T'HE MICHIGAN DAILY
British Round Up
LOBANOV ON SOVIET:
Russia Seeks Buffer Against Powers
76 Directors Caught
In Surprise Raids
By The Associated Press
ISERLOHN, Germany, Dec. 1-
British security police, striking se-
cretly last night and 'early today in
simultaneous raids throughout the
Ruhr, arrested 76 German industrial-
ists-, described by a senior British of-
ficer as "leading members of the
most dangerous class in Germany."
Hundreds of British troops and spe-
cial investigators staged the dramatic
precision raids. The czars of Ger-
many's multi-billion dollar steel and
iron industry, surprised in their lux-
urious fdod-stocked mansions, face
possible charges as war criminals.
Industrials Caught Off Guard
The round-up, which began at 11
p.m. and continued until 3 a.m. in
Dortmund, Essen, Duisberg, Duessel-
dorf and other centers, caught the in-
dustrialists in circumstances varying
from drinking champagne to taking
stomach pills before retiring.
So well planned were the raids that
only seven on the original arrest list
Krupp Directors Arrested
Among those rounded up were eight
directors and advisors of the vast
The British spokesman said the
raids constituted a partial applica-
tion of the Potsdam policy that Ger-
man militarism and Nazism must be
Volumes of documents and records
of the whole gigantic Ruhr industry,
which equipped Hitler's war machine,
are in the hands of British and Amer-
ican intelligence experts, the officer
By P-HYWLS KAYE
Russia merely desires a sphere of
influence beyond her borders to act
as a buffer against other world
(Continued from Page 1)
will be vice-president and the third
candidate will be secretary-treasur-
Senior class officers of the Literary
college: Patricia Barrett, Particia
Picard, Emily (Liz) Knapp, Mar-
garet Carroll, Betty Vaughn, Greta
Lee Kranz, Jean Athay, Sam Em-
mons, Glenn White, Paul John and
Bliss Bowman. Voting will be by
preferential ballot with a president,
vice-president, secretary and treas-
urer to be selected.
Engineering college candidates for
the committee are Morrie Rochlin,
Charles Helmick, Harold Walters,
George Spaulding and Henry Horldt.
Combined school candidates are
Joan Schlee, Jerry Comer, Jeanne
Busch and Roberta Ames. Betty'
Smith is the uncontested candidate
from the architecture college.
Foreign university candidates for
the SOIC adoption: Philippines,
Strasbourg, Tsing Hua and War-
powers and if she does rot try to
control more territory than is nec-
essary for this purpose, no serious
difficulties will arise among the Al-
lies on this question, Prof. Andrew A.
Lobanov-Rostovsky of the history de-
"I do not think that Russia at
present wants to fight anyone," he
said. "The war has been too costly
for them both in men, materials
and the destruction of whole cities.
The most important problem for Rus-
sia is now peace and reconstruction
to be followed by further economic
Has Achieved Aims
Through her victory over the Ger-
mans, Russia has achieved most of
her political aims by getting back lost
territories on one hand and having a
zone beyond her border where her in-
fluence is supreme, on the other. This
zone takes in Poland, Czechoslovakia,
Hungary, Roumania, Bulgaria and
Yugoslavia. With the exception of
Czechoslovakia and part of Hungary,
Russian influence has predominated
in this area for about two hundred
years, Prof. Lobanov continued.
"Since the Roumanians and Hun-
garians under Hitler invaded Russia,
they are occupying these countries as
enemies in the same way in which we
occupied Italy after her defeat. No
real danger of war can result from
occupation, which probably will be
temporary, in this area provided ius
sia does not attempt to expand her
position. The only remaining friction
point is the Dardanelles Straits,
which can, I believe, be smoothed
over by diplomatic negotiations," he
Does Not Desire Territory
Russia does not desire the territory
of her neighbors, but merely political
influence over them. In China the
same situation exists. Here, like in
Europe, Russia seems to be desirous
of establishing along her borders a
buffer zone which would run from
Mongolia to northen Iran. There is
no danger in this zone either, if Rus-
sia does not attempt to go beyond
this stated territories.
To Serve On
W ilt: ;l, i ,1,1,G W PM i4
Professor of Forest Land Manage-
ment in the School of Forestry and
Conservation, will attend a series of
meetings sponsored by the Michigan
Planning Commission this week in
Prof. Ramsdell will participate in
the panels on county and rural plan-
ning Dec. 4 at Alpena, Dec. 5 at Trav-
erse City, and Dec. 6 at Mt. Pleasant.
The Marching Band Smoker, origi-
nally scheduled for 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row in Morris Hall, has been post-
Ann Alior residents who would be
ii e lto i .Ia room to a pastor at-
tending tw seventh annual Michi-
gan Pastors' Conference, which will
be held Jan. 21 through 23, are asked
to contact the University Extension
Service, telephone- 4121, extension
354, as soon as possible.
The Pastors' Conferenc , which
will be attended by pastors of all de-
nominations from the entire state, is
sponsored jointly by the Michikan
Council of Churches and Religious
Education and the Extension Service.
Average attendance at past confer-
ences has been 350.
Victory Bonds-To Have
and To Hold
DR. IRVING LANGMUIR-Testi-
fying before Senate committee on
atomic energy in Washington, Dr.
Langmuir said the crisis in atomic
energy development can be ex-
pected in 10 to 12 years.
* * *
To Be Reviewed
The Graduate Student Council will
sponsor a forum on 'Atomic Energy'
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Rlackham
Auditorium. Participants in the
forum will be Prof. Kasimir Fajans
of the chemistry department,
Prof. George Olenback of the physics
department, and Prof. Harold Dorr of
the political science department.
The forum is open to the public.
/ r I
7 (/ZUW d>
' C ' fK
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued on Page 6)
;; , .
for your Home!
Place mat sets are always appre-
ciated and they're so pretty, too.
Sets include th emat, table runner,
and napkins in service for four,
six, or eight. We have them in
both cotton and linen in both
prints and plain colors.
Reception day. Sermon subject by Dr.
Parr: "The Invincible Patience of
Sunday Morning Worship at the
First Presbyterian Church: 10:45 a.m.
Dr. Lemon will preach an Advent Ser-
mon on "Life's Serial Story."
The Westminster Guild will meet
at 5 o'clock for a program on India.
Miss Lalita Desai will be the speaker.
Supper will be served following the
University Lutheran Chapel: 1511
Washtenaw: Sunday service at 11:00
a.m. Sermon by the Rev. Alfred
Scheips, "Is Man A Cultured Brute or
a Fallen Saint?"
Gamma Delta: Lutheran Student
Club, will have its Sunday Supper
meeting at 5:00 p.m. at the Student
First Unitarian Church, 'Edward H.
Redman,. Minister: Adult Group
meets at 10:00 a.m. Summary Discus-
sion of "One Faith for One World."
Service of Worship at 11:00 a.m. Mr.
Redman preaching on "Degenerate
Protestantism." Unitarian Student
Group, 7:30 p.m. Fireplace Room at
Lane Hall, Snack Supper, Discussion
led by Prof. H. H. Higbie on: "Spirit-
ualism and Psychic Research."
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
109 S. Division St., Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a.m. Subject:
"Ancient and Modern Necromancy,
Alias Mesmerism and Hypnotism De-
nounced." Sunday school at 11:45
a.m. A special reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth,
where the Bible, also the Christian
Science Textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scriptures"
and other writings by Mary Baker
Eddy may be read, borrowed or pur-
chased. Open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 6:00 in Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall. At 7:30 in Zion Luther-
an Church, the Rev. Henry 0. Yoder
will be installed as pastor for Na-
tional Lutheran Council Students
here at Michigan. Dr. Paul Krauss,
D.D. of Fort Wayne, Indiana, will de-
liver the sermon. All students and
friends are welcome to attend this
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Church-
es will both hold their regular Sun-
day morning worship services at
Open House at the Student Center,
1304 Hill Street on Saturday evening.
Grace Bible Fellowship: 327 S.
Fourth Ave., Harold J. DeVries, pas-
tor. 10:00, The Bible School hour.
University Bible class. 11:00, Morn-
ing worship, "I Am Ashamed." 12:45,
"The Bible Hour" over WPAG. 7:30,
Ali 2ve i d i' h Gfl 1 /C ' 1 Z ' / & § l f t.I GI / - Y /a /I i$ f('1 1
, . 6
No. 44/in ounce lacn$250 so.$1250 pus20 fdealio
GAGE LINEN SHOP
11 NICKELS ARCADE
v/h.L ..o: .11..
This is the new Houbigant perfume
so dear to feminine hearts. Sweet,
but never cloying-faintly spicy-
ever so long-lasting,
as a fine perfume should be.
r. ;js :
and PRETTY for
Christmas giving ...
BARBARIC NECKLACES. . chains,
meshes, coils . . . strand upon strand
of them. Bracelets, earrings, charms
and bangles . .. Massive Mexican sil-
ver pieces, 10 karat gold pins by
FLOWERS. . . big and beautiful, Jordan brilliantly set with flashing
simply divine for your hair . . . to stones . . . amusing scatter pins . . . a
trim your dress . . . your coat . .. wonderful selection.
velvets . . . felts . . . everything. Priced from $1.00-$29.95
Priced from $1.00.
LITTLE PURSES. . chunky and
new ... excellent for gifts ... gifts
whose charm and flavor will linger
long after Christmas. Gifts of dis-
cernment . . . Purses of gleaming
leathers, shiny patents, and fine
fabrics. Priced from $5.00.
GLOVES in Kids and Fabrics to
$3200--165-1000-650-300 plus tax
A charming two-piece
crepe with shirred peplum
-by Johara. Delightful
beaded motif on shoulders.
I ezN U ,Kv -- - &W'*- -I