THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1946
PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1946
PROBLEM OF STATE:
U.S. Cultural Relatons in Iran
j Are Inuadequate -- Brownrig g
By LYNN SHAPIRO
For a country as hungry as is Iran for American culture and tcchnology
the cultural relations program of the United States in that country is sadly,
inadequate, Mary Brownrigg, Grad., recently returned from Iran, said
"Our cultural relations program, although recently expanded, is mi-
croscopic compared with that of Great Britain and Russia. This condition
must be improved," Miss Brownrigg explained, "because the Iranians look to
--------------plus as a balance between the ex-j
In Auto Jubilee
Foreign Students Help
Students To Participate
Eighty-one foreign students en-
rolled in the University will partici-
pate in opening day ceremonies of
Detroit's Automotive Golden Jubilee
Dressed in their native costumes,
students from the 20 Latin American
republics, Australia, Egypt, Iceland,
Iraq, Liberia, the Netherlands, South
Africa and Turkey will drape their
countries' flags on the monument
dedicated to fifty years of automo-
The unveiling ceremony, highlight
of the nine-day festivities, will be
broadcast on a nationwide hookup
and will include an address either by
President Truman or UN Secretary
Lie in New York. All of the 51 United
Nations, and several other national
groups, will be represented.
Band Will Play
The University of Michigan Con-
cert Band, under the direction of
Prof. William D. Revelli, will play at
senior graduation functions and at
Commencement, starting Thursday,
A small ensemble of band members
will play dinner music Thursday
evening, June 20, in the Union Ball-
room. There will be a concert at
3 p.m. Friday in Hill Auditorium, and
an annual Commencement concert
in front of the library steps Friday
night. Saturday at noon the band
will play at an alumni luncheon and
Saturday night they will participate
in a Commencement procession.
These will be the band's last ap-
pegrances of the season, during which
time they have appeared at more
than fifty public performances.
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beet
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200
PROGRAMS CARDS STATIONERY
Downtown: 308 NORTH MAIN
tremes of imperialist Great Britain
and Russia. We are welcomed as a
neutral and friendly group, not out
to acquire part of the country."
During her 11 months' stay in Iran,
Miss Brownrigg was most closely as-
sociated with the cultural relations
or Press Section of the American Em-
bassy, where she was assistant to the
The Embassy's Cultural Relations
program loans educational films and
film strips to the Iranian Ministry
of Education for use in the public
schools, distributes American perio-
dicals to Iranian libraries, and issues
American news and feature material
to newspapers throughout the coun-
Scholarslips for study in the
United States have been awarded to
young Iranian students, and not long
ago several volumes of scientific and
literary works-largely by American
authors-were presented to the Uni-
versity in the name of the American
people, Miss Brownrigg said.
"An impressive foundation, how-
ever, has been built by American Pres-
byterian missionarics, who, without
government backing or financial aid,
have established and maintained
schcols (primary, secondary and col-
lege), hospitals and clinics in many
provinces. Schools based on Ameri-
can standards have been set up and
the young people of Iran are anxious
to attend," Miss Brownrigg explained.
"The American people have not yet
realized the tremendous importance
of an extensive cultural relations pro-
gram in Middle Eastern countries that
are today struggling to become mo-
dern democracies. We cannot ignore
our moral obligation to these people
who so badly want and need scientific
and cultural contributions," Miss
But where the Americans offer five
scholarships, the British award twen-
ty or thirty and the Russians fifty.
For every ten American educational
films in Tehran there are a hundred
in the British Information headquar-
ters. "This is quite typical of all our
projects," Miss Brownrigg said.
'Unwarranted Personal Attack'
There have been a few occasions
on which we have undermined our
prestige in Iran. Most recent was the
"unwarranted personal attack on the
sovereign of a friendly nation," made
by one of the leading national week-
"The Iranian attitude towards the
United States has always been one
of admiration. The Iranians look to
us for guidance, inspiration and last,
but of prime importance, material
aid. Iran has made great strides in
the last decade in freeing herself
of external foreign domination, and
internal feudalism for assistance in
firmly establishing herself as a mo-
dern democracy," Miss Brownrigg
Student Religious Groups Pla,
IPinis, IDsluss S, EIeC tws
The student religious groups have Prof. William Willcox of the
planned picnics, panel discussions history department will lead the
and an election for today's programs: CANTERBURY CLUB in a discus-c
Balloting for five members of the sion at 6 p.m. in the Student Cent-t
executive council and for the officers er.t
of the NEWMAN CLUB will be held =" =
after the 8, 10 and 11:30 a.m. masses The ROGER WILLIAMS GUILDi
at St. Mary's Chapel. will hear Harvey Anderson, Harold
The Club will have a picnic at 3 Carver, Garrett Graham. Edith John-
p.m. Members will meet at the Chapel son, Doris Lee and Bill Sturtz report
and go to the Island for a hot dog on the recent Interguild Retreat after
supper. their supper and worship program
. * . at 6 p.m. in the Guild House.
* * *
The CONGREGATIONAL - DOS- Prof. Roy Swinton will speak on
CIPLES GUILD will have a panel "Christianity Through Your Vo-
discussion en "Man" after their cation" at the WESLEYAN GUILD
supper meeting at 6 p.m. in the supper meeting at 6 p.m. in the
Memorial Christian Church. Jo- Methodist church.c
hanne McMillin will lead the dis- 4 o
cussion and the speakers include The Rev. Harold DeVries will dis-I
Franklin H. Littell, director of the cuss "Christian Growth" before the
Student Religious Association; the Michigan Christian Fellowship at
Rev. H. L. Pickerill and Eva Moore, 4:30 p.m. today at Lane Hall. A hymn
a Royal Oak teacher. sing will be held at 4 p.m.j
* * * - - ----
Prof. Margaret Tracy of the eco- Melmtorial Iay in Detroit
nomics department will speak on
"Financial Considerations in Marri- T o I catutre UNunge Parade
age" during the supper meeting of DETROIT, May 25--(lP)_ --The first
the WESTMINISTER GUILD at 6 peacetime observance of Memorial
p.m. in the social hall of the Pres- Day in five years will be highlighted
byterian church. by the largest parade in Detroit's his-
* * tory Thursday.
The UNITARIAN STUDENT A total marching force of more
GROUP will meet at 1 p.m. at 110 than 35,000 persons, including mem-
North State for transportation to a bers of eight new veterans organiza-
picnic near Saline. tions, will participate.
By JOHN CAMPBELL
Radar navigational devices will
certainly be adopted universally by
the transcontinental airlines in the
near future, Prof. William G. Dov,
cf the electrical engineering depart-
ment declared yesterday.
"The cost to an airline companyy
of buying and installing the neces-
sary equipment on all their planes,"s
he said, "should not exceed the
ultimate cost of just one major
airplane crash when insurance.aind
damage payments are taken into1
'"The airline companies are full,
aware of the tremendous advantages
of radar devices in navigation, but
there will probably be a certain
amount of delay in widespread use
of radar by commercial airlines be-I
cause of the necessity of making
changes in the military design, which
is not adaptable to peacetime use."
The universal installation and
careful use of radar equipment in
airplanes, he said, should greatly
reduce the likelihood of accidents
similar to the recent collisions with
skyscrapers in New York City and
with mountain peaks in the Rock-
ies. Some of the planes involved
in these recent accidents, lie ex-
plained, have been equipped with
radar, but the pilots have failed to
take advantage of it.
Experiments are now being con-
ducted on a radar beacon system,
Prof. Dow said. In this system the
plane sends out a signal which is
picked up by one of a widespread
network of ground beacons and the
pulses are re-radiated to the plane.
Ideally, the return signal would not
only tell the pilot what beacon it
was so that he could locate it on the
map, but also the direction and dis-
tance of the beacon from his plane,
so that he could determine his posi-
Reports from Wright Field des-
cribe another system in which every
plane would be equipped with radio
signals on the wing tips. All these
signals would be in tune, forming
a warning network at all times.
Some military officers, Prof. Dow
pointed out, believe that the cost
will prove an obstacle that will pre-
vent private pilots from obtaining
so much equipment.
Radar antennae now in the ex-
perimental stage at Wright Field
consist of a round shallow "saucer"
of metal and, projecting from it,
a stubby rod ending in a small knob.
The "saucer" sends out the radar
beam, focussing it like a searchlight.
The "saucer", moreover, will spin like
a top, allowing it to sweep the beam
completely around the horizon, and
it will tilt to read the skies at any
upward angle. i
Some authorities believe that the
rapid refinement of radar equip-
ment has complicated its opera-
tion to some extent, Prof. Dow
said. It will frequently respond to
weather fronts and even plain rain-
storms. This is a cause of confus-
ion, he said, which, however, can
Universal Adoption of Radar Predicted
be partially eliminated by a device
now available that cuts out the
storm signals unless the pilot want
The U.S. Coast Guard has announ-
ced that B-24's, equipped with spec-
ial radar devices for the first time.
will be used to assist in directing
the rescue and ice-breaking cutters
of the iceberg patrol in the North
Forestry Students [isit
Twenty-four students of the School
of Forestry and Conservation ae
visiting furniture industries in Grand
Rapids, accompanied by Prof. L. A.
This group includes a number of
students enrolled in wood technology
who are preparing for expert service
in the furniture industry and are en-
rolled in the school's furniture course,
only one of its kind in the country.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN!
Casual - DRESSES -mSheer
(Continued from Page 4)
Dr. Lemon will preach on "The Open
6:00 p.m.: Westminster Guild Sun-
day evening supper. Mrs. Margaret
Elliott Tracy, Prof. of Personnel
Mngmt. & Econ. at the University
will ;peak on "Financial Consider-
ations in Marriages."
First Congregational Church, Rev.
Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
10:45 a.m.: Public worship. Dr.
Parr will speak on "They've Turned
the World Upside Down."
6:00 p.m.: Congregational-Disciples
Student Guild. Cost supper and pro-
gram at Memorial Christian Church.
Panel discussion on "Man."
First Unitarian Church, Lane Hall,
State and Washington Streets, Ed-
ward H. Redman, Minister:
10:00 a.m.: Unitarian - Friends'
Church School. Pre-Nursery through
Second Grade at 110 N. State. Third
Grade through High School at Lane
10:00 a.m.: Adult Study Group. Dr.
Franklin Littell continuing discussion
of the Reformation Unitarians:
Michael Servetus and Faustus So-
11:00 a.m.: Service of Worship.
Rev. Edward H. Redman preaching
on "News from the Holy City."
1:00 p.m.: Unitarian Student Group
meets at 110 N. State Street for
transportation to Saline Valley
Farms for picnic and outing.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw: Sunday service at 11:00
a.m., with sermon by the Rev. Alfred
Scheips, "Endeavoring to Keep the
Unity of the Spirit."
11:00 a.m.: Sermon on the Holy
Spirit. "His Work in Creation."
12:45 p.m.: "Your Radio Choir"
6:30 p.m.: Youth Groups.
7:30 p.m.: Message from the Proph-
ecy of Daniel.
7:30 p.m. Wednesday: Mid-week
Regularly $32.50 to $39.95
" $22.50 to $29.95
$16.95 to $22.50.
$ °8.30 to $15.95
..... $ 7.00
Rainbow SKIRTS and SWEATERS
Regularly $ 9.95 to $14.95 $
" $ 5.95 to $ 8.95 ... $
to $ 5.95 . . $
Regularly to $10.95 . $
\x ' .b~
} : s.
Yes, that's just what
you will be in this rayon
jersey topper when the
weather man gives his
forecast of "continued
warm." Be sure and
get yours today. It
comes in white, tea
rose, and nile. Small,
medium and large.
8 Nickels Arcade
S un-Invlting In LAYSUITS
Spring COATS and SUITS
Regularly $1 .50.
Regularly $49.95 and $59.95
$32.95 and $39.95
$19.50 and $24.95
SLACKS - tweeds 'n solids - JACKETS
Reg. $3.95 to $7.95. .$2.00
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
109 S. Division St.:
BLUE L~.NTERN Wednesday evening service at 8.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Soul and Body." Sunday
School at 11:45.
A special reading room is main-
ISLAND LAKE BRIGHTON MICH. tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth,
where the Bible, also the Christian
ANNOUNCES ITS Science textbook ,"Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures," and
other writings by Mary Baker Eddy
may be read, borrowed or purchased.
Open daily except Sundays and holi-
DECORATION DAY - MAY 30 days from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Ann Arbor Society of Friends
... Featuring . .. will meetefoi'worship at 5:00 p.m. at
JACKE RED ND HS 1-PICE OCHETRADunbar Center, 420 N. Fourth Ave.
JACKIE REED AND HIS 15-PIECE ORCHESTRA A potluck supper will follow at 6:00
Dancing Every Night 9:00-1:30 - Except Monday. p.m.
Grace Bible Church, State and
Sunday Afternoon - 2:00-5:00 Huron Streets. Harold J. DeVries,
-- - 10:00 a.m.: Bible School. University
class. Edward Groesbeck, leader.
The kind of entertainment that students want...
SECOND ANNUAL ALPHA PHI OMEGA
BILL LAYTON AND HIS ORCHESTRA
.S A G 1 N A W
*ANN A R B O R
* 4 A C K S O N
" SATTLE CREEK
" L A N SI1 N Q
VA At 9 31 7 1108 SOUT14 UNIVE RS ITY
... ... ... ............................
RE READING .0
"My Three Years with Eisenhower," Butcher $5.00
"Then and Now," W. Somerset Maugham.
"Past All Dishonor," James M. Cain ...
"Our Own Kid," Edward McSorley:..... .
"Wake of the Red Witch," Garland Roark..
"The Single Pilgrim," Mary Roland
"Last Chapter," Ernie Pyle ......... .