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November 23, 1940 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-23

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Weather
Snow Flurries

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5kp

tI'aiti

Editorial

Walter-Logan Bill
Challenges Administraiiwin

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication
VOL. L. No. 47 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1940 Z-323T

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Wolverines

Face

Iraditional

Foe

Today

Koritza Is

Taken;

Victorious Greeks!
Cry 'On To Rome'

Fierce Assaults Throw1
72,000 Italian Troops
Into 'Headlong' Retreat
Fascists Recognize
Loss Of Main Base
ATHENS, Nov. 22.-(P)-Greek'
troops, in pursuit of thousands of
fleeing Italian soldiers, swung tri-
umphantly into Koritza, big Fascist
military base in Albania, today while
celebrating civilians in the capital
shouted "On to Rome!"
Twenty-five days after Italy start-
ed her invasion of Greece, a govern-
ment spokesman said Greek troops
had pushed every Italian soldier out
of Greece, had captured thousands
of prisoners, including many officers,
and great quantities of guns and mu-
nitions.
72,000 Troops Forced Out
At least 72000 Italian troops have
been forced out of the Koritza area,
ten miles inside Albania, a govern-
ment spokesman said. (Fascist sourc-
es said only two divisions were with-
drawing.) Other Greek troops were
said to be threatening the second
main Italian base, Argirocastro, eight
miles within Albania 'andaabout 50
miles southwest of Koritza, toward
the coast,
The Ministry of Home Security
said the retreating Italians had "laid
waste and plundered" Greek villages
and claimed Greek women were mis-
treated and many taken as hostages.
"The town of. Sayades was set
afire," the ministry's communique
said.. "Italians left behind unprece-
dented signs of savagery and bar-
barity."
Captured Italian equipment includ-
ed 80 small and heavy guns, 55 anti-
aircraft guns, twenty tanks, more
than. 1,500 motorcycles and bicycles,
250 automobiles, and munitions, fuel
and clothing, the Greek High Com-
mand said tonight.
British Warplanes
Greek and British warplanes were
reported bombing the fleeing'lines of
Italians.
Meanwhile in Rome the Italians
formally acknowledged today the
floss of their major Albanian base of
Koritza to the counter-invading
Greeks, and General Ubaldo Soddu
rushed up Fascist reinforcements to
form a new battle line.
The General, who only 12 days ago
was given command of the Italian
campaign by Premier Mussolini, was
expected to prepare the counter-at-
tack with great care before beginning
it. Thus, there seemed no immediate
prospect of heavy action.
Quarterdeck'
To Induct Nine
Ceremony Will Be Held
At Union Monday
In a demonstration featuring Pop-
eye and other Thimble Theatre stars,
Quarterdeck, niaval architectural and
marine engineering society, will initi-
ate nine new members at 3:15 p.m.
Monday at the center of the diagonal.
Following the initiation, which will
end with a shipwreck of the group's
latest craft, the students will be led
to the Union pool where the formal
ceremony will be conducted. A ban-
quet at the League will be held Tues-
day.
The list of initiates include Philip
Mandel, '42E, of' Norwich, Conn.;
Carl Binder, '41E, of Ann Arbor; J. J.
Battad, '41E, of Santo Domingo; Stan
Sceniska, '41; William Mitchell, '41E,
of Ann Arbor; Arthur Clifford, '42E,
of Schenectady, N. Y.; Horace Dun-
can, '42E, of Newport News, Va.;

tvrnnT 01 .rh0nh '141r.I f H~i ltonn

Who Governs
State In Lieu
Of Dickinson?
LANSING, Mich., Nov. 22-WI)--
Governor Luren D. Dickinson left the
state today and immediately the puz-
zle of "who is acting governor?" con-
fronted Michigan capitol circles.
Some said the state had its first
woman acting executive..
If it did, she is Mrs. Matilda R.
Wilson, widow of automobile manu-
facturer John F. Dodge. She was ap-
pointed lieutenant-governor this
week by the 81-year-old Dickinson
before he left to attend a national
Anti-Saloon League convention at
Washington.
Mrs. Wilson made no attempt to-
day to exercise the prerogatives of
the governor's office. Neither did
Harry F. Kelly, secretary of state,
who was said by Attorney-General
Thomas Read to be the officer upon
whom the governor's duties should
devolve in Dickinson's absence.
Read contends Dickinson had no
right to appoint Mrs. Wilson or any
one else to be lieutenant-governor.
Conversations
Hint Rumania
Will Join Axis
Hitler, Ribbentrop Confer
With Gen. Antonescu;
Bulgarians__May' Sign
BERLIN, Nov. 22.-(A')-The four
men who hold Axis-Rumanian rela-
tions in their hands held extended
conversations today which foreign
diplomatic observers insisted would
make Rumania a fifth member of the
Rome-Berlin-Tokyo-Budapest Axis.
A conference among Rumania's
Iron Guard premier, General Ion
Antonescu, his foreign minister,
Prince Costin Sturza, and German
Foreign Minister Joachim Von Rib-
bentrop was followed by an extend-
ed meeting of the Rumanians with
Reichsfuehrer Hitler in Von Rib-
bentrop's presence.
Foreign observers were of the opin-
ion that if Rumania joins the Axis
military pact in writing, the ceremony
would be reserved for tomorrow as a
climax to the Rumanians' two-day
visit ending Sunday morning.
Not only is Rumania expected to
sign up, but also Slovakia, the Ger-
man-protected state left by dismem-
berment of Czecho-Slovakia, and
Bulgaria.
(A Berlin dispatch to the Bucha-
rest Tageblatt, purporting to quote
authorized German souruces, said the
Axis alliance implies "passive con-
sent" to passage of German~ troops
through any signatory country.)
Other developments in the war to-
day included a convoy said to have
been attacked contno results were
reported. Informed sources said a
2,000-ton ship off England's east
coast, near Harwich, was believed to
be sinking from bomb hits. Reports
indicated that German bombing
had destroyed an English railway.

CIO Attacks
Ford's Hiring
Of 'Hitlerites
"onvention Condemns Act
To Deport tarry Bridges
As An Attack On Labor
AFL Greets Choice
Of Murray Coolly
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Nov. 22-(P)
-The CIO wound up its third annual
convention today by adopting a reso-
lution calling upon the Department
of Justice to "institute a searching
investigation of employment by Ford
Motor Company of known Nazi
agents."
Another resolution termed special
legislation to deport Harry Bridges,
West Coast CIO leader, "an attack
upon Bridges and upon orgaized
labor."
The reolutions were passed after
pleas for internal unity in the organ-
ization were made by Philip Murray,
who was installed as the new presi-
dent, and John L. Lewis, who stepped
down from the CIO helm.
Resolution Passed
The Bridges resoution said a bill
now before Congress which would
order the West Coast leader's depor-
tation was "unconstitutional."
The same resolution asked that the
National Defense Commission, the
War and Navy Departments "exert
every effort to bring complete and
immediate compliance by the coin
pany with the Wagner Act and other
labor laws of the nation."
The Labor Board handed down sev-
eral decisions against the Ford Com-
pany in cases brought by CIO's Unit-
ed Auto Workers Union.
Another resolution introduced by
R. J. Thomas of the United Auto
Workers Union, promised Ford Mot-
or Company employes that the or-
ganizing drive already under way
"would be the paramount object" of
the reorganization in the immediate
future.
The resolution declared efforts of
CIO officials would be pledged "to
the end that the reign of economic
dictatorship over the lives anti for-
tunes of the Ford workers shall be
brought to an end."
Election Greeted Coolly
Meanwhile the prospect of labor
peace through Philip Murray's elec-
tion to the CIO presidency today was
greeted coolly by AFL chieftains in
New Orleans - whose own union
leaders prepared for a challenge to
their authority.
President William Green of the
American Federation of Labor which
is in convention here said he "hoped"
Murray's selection would work toward
closing the gap between the AFL and
the Congress of Industrial organiza-
tions.
"All I can say is that we hope for
the best," said Green, whose previous
assertion that Murray's succession to
Lewis would mean nothing so long
as Lewis remained president of the
CIO's powerful United Mine Workers
was re-echoed by AFL Secretary-
Treasurer George Meany.

Tom And Evy Hang Up Cleats Today

Craven '43 Cringes In'Absentia
As. '44 Turns Against, Itself

By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
There was so little sophomore com-
petition for "Black Friday" last night
that by 9 p.m. the freshmen started
"depantsing" one another.
The blase college one-year-olds
just failed to show up. A few gathered
behind the Economics Building early
in the evening and suucceeded in
beating up a few frosh but after that
"it was '44 all the way."
Following their schedule to the let-
ter, the neophytes ran their class
banner up the flag pole near the Na-
tural Science Building at 7:30 p.m.
and waited in vain for an attempt to
tear it down. An hour later, the
group, numbering more than 500,
Noted ' Theorist
Talks Monday

Pauli
On

To Deliver Lecture
Nuclear Relations

char -,ed its tactics and began a march
thrcugh-town shouting "we want '43
blood."
But "'43 blood" was not to be found.
Several of them went downtown on
an automobile spree, overturned a
car, lifted a second on the sidewalk
and wedged a third in between two
trees. That completed, they fulfilled
an ambition of many years' standing
-crashing every movie house in town.
Others marched en masse to Mosh-
er-Jordan and Stockwell Dormitories
breaking into the latter through a
window on the first floor. Further
actions, however were thwarted by
Stockwell's house mother-the only
individual last night capable of tell-
ing the frosh what to do.
Before leaving a chorus of "The
Victors" was sung and a cheer for '44
was offered. The girls seemed to like
the spirit and took part in it them-
selves by shouting the praises of the
sophomores. Said one of them as the
boys left: "Bring them back for an
encore." aid another: "Why doesn't
this happen every night?"
After reconvening about the flag
pole the few freshmen who had worn
pants tore them off at the same time
cursing the "cowardly sophomores."
A few of the latter, who had posed as
frosh, were noticed shortly after-
wards and carried down to the Union
pool for a thorough ducking.
Earlier in the day Stan Summers,
'44, and Lloyd Partridge, '44, climbed
along the one and a half foot ledge
below the roof of Angell Hall to put
up a sign reading "Hell With '43."
University authorities ordered them
off declaring that "we don't want to
bother picking you up in the morn-
ing with a blotter."
The sign was later placed in front
of the Union just below the dummy
of a John Q. Sophomore hanging in
effigy.
According to the police this "Black
Friday" was really all that could be
expected. "We just left them alone,"
one officer said, "and, as far as we
know, were much more orderly than
usual."

712,000 -Will Jam
Buck's Stadium
For Final Game
Ohio State Homecoming Contest Matches
Harmon And Scott, Backfield Stars,
Ini Last Game Of Careers; Michigan
Quoted 4-5 Favorites Over Buckeyes
By DON WIRTCHAFTERB
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 22.-Michigan's 1940 gridiron machine comes
to the end of the road here tomorrow.
Before more than 72,000 howling fans who will pack every available space
in the double-decked Ohio Stadium, the once-beaten Wolverines will wind
up their campaign against Ohio State's unpredictable forces.
Wild Columbus town anxiously awaiting this hard-fought battle, has
gone football mad tonight. This is the Buckeyes' homecoming. Hotels are
jammed. Late-comers without reservations can't even obtain cots to sleep
on. Scalpers are drifting up and down busy North High Street and doing
a land-office business.
There's noise, color and action around the downtown section. People
of Columbus have been waiting for this game for a long time. They feel
that the disappointing Buckeyes, whipped three times already, can turn
a dismal season into a good one by trouncing the high-riding Wolverines
tomorrow.
Many look upon it as a vital game for the future of Buckeye coach
Francis Schmidt. Awarded the summer championship last September by
grid experts, Ohio has not lived up to expectations, and it is generally be-
lieved that the wolves will get to work-on Schmidt if Michigan does not
go down.
It was more than a week ago that the stormed Ohio ticket office had
to close shop and hang out the SRO sign for more than 10,000 Michigan fol-
lowers alone are piling into town to see Tom Harmon's "Old 98" in collegiate
action for the last time. There were that many tickets sold in Ann Arbor.
Betting is heavy, as it usually is when Michigan and Ohio get together on
the gridiron. They're spotting the Buckeyes six or seven points here, and if
-- ----- -- --it's odds you want instead of points
-l Aid the Wolverines are quoted by com-
f) L 1 Al missioners as 4-5 fvrts
Betting is heavy, as it usuall is
e English when Michigan and Ohio get together
on the gridiron. They're spoting the
Buckeyes six or seven points here,
D Re a sand if it's odds want instead of points
the Wolverines are quoted by com-
missioners as 4-5 favorites.
Congress Chooses Sides Away from the excitement of the
city, Schmidt and his grid-bears have
For Battle Over Repeal pitched their tent at the Columbus
Of Neutrality Legislation Country Club tonight. Rumors have
spread throughout this section that
HYDE PARK, N. Y., Nov. 22-(P)-- the Buckeyes are spending the eve-
Dismissing as glittering generalities ning in prayer. They are asking the
talk of expanding American assis- heavens for a hearty downpour be-
tance, President Roosevelt asserted tween now and game time.
today everything possible was being While records show that Harmon
done now to aid England. can romp with all his amazing fury
He indicated at a press conference on a dry track, he isn't quite the
that under present conditions, a max- same Hoosier Hurricane over a mud-
imum of help for the British might dy routp.
be expected under the rule of thumb But the weatherman added little
he laid down two weeks ago. Under hope to the Ohio cause. Tonight the
it, half t1* output of American sky is clear and the temperature is
planes, weapons and other war ma- just over 60 degrees. Tomorrow he
terial would go to Britain and half (Continued from Page 3)

Wolfgang Pauli, Professor of The-
oretical Physics at the Technische
Hochschule in Zurich will deliver a
University Lecture on the atomic nu-
cleus at 4:15 p.m. Monday at the
Rackham Building under the aus-
pices of the physics department.
Professor Pauli, currently at the
Institute for Advanced Studies at
Princeton where he is carrying on
work in the theory of atomic nuclei,
is best known as the discoverer of the
Pauli Exclusion Principle which for-
bids two electrons within an atomic
move in identical orbits.
The ' Pauli Principle has led to a
satisfactory explanation of the Peri-
odic Table for the elements as well
as many results in spectroscopy. As a
result of this principle Professor Fer-
mi of Rome has built up a new set of
atomic statistics. Professor Pauli's
lecture will deal with the relation of
the choice of statistics to the mag-
nitude of the spin of the atomic nu-
cleus.

F

Koritza Defeat May Have Disastrous
Consequences On Morale Of Italians

to the United States.
While there may have been outside
discussion of granting credit to Eng-
land and of allowing American war-
ships to convoy merchantmen part
way across the Atlantic, Mr. Roose-
velt said there had been none in the
government.
Meanwhile in Washington a. re-
newednCongressional battle over as-
sistance to England is shaping for the
coming sessions of Congress with pro-
posals that American ships be free
to carry cargoes into the war zone
and that the Johnson Act be repealed
apparently destined to become the
principal issues.
Several Senators reported today
that in the aftermath of the election
- in which both parties urged all
possible material help to Great Bri-
tain - they were receiving quantities
of mail urging action to promote the
program. In addition, various organ-
izations which have been in the fore-
front of the move to help England are
busily urging that election pledges
be implemented with Congressional
action.

Philharm0nic
PlaysSunday
Radio Chain To Broadcast
Choral Union Concert
Two precedents will be broken at
3 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Auditorium
when the New York Philharmonic-
Symphony Orchestra, conducted un-
der the baton of John Barbirolli,
plays the fourth Choral Union Con-
cert this season.
It will be the first time that the
University Musical Society has' spon-
sored a Choral Union recital in the
afternoon, and it will also be the
first time that such a concert is in-
ternationally- broadcast. Because the
Philmaronic usually broadcasts on
Sunday afternoon, the program to-
morrow has been arranged for their
convenience. Deems Taylor, the reg-
ular music annotator, will speak dur-
ing intermission from his New York
studio.
Concert goers have been requested
by Charles A. Sink, president of the
Musical Society, to come early and
be seated on time, since the auditor-
ium doors will be closed during num-
bers. A few remaining tickets may
be had before the performance .to-

Cornetist Gets Audition
With Arturo Toscanini
If the Fates are kind, Raymond D.
Crisara, '42SM, will be the next solo
cornetist with the NBC Symphony
Orchestra, under the direction of the
world-famous maestro Arturo Tos-
canini.
Crisara, who has been playing the
cornet in the Unversity Band, trav-

By KIRKE L. SIMPSON
With Greek capture of Koritza,
Mussolini may be tasting the first
bitter fruit of a disaster that could
destroy him.
The impact of this defeat upon
Italian public morale can as yet only
be conjectured. It could have far-
reaching effects upon the whole
course of the Axis-British war, of
which the Italian-Greek struggle is
an offshoot.
It is a reasonable assumption that
the wires between Rome and Berlin
are hot with urgent Italian pleas for
help. Not all the ingenuity of Fas-
cits official communique writers can

ian retreat, almost a rout. Rome's ex-
planation that the Italian opera-
tions at Koritza involved only "pro-
tective troops" cannot fool Italian
readers who recall communiques of
three weeks ago. Nor can such readers
fail to realize that it is Italy's back,
not that of Greece, which may be
broken unless Germany comes to the
aid of her Axis mate.
In a military sense, the fall of
Koritza is less serious than a simul-
taneous Italian retreat of as yet un-
known proportions in the Epirus sec-
tor.
As a result of that retreat, Italy's
primar base of operations in Al-

French Film Closes*
Showing Here Today
"Crime and Punishment," the
French picturization of Dostoivski's

;

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