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June 09, 1946 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1946-06-09

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHICAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JUNE 9, 1946

a --r x.r -~w

Russia Encourages Scientists
To Speed-up Atomic Researh
Equipment, Extra Incentives Are Provided
To Stimulate Progress of DeveIopinenits

By EDDIE GILMORE
NEW YORK, June 6-(P)-Russia
is devoting a large portion of her
national energy to atomic research
--toward peacetime possibilities, she
says, not toward a bomb.
However, with other nations in
possession of the bomb's secrets and
showing no inclination to share them,
it would be extremely unrealistic,
Chureh Groups
Plan Programs
Roger Williams Guild.
Mrs. Arthur Bromage, formerly
with UNRRA in New York City, will
speak on "Overseas Relief" at 7 p.m.
today at the Roger Williams Guild
House. Members will meet at 6 p.m.
at the Guild House for a cost supper
and singing.
Canterbury Club Picnic . .
The Canterbury Club will bicycle
to Hall Farm for a picnic supper
as the guests of Mrs. J. R. Hayden
today. Members will leave the Stu-
dent Center at 4 p.m. A discussion
on "The Rule of Life" will be led
by Sally Larson, Ada Mae Ames,
Bill Graham and Perry Norton.
* * *
Speaker at MCF...
William Wonderly will give a mis-
sionary talk before the Michigan
Christian Fellowship at 4:30 p.m.
today. There will be a hymn sing at
4 p.m.
Guild Meeting Today ...
The Westminster Guild will have a
supper meeting at 6 p.m. today in
the social hall of the Presbyterian
Church. This will be followed by a
communion service in the church
sanctuary.
North Main Opposite Court House
TODAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY
Roy Rogers in
"RAINBOW OVER TEXAS"
and
Kent Taylor in
"SMOOTH AS SILK"
News and Serial
- Today thru Tuesday
'The Bandit of Sherwood Forest'
with Cornel Wilde, Anita Louise
and
BEHIND GREEN LIGHTS
Carole Landis, William Gargan

to say the least, to
Russia is closing her
side of the laboratory.

assume that
eyes to that

It is, of course, impossible for a
newsman stationed in Russia, with
the limited amount of information
he has on hand on this highly secret
subject, to say anything with finality
about the Soviets and the' bomb.
However, there is reason to believe-_
and I emphasize the word, believe-
that Russia must be well behind the
United States. There are those in
responsible diplomatic and military
positions who hold the same opinion.
But it should be borne in mind
that Foreign Minister Molotov, speak-
ing at the Kremlin last Nov. 6, said
that Russia soon would have atomic
energy and many others things. One
never should underestimate the Rus-
sians.
Scientific Emphasis
Heavy emphasis is being placed onl
science in Russia today--heavier than
on any other single field. Always
respected in Russia, scientists now
have been raised several stations be-
yond any position they've ever en-
joyed. They're on a level with the
top brackets.
The government is hard at work1
building them new laboratories, find-
ing them the equipment they want,
giving them the green light they
need. In fact, whatever scientists
want they can have for the asking,
which is quite a little something in
the land of the Soviets.
Russia has a hard core of scientists
to build from, although they are
mostly beyond middle age. When I
left Moscow less than a month ago
an energetic campaign was under-
way to attract younger people to sci-
ence.
The Soviets have acknowledged,
too, that their scientists are entitled
to the best possible material life.
They have been awarded extra spec-
ial food rations, clothes, automobiles,
special salaries, new apartments and
fine automobiles-many with chauf-
feurs.
Trying To Catch Up
Russia's leaders have no illusions
about how far her scientists must
progress to catch up with the United
States and Britain. They are well
aware and impressed with the excel-
lence and skill of Americans. I'm
quite sure they are not kidding them-
selves into thinking they can catch
up quickly with the United States
in the atomic field anymore than
they can draw abreast quickly in
making automobiles or refrigerators.
The leaders and the scientists know
they must work and work hard,
Even then they may lag behind this
side of the world. They may have
obtained something from Germany,
but they are realistic enough to know
that, if they found something there,
so did their allies.
BEER VAULT
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beef'
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200

KING UMBERTO OF ITALY ponders over his ouster from the mon-
archy. (AP Wirephoto).
CLASSIFIED ADVErTSING

LOST AND FOUND
REWARD: For information about
or return of small tan cocker span-
iel. Answers to name "Muggsy".
Strayed from vicinity So. U-Wash-
tenaw Friday. 1317 So. U, call 2-
2331. (15
LOST: 3-strand pearl bracelet after
Senior Ball. Jefferson near May-
nard. Call 5838. Reward. (16
LOST: Black and gold Shaeffer pen.
Initials "E.L.S.". Reward. Please
call Enid, 7672. (11
LOST: Chi Omega pin with name
Florence Murray on back, between
E. University and Washtenaw on
Willard. Reward! Call Nancy 2-
1146. (9
HELP WANTED
PART TIME WORK: Male or female.
Evenings and weekends. Dining
room and other work. Barton Hills
Country Club. Phone 8656. (7
WANTED: Athletic counsellor; also
male secretary with typing and
bookkeeping experience. Private
boys' camp. June 23-August 24.
Phone 7265.
MEN for part time work on farm,
preferably with farm background
and experience. Laboratory orch-
ard, 1831 Traver Road. Phone 8023.
(10
HELP WANTED: Male drug clerk,
full or part time, experience pre-
ferred. Top pay. Apply Witham
Drug Company in person only.
WANTED TO RENT
HIGHEST PRICE! Paid for a one or
two bed room furnished apartment.
Lease of two or more years re-
quired. Occupancy at earliest con-
venience. Best references. Care
given property. Call Kashmiry 2-
5553. (28
A RECORD! Up to $250 per month
for a furnished house up to 6 (min-
imum of 4 required) bed rooms.
Wanted by a family at earliest
convenience for a lease of more
than 2 years. No children. Best
references. Call A. Aly, 2-5553. (1

WANTED
GRADUATE will pay for ride to
Charlevoix or Petoskey, Michigan,
June 21, 22, 23. Call Rabel, 2-
4028. (17
TRANSPORTATION WANTED: To
Washington or Oregon. Will share
expenses. Any time after June 15.
Call Margeson at 2-4603. (20
WANTED: Driving to Seattle, Wash-
ington, June 23. Two students to
help drive and share expense. Ref-
erences exchanged. Phone 8794. (12
WANTED: Girl's bicycle with shift,
in good condition. July or sooner.
Call 3185. (3
WANTED: Either Bolex H-16, Filmo
Sportster, or B&H Aristocrat. Pay
top price. Other makes considered.
Call 8156. (8
WANTED: Paying guests for dinners
at Chi Omega house for summer
session. Tel. 2-4808.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Single room for busi-
ness woman or graduate student
in private home with two other
women. Breakfast privileges. Ph.
3958. (19
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Suit, 39L, 2 button.
double breasted, light blue covert.
Jack Lawson, Psi U House, 1000
Hill. (18
WILL SELL A.B. Cap and Gown. Call
8024 mornings. For $9 plus price of
ad. (13
FOR SALE: Whizzer Motorbike. Ex-
cellent condition. Equipped. Phone
2-5645, 6 to 9p.m. (14
ENGINEERING books and equipment
for sale. 1 transit (Heller & Bright-
ly). 1 tripod. 1 flow meter. Volumes
I thru VIII Encyclopedias of Civil
Engineering (American Technical
Society). J. O. Greenway, Jr., 713
W. Oliver St., Owosso, Michigan.
FOR SALE: Knee-hole study desk.
Reasonable. 1615 E. Stadium. Ph.
5651.
MISCELLANEOUS
HILDEGARDE SEWING SHOP, 116
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alterations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.

Music Students
To Give Voice,
Harp Recitals
A program of harp music will be
presented at 8:30 p.m. today in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, as part of the
current series of student recitals.
The harp ensemble, directed by
Lynne Palmer, and consisting of Sar-
ama Brown, Nina Goehring, Barbara
Jean Smith and Margaret Wardle,
will open the program with "Pavane,"
written by an unknown sixteenth
century composer, Bach's "Gavotte
in G minor," "Fraicheur" by Salze-
do, and "Morris Dance," a German
folk song.
Miss Goehring will present a group
of "Short Stories in Music" by Sal-
zedo, Miss Smith will offer "Giga"
by Corelli. and "Gavotte" by Rameau,
and Miss Brown will play two selec-
tions by Etchecopar. The program
will conclude with de Falla' "Suite
Populaire Espagnole," transcribed for
the harp ensemble by Miss Palmer.
The recital is open to the public.
Soprano To Sing
Maska Ono, soprano, assisted by
Elaine Rathbun, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 pm. tomorrow
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The program will include "Gia La
Notte," by Haydn, Debussy's "Ro-
mance," "O Quand Je Dors," by Liszt,
"Ouvre Ton Coeur," by Bizet, and two
numbers by Schumann, "Intermez-
zo" and "Die Lotosblume."
Miss Ono began voice study at
Drake University in 1942 and trans-
ferred to Michigan in 1944 as a Bar-
bour Scholar. She has been studying
with Arthur Hackett. A member of
Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Lambda,
Phi Kappa Phi, and Pi Lambda The-
ta, Miss Ono also holds the Elsa Gard-
ner Stanley scholarship.
The recital tomorrow will be pre-
sented in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of Bache-
lor of Music.
Flying (Cub Seeks
Summer Members
D. C. McAlister, newly-elected pres-
ident of the Michigan Flying Club for
the summer session, announced yes-
terday that there will be several
vacancies in the club membership be-
ginning this summer.
Other summer officers are Joel
Prescott, Jr., vice-president; Robert
Bayley, treasurer; Carol Anderson,
secretary; Margery Robinson, flight
supervisor; Paul Hansen, operations
manager.
Those interested in joining the club
this summer should contact Frances
Hamilton, Betsy Barbour, before June
17.
SENIORS! $2. for News of
the campus, sports roundup,
Classmate column.
26 times a year
MICHIGAN ALUMNUS
CHAS.
HOGAN'S BAGGAGE
Phone 2-1721
TRUNKS, PARCELS
Small Move Jobs
INSURED

UNION AWARDS:
Roeder, Horldt Sworn In As
Officers of Executive Council
Richard G. Roeder and Henry Joseph Bursley at an Installation and
Horldt were sworn into the office Awards Baniuet yesterday.
of president and secretary of the
Union Executive Council by Dean Prof. John Lederle of the political
science department, former Union
president, was the principal speaker
- . .at the banquet. "The Executive
Council," Prof. Lederle suggested,
"should strive to make the Union
. seem a club to University students."
Roeder and ex-secretary Harold
Walters were awarded Officer Keys
for conspicuous services and leader-
ship on the Executive Council.
Council Keys were awarded to
Milan Miskovsky, Alan Boyd, Andrew
Poledor and Eugene Sikorovsky for
ri past extraordinary services on the
Council.
For outstanding services during the
past semester, Staff Keys were pre-
sented to Louis Lapierre, William
Sapiro, George Shaffer, Bradley
Straatsma, Ken Massey, and A. Rebel
DerDerian.
Union Staff appointments will be
announced later this week, according
to Roeder.
Back the
RICHARD G..ROEDER. .. Union Famine Drive
Executive council President.

RELAX! RELAX!
A scalp treatment or facial is re-
freshing, stimulating, cleansing....
Today!
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State & Michigan Theaters

TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
Q. D. IWORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

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look! A Boat OF C'M"ON, WE CAN'T 8E
LOLLYPOPS JUST BOTH.ERED NOW, WE GOTTA {
FftL OFF THT IPV~CK GETT HOIME TIO LISTEN To
~11lWP AG

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On the Air
7:00 A.M. to
8:15 P.M. in
June

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Now!

MICHIGAN

TODAY
and all week

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SING
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Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

mrAu rE T

NOW! Starts Today -
hrill Spot of the World!

MEN'S Used Clothing Wanted.
prices paid. Sam's Store, 122
Washington.

Best
East

I

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SUNDAY DINNER
HALF -GRAPEFRUIT FRUIT COCKTAIL
CHICKEN SUPREME SOUP
VARIETY OF CELERY, OLIVES, AND PICKLES
BROILED LAKE HURON TROUT with tartar sauce $1.50
GRILLED TENDERLOIN STEAK
with french fried onions.................. 2.25
GRILLED PORTERHOUSE STEAK
with french fried onions................. 2.00
GRILLED SIRLOIN STEAK with french fried onions 1.85
BROILED LAMB CHOPs............ . ..........1.50
BAKED VIRGINIA HAM with candied yams .......1.50
ROAST YOUNG CHICKEN with sage dressing
and giblet gravy....................... 1.50
SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN . ............... 1.50
Head Lettuce Salad with Thousand Island Dressing
Fresh Frozen Vegetables: Corn, Green Peas, Lima Beans
French fried potatoes, mashed, candied yams
Homemade Apple Pie Lemon Meringue Pie
Ice Cream Cake
To BE SERVED IN THE DINING ROOM

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