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November 06, 1943 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-06

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PAGEIVO

A N A f I V

a. a. ai t "a. a a.. a. a. a.'F t % IN 1.7 1 'Y 1. I .d 1.

1VUi:lkA l NlFV G l'i45

FinlandReported To Be Making Peace Overtures t

) Reds

Le

_

THE WORLD OF TOMORROW:
Post War Plans To Be Theme of
Mass Church Meeting Sunday

Paasikivi Goes
To Moscow on
Secret Mission

The basis of achieving a just peace
after victory and means of clarifying
public opinion on pertinent post-war
issues will be the problems facing stu-
dents, servicemen and townspeople
who attend the mass meeting on
post-war planning at 3 p.m. tomor-
row to be held at the Congregational
Church.
Sponsored by the Christian Mis-
Soh. for World Order, which is hold-
Dr. Van Dusen

ing similar conferences all over the
nation this month, the local meeting
will feature four well-known educa-
tors and authors.
Dr. Henry Pitney Van Dusen, who
has been associated with the Union
Theological Seminary in New York
City since 1926, will be one of the
speakers at the mass meeting. At
present he is chairman of the Study
Commission of the Universal Chris-
tian Council for Life and Work. Dr.
CLAS SIFIED,
DIRECTORY
CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR SALE
ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1923 Geddes,
will serve meals to a limited num-
ber of male students. Best cook in
Ann Arbor! "Where the elite meet
to eat." Those interested call 2-
3125 and ask for Mr. Bek.
COUNTRY HOME in Ann Arbor
district. 6 room farmhouse in fine
condition, electricity, furnace, 2
car garage, chicken coop, 4 acres.
Lake frontage. Close to school.
Only $7,500. Also 'good farms for
sale. Oril Ferguson, 928 Forest.
Phone 22839. 6x
MISCELLANEOUSf
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.1
BOARD: for girls by week or dinners
at night. Call 4701. 1513 S. Uni-
versity.
ROOMS
ROOM and board available in co-
operative houses. Girls call per-E
sonnel committee at 5974. Boysk
call personnel committee at 7211.
HELP WANTEDc
YOUNG MEN WANTED, part timer
or full time work. Collection de-f
partment. Dixie Shop Inc. 224 S.t
Main. 9686.t
WANTED-girl for general officet
work on part time basis.K now-
ledge of typing necessary. Call
A.A. 5000.

Van Dusen has become well known
as a delegate to the Oxford Confer-
ence in 1937, and to the Madras
World Missionary Conference in 1938.
Among the books which he has writ-
ten are "God in These Times," and
"Reality and Religion."
Other speakers at the conference
include Paul Hutchinson, managing
editor of The Christian Century,
Harlie Lawrence Smith, president of
William Woods College, Fulton, Mo.,
and Dr. Royal G. Hall of Albion.
The program for the mission will
begin at 11 a.m. tomorrow when the
four speakers will preach at the
First Baptist Church, the First Pres-
byterian Church, the First Metho-
dist Church and the Bethlehem
Evangelical Church.
Several of the young people's
groups of the Protestant churches
will also carry out the theme of the
day when they hold evening meetings
on post-war reconstruction and the
problems which will face the church
and governments.
Dr. Van Dusen will lead a discus-
sion group on "Missions and the
Post-War World" at 6:45 p.m. to-
morrow in the First Presbyterian
Church. Dr. Hutchinson will con-
duct a similar seminar at 7 p.m. in
the First Baptist Church. Questions
from the floor on current and post-
war issues will conclude the meetings.
Detroiters Ask
Milk Rationing
Meeting Sponsored by
Consumers Council
DETROIT, Nov. 5.-(P)-Agitation
for milk rationing in Detroit received
fresh support at a meeting of con-
sumers today in the course of which
policies of the Michigan Milk Pro-
ducers Association were assailed and
a "Wall Street" influence was al-
idged.
The meeting, sponsored by the
greater Detroit Consumers Council
and attended by farmers and repre-
sentatives of various organizations,
followed upon Governor Kelly's re-
cent conference hereon milk short-
ages in industrial areas.
At that time charges were made
that thepublic had been refused a
voice in the consultations.
Prof. Edward W. MacFarland of
the Consumers Council, who pre-
sided, said he had "yet to find any
producers' or distributors' associa-
tion that has even tried to cut out
wastefulness" in providing milk for
the consumers.
MacFarland, who is Professor of
Economics at Wayne University, as-
serted the Detroit retail price was
sufficient to give the farmer a "fair-
er and much higher price" if distrib-
utorstwould cease "waste of iasoline
and tires in needless duplication of
deliveries."
The producers' association base
and surplus plan of paying farmers
was attacked by George Edwards,
City Councilman and representative
of the United Automobile Workers
(CIO).
Oil Truck Explodes;
Five Houses Burned
GRAND RAPIDS, Nov. 5.-(')-
Flames towered 700 feet into the air
when a gasoline truck hit a tree and
exploded here early today, destroying
4,250 gallons of the precious fuel.
One house, fifty feet from the acci-
dent, was completely demolished.
Four other houses were scorched
while rivulets of the burning fluid ran
down US-16 wrecking portions of the
pavement and flames leaped 50 feet
to put telephone and electric light
wires out of commission.
Earl E. Darling, of Muskegon, driv-
er of the truck, escaped with minor

bruises.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mulder, who
were sleeping on the first floor of the
destroyed house, heard the first blast
which blew in seven windows. They
rushed upstairs and rescued their
four children, herding them to safety
through a rear door. Mulder returned
to the second floor for clothing and
then entered the basement, manag-
ing to salvage 500 quarts of home
canned fruits and vegetables.
NOTICE
The qualifying round of the Stu-
dents Bridge. Championship will
be held at 2 p.m. Sunday in the
Grand Rapids room of the League.
Interested teams of two need only
appear at that time in order to
enter the contest.

Berlin Issues Official
Denial of Report, But
Speculation Continues
STOCKHOLM, Nov. 5.-()-Dr.
Juhu Paasikivi, Finnish diplomat
who once before helped negotiate a
peace with Russia, was reported to-
day preparing to go again to Moscow
on a similar mission, and while bffi-
cial denials came quickly they failed
to dispel rumors of new Finnish ef-
forts to quit the war.
The Swedish newspaper Social De-
mokraten, organ of the dominant
Swedish Party, reported that Paasi-
kivi, who aided in the first Russo-
Finnish peace negotiations in 1940,
had been instructed ti leave for Mos-
cow.
Official denials-which might be
expected at this state whether the re-
ports are true or not-were reported
soon afterward by Berlin and by the
Stockholm newspaper Aftonbladet
which quoted a foreign office spokes-
man as saying the report was "abso-
lutely false."
Berlin Radio told of a newspaper
interview with Paasikivi himself in
which the aged former Minster to
Russia was quoted as saying he knew
nothing about the report.
But secrecy is paramount if any
agreement is to be reached and there
was considerable speculation in well
informed Swedish quarters that an
iniportant development may come
with the suddeness of the Moscow
peace announcement made in 1940.
(The report was accepted without
skepticism in London.)
Social Demokraten said Paasikivi
would be followed to Moscow by K.
A. Fagerholm, Minister of Social Af-
fairs and George A. Gripenberg, Fin-
land's Minister to Sweden. It specu-
lated that the United States and
Sweden had helped arrange the par-
ley as Finland's food and political
situation reached a critical stake in
more than two years of war.
Gripenberg, Minister to Sweden,
will return to Helsinki Sunday to re-
port to Ryti and, while the trip is re-
ported as routine, Finland's ace dip-
lomat and nephew of Field Marshal
Baron Carl Gustaf Mannerheim has
been surveying avenues to peace.
Highlights
On Campus .. .
The Chinese Student Club will
welcome new Chinese students at
8 o'clock tonight in the Interna-
tional Center.
Dr. Robbins, assistant to Presi-
dent Ruthven, Shirley Smith, Vice-
President of the University, and
Prof. E. M. Gale, director of the In-
ternational Center, will speak.
After the meeting technicolor
movies will be shown and refresh-
ments served.
* * *
'The student offices of the Union
will be open for registration from
3 to 5 p.m. every day during the
week beginning Monday.
A Union membership card which
is given on registration is abso-
lutely necessary for participation
in all Union activities. These activi
ties include the swimming pool,
bowling, dances, and .the use of
the Pendleton Library. Presenta-
tion of a membership card is also
necessary to cash a check at the
main desk.
A cashier's receipt must be pre-
sented in order to receive a mem-
bership card. After next week the
student offices will be open for reg-
istration only on Wednesdays.
The American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers will hold its

first meeting Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Union.
A movie "King Cotton" will be
shown after which refreshments
will be served.
All students in the engineering
school are invited to attend, and
any who wish to may obtain appli-
cations for membership in the
society.
1A to 2A in One Jump
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.-(P)-Joseph
Curran, president of the National
Maritime Union (CIO), has been re-
classified from 1-A to 2-A for a six-
months period on orders from Major
General Lewis B. Hershey, national
selective service director, Local
Board 18 announced today.

Resale Desk'
For Unused
Tickets Opens
Union Continues
Football Service
For Seventh Year
Beginning its seventh season of
operation, the Union Football Ticket
Resale Desk will be open from 12:30
to 1:30 p.m. today to service the
campus.
The Desk; which attempts to resell
football tickets for all home games,
operates at the travel desk in the
Union Lobby.
Persons holding tickets for today's
football game, and who do not plan
to use them, may bring them to the
desk for resale.
The desk will accept all general
admission tickets for resale except
those stamped student, and those
issued to the faculty and 'M' Club.
All tickets are sold at face value
and no profit is retained by the Un-
ion for the service.
For all tickets accepted, the resale
desk will issue a receipt which must
be returned to the Union student
offices not later than Nov. 13. After
that date the money for the ticket
or the unsold ticket will be given to
its owner.
Robert Gaukler '46, of the Union
Executive Council, is in charge of all
operations and stated that the ser-
vice will be repeated for all home

Murray Elected Two U' Men
CIO President Attend Cotnc
Fourth Time Conference Stre',e
Convention Asks $tate Inter-Faith Cooper
Department To Emplov Dr. Edward W. Blakeman.
! selor in religious education an
Foreign Labor Envoys Hsing-Chin, instructor of th
nese language and literature
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 5.-(J')-I among the representatives of
Smiling, white-haired Philip Murray cent conference held at the
was elected to a fourth term as Presi- Cadillac hotel where Jews, Ca
dent of the Congress of Industrial land Protestants drafted a joi
laration on world peace.
Organizations today by more than Dr. Blakeman served on the
1,000 cheering national convention ning committee and Mr. Tien1
delegates who also called upon the Chih was a member of the pa
State Department "to afford real "Minorities in the Post-War V
labor participation in its affairs." Sponsored by the FederalC
The convention's Foreign Policy of Churches, the National C
Resolution asked the State Depart- Welfare Ccnference and the
ment specifically to "appoint labor gogue Council of America
attaches to the American ambassa- conference represented a re
dors to the foreign governments so tempt for inter-faith cooperati
that the common people of this na- Blakeman declared.
tion may be assured, that the future The seven points adopted as
of the world will not be determined laration of world peace includ
by financial or commercial interests I following: 1) The moral law
which seek to reestablish' the very govern world order; 2) The rig
conditions which gave rise to the Hit- the individual must be assu
ler new order." The rights of oppressed, weak(
The Foreign Policy Resolution also onial peoples must be protect
asked President Roosevelt to use his The rights of minorities must
influence "to secure the liberation of cured; 5) International insti
the India Congress leaders now im- to maintain peace with justic
prisoned, and the immediate resolu- be organized; 6) Internationa
tion of negotiations between the Bri- nomic cooperation must be
tish government and the representa- oped; 7) A just social order
tives of the Indian people." each state must be achieved.

22 New Courses
il Available to

INTERPRETING THE WAR NEWS:
Allied Pact Readies Attack Against Japan

S
ation
coun-
d Tien
e Chi-
, were
a re-
Book-
atholics
nt dec-
e plan-
Hsing-
anel on
World."
Council
atholic
Syna-
this
eal at-
on, Dr.
a dec-
ded the
must
ghts of
red; 3)
or col-
ted; 4)
be se-
tutions
e must
al eco-
devel-
within

By KIRKE L. SIMP.SON
Associated Press Correspondent
There was bad news for japan last
night from Washington as well as
from the South Pacific, while Ger-
many reeled under multiple blows
by land, sea and air.
On top of the Moscow Conference
from which was born the vitally sig-
nificant Anglo - American - Russian-
Chinese operational agreement has
been worked out at Chungking weeks
or months sooner than had been
hoped for in Washington and Lon-
don. It is designed, by President
Roosevelt's definition, to unify Unit-
ed Nations operations against Japan
throughout the whole continent of
Asia from Burma to the Russian bor-
der.
Bracketed with a Washington dis-
closure that the long-awaited Amer-
ican super bombers-B-29-are rea-
dy for battle action test, the Chung-
king agreement takes on special sig-
nificance. The undisclosed but sub-
stantially increased radius of action

and stepped-up gun power of the
monster-bombers earmark them for
the Pacific-Asiatic theatre, where
distances are the greatest.
Nazi held regions of Europe, in-
cluding all Germany itself, are al-
ready under Allied bomb fire, from
west and south, that overlaps. The
present Fortresses and Liberators,
hereafter to be styled "light-heavy-
weight" of the Allied air armadas,
are adequate by every sign for the
final devastating aerial blasting of
Germany.
The big fellows, a year and more
under development, may see action
for special long-range missions in
Europe as the war there comes to its
final crisis. But it seems unquestion-
able that they were designed and
will be used primarily to carry the
fight to Japan.
This writer more than a year ago
was allowed to see one of the B-29's
in a hush-hush restricted area of a
major airplane plant. He with oth-
ers witnessed tests for wing elements

of the, ship and its landing gear that inuustnai iurnace control. Most of
o the classes require previous instruc.
gave astounding evidence of the I tion in the field, while others have
staunchness of construction. He had engineering degrees or industrial ex-
no doubt then and has none now perience as prerequisites.
that they are destined to deal as In the management field, indus-
shattering blows on Japan's own trial accounting and psychologica
home front and to Japanese war factors in production supervision are
morale as their lesser yet still gigan- offered as well as personnel selec-
tic prototypes are dealing to the tion and placement.
eich and its defeat-dogged people.
The Sina-Allied agreement, fore- southwest. It raises, as never before
shadowing heavy air blows at Nippon the spectre of many-fronted defen.
and its sea transportation arteries sive war for Nippon's masters. That
from the west, comes at a time when too, at a time when Allied air; sea
there are obvious preparations to and ground power in the Europear
redouble the attdck by sea, aiu and theatre is being applied with telling
ground from the east and in the effect against Germany's flanks
l17

A

KHAKI 'PAPER DOLL':
Sinatra May Sing New Tune;
Receives I -A Classification

TON ITE

By JEAN SMALL
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.-(A)- Get
out the sackcloth and ashes, ladies,
Frank Sinatra has been classified
1-A.
But the swooner-crooner, owner of
those intimate and melting tones
which make the girls squeal and
moan, thinks there won't be any
mass mourning if he goes into ser-
vice.
"I don't think anyone will miss me
much," he said, modestly, today in
an interview, "-except my family."
The 26-year-old Sinatra, who has
been virtually mobbed by women at
almost every appearance, whether on
streets, on trains, in Hollywood, New
York or elsewhere, laughed when
someone suggested the girls might
be a little upset if he were inducted.
"Oh, it won't be that bad," he said.
"My wife, Nancy, is a little disturbed,
but I guess that's a woman's pre-
rogative. I feel about it as any ordi-
nary person would, I guess. Not too
bad. I'm not going to worry about
it."
There's no particular branch of
service he prefers, Sinatra continued,
and he does not necessarily want to

get into Army entertainment, he
said.
Does he want to continue his ca-
reer when the war is over?
"Oh, definitely," declared Sinatra,
and the melting tones were very
firm.
He also lists among his post-war
ambitions the management of a top-
flight boxer, preferably a light-
weight. Frankie himself, it has been
said, is pretty good with the boxing
gloves.
The blue-eyed, brown-haired sing-
ing idol does not know when he will
take his final physical, but until then
he wants to continue his work as
usual.
Sinatra, who lives in Hasbrouck
Heights, N.J., has a three-and-a-
half-year-old daughter, Nancy, and
said he expects another child about
Christmas time. "I hope it's a boy,"
he added.
He has had his screening physical
examination already and was listed
for induction with the first group of
pre-Pearl Harbor fathers to be called
up by his local board. He may be
called to meet the board's mid-De-
cember quota, Ira W. Caldwell, board
chairman, said.

Las Tme

Last Times
Today!
War Bonds

BOGAlRT

"SAHARA "

Issued Herel
from 1 P.M

I

Continuous

lil

University
Grill
OPEN TONIGHT

Coming Sunday
4f/ (Buitshe shows':
him some new man-trapping techniques
FRANK ROSS pa.
EANT WrVM

MICH IGAN

Starting SUNDAY

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