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October 25, 1946 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-25

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIAXN DAXIY

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1940

PAGE SIX I

-

AS THE REDS SEE IT:
Awareness of Enmity of Former
Allies Governs Russian Policy

By EDDY GILMOREt
Chief of the Associated Press Bureau
in. Moscow
MOSCOW, Oct. 24-(IP)-Russia is
aware that she has enemies not only
in many parts of the world not con-
sidered friendly but also in certain
circles in countries which were her
wartime allies.
Russians consider existence of these
enemies, some of whom are highly
articulate as well as in position to
influence their compatriots and also
the policies of their countries, a con-
stant danger.
Outright Hate
During my recent vacation in the
United States, I heard many persons
who for one reason or another ex-
pressed outright hate of the U.S.S.R.
They were people-and not a few of
them-who declared that America,
now in possession of atomic bombs,
should go ahead and use them on
Russia.
And if anyone thinks that the
Soviet press in its criticisms of the
United States, keeps up a constant
barrage, he need only look at part of
the American press.
Not Fools
Rusians are not fools, far from it.
And they know and realize this for-
eign reaction for they have their of-
ficial observers abroad as we have
ours.
I sat in the Soviet embassy in
Washington one day not so long ago
and had a serious young official look
at me across the desk.
Faculty at Meetings
De'an Erich A. Walter of the liter-
ary college will address the Michi-
gan Association of Junior Colleges
meeting today in Port Huron. Dean
Walter will discuss "Problem of the
Transfer Student."
Miss Esther M. Latimer, professor
of nursing and superintendent of the
out-patient department of UniversitP
Hospital, is attending a committee
meeting of the Michigan State Nurses
Association today in Lansing.

"To read your papers," he said,
"and i mean some of them published
in Washington, I sometimes have to
pinch myself and talk to myself.
Russian Press
I have lived in Russia for five years
and stayed on through all the periods
when the Russian press was criticiz-
ing the United States, its people and
often its leaders and methods. But I
have never had the feeling of that
Russian official in Washington.
Your Varsity
Night Program
Varsity Fanfare - introduction
of Steve Filipiak.
"Pageantry of Gridiron"- Uni-
versity Concert Band, Wm. D.
Revelli, conductor.
Paraphrase "Smoke Gets in Your
Eyes"- University C o n c e r t
Band.
Frank Elsass, cornet soloist, "La
Mandolinata"
Rose Derderian, soprano.
Earl Gotberg, ventriloquist.
Newton Laken and Glenn Neff-
hand balancing act,
Andrew White, baritone -"De
Glory Road"
The Three Trumpeters, Mary
Kelly, Dorothy and Margaret
Bosseawen.
Chico Kennedy - Russian dance,
"Crazy Ivan"
Don Large Chorus.
"Rhythmetic"- University Con-
cert Band directed by Don
Moore.

Churchill's Son
To Speak Here
On Socialism
Record of Labor Rule
To Be Given in Talk
Randolph Churchill, son of Brit-
ain's war-time prime minister and
popular platform personality, will
give the second speech in the Ora-
torical Association lecture series at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in HillAuditorium.
Churchill's syndicated newspaper
column, "Europe Today," is widely
read in this country and in Great
Britain. It is also published in Bel-
gium, France, Switzerland, Sweden,
Norway, Portugal, Spain, Australia,
Palestine, Iraq and many Latin Am-
erican countries.
In 1938 Churchill was commis-
sioned in his father's old regiment,
the Fourth Queen's Hussars. He
sailed with the Commandoes to the
Middle East in 1941, and was in To-
bruk during the seige. He took part
in the raid on Bengazi in 1942, and,
though invalided home, later re-
turned to North Africa and served
in the subsequent campaign, includ-
ing the invasion of Sicily.
In January, 1944, Churchill was
parachuted to Marshall Tito's head-
quarters in Bosnia, and served for
a year with the British Military Mis-
sion there. For his services in Yugo-
slavia he was awarded the M B. E.
(Member of British Empire).
Churchill is now making his sec-
ond nation-wide lecture tour in Am-
erica. He will speak on "Socialism
in England," summing up the record
of the Labor Government's first year
in office, and discussing its present
trends and probable future role.

In honor of Navy Day Sunday,
20 Navy fighter planes - Corsairs,
Helcats, and Torpedo planes (Aven-
gers) - wi gve a show beginning
at 1:45 p. tomorrow over the
stadium.
The planes are from the Naval
Reserve Air Station at Grosse Ile
and will be piloted by members of
the Navy and Marine Organized Air
Reserve. Capt. Richard Braun, US
MC, will lead the squadron. Some
of the pilots will be University stu-
dents who are maintaining their
flight commissions in the Organized
Air Reserve by flying at Grosse Ile
each weekend.
The show will begin when ithe
squadron flies over the stadium in
fighter formation. From fighter for-
mation the planes will form a block
"M" and after that a block "I". The
University Marching Band, led by
Dr. William Revelli, will then march
out on the field, form an anchor,
and play "Anchors Aweigh." A large
"N" will be superimposed on the
anchor.
Navy Day is being celebrated
throughout the world tomorrow, al-
C c NwS

TWO VOICES IN ONE - Earl Gotberg, well-known Detroit ventrilo-
quist, will take one of the feature spots in Varsity Night.

Fighter Planes To Give Navy Day
Show Over Stadium Tomorrow

v

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
English sub-titles. Fri., Sat., 8:30
p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.

-
p v: 1 ~'Snce she
donned...
6,
CIl

Association Coffee Hour will be
held in the Lane Hall Library, this
afternoon from 4:30 to 6:00. The
members of the staff of the Michi-
gan Daily will be guests.
The Michigan Dames Clef Club
will hold a "come as you are" party
at 8:00 tonight. The party will
be held in the Michigan League,
instead of the home of Mrs. Robert
Warren as was originally scheduled.
A "Punter Upper" party will be
sponsored by the Wesleyan Guild
in the Methodist Church following
Varsity Night tonight. All interested'
students and alumni are invited to
attend.
Hindustan Association: A variety
of entertainment including play
reading and songs of India will be
presented at 7:30 tonight in Lane
Hall. Indian students and other in-
terested friends are invited.
Coming Events
The Graduate Outing Club is plan-
ning a bike-hike and supper for Sun-
day afternoon, Oct. 27. All graduate
students, faculty members, and vet-
erans are invited. Sign up at the
check desk in Rackham before noon
Saturday. Meet at the Outing Club
rooms in the Rackham Bldg. at 2:30.
Use the northwest entrance.
A homecoming program and sup-
per honoring alumni will be held
in the Methodist Church Saturday
immediately following the game. For
reservations call the student office
by Friday noon.
Open House Saturday afternoon
and evening at the First Presbyter.
ian Church sponsored by the West-
minster Guild. Alumni, parents and
friends are welcome before and after
the game. Refreshments.
Association Luncheon - Discussion
group will meet Saturday at 12:15.
For reservations for hmch, call 4121
Ext. 2148 before 10:00 a.m. Saturday.
Cass Tech Alumi: There will be a
reunion of all Cass Tech alumni
after the football game Saturday at
the large fireplace at Island Park.
Bring own hotdogs, etc.
Phi Lambda Upsilon faculty and
student members are to meet Mon.,
Oct. 28, at 7:30 p.m. in the W. Con-
ference Room at Rackham. After a
brief business meeting, R. Appleman

Varsity Night
(Continued from Page 1)
Night, is well known by Ann Arbor
radio listeners for his work as pro-
duction manager on station WPAG.
He is a University alumnus, class of
'39 and was active in student shows
and radio work while on campus.
A two-in-one act will be presented
by Earl Gotberg, popular Detroit
ventriloquist, who with his pert
dummy has brought laughs to hosts
of audiences in this area.
Concert Band
The University Concert Band,
sponsors of the traditional Home-
coming variety show, will present
four numbers in the show, one of
which, "Rhythmetic" was composed
by and will be conducted by Don
Moore, a graduate student in the
School of Music. Their other num-
bers will be a symphonic paraphrase
of "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes," "Pa-
geantry of the Gridiron," by David
Bennett and "Varsity Fanfare." Prof.
William D. Revelli is director of the
band.
Another music school faculty
member, Frank Elsass, will be
featured in a cornet solo "La Man-
dolinata." Elsass formerly was a
member of the Goldman Band, a
summer group acclaimed as the
country's finest concert band.
Chico Kennedy, a University
cheerleader from Cuba, will appear
in a Russian dance "Crazy Ivan."
Two instructors in the physical
education department, Newton La-
ken and Glenn Neff, will appear in
a hand balancing act.
Edmonrson Attends
Educators Meeting
Dean James B. Edmonson, of the
School of Education, is serving as
chairman of the American represen-
tatives at a meeting of the Canada-
United States Committee on Educa-
tion at Niagara Falls, Ontario, this
week.
The Committee, composed of elev-
en educators from each country, is
considering a report dealing wi+,h
material taught in each country
about the other, and suggestions for
improvement.
will show kodachrome slides of the
Normandy and Pacific war areas.
The Lutheran Student Association
will have a buffet supper Saturday
after the game at 6:00 at the Stu-
dent Center. Call 7622 for reserva-
tions.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation will
hold open house Saturday after the
game.
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
TYPEWiRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

The student religious groups will
present open houses and parties for
married students today.
Following the Varsity Night pro-
gram, members of the ROGER WIL-
LIAMS GUILD will meet at the
Guild House.
'' * *
The NEWMAN CLUB is sponsoring
an open house from 8 p.m. to mid-
night. at St. Mary's Chapel.
Members may pick up their mem-
bership cards at the door.
* 1* *
Married Lutheran students and
their friends will be guests at a din-
ner and social evening to be given by
GAMMA DELTA at 6 p.m. at the
Student Center.
The CANTERBURY CLUB will
hold an open house for all students
from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Student
Center.
The married group of the LUTH-
ERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
will have a social meeting at 8 p.m.
at the Center.
Services at the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation will be given at 7:15 p.
m. and will be completed in time for
attendance at the Varsity Night
program.

though it actually fails on Sunday
this year. World-wide memorial ser-
vices will be held tomorrow in com-
memoration of Navy dead Ships
at sl'a and Navy planes will pay
tribute to Navy dead by dropping
flowers on the water.
Local observance of Navy Day will
consist of Church ceremonies and
Navy songs played on the carillon.
Capt. Richard Braun, USMC, lead-
er of the squadron which will fly
over the stadium tomorrow, an-
nounced yesterday that the Grosse
Ile Naval Reserve Air Station will
hold open .house for the public Sun-
day. Planes and buildings will be
open for inspection, Capt. Braun
said, and fight squadrons will put,
on a show.
Ottly Otte Photogra~pher.
To Take 'Ensian Pictures
All fraternities and professional
organizations who have bought space
in the 1947 Michiganensian are to
have their pictures taken by only one
photographer, it was announced yes-
terday by Florence Kingsbury, man-
aging editor.
These groups will be contacted
soon, and appointments will be made
with this photographer, Miss Kings-
bury said.
Read and Use the
Classified Directory___
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'~~<~'rD B~e~AT SOLDa

ROSE DERDERIAN-Recent win-
ner of the Philadelphia La Scala
Grand OperaCompany award, Miss
Derderian's numbers on Varsity
Night will include her prize-win-
ning aria.
Former Dean
Of Women Dies1
Funeral services for Mrs. Myra
Beach Jordan, who died Wednesday
at her home at 1312 Washtenaw Ave.,
will be held at 2 p.m. today in St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Mrs. Jordan, retired dean of wom-
en at the University in whose honor
Jordan Hall was named, first became
women's dean of the literary college
in 1902 and, was appointed as the
University's first dean of women in
1912, occupying that position until
she retired in 1922.
Responsible for many University
traditions, Mrs. Jordan organized
and established the first League
houses for women and later helped
to interest alumni in residences for
girls, thus obtaining Martha Cook,
Helen Newberry and Betsy Barbour
dormitories.
In 1906 she organized the Senior
Society to represent independent
women on campus,established Wy-
vern, junior women's honor society,
and later wrote the first junior girls'
play
STUDENT SUPPLIES
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