THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951
NEW WEAPONS TOO:
Red's Beria Promises
Russians More Food
MOSCOW - (AP) - Lavrenty P.
Beria, one of the top men in the
politburo, promised the Russian
people more food and clothing last
night and said the Soviets were
strengthening their defenses with
"all types of modern weapons"
only because of capitalist threats.
Beria was the chosen speaker at
the traditional Bolshoi Theater
meeting on the eve of the 34th
anniversary of the Soviet Union's
revolutionary founding. Today the
annual Red Square parade will be
reviewed by Marshal Rodion Mali-
novsky, leading Soviet commander
against the Japanese in World
OTHER MEMBERS of the Polit-
To Meet Here
An estimated group of 200 real-
tors and college teachers of real
estate will meet here tomorrow and
Friday at a national conference on
real estate education.
* * *
THURSDAY'S SESSION of the
,conference will feature roundtable
discussions lead by Prof. Paul
Wendt, of the University of Cali-
fornia, and Charles H. Sill, lectur-
er in real estate at the Univer-
sity. They will discuss real estate
At Friday's meeting the dele-
gates will consider the problem
of inflation. Representatives of
Northwestern University, busi-
ness executives and local facul-
ty men will take part in the dis-
Moderator for the event will be
Dean Russell A. Stevenson of the
School of Business Administra-
The conference is jointly spon-
sored by the committee on educa-
tion of the National Association
of Real Estate Boards and the
business administration school.
buro sat on the stage, decorated
by huge portraits of Stalin and
Lenin, framed in lush red velvet,
and revolutionary flags held by
rigid armed guards.
The broad - shouldered, 52-
year--old Beria said Soviet sci-
entists had made a series of
"most important discoveries" in
economic and military fields,
and Soviet industry had marked
up great achievements, but he
rapped sharply the shortcom-
ings of some executives.
In the Socialist economy, he
said pointedly, "every executive,
be his job a big one or small one,
must place the interests of the
state above all else and strictly
observe state discipline."
3 * *
(BERIA IS Russia's super-po-
liceman. Although publicly re-
lieved of his title of Commissar of
Internal Affairs and Chief of Se-
cret Police in 1946, he is believed
to have retained over-all supervi-
sion of state security, internal and
external espionage, forced labor
camps and a big atomic energy
On Stalin's initiative, Beria told
the audience, "the government has
taken measures to increase the
output of foodstuffs and manu-
Art Critic Wright
To Lecture Today
"The Genius of Lyonel Feinin-
ger" will be the subject of the fine
arts lecture to be presented today
by Frederick S. Wight, lecturer,
critic, painter and novelist, at 4:15
p.m. in the West Gallery of Alumni
An instructor here in Modern
American Painting during the 1950
summer session, Wight is now the
Associate Director of the Institute
of Contemporary Art in Boston.
H ST Delays
men's and Enginemen's ,Jnion yes-
terday called a strike for tomorrow
against four big railroad opera-
tions but President Truman step-
ped in immediately with action re-
quiring a 60-day delay.
The President created an emer-
gency board under the Railway
Labor Act to look into the long
dispute over pay and working con-
ditions. By law that move calls for
a wait of 30 days while the board
investigates and recommends a so-
lution, and 30 days after that to
try for settlement.
The National (Railway) Media-
tion Board swiftly certified the
case to the White House after
President David B. Robertson of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Enginemen announ-
ced the strike call. Mr. Truman
acted with similar speed. The
members are to be named later.
Mr. Truman in announcing cre-
ation of the board said the dispute
threatened to disrupt interstate
commerce so seriously as to de-
prive certain portions of the coun-
try of essential transportation,
ROTC To Sign Up
The Army ROTC is planning to
admit students in February to its
This is the first time the unit
has ever done this and all students
who have four years of academic
work ahead of them starting in
February are eligible to enroll.
Applications for the new course
are available in the unit's head-
quarters in the Temporary Class-
room Bldg. For additional infor-
mation, students are requested to
contact Colonel Charles Wiegand,
head of the University's Army RO-
Cobo Takes Strong Lead;
Halley Wins in New York
(continued from Page 1)
Poling, nationally known Baptist
Poling conceded at 10:45 p.m.
when nearly two-thirds of the
counting gave Clark a majority of
more than 88,000.
Republicans apparently swept
the four special U.S. House elec-
tions in Ohio, Pennsylvania and
New Jersey giving them a gain
of one seat in that body.
The upset was in the Ohio Third
District, where a Democrat had
won in 1948 and 1950. The other
three seats were formerly held by
Republicans - in Pennsylvania's
(Continued from Page 1)
Korean peace. The Communist
propaganda line for months has
harped on the charge that the
Allies were "stalling,"
On the fighting front, cold rains
bogged down Allied attempts to
regain three key hill positions seiz-
ed by Chinese Communist forces
in a three-day attack on the Kor-
ean western front.
The day-long downpour turned
the 20-mile front into a quagmire.
Allied planes are virtually ground-
ed. Only 19 sorties were flown by
the Fifth Air Force between dawn
and 6 p.m.
United Nations artillery, how-
ever, pounded the mist-obscured
peaks grabbed by the Reds in their
waves of assaults which began
The Reds seized three other
strategic hill masses in the western
hill battle but lost them to Allied
counter-attacks, the U.S. Eighth
Army communique announced.
8th and 14th districts and New
Jersey's 9th, Democrats did not
offer a candidate in the Pennsyl-
* * *
IN KENTUCKY, which had the
only gubernatorial contest, Demo-
cratic incumbent Lawrence Weth-
erby increased his lead over Re-
publican Eugene Siler in early re-
turns mostly from Democratic
Former Mayor James M. Cur-
ley, one of the nation's last big
city political bosses, was beaten
for Boston mayor in an attempt-
ed comeback. Mayor John B.
Hynes was re-elected by an over-
whelming margin. Both are
Democrats, but the election was
Republicans in Indiana won the
Indianapolis, mayoralty from a
Democratic incumbent and also
unseated Democrats in Evansville,
South Bend, and Muncie.
Cleveland voters named Demo-
crat Thomas A. Burke as their
mayor for his fourth consecutive
term, the second man in the city's
115-year history to win the honor.
G & S 'Ruddigore'
Tickets for Sale
Tickets for the Gilbert and Sul-
livan Society's' presentation of
"Ruddigore" can be ordered this
week at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre box office.
"Ruddigore" will open a four-
day run starting next Wednesday.
The tickets cost 90 cents and $1.20.
All opening night seats will sell for
HOURS: 1 to 5 PM.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST SATURDAY-Wallet belonging to
R. Saran. Call Virginia Saran, 3024
Stockwell, 3-1561. )42L
HEADQUARTERS for Levis - Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington St. Open 'ti
DRESSES, FORMALS-Sizes 10-12, ex-
cellent condition. Ph. 3-0675 after 5:30.
FOR SALE-Tux and tails, 42 and 42
long, with accessories. Excellent con-
dition. Call 2-8465. )57
BUSINESS GIRL wants to sell dresses,
formal, sizes 10 to 12. Call 3-0675
after 5":30. )52
BABY PARAKEETS and canaries; young
male dog, half German Short hair
pointer. 562 S. Seventh St. 4
RALEIGH BIKE-Great condition. Not
too cheap. 521 E. Jefferson. Ph. 2-9464,
Sam Pasiencier. )63
DOUBLE-BREASTED TUX--Size 36-37.
Phone 3-8863. )64
Read and Use
FOR SALE-1946 Triumph motorcycle,
500 cc. twin. Completely rebuilt. Norm
124 Green House, E.Q., 2-4591. )65
DON'T BE caught giftless for Xmas, go
to Burr-Pats now, 1209 S. "U". )5
BICYCLE-Two-weeks old red Rolifast,
$33. Phone 3-0521, Ext. 91. )66
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m.
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
LARGE sleeping room for male student.
Corner Packard and Main. Call 2-
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens --
Sales, rentals, and service. M 'rrill's,
314 S. State St. )13B
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )SB
TYPEWRITER Repair Service and Rent-
als at Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
EXPERT TYPING. Reasonable rates. 329
S. Main. Phone 3-4133 or 29092 ev -
TYPING - Experienced. Thesis, term
popers, or briefs. Available all dav.
304 E. Madison, Ph. 5977. )150
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Ph. 3-4040.
MODERN Beauty Shop -- Special on
creme oil permanents-machine, ma-
chineless or cold wave, $5.00, shampQo
and set with cream rinse $1.00. Hair-
cut $1.00. Phone 8100. )13P
THE BEST in Diamond Engagement
and Wedding Rings at wholesale
prices. Ph. 2-1809. L. E. Anger. )15P
* Something New Has Been Added ,*
For Students:' Life - 6 mhos -$2.50.
FOR ALL: Special Xmas gift rates.
Now open until 10 p.m. Student Per-
iodical, Phone 2-8242. )2M
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED DESPERATELY-Two or four
tickets to Cornell game. 318 Hins-
dale House, E. Quad. )3
KNOW OF ANY PARTY driving to Ann
Arbor from N.Y.C. for Thanksgiving
weekend who would take a passenger?
(Share expenses). Call Joan Mintzet,
Shows Start at
1:10-3:45 - 6:20- 8:55
..m. .! '' ..f .
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
f Musical Drama
- of the Dancer p
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
2552 Administration Building before
3 p.m. the day preceding publication
(11 a.m. on Saturday).
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951
VOL. LXIV, NO. 38
Late Permission for Women Students
who attended the Brian Aherne lecture
will be no later than 11:08 p.m.
Approved social events for the coming
November 9- G
Cong. Disciples Guild
Mat. 'til 5 P.M. - 30c
Nights - Sun. - 44c
Evangelical & Reformed Guild
India Students' Assn.
Phi Sigma Delta
Victor Vaughan Hall - Taylor House
Beta Theta Pi
Cooley House - Newberry - Barbour
Delta Sigma Delta
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Tau Delta
Phi Rho Sigma
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Alpha Sigma Phi
Graduate Outing Club
Phi Delta Phi
Marquette University Graduate Schoo
of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, announces
that graduate appointments for 1952-
53 will be open in the following de-
partments: Botany, Chemistry, Eco-
nomics, Education, English, History,
Journalism, Latin, Mathematics, Phi-
losophy, Physics, Speech, and Zoology.
Students who will graduate in June
1952 may apply. Applications should
be made by or before March 1, 1952.
For further information, contact the
Burea uof Appointments, 3528 Admin-
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Fine Arts. "The Genius
of Lyonel Feininger." Frederick S.
(Continued on Page 4)
Cards at Follett's
The 25 outstanding lines at Fol-
lett's, State St. at N. University,
has caused quite a stir among the
early shoppers. The quality of the
selection is at its finest. Students
A particularly should order them
rsdaY °°° °
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6US S AND HIS ORCHESTRA AN M.G-M PICTURE
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BELA BARTOK: "MEET THE COMPOSER"
Bela Bartok playing his own wo.s.
Excerpts from "Mikrokosmos" Col. ML 4419
AARON COPLAND: CONCERTO FOR CLARINET
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Benny Goodman and Columbia String Orchestra
QUARTET FOR PIANO AND STRINGS
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