago, intending to build a home
there after his retirement.
"When I'm old and the world is
tired of my act," he said then, "I'll
build a home on this hill and just
sit here and whittle and gab with!
my friends until the big boss stages
the last roundup and heads us strays
into the home corral."

NMMWMM*Wi

LOST AND FOUND

LOST-Set of five keys on a silver'
chain with a bell in the Arboretum.
Lost by Mrs. Calvin Kitchen. Con-
tact Evelyn Phillips at The Daily.
LOST-Brown leather jacket at U.
of M. golf course. Name Fred Foust
inside. Call 2-1941. Reward.
LOST, May 12-Maroon and Black
Sheaffer Lifetime pen. Reward.
Please return, 4536.Stockwell.
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED-Apartment. Two Turk-
ish army captains doing graduate
work would like 4-room apartment.
Call Geo. Hall, ext. 2131, Interna-
tional Center.
MUSIC student wishes to park at-
tractive house trailer adjacent
home with available toilet facilities.
Location within two miles campus.
Rent or lease. References furnish-
ed. Box 17, Michigan Daily.

I \J

U

NOW SHOWING
Matinees 30c
Evenings 43c
Servicemen 25c

OfoLu~-n-iac n 5 _wad , js.
.{ the~ o/zdz>4 p y

I

KAY KYSER
and His Orchestra
featuring
Harry Babbitt.Sully Mason
Ish Kabbible " Julie Conway
and Trudy Irwin
VVI z
t ;

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE! DAY OR NIGHT!

30c TO 5 P.M.

u

I

11 1

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