THlE MI1CHIGAN DAILY
9UNDAY, JANVhiRY p.7, 16 16
French Lecture . . .
Sponsored by Le Cercle Francais,
Prof. Warner F. Patterson of the
French department will give the sec-
ond of the series of French lectures
at 4:10 p.m. Tuesday in Rm. D, Alum-
ni Memorial Hall.
Prof. Warner will lecture on the
topic "Enfin Malherbevint." His lec-
ture will replace the lecture of Prof.
Arthur L. Dunham, of the history de-
partment, planned for Tuesday.
The lecture is open to the general
Rabbi Cohen To Speak .
The third in the series of lec-
tures entitled "Judiasm in Transit"
will be given at 7:45 p.m. tomorrow
at B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
by Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen, direc-
tor of the Foundation.j
Rabbi Cohen will speak this week
on "The Emancipation: The Dawn
of Modern Jewish Liberty." In the
lecture Rabbi Cohen will take up
the effect of the industrial and po-
litical revolutions of the 19th cen-
tury t ripn the Jiews, and their idace
il the rise of capiahiismi.
"Picasso's Recent Painting" will
be the topic of a lecture by Miss
Harriet Adams, assistant curator
of Crnnbrook Art Museum, at 8
p.m. Tuesday in Rackham Amphi-
The lecture, which is being spon-
scred by the All-Nations Club, will
be illustrated with slides and is
open to the public.
VO's 1J'ives Teu- -
An opportunity for veterans to be-
come better acquainted will be pro-
vided by the members of VO's Wives
organization wben they present a tea
Feb. 3 in the League.
Invitations have been sent to all
faculty members who are veterans of
this war as well as to all students
who are married veterans on cam-
The tea is the first step in a drive
for 100 per cent membership of the
wives of all vets now on campus.
'Paul 13 utyalt
The Paul Bunyan, the most famous
informal dance of the season, will be
presented by the Forestry Club from
9 p.m. to midnight Feb. 8 in the Un-
Music for the event, which is spon-
sored annually, will be furnished by
Bill Layton and his orchestra. Ac-
cording to Fred Hopkins, this year's
dance promises to be the best that
has been put on in history.
During intermission, a short com-
edy skit entitled "The Shooting of
Dan McGrew," featuring Michigan
foresters, will be presented. "Carry-
ings on" throughout the evening by
some of the more studious members of
the club will also add to the gayety of
the event, Hopkins said.
Plaid shirts and jeans are in or-
der, to heighten the general infor-
mality. The dance motto is "By all
means wear your jeans."
Tickets will go on sale Tuesday,
and may be purchased from any
member of the Forestry Club.
By The Associated Press
LONDON, Jan. 26 - Russia is
switching her diplomatic tactics at
the United Nations Organization,
even though Soviet foreign policy ap-
parently is unchanged.
UNO delegates have expressed this
view with increasing frequency as
they watch the Russians operate.
The Russians have changed their
techniques in little, personal ways.
But it all adds up to an impression of
ncouragement to their colleagues.
Andrei A. Gromyko, who heads the
Russian delegation in the absence
':f Deputy Foreign Commissar Andrei
J. Vishinsky or Foreign Commissar
Vyacheslav M. Molotov, earned the
ag of "Stone-face" at previous con-
Now, he chats with delegates from
other countries, cracks jokes and
sometimes laughs. His new nick-
name is "Grom."
At San Francisco, the Russian dele-
gation usually marched into meetings
REPORT FROM LONDON:
Russia Alters UNO Tactics;
00 il Policy Is Unchanged
en bloc, just before they were to start,
and marched out the minute they
ended. Now, the Russians often are
among the first to reach the confer-
One day during the site debate in
the preparatory commission, Gromy-
ko was waiting for a meeting to be-
gin. He noticed a large map of the
United States on the table and
walked up to an English secretary
"Close your eyes and let your fin-
ger fall on the map," he told her.
"We'll pick whatever place you hit
As the girl followed instructions, he
quickly slipped the map across the
table so that her finger fell on Alas-
ka. Highly amused, Gromyko started
the game over again with each new-
comer until the meeting began.
Gromyko even chatters with the
press these days, occasionally letting
out a bit of news, but more often just
spreading some good humor.
FRANCISCO-BOYCE P 1OTO CO.
723 North University
MEAT! - A gleam in his eye, sharp knife in his hand and an elk on
the block, Milton Brown, butcher at a Washington market, prepares to
carve the animal into $2.25 a pound steaks. The market has obtained
buffalo and venison, also, to relieve the meat shortage.
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
Will Present Concert Thursday
Appearing for the second consecu-
tive season on the Choral Union ser-
ies, the Chicago Symphony Orches-
tra under the direction of Desire De-
fauw, will present selections by Han-
del, Faure, Strauss and Franck in a
concert at 8:30 p.m. Thursday in Hill
Founded in 1891 by Theodore
Thomas, the symphony is the third
oldest orchestra in the United States.
Its 28-week season includes more
than 100 concerts in Chicago and
Now in his third year as conductor
of the famous orchestra, Dr. Defauw
was formerly director of the Brus-
sels Royal Conservatory Orchestra
and director and general musical ad-
visor of the Belgian radio. In 1906
he was chosen to lead the New Sym-
A ustrian Film Will
Play Here Tuesday
Austrian film stars, Willy Forst
and Paul Hoerbiger, are featured in
"The Merry Wives of Vienna" to be
shown at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The operetta is an Austrian pro-
duction directed by Geza von Bol-
vary with musical score written by
Robert Stolz, composer of many light
operas. The German dialogue is sup-
plemented by English subtitles.
The film, which is an account of
Viennese life of 1875, is being pre-
sented by the Deutscher Verein in
conju iction with the Art Cinema,
New little suits that are
softly feminine or deftly
trimly tailored. A spring
version . . . strictly 1946
with broad shoulder line
.. tiny waist and inter-
esting sleeve develop-
ments ... Wonderful fab-
rics . . . wonderful styling.
phony in London, founded several
years earlier for the purpose of per-
forming new music. In Brussels he
founded the "Concerts Defauw," and
was later chosen director of the Con-
certs du Conservatoire, the leading
orchestra in Belgium.
Making his American debut with
Toscanini's NBC orchestra in 1939,
Dr. Defauw was engaged as musical
director and conductor of the Chi-
cago Symphony, succeeding the late
Frederick Stock, in 1943. Now in its
54th year, the orchestra has had only
Conservation agencies are working
with the public better than ever be-
fore in the developing and managing
of land for recreational purposes,
Prof. We;ren W. Chase of the School
of Forestry and Conservation said
"Consequently, conditions for rec-
reation are improving continually
through the better use of land and
the preservation of wildlife. In the
field of wildlife management," he
said, "our purpose is to apply facts
about birds and animals to land man-
agement, with the long-run view of
improving the land for forestry and
agriculture as well as for wildlife."
More of these conservation meas-
ures, such as the planting of trees and
shrubs, protecting areas from live-
stock grazing and adjusting the water
levels in sloughs and marshes, Prof.
Chase said, are being applied all the
time, and common agricultural prac-
tices are being modified.
Dean Samuel T. Dana of the
School of Forestry and Conservation
will attend a meeting of the board of
directors of the American Forestry
Association Monday in New York.
The remainder of next week Dean
Dana will spend in Washington, D.C.,
with the Forestry Credit Committee
of the Farm Credit Administration.
Helen Briggs Will Present
Piano Reeital Tomorrow
Helen Briggs, pianist, will present a
recital consisting of the works of
Bach-Liszt, Beethoven, Brahms and
Scriabine at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Lydia Menedelssohn Theatre.
The program will include the fol-
lowing compositions: "Prelude and
Fugue on Bach" by Bach-Liszt,
"Sonata, Opus 31a" by Beethoven,
"Three capriccio's, Opus 76" by
Brahms, and "Sonata-Fanta sie, Opus
19" by Scriabine.
Miss Briggs is a pupil of Mabel
Ross Rhead and a member of Mu PhiI
for carefree outdoor days. ..
or for just plain lounging about ..
slacks are your favorite outfit .
wonderfully warm all wool or part wool
to keep out chill breezes .
superb fit . . . in light teal blue,
grey, navy, brown, or black .
misses sizes . . . 7.95 to 16.95
A perfect time to pick a
new purse . . . many of the
finer ones are sale priced
soft Leathers, Patents,
Fabrics . . . and then
there are the new Plastic
Patents to look at too .. .
Mid-winter's best val-
ues tailored to perfec-
tion are these 100%
wool suits at January
Originally priced from
$29.95 to $49.95. Ex-
cellent for now and
later into spring.
Let us furnish you
with all your
Make WAHR'S your University Supply Headquarters. A trained staff
and our SPECIAL VETERANS' DEPARTMENT is organized to serve you
in every way.
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS .... STATIONERY .... FOUNTAIN PENS
p.kne nnkqnnir innlins for' AllUniversity Courses at