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November 17, 1945 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-11-17

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This Is SOIC's Cable to Prague

Ann Arbor, Michigan
November 17, 1945
International Students Congress
Charles University
Prague, Czechoslovakia
Students at the University of Michigan wish you success
in cementing world student solidarity. The World Student Fed-
eration can be an important factor in keeping peace.
Michigan hopes to do its part by aiding in the rehabilita-
tion of a Unversity in Europe or the Far East, and by estab-
lishing contact with students of all nations to foster friendship
and understanding.
Regards to all delegates.

To day

Is

Id

Students

Day

Zrgu

~1ai1&

VOL. LVI, No. 15 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1945 PRICE FIVE CENTS

Jack Gore,
President of Executive Council,
Student Organization for International

1Vlichi0

Tackle

Purdue

Cooperation
200 Delegates Wil
Participate in World
Student Conference
Prague, Where Six Years Ago 156
Were Massacred, Is Site of Conclave

In

Ir 190nt

i
Bg

Ten

Game

By MALCOLM ROEMER
The convening of the World Stu-
dent Conference today at Charles
University, Prague, marks the sixth
anniversity of the Nazi's massacre of
156 students in the city, a crime
which has since been remembered on
International Students Day.
About 200 delegates from demo-
cratic student organizations are
meeting to discuss a constitution for
a new International Federation of
Students.
"Through the united efforts of
the freedom-loving young people,
victory has been won. A great
unity of feeling has been born of
Today's issue of The Daily is being
sold by members of SOIL. Proceeds
of the sale will go toward material aid
for a foreign university.
that common fight, and it is up
to us to make sure that this hard
wan but strongly felt unity shall
be harnessed now to the common
Resignation of
Die CGaulle {Stirs
+Crisis in France
PARIS - UA) - A political crisis
stirred France tonight after Gen. De
Gaulle's office announced he had de-
cided to resign as Interim President
because of a deadlock with the pow-
erful Communist party over his new
cabinet.
.Sources close to the French leader,
however, said his letter of resignation,
as yet not made public, indicated a
willingness to continue efforts to
form a government. There was an
immediate flurry of political confer-
ences through the day.
The communist Party, which won
the most seats in the Constituent As-
sembly in the last election, had de-
manded "politial posts," including
one of the three top ministers-For-
eign Affairs, War, or Interior-as its
price for participating in a Coalition
government.
De Gaulle's letter was delivered to-
night to Felix Gouin, president of
the Constituent Assembly, which
elected De Gaulle Tuesday to serve
as president during creation of the
Fourth Republic.
Petitions Must
Be Filed Nov.24
Petitions for offices to be filled in
the Dec. 5 all-campus election must
be submitted to the Men's Judiciary
Council before Nov. 24.
Officers to be elected are two Union
vice-presidents, two members of the
Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions, senior officers of the engineer-
ing college and of the literary college,
and ten members of the J-Hop Dance
committee.
Students will also select a foreign
university to receive aid from the
fund-raising campaigns of the Stu-
dent Organization for International
Cooperation and the World Student
Service Fund.
Petition forms may be obtained at
th~e Student Offices of the Union.
Petitions should state the candidates'
qualifications, aims and views, and
must be signed by 25 students. Can-
didates must have eligibility cards
and must have two semesters of resi-
dence left on campus.
I CAMPUS EVENTS ,

task of building a new and better
world."
This is the call sent to students all
over the world by the National Union
of Czechoslovak Students, which,
with the Czechoslovak government,
is sponsoring the conference.
Czechoslovak students can truly
appreciate the need for unified action
to spread democracy and promote
peace. On November 17, 1939, the
Nazis murdered 156 of them and de-
ported 1200 others to concentration
See NEW STUDENT, Page 2
Lecturer Tells
Of Differences
In Economies
"The Russian economy differs from
capitalist economies qualitatively as
well as in the quantity of government
regulation," Vladimir Kazakevich said
yesterday in a lecture in Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Government planning of industrial
production is one of these qualitative
differences, he said. Scarcity of labor
is one of the results of this planned
economy, since the plan expands
faster than the population.
When production is planned, prices
and consumption must also be plan-
ned, Kazakevich said. This results in
a domination of the law of supply
ind demand which controls capital-
ist economies.
Collectivized agriculture is another
characteristic of Soviet Economy, he
said. Agriculture in Russia is organ-
ized into collective farms, which are
run partly under socialist and partly
under private ownership, and Soviet
farms which are agricultural facto-
ries run by the government in which
workers are paid according to what
they produce..
Russia's biggest problem is to in-
crease its per capita production which
is still much lower than that of cap-
italist countries. Labor productivitiy
in the United States is one and one
half times more efficient than Rus-
sia's, Kazakevich said.
Choral Union
Will Present
Pianist Uniiisk y
Featuring Prokofieff's "Sonata No.
7, Op.83," the third Choral Union
concert will be presented by Alexan-
der Uninsky, distinguished Russian
pianist, at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Auditorium.
The program will open with three
Scarlatti sonatas to be followed by
the Beethoven "Sonata in E-flat ma-
jor, Op.31, No. 3." A group of Chopin
selections, including the "Nocturne in
D-flat major," "Waltz in G-fiat" and
three etudes, three Debussy composi-
tions and Liszt's "Spanish Rhapsody"
will complete the program.
Hailed as "one of the most remark-
able of present day virtuosi" by the
New York Herald Tribune, Uninsky
will make his first Ann Arbor appear-
ance as a part of his second trans-
continental recital tour. Within two
seasons in the United States the Rus-
sion pianist has skyrocketed to a
place among the major concert at-
tractions in this country.
At thirty-four, Uninsky has an ex-
citing history which began in Kiev.
He was graduated from the Paris
Conservatory at seventeen, won
the International Chopin Concurse
in 1932, subsequently concertized
throughout Europe and South Amer-
ica and fought in the French Army in

JOE GENTILE (left) an
to emcee Var
FOR IMPUDENCE EXTRAORDINARY:f
Varsity NightTo Sta
* _________________

Joe Gentile and Ralph Binge,
wacky mimics who have made insult-
ing advertising pay in six zero figures
for thirteen years on "The Early
Morning Frolic," will head the line up
for Varsity Night next Friday, Nov.
23.
They also will broadcast their reg-
ular program from 6 to 9:30 a. m.,
Saturday over station CKLW from
the Union ballroom.
Gentile and Binge last appeared
here in 1942 at an IFC Vanities show,
and Varsity Night will find them em-
ceeing again at Hill Auditorium. Any-
thing can happen when they take
over the stage to interview Tom Har-
mon, Bob Westfall, and Hal New-
houser. Even the instrumentally arm-
ed might of Professor William D.
Revelli and the University Concert
Band will have difficulty in coping
with the two impudent screwballs.
Spectators at the broadcast
should tell their friends to tune in,
because they can expect to be drag-
ged to the mike, willing or not, and
more than likely be thrown out of
the ballroom to the sound of a rip-
ping shirt (courtesy of the sound
effects man), after being preposter-
ously insulted by Gentile and Binge.
An ex-bookkeeper and dance hall
manager, Joe Gentile and his child-
hood pal, Ralph Binge teamed up
together in 1932. Binge was formerly
a plumber's helper, an amateur boxer,
and a door to door salesman.
The two comics are favorites of
Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven. On one
occasion, Dr. Ruthven asked them to
help him find a horse that had stray-
ed from his stables. Gentile and
Sigma Rho Tan To
Hold Oen M~'eetinig
Sigma Rho Tau, speaking fratern-
ity for engineers, will hold an open
meeting for all newcomers, returned
veterans and former students inter-
ester in the organization at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, in the Union.
At this meeting, which is open to
students in all classes, newcomers
will have an opportunity to find out
about the society's activities. A
speaker will discuss a current topic
and refreshments will be served.

Binge broadcast ana
horse to go home be
breaking the president
TrgainWr
Injures2
Cars Overt
By The Associate
LYDICK, Ind., Nov.1
persons were injured,
today when the New Y
vance Commodore Va
swiped a westbound fre
Lydick.
Seven cars of the 1
man train of the New
system tipped over a
locomotive. Most of th
members of the trainc
Two dining car emplo
19 persons who were ho
listed with "injuries un
The seven cars tha
were five sleepers, a
and a lounge car. Six ca
derailed but remained
four sleepers ,a diner
lounge car. Two cars
the rails.
TU' Profes
Get, Art _A_
Two members of the
design staff of the Col
tecture and Design ha
awards in the annual1
Michigan Artists, recen
the Detroit Institute of
Prof. Jean Paul Sl
the Anna Scripps Whit
his "Summer 1945," as
It was rated the best p
plifying traditional4
qualities.
"Bird Hunters," vote
ure subject gave Prof.i
the Ruth McClintock M
Other members of th
sented in the exhibit
James Donald Prender
los Lopez. Carlton W.
University Museum isr
the sculpture section.

C
B
Mich
to retail
ond W
ship in
hurdle
stacles
highly-
today i
Upw
sizeable
are exp
d RALPH BINGE decide
sity Night two Op
*s *ship qu
TheI
Purdue
the ru
r GeieB ge contest
Genitile, Bingent
e) Michig~
the ou
appeal to the ty minutes later, a listener found the victory
cause he was animal, ler's ch
's heart. Twen- Known in Detroit ForI
-- Well known in Detroit, the crack
of dawn broadcasts draw huge audi-
ences to witness the zany programs Ear
of derogatory advertising and tran-
scribed records. When outragedspon Set
sors call to complain, Gentile broad-Se
casts their conversation over a port-
[urn able microphone.
Some have learned the hard way.
One clothier fond of recalling that he
ed press was once a coal miner, is constantly The A
16-At least 22 chided during his commercial by Gen- has set
two seriously, tile and Binge with "Come on ...medica
ork-bound ad- you're four buckets behind." which
inderbilt side- leasedf
ight train near Enough Sponsors essenti
Weaklings who eat "The-Bread" are ered fo
5-car all Pull- juggling locomotives within three sec- at an
York Central onds; new electric irons are "just the narily
long with the thing for ironing out a crumpled. The
le injured were fender." Superman appears with a given c
heavy Bronx accent. Yet sponsors are the nor
yres amngsthef crying for time on their programs. ahenrm
oyes among the The duo stopped taking more spon- any me
spitalized were sors three years agd, explaining that The tes
nknown." . three and one half hours of their titude
t tipped over kind of stuff was as much as they work, i
dormitory car could take in one day.
ars which were Their adventures boomeranged only gical S
upright were oce when Gentile was so carried the Ra
and a second away by a commercial on coal that he "Thi
did not leave purchased five tons. It would not tests fo
pnprofess
burn and he spent the next two days veloped
shovelling it out of his basement. rector
That particular commercial is now The
accompaniedby the sound of shovels. ciation
The sponsor has never known why. they ar
wa am to the
U. S. Marine's Train whicht
painting and have a
lege of Archi- Fired Upon in China Colle
ve been given men a
Exhibition for SHANGHAI, Nov. 16 - UP) - Shots .medica
qtly opened in red from a Communist-held village the tes
Arts. upon a train bearing a U. S. Marine not the
usser received General brought a stern Marine receipt
comb prize for threat of punitive air attack today as bthe
still life in oil. Chinese communists and government ion.
ainting exem- forces maneuvered for possession of
or academic Manchuria and the rich northernW
provinces. Well,
d the best fig- U. S. Headquarters declined to con- Man
Emil Weddige firm reports that the Marines had
Memorial prize. returned the gunfire, but Maj. Gen. GLA
he staff repre- Keller Rockey, commander of the scientis
ion are Prof. Third Amphibious corps, said he had day tha
gast and Car- directed an emissary to inform the mentsv
Angell of the communists that "if firing continues targets,
represented in I will order an air strafing mission one oft
against the village." Lions

nds

y BILL MULLENDORE
Daily Sports Editor
igan's football team, struggling
n a fighting chance for its sec-
estern Conference champion-
three years, will attempt to
the first of two formidable ob-
in its path in the form of a
rated Purdue eleven at 2 p. m.
n the Michigan Stadium.
ards of 60,000 fans, including a
contingent of..Purdue rooters,
ected for the game which will
the fate of at least one of the
posing squads in its champion-
est.
Wolverines must defeat both
and Ohio State to remain in
nning at all. Even with, these
s safely in the win column,
in hopes rest eventually on
tcome of the Purdue-Indiana
ext week.Only a Boilermaker
would put Coach Fritz Cris-
arges "in."
Purdue, the issue is just as
rrlier Date
for Medical
itude 'Test
Association of Medical Colleges
a special date, Dec. 15, for the
i aptitude test to be given
will enable men and women re-
from the armed services and
al war industries to be consid-
r admission to medical schools
earlier date than would ordi-
have been possible.
medical aptitude test, usually
nce a year, in the spring, is
mal entrance requirement for
edical school in the country.
t, designed to measure the ap-
of the student for medical
s to be administered here by
iversity's Bureau of Psycholo-
ervices at 3 p. in., Dec. 14 in
ckham Amphitheatre.
s is one of the best aptitude
r the selection of students for
ional work that has been de-
, "Dr. Wilma Donahue, di-
of the bureau, said.
tests are returned to the Asso-
of Medical Colleges, here
*e scored and the results sent
various medical schools to
the prospective student may
pplied.
ge graduates or seniors, both
nd women preparing to enter
I school are eligible to take
t here in December whether or
y are University students. The
of a two dollar fee, payable
cashier's office, entitles the
to admission to the examina-
There's One Brave
Left in the World
SGOW, Nov. 16-(1P)-Scottish
t Sir James French said to-
at if the United States experi-
with atomic bombs on Naval
he would be willing to board
the ships and record his reac-

clear-cut. Victories over both Michi-
gan and Indiana would insure at least
a tie, while a loss to either means
the end of all championship aspira-
tions for Coach Cecil Isbell's sur-
prisingly strong squad.
Not rated very highly at the out-
set of the season, Purdue turned out
to be one of the surprises of the
Mid-West as the campaign pro-
gressed, reaching a peak in a 35-13
lacing of previously undefeated Ohio
See WOLVERINE, Page 3
Biand Prepares
New Formation
Thanksgiving will be the theme of
maneuvers performed by the Uni-
versity Marching Band on the grid-
iron this afternoon, as announced by
Prof. William D. Revelli, director of
the band.
During the half, the band will
honor Purdue with its block P, after
which it wilf form the outline of a
Thanksgiving turkey. Appearing on
the scene, a hunter will shoot the
turkey, which will move down the
field at a fast gait. To complete the
slaughter, an oversized axe will be
used to chop off the turkey's head,
which will also move on down the
field. The turkey will finally appear
in its proper place, resting on a plat-
ter.
Continuing the Thanksgiving
theme, the band's next formation
will represent a church, inside of
which will be the University Choir
singing "Prayer of Thanksgiving."
Concluding its maneuvers, the band
will honor the university with its
traditional block M.
JAG School
Will Graduate
1Q9 officers
One hundred-nine officers will re-
ceive certificates in the eighteenth
graduation of advanced officers and
officer candidates from the Judge
Advocate General's school Tuesday
morning in Hutchins Hall.
Major General Myron C. Cramer,
the Judge Advocate General of the
Army, who is retiring from duty Nov.
30, will present the certificates and
address the graduating classes. Thir-
ty-six men, who comprise the 14th
Officer Candidate Class, will be com-
missioned second lieutenants and 73
officers in the 25th Officer Candidate
Class will participate in the cere-
monies.
Special Parade
A special parade Monday afternoon
in the Law Quadrangle, will be re-
viewed by General Cramer, Colonel
Reginald Miller, school commandant,
and guests. At this time candidates
from the 14th Officer Class will be
commissioned. Colonel Miller will ad-
minister the oath of office, following
the reading of the letter of appoint-
ment by Lieutenant Colonel John H.
W. Derrick, executive officer.
Company commander for the 25th
Officer Class is Captain John Rap-
paelli and Walter Brown is comman-
der for the graduating candidate
company.
Honor Gen. Kramer
A banquet honoring Major Cramer,
Dr. Alexander RTuthven,, president
of the University, E. Blythe Stason,
Dean of Law School, and other

Title Hopes

Boilermaker's Trio of Backfield Stars
Must be Stopped For Michigan To Win

efeat For Either

-~

w jw .xr,,u v.c.. . r.a.wb v,

UV O.

WHERE ANGELS FEAR TO TREAD;
Managing Editor Goldstein rIs Logan in Gargoyle Office

EDITOR.'5 NOTE: Perry Logan? was as=-
signed to cover the reincarnation of the
Gargoyle. Knocked down by the general
manager for not showing him the proper
reverence, Logan has been locked in the
Garg office, where he will serve as janitor

basket for adolescent whimperings?
Now take your story and be off."
Goldstein relaxed. He lit a for-
bidden cigar. Suddenly a broad
smile wreathed his face. He was

head reverently). We have no time
for your idle chitchat here. Can't you
see we're busy?"
I looked around. Bob Chatfield,
business manager, was haranguing

"Please, Mr. Goldstein," I begged,
"I must talk to you. I want to write
a story ..-
"A story? Well, hand it in before

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