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October 08, 1940 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-08

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Weather
Fair and continued cool;
light northwest winds.

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Editorial
They Couldn't
Play Basbetball ...

VOL. LI. No. 8 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1940 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

Bucky Hurls Reds'

Back Into

Series

With 4-0 Triumph

Holds Detroit Powerhouse
To Five Scattered Hits;
Clouts Homer In Eighth
Cincies Blast Rowe
From Box In First
CROSLEY FIELD, Cincinnati, Oct.
7.-(P)-Bucky Walters, the wonder
boy of the National League pitchers
for two years, pitched and batted the
Cincinnati Reds to a 4 to 0 conquest
over the Detroit Tigers today and
forced the 1940 World Series to its
limit of seven games.
Just as he hurled three-hit ball to
tame the Tigers in the second game
of the series and level the standing
last Thursday, Bucky today pitched
a nearly flawless five-hit brand to
strangle them into a shutout.
But almost more than his pitch-
ing, the 30,481 hopeful hometown
ans goggled at the home run their
hero hit over the left field wall in
the eighth inning as a sort of dis-'
gainful parting gesture to Detroit.
Bengals Humiliated
This blow, the second homer Wal-
ters hit this year, only served to
heap humiliation on the Tigers. It
came off young Fred Hutchinson long
after the Reds had sewed up the
victory by shelling Lynwood (School-
boy) Rowe off the mound in the first
inning.
In two respects the struggle fol-
]owed the pattern of the other Series
games-first that each rival alter-
nates victory and second that the
games usually are decided early and
finish one-sided.
The Tigers banked heavily on Rowe
repudiating his performance against
Walters in their previous tangle, when
he was knocked out by a five-run
uprising in the fourth inning. In-
stead the same stuff that the Reds
liked before they liked today.
Bill Werber, the Series' chief
troublemaker for opposing pitchers,
started the steamup with a terrific
liner against the fence in the first
inning, good for a double. Mike Mc-
Cormick sacrificed him to third and
then Ival Goodman, Frank McCor-
mick and Jim Ripple hit consutive
singles to send Rowe shuffling to
the showers.
Werber scored on a hit by Good-
man who raced home from second on
Ripple's sharp shot to center.
Gorsica Stars
John Gorsica, who relieved Rowe
in his other fiasco, came up with an-
other creditable fireman's perform-
ance, stopping this rally and allow-
ing only one run and five hits in the
6 2-3 innings he pitched.
But as on the other occasion, Gor-
sica's work was wasted because Wal-
ters kept whipping his fast downer
to the plate where the Tigers could
do nothing with it. Bucky also bene-
fited from the sort of tight defense
that brought the Reds their pennant,
but which has shown only in spasms
in this series.
As the result of the Reds' triumph,
the 1940 World Series will be the
first to go seven games since the
St. Louis Cardinals beat these same
Tigers in 1934 for the last World
Championship won by a National
League club.
Strategic Position
Cincinnati was in a good strate-
gic position to repeat this victory by
having big Paul Derringer ready for
the final game with two day's rest
since whipping the Bengals in De-
troit Saturday.
Manager Bill McKechnie for once
had no hesitation in naming Der-
ringer as his certain starter.
The Tigers appeared almost as cer-
tain to come back with Buck New-
som on one day's rest and hope that
(Continued on Page 3)

Bikes, Street Athletics
Irk Police These Days
There are two chief ways students
can annoy the police these fine fall
days.
They can play football or baseball
in the streets or they can ride bi-
cycles that are not equipped to meet
city regulations.
Chief of Police Norman A. Cook
stresses that all bicycles must be
licensed and must have a headlight

$56,000 Asked
At Community
Fund Banquet
Approximately 200 townspeople and
faculty members yesterday launched
the. 20th annual Ann Arbor Commu-
nity Fund at a banquet given in the
Union ballroom, setting a goal of
$56,000.
This is an increase of $3,000 over
the amount obtained last year. The
quota of the University has been set
at $7,200, while that of the Univer-
sity Hospital has been placed at
$1,400.
Prof. John C. Brumm of the School
of Journalism served as toastmaster
of the evening and introduced the
guests, the past presidents of the
drive. The speakers included the
president of this year's campaign,
Mr. Albert Fiegel; Prof. E. C. God-
dard of the Law School; and vice-
chairmanhLewis C. Reimann who
spoke in the place of Mr. Ashley H.
Clague, the general chairman, who
was unable, to attend. Mr. Fiegel's
speech reviewed the difficulties
which may be expected in the drive
this year. Prof. Goddard gave a brief
history of the former campaigns, and
Mr. Reimann spoke briefly on the
aims of this year's drive.
A trio, composed of Lonna Parker,
'41, Burton Page, '41M, and Italo
Frajola, Grad., provided a program
of dinner music.
Lawyers Seek
New Members
Case Club Studies Practices
Of Trial Procedure
Membership applications for the
Case Club of the University Law
School will be accepted today at
tables in Hutchins Hall, according to
an announcement made yesterday
by Philip Buchen, '41L, Case Club
justice.
The fee for each contestant is two
dollars which entitles one to eligibil-
ity in Case Club competition and a
ticket to the annual Case Club Ban-
quet in the spring of the year.
All clubs are to meet on Oct. 11
with the Case Club advisers. Partici-
pants will receive the facts at the
first trial on Oct. 14 and trials will
continue thereafter until December.
Student Case Club justices include
Robert Knieland, '41L, John Com-
miskey, '41L, Kenneth Lau, '41L, and
Buchen.
Organized to give law students an
opportunity to coordinate substan-
tive law with practical application
to concrete cases, the Case Club af-
fords experience in writing legal
briefs, orally arguing in court, and
learning the rudiments of legal bibli-
ography which are of particular
value to the student.

Student Ticket
Sale For Yost
Dinner Opens
IFC And M Club Will Sell
180 Seat Reservations
For Program, Banquet
Michigan, Illinois
Elevens To Attend
Tickets to the testimonial banquet
and NBC broadcast to be held Sat-
urday, Oct. 19 in honor of Fielding
H. Yost, the "grand old man" of
Michigan athletics, are being sold by
members of the Interfraternity
Council and the M Club, Bill Combs,
'41, ticket chairman, announced.
Students may obtain only 180 of
the .1,940 reserved seats, Combs said.
Waterman Gymnasium will be con-
verted into a huge indoor stadium
with seats and tables arranged to
resemble a mammoth gridiron, and
admittance tickets are modeled after
the 1940 foc ball tallies.
Membe's of ??he 1900 M'V1hlgan and
Tl]inris foothlil teamss nd twenty
-rn i P" n-s_ ^ __..: l be on
hand to applaud for the famrnd pace-
maker in football history -nd the
originator rf the "athletics .or all"
sy,"tem in r nerican colleges.
Noted as the coach of the legend-
ary point-a-minute teams, Yost has
become renowned as director of Uni-
versity athetics. He has instituted
and administered a physical educa-
tion teaching program that is a
model, and conceived and engineered
the construction of a $3,000,000 ath-
letic plant that has been termed the
finest intercollegiate athletic facili-
ties'in the world.
The University band will play ar-
rangements of familiar college songs
and numerous celebrities from the
sports world and University alumni
will be on hand to cheer and take
part in the broadcast over a national
hook-up on NBC's blue network from
8:30 to 9:00 p.m.
Due to the many requests already
made for tickets, students are urged
to make their reservations early. The
sale is expected to close before Fri-
day.
Fido Loses His Right
To One Good Free Bite
LANSING, Oct. 7.-(/P)-Fido lost
his right to one free bite today.
The Supreme Court, by a four to
three decision, overturned Michigan's
time-honored legal maxim that a
dog may not be considered vicious
until it has bitten somebody.
In the damage suit of Mattie Mas-
sengile, laundress, against Mr. and
Mrs. Frank S. Piper, of Detroit, her
employers, the court held that the
Pipers should have been aware their
dog was vicious because of previous
unruly actions, even though he had
bitten no one before biting the laun-
dress. The opinion overturned a
decision of the Wayne Circuit which
deniednMrs. Massengile damages.
The Editorial Board of Perspec-
tives, campus literary magazine,
will meet 4 p.m. Thursday in the
Student Publications Building.
Students interested in editorial
assistantships are invited to at-
tend.

Willkie Labels
Dem. Bosses
'Petty Hitlers'
GOP Candidate Condemns
Roosevelt's War Policy
In New Jersey Speech
Roosevelt Tours
Upstate New York
NEWARK, N.J., Oct. 7. -(AP)-
Wendell L. Willkie said tonight that
Democratic "bosses" of New Jersey,
New York and Illinois were "the pil-
lars of the New Deal democracy" and
charged that President Roosevelt
sought "to perpetuate his power
through petty Hitlers."
The Republican presidential nomi-
nee spoke in Newark City Stadium
over a nationwide Mutual-WOR ra-
dio hookup, ending a day-long motor
tour of the heavily-populated areas
of northern New Jersey, including
Jersey City, the Democratic strong-
hold of Frank Hague, mayor and
state Democratic leader.
Near the close of his prepared ad-
dress tonight, Willkie said, "The head
of the New Deal Party has had some
things to say, recently, about the
attitude of Hitler and Mussolini to-
ward our elections in America.
"Not only has he pushed America
close to the wars in Europe and
Asia," Willkie added. "He now seeks
to drag the wars of Europe and Asia
into American politics.
"He tells us that he, and he alone,
represents democracy.
"But I say-that he cannot repre-
sent the democracy that I stand for
while he seeks to perpetuate his pow-
er through petty Hitlers right here
in our own land."
Roosevelt Tours
Upstate New York
ALBANY, N.Y., Oct. 7.-(P)-Presi-
dent Roosevelt made a 75-mile tour
of upstate New York today, saw steel
being processed into mammoth guns
and looked over the rolling hills where
an American army defeated the Bri-
tish exactly 163 years ago in the
decisive Revolutionary War battle of
Saratoga.
And, whether he wanted it or not,
the trip took on some of the aspects
of campaign swings of the past, with
huge crowds turning out to cheer him
on his way, and a car and bus
smothered with Democratic campaign
banners crowding into his motor-
cade at Troy.
Democrats were holding a political
rally here tonight and agreed to call
it off in time to stage a demonstra-
tion at union station before the Chief
Executive departed for Washington.
A special train took Mr. Roosevelt
from his home at Hyde Park, N.Y.,
to Watervliet, where he drove through.
one of the army's biggest and oldest
arsenals.
U. S., Russians
Resume Talks
Move Hints Soviet Dislike
Of Axis Triple Alliance
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. -(AP)-
American-Russian diplomatic talks
were resumed here unexpectedly to-
night after a lapse of two months
and resulted in new speculation that
Russia may not like the Japanese-

German-Italian alliance.
Constantine Oumansky, Soviet am-
bassador, called at the State Depart-
ment in the early evening and con-
ferred with Sumner Welles, Under-
secretary of State. The only com-
ment available at the Department
was that it was a resumption of the
talks begun last summer.
Their resumption at this time was
considered significant in some quar-
ters because of the new triple alli-
ance, although that pact contained
an assurance that it did not disturb
existing relations between Germany
and Russia.

Dawn Attacks Score Hits
At French, Dutch Ports
Despite Poor Weather
Nazis Intensify
Renewed Assaults
LONDON, Oct. 8. (Tuesday)-(P)
-Adolf Hitler's nightriders attempt-
ed to make up for lost time last
night and early today by striking
hard at a number of London dis-
tricts following a day of fierce, "sub-
stratosphere" dogfights above the
capital.
Deprived of their timetable as-
saults night before last by storm-
swept skies for the first time in 30
days, the raiders swept back with
the stars to lunge repeatedly at the
metropolis. In all, 10 London dis-
tricts and a number of provincial
areas were sprayed with high ex-
plosive and incendiary bombs.
The night attacks were a contin-
uation of mass daylight forays in
which the RAF broke up formation
after formation of German planes
four to six miles above the city. The
number of raiders was declared au-
thoritatively to have numbered near-
ly 500.

Germans
Renewed

Germans Enter Rumania
To Allay British Activity;
RAF Bombs Coast Points

Amplify
Attacks

(By The Associated Press)
LONDON, Oct. 7.-British bombers
carrying the war to Germany in a
campaign to blast and cripple the
Nazi war machine pushed home dar-
ing daylight attacks on German ob-
jectives on the "invasion coast" yes-
terday despite consistently bad wea-
ther, the air ministry announced to-
day.
The raids began at dawn and,
when they were over, the ministry
said, hits had been scored on the
Germans at Ostend, Belgium; Calais
and Boulogne, France, and in the
Dutch harbors. of Harlingen, Sta-
voren, Enkhuisen, Dordrecht, and
Den Helder.
Other British bombers went on
over Holland into western Germany
and bombed the airdrome at Diep-
holz, 30 miles southwest of Bremen.
Diepholz already has felt the jar
of British bombs in six previous at-
tacks, according to a ilist of more
than 200 "military targets" raided
by the Royal Air Forces up to Sept.
30 in Germany and German-occu-
pied territory.
The list was published by the Min-
istry of Information, amplifying the
announcement of the British "mas-
ter plan" aimed at "weak spots" in
the German war effort.
Berlin-the Reich's heart-has
been raided 15 times. The list re-
vealed the British struck there tt
gasoline installations, utilities, rail-
ways, airdromes and gun positions.
The ports of Hamburg, raided 36
times, Hamm, 45 times, and Bremen,
31, were especial targets of the RAF.
A "Molotoff breadbasket" was
dropped during the night near a
large west end store adjoining others
wrecked by heavy calibre bombs a
fortnight ago.

More Service
Is Union Goal,
Gould Asserts
"The Michigan Union is on the
campus for one purpose: to serve as
the center. of activities for the men
of Michigan. The only way this
purpose can be fully realized is
All sophomores and second-
semester freshmen, whether pre-
viously out for the Union or not,
and who are interested in trying
out, are requested to apply to the
Student Offices as soon as pos-
sible between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.
any day this week.
through the active participation of
those members of the organization
in the several phases of Union activ-
ity," Douglas Gould, '41,npresident,
declared yesterday 'in an official
statement of Union policy.
"The policy has been in the past,
and shall be in the present dedicated
to theumaintenance of the Union
as a club for Michigan men. The
Union will endeavor to be of assist-
ance to the many organizations on
the campus, and encourage these or-
ganizations to make use of the many
facilities therein.
"The Union will endeavor to pre-
sent several informal meetings of
various sorts, at which times phases
of campus life, political subjects, and
occupational information will be sub-
jects of discussion.
"The traditions of the Union will
continue to be observed. The front
portal will be reserved for men and
all women will be requested to use the
side entrance.
"As the Union is the club for Mich-
igan men, you as students of the
University possess all rights of mem-
bership upon formal registration at
the Union Student Offices.
"I urge every member to take ad-
vantage of the privileges offered him
and use the Michigan Union as his
club, both while in college and as an
alumnus of the University."

Balkan Officials Discredit
Reports As 'Premature';
Germany Protects Oil
Mussolini Inspects
Fascist' Columnns
By LOUIS P. LOCHNER
BERLIN, Oct. 7.--(P)-Authorized
Nazi sources said today German
troops had entered Rumania because
a watch against undercover British
activity in that kingdom's oil fields
was necessary.
(In Bucharest, Rumanian officials
said reports of the arrival of German
troops were "premature." A govern-
ment statement mentioned close col-
laboration and technical aid prom-
ised the Rumanian army, especially
by Germany.)
There was no indication of how
many German troops entered Ru-
mania, but it was pointed out that
a German general (whose rank might
mean he is commander of any unit
from a brigade to a field army) has
been reported there.
Of primary importance to Ger-
many is uninterrupted delivery of
Rumani's oil and gasoline, essen-
tial to the Nazi war machine.
Authorized sources, hinting that
Germany may have decided to police
the oil fields, declared Germany fears
sabotage by British agents in Con-
stanta and other Rumanian oil cen-
ters.
Also, they said, Britain might try
to get at Rumania's oil by way of
Turkey. Franz Von Papen, German
ambassador to Ankara, has been a
frequent visitor at the Turkish for-
eign office recently.
It may be assumed, these sources
said, that as one outcome of last
Friday's Brennero meeting between
Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini
the Turks will be put under diplo-
matic pressure and a possible mili-
tary threat.
Alleged plans of the erstwhile
British-French allies td "win the war
by creating big new battlefronts
against Germany"-among them Ru-
mania and Turkey-were published
last July by DNB, official German
news agency.
Mussolini Inspects
Fascist Columns
ROME, Oct. 7.-Fascist legions,
readied for war, displayed their
prowess before Premier Mussolini to-
day in northeastern Italy while
Rome diplomatic quarters speculated
on a variety of events, among' them
the possibility Il Duce might be about
to make a speech on the Axis' next
move.
Mussolini was in the Verona area
continuing 'his troop inspections
along the Po. Thursday he will re-
view more units at Padua, in the
same area, and informed circles ex-
pressed belief he might say some-
thing then about his Brenner Pass
confab with Hitler.
The Italian high command report
ed another British submarine had
been sunk by a flotilla of motor
speedboats, the same group which
was reported yesterday to have sunk
a British underseas craft.
The high command declared a ci-
vilian was killed and six others in-
jured when a British submarine
shelled the city of Savona, in north-
western Italy.
Italian warplanes attacked a Brit-
ish convoy in the Red Sea, the com-
munique said.
Press spokesmen predicted the
Brenner conversations soon would be
transformed into action afid paid
increasing attention to the United
States.

Socialist Party Campaign Group
Will Be Organized Tomorrow

Youth Foundatic Announces
Election-Education Program

An organizational meeting of a
student Thomas and Krueger Club
to help the presidential campaign of
the Socialist Party candidate on the
Michigan campus will be held at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow at the Union, Vivian
Sieman, '42, announced yesterday.
The organization will discuss ar-
rangements for the personal appear-
ance of Thomas on the campus on
Oct. 17 besides planning other as-
pects of a local drive to enlist sup-
port for the Socialist candidate, Sie-
man declared.
Thomas last appeared on the
Michigan campus March 14 when he
addressed the League for Liberal Ac-
tion on the topic "Does Democracy
Need Socialism?"
The Socialist candidate is now
conducting his fourth presidential
campaign, having been nominated at
the Socialist Party Convention this
.snrina- -is runnning- mate is nr Mav-

Seeking to reach an estimated to-
tal of 9,000,000 new voters, the Na-'
tional Foundation for American
Youth, headed by Chairman Gene
Tunney, is in the midst of an elec-
tion-education program conducted
through the Young Voters' Ex-
change.
Officials of the Foundation realize
that many students who recently be-
came of age will neglect to register
for voting or to obtain absentee
voters' ballots. Many other students,
though they are qualified to vote,
will be unaware of election issues,
the officials believe.
Their five-fold campaign is de-
signed to eliminate this apathy of
young voters through objective, non-
partisan instruction in political prac-
tices. Basic purpose of the Exchange
is the maintenance and improvement
of American democracy.

current campaign. Issues discussed
will be of especial interest to young
men and women, and both Republi-
can and Democratic views will be
presented.
Exchange officials will sponsor
and direct radio debates upon each
of the weekly issues by spokesmen
of the Young Democrat and Young
Republican clubs. At the same 4time
local groups of young voters will be
assisted in organization of debates,
forums, information campaigns,
Stump meetings and publicity.
Literature issued by the Exchange
will include statements of campaign
issues, candidates' stands and texts
of debates and political addresses.
Participation in the Exchange pro-
gram can be assured by writing to
30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York City.
Aid of Exchange involves no obliga-
tion to back any political party, and

Book Exchange Mails
Student Checks Today,
Checks will be mailed today to all
students who sold their books
through the facilities of the Student
Book Exchange, it was announced
yesterday by Robert Samuels, '42,
TTnion exeutive in charge of the

Determined House
Rejects Rams peck
Civil Service Bill
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. -{P)-- A
loose coalition of House Democrats
and Republicans late today dealt a
possibly fatal blow to the Ramspeck
Bill, which would have empowered
the President to extend Civil Serv-
ice to 200,000 Federal employes and
raise the wages of 320,000 others.
"This bill is not Civil Service, it's
lip service," asserted Representative
Rees of Kansas before the House re-
jected the conference-revised meas-

'.

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