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November 25, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-25

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Simon Barere To Play at
HUlA uditormin Juonday

Lend-Lease To
End with War,


I ft eve!i


Simon Barere, Russian-born pia-
nist, will be heard at 8:30 p. in. Mon-1
day at Hill Auditorium at the fourth1
Choral Union concert.
Barere, who is replacing Joseph
Lhevinne, made his American debutc
in a Carnegie Hall recital Nov. 9,
193, and has since then given con-
certs throughout the United States.
He has appeared as soloist with all
the major ,symphony orchestras.
Receives Award
His tour as a young pianist was in-
terrupted by the first world war, just
before the Germans invaded Belgium.
Nevertheless, in spite of irregular
studies during the war, interrupted
with entertainments for soldiers in
drill halls, barracks, and restaurants,
New University
Provost Lauded
"Dr. James P. Adams, newly-
appointed University Provost is fully
qualified for any university post in
America which he is willing to ac-
cept," a statement released by Brown
University, on its former vice-
president, disclosed yesterday. 1
"After having the benefit of his'
services for over 20 years, Brown 7
University reluctantly releases him1
to serve his alma mater, the Uni-
versity of Michigan," the statement'
i Dr. Aams, who succeeds E. Blythe
Stason, dean of the University Law
School, plans to assume his duties of
Provost, second highest office in the
University, Jan. 1, 1945.
Born in 1895 in Carson City, Mich.,
Dr. Adams was graduated from the
University with an A.B. degree in'
1919 and received an M.A. degree two
years later.
Suffering a
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he won the Arthur Rubenstein award 1
in 1919.
Barere has appeared in London,
and in major South American cities.,
His first appearance in London was
cancelled by the Ministry of Labour
because of his Russian origin. After

Dollar Vlit" 4,(P


... Russian Pianist.
repeated attempts he finally reached
England, and won his way to new
Program Is Listed
Barere's concert will consist of the
following selections:
Menuett in G minor .............Rameau
Gigue ........................... Loeily
Choral Preludes ............Bach-Busoni
Carnaval, Op. 9.................Schumann
Grande Polonaise Brillante, Op. 22..Chopin
Poeme. Op. 32 and Etude, Op. 8...Scriabin
Etude Tableau, Op. 39......Rachmaninoff
Polka ................. ...Rachmaninofff
Rhadsody No. 12.......... m.....Liszt
Servicemen Are Invited
To USO Dance Tonight
Thanksgiving may be over but the
holiday spirit will still be very much
in evidence at the dance to be held
from 8 p.m. to midnight today at the
All servicemen and Junior Hostes-
ses are cordially invited to attend.
There'll be dancing to favorite rec-
ords and refreshments for all who
(Continued from Page 2)
supper and social hour at 5. Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman will speak on
'Religion Goes to College."
The First Unitarian Church: State
and Huron Sts. Service of worship
Sunday, 11 a.m. Rev. Edward H.
Redman preaching on Gwethalyn
Graham's novel: "Earth and High
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples): 10:50 a.m., Morning worship.
The Rev. Frederick Eugene Zendt
will speak on "The World To Come."
5 p.m., Student Guild Sunday Eve-
ning Hour. Students will meet at the
Congregational Church for a social
hour with a cost supper followed by
an address on "Religion Goes to Col-
lege" by Dr. Edward W. Blakeman.
The program will close by seven p.m.
with a brief worship service.

Will Not Be Comtiputed
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.- ().-d
President Roosevelt put the Allied r
world on notice today that lend-leases
ends with victory.t
At the same time he sought too
make it clear that in the final settle-r
ment with Allies there will be not
effort to match dollar for dollar.
"Neither the monetary totals of
the lend-lease aid we supply, nor the o
totals of the reverse lend-lease aid
we receive are measures of aid we
have given or received in this war,"
the President declared in a letter to1
Congress. "There are no statistical t
or monetary measurements for the
value of courage, skill and sacrifice
in the face of death and destruction
wrought by our enemies."
Throughout his letter the President
hammered the point, recently in
some controversy, that lend-lease is
a wartime arrangement only. There
have been rumors that the United
States might seek to strengthen Bri-
tain's post-war economy.
"Lend-lease 'and reverse lend-lease
are a system of combined war sup-
ply," Mr. Roosevelt asserted. "They
should end with the war. But the
United Nations partnership must go
on and must grow stronger."
The President's position was hailed
at the Capitol. Chairman Connally
(Dem., Tex.), of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee said, "I am
glad the President wants to end it at
the end of the war. I have always
said it should be ended then."
Michigan Bell Coe
Gets Army Award
For "furthering the war effort by
rendering service 24 hours a 'day, 7
days a week," to the Command's
protection system against air raids,
a distinguished service certificate has
been awarded the Michigan Bell Tel-
ephone Co. by the Army Sixth
Service Command.
The award was made by Maj.-Gen.
Henry S. Aurand, former comman-
dant of the Sixth Command.
Michigan Bell Telephone previ-
ously received the National Security
Award from the national office of
Civilian Defense.
Turkey Trot at Rackham
The "Turkey Trot," an informal
dance, sponsored by the Interna-
tional Center, will be held from 8
p:m. to midnight today at the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall.
Last Day
Day or Night
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30c to 5 P.M.

Dance To Be Prof. Trueb
Held T oni ght I terests iin
With the holiday spirit still afect- Michigan football fans, Chei
ing student activities, Bill Layton the Wolverine gridders playing
and his orchestra will be on hand State at Columbus today, wil
tonight for another weekly Union using a yell originated 41 years
dance from 9 p.m. to midnight to- by Thomas C. Trueblood, Prof
night in the Union ballroom.
Due to many requests from coeds, Emeritus in the speech departme
servicemen and civilians, the orches- Combining an interest in
tra will play a special arrangement letics as well as speech, Prof. Tr
of "Robin Hood," and "White Christ- blood invented the locomotive
mas" will serve as a "promise of in 1903 on a return train trii
things to come." Ann Arbor from a Big Ten foot
Dwight Daily, the orchestra's first game.
alto saxophone player, will occupy
one of the featured spots of the eve- Prof. Trueblood's other distine

lood Combines
Speech, Athletics

1 be

p to


.whools in Itidlixa an md laer i a Ilh7O
College. In 1889 he became an assis-
tant professor in University's English
department and from 1922 to 1926
was full professor in the speech
Michigan's first golf team in 1901
was coached by him. Teams led by
Prof. Trueblood won four national
tournaments and two men made the
Walker Cup team.






Time to

Don't Be
Learn how to bowl. Or come
on down to the Michigan Rec-
reation and practice up.
For Friendly Service
and good food, stop in at Leo
Ping's Lunch. Convenient to
campus for lunch.


Now's the time to stock up on those swell-looking
Arrow ties! Arrow has smart numbers to suit every
taste in a wide range of fabrics, including foulards,
macclesweaves, satins, and repps. Arrow ties are
extra special because they are made with a pat-

11" " A Y i~




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