Fair and warmer
Solution Suggested .
VOL. LI. No. 23
Aid To Britain
New Lend Lease Clause
Resiricts Food Buying
To American Products
Over 'War' Protests
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.-(M)-The
Senate stamped its approval, 59 to 13,
on a $5,985,000,000 Lend-Lease ap-
propriation today, after writing into,
the measure a provision restricting:
food purchases under the program to
United States-grown products.
With a little more than four hours
of debate, the chamber passed and
sent back to the House a revised mea-
sure containing total appropriations
of $6,160,039,000, including $175,039.-
000 in Miscellaneous funds for gov-
Overriding a pretest that it was
"putting the seal of approval on an
undeclared war," the chamber ap-
proved the'major appropriation with-
out-change in the form adopted pre-
viously by the House.'
The vote on final passage com-
pared with" the 67 to 9 majority, for
the original $7,000,000,000 rLend-
Lease appropriation last March 27.
Three Democrats Vote No
Three Democrats, 'Clark of Idaho,
Clark of Missouri and Walsh o
Massachusetts, joined with nine Re-
publicans and Senator La Follette
(Proj.-Wis.) in voting against the
measure. Fifteen Republicans, 43
Democrats and Senator Norris (Ind.-
Neb.) voted for it.
Senator Danaher (Rep. - Conn.)
brought the\"war" issue into the de-
bate with an assertion just before
the vote was cast that approval of
the bill would constitute "ratification
of a course of conduct never sub-
mitted .to Congress.
He said this included' the trfade of
destroyers for naval and air bases
on brltish possessiono and the joint
occupation of Ice antI by Anerican
and British forces.
Debate On Farm Products
Much of the debate revolved about
the $1,000,000,000 allocation for the
Agriculture Department to purchase
pork, dairy and poultry products,
most -of which presumably will be
shipped to Great Britain.
Senator McNary of Oregon, the
Republican leader, called this appro-
priation too large, asserting Congress
was supplying $500000,000 a year to
durtail production of 'certain crops
and now was asked to make a $1,000,-
000,000 available to increase yields.
Senator Vandenberg (Rep.-Mich.)
contended Great Britain was receiv-,
ing these food supplies on credit from
the United States, selling them to
food dealers in England for cash and
apparently retaining the cash.
That, Vandenberg asserteid, was
merely a process' of "syphoning"
money from the United states treas-
ury into Great Britain's.
To End .Steel
DETROIT, Oct. 23. --()- Mem-
bers of the Steel Workers Organiz-
ing Committee (CIO) voted at a
mass meeting tonight to end a strike
at Great Lakes Steel Corporation
and return to work immediately.
Two thousand workers voted to ac-
cept a six-point program providing
return to work as soon as the com-
pany can call them. Company offi-
cials said they would be ready to
resume operations on the midnight
shift, but that it probably would be
48 hours before full production could
Workers began entering the plant
to report for the midnight shift, un-
molested by a few pickets who still
milled about the company gates.
Pickets, heeding the advice of union
officials, removed a barricade of auto-
mobiles in the street.
Walter P Reuther, director of the
UAW-CIO's General Motors depart-
ment, who announced the vote, told
the strikers that continuation of the
dispute would result in closing of
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1941 Z-32 PRICE FIVE CENTS
In Rally Today
Snake. Dancers To Mass
Behind Special Police
For Pep Program
By WILL SAPP
Seven thousand Gopher-hungry
Michigan students will'mass in the
middle of State Street in front of
the Union at 7:45 p.m. today to snake-
dance their way down to Yost Field
House in tie biggest pep-rally dem-
onstration in the University's history.
It'll be the first chapter of a story
that won't end until Ann Arbor will
l4ave swelled to three times its nor-
mal size with football fans from the
entire nation swarming into town for
the biggest grid clash in the country
King Football will reign when the
torch-light parade leaves the Union
for aeshort but tumultuous program
at the Field House."
Special Police Escort
Behind a special police esedrt the
famed U. of M. Marching Band will
lead the thousands of rallying stu-
dents down State Street. But the
cheerleaders say they're going to lead
the police. N
Into the Field House they'll jam
and there' "M" Club President Gus
Sharemet will m. c. a program of
cheers and short pep talks. Graying
Louis Elbel, '89, will lead the band
and students in a rendition of his
inspirational song, "The Victors."
Tommy Hafmon is on the program
Story Teller Crisler
Herbert Orrin Crisler, Wolverine
mentor, but just "Fritz" to a bunch
of cheering collegians, will tell the
sad story of The Little Brown Jug...
whose ending he plans to change.
Like Fielding H. Yost says, "That
jug belongs to Meechigan!"
After Bud Keetch, '42E, head cheer-
leader, introduces two new Michigan
cheers in a warm-up for tomorrow's
game, the rally will sort of roll out
of the Field House onto South Ferry
Field where four -truckloads of fire-
wood will go up in the blaze of a
traditional pre-game rally.
President Ruthven To Talk
At Banquet; Kaempffert,
Seltzi4r To Address Club
President Alexander G. Ruthven,
Waldemar Kaempffert, ' New York
Times science editor, and Prof. Law-
rence Seltzer, formerly with the
United States Department of the
Treasury, will be featured speakers
on the second day's program of the
twenty-third annual University Press
Club of Michigan convention being
The general session this morning
will open at 9:30 a.m. in the Union
with a talk on "Post War Problems of
Democracy" by Prof. Roy Sellars of
the philosophy department Prof.
Lawrence Seltzer of the economics
department, Wayne University, will
speak on "Economic Consequences of
the Recent Tax Measures."
Waldemar Kaempffert, science edi-
tor of The New York Times, will speak
on "Science and the War" at 2 p.m.
in the Union, and Prof. William
Haber of the economic department
will speak on "Post War Planning."
A tea for wives of Press Club mem-
bers will be held at 4 p.m. at the home
of President and Mrs. Ruthven.
President Ruthven will speak on
"Living Toward the Future" at the1
banquet at 6 p.m. today in the League.
Members of the Press Club and
faculty men will attend a perform-
ance of "The Bingham Bingles, Inc."
at 8:30 p.m. in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, following a faculty
Attention is called to the fol-
lowing rules in Section 13 of the
University regulations on Student
a) The presence of women
guests in fraternity houses, and
men's rooming quarters, except
when chaperons approved by Uni-
versity authorities are present, is
not in accord with the generally
accepted standards and conven-
tions of society and is disapproved.
b) The use or presence of in-
toxicating liquors in students'
quarters has a tendency to impair
studtmoal. and i scntrary to
Will He Have it Saturday Night?
Soviet Defenders Report
Moscow Drive Repulsed;
w - ,
Special Program Inaugurates
Sixteenth Broadcasting Year
That little brown jug is displayed at Minneapolis by Bud Higgins,
slippery pocket-sized Gopher halfback. Higgins, weighing less than
150 pounds, scored three touchdowns against Pittsburgh last Saturday.
Minnesota, holder of the jug for seven successive years, has never been
beaten by a Crisler-coached Michigan team.
Labor M.P.'s Demand Military'
Aid To Russia In Heated Debate
By HOMER SWANDER
Paying tribute to the world's most
modern method of widespread public
education, the University Broadcast-
ing Department yesterday inaugu-
rated its sixteenth consecutive year
3f educational broadcasting with a-1
special program over station WJR.
Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to the
president, read an address for Presi-
dent Alexander G. Ruthven in which
he emphasized that it is by means of
radio that "the voice of the Univer-
sity comes directly to the people of.
the state whose fathers created it
and to whom it properly belongs."
Ruthven Extends Thanks
The President, through Dr. Rob-
bins, also extended his thanks to
station WJR for their cooperation
during the past 14 years in what he
termed a "mutual enterprise for the
time-honored purpose of 'encourag-
ing the means of education.'"
A plaque was presented to the sta-
tion for its services to the youth of
the state in broadcasting 'Youth in
the News', a program written and
acted entirely by University students.
The presentation was made by Orin
Kaye, State Administrator of the Na-
tional Youth Administration, to Leo
Fitzpatrick, vice-president of WJR.
Abbot Gives Forecast
Also on the program was Prof.
Whldo Abbot of the speech depart-
men and director of broadcasting at
Ickes Lifts All
On East Coast
(By The Associated Press)
LONDON, Oct. 23.-Parliamentary
spokesmen for British labor voiced
today in fervent and caustic debate
their demands for military action to
aid Russia-somewhere or anywhere
-and demanded that Prime Minister
Winston Churchill get rid of certain
ministers lest they "drag him down
In many respects it was the most
revealing discussion since the start
of the war, although the Prime Min-
ister himself did not, apparently,
consider the labor assault of major
importance. He was not present in
the House of Commons today, and it
was indicated he would take his time
about answering the criticism.
(British Parlianentary sessions
are surrounded by considerable sec-
recy for reasons of security, but it
appeared probable Churchill would
not speak until next week.)
Eden, Beaverbrook Answer
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden in
Commons and Lord Beaverbrook, tlie
supply minister, in the House of Lords
gave the government's answer today
to the sudden outpouring of rebuke
from the labor benches. Eden said,
in effect, that if the members knew
what the government was planning
they would not be so querulous; Bea-
verbrook bluntly compared Russia's
present situation with thatof Britain
after Dunkerque and declared Brit-
ain and the United States had prom-
ised Joseph Stalin to make up Russia's
losses in tanks and planes with fin-
ished products from their own as-
To a considerable extent Beaver-
brook stole the show with an inti-
mate word picture of Stalin at work
To Be Shown
'Bingles' To Appear Today
"The Bingham Bingles of Birming-
ham," written by Prof. John L.
Brumm of the journalism depart-
ment, will be presented at 8:30 p.m.
today in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre before members of the faculty
and the University Press Club of
The play was written to show that
drama can be brought down "out of
the aesthetiq realm it now holds, and
still be highly entertaining. Profes-
sor Brumm says that his farce makes
no attempt at being intelligent or
Fifteen students from classes in
Play Production of the speech de-
partment will take part in the pre-
sentation. Hugh Norton, graduate
student and teaching fellow here,
directs the play and takes the lead-
ing role of Bingham Bingle.
Bingle is an advertising man who
and with a vivid description of "leap
frog" Russian industries-s charac-
terized by Stalin himself-"which
could be moved backward or forward
as the enemy advanced or retreated."
"Just as we did (after Dunkerque)
-Russia, I believe, will be able to
reconstruct her war industries," said
Criticism From Bevan
The barrage of labor criticism came
principally from Aneurin Bevan, for
more than a decade a member of
Parliament from the west England
coal mining country on the Welsh
border; from Philip J. Noelbaker, an
old-liige pacifist; from Col. Josiah
Wedgrood, veteran of the Transvaal,
Flanders (1914) and Gallipoli; from
William Gallacher the lone Com-
munist in the House of Commons,aand
from retired naval commander,
Bevan said "Lord Halifax (British
Ambassador to Washington) inform-
ed Hitler in the plainest possible
language, when he was assembling his
troops to attack Russia, that he need
fear no attack from us . . is a state-
ment of that kind, when Hitler is
gathering his forces, removed from
On First Issue
In spite of an increase of 30 per
cent over number of copies printed
a year ago, Gargoyle' registered a
complete sellout on its first day of
distribution of the year's first issue,
according to Circulation Manager
John Zimmerman, '43,
Although all the 2,500 copies avail-
able for distribution have been sold,
there remain in the Gargoyle busi-
ness office 200 magazines on reserve
for those students holding year's sub-
scriptions who have not as yet ob-.
tained their 'copies. These may be
called for on the second floor of the
Student Publications Building.
The success of the October Gar-
goyle has been attributed by Business
Manager Ralph Mitchell, '42, to the
use of offset printing on glazed
paper, inaugurated this year. "This'
new process," he said, "although it
involves larger cost, opens up greater
possibilities for coming issues, in-
part because photographs and car-
toons are printed to better advan-
tage by this method."
Union Will Resellf
An Michigan student who has non-
student Minnesota game tickets which
he finds he cannot use should turn
them into the student offices of the
British Return Borrowed.
Oil Ships To Remedy
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.-(AP)-All
gasoline restrictions in the populous
East, including the rationing pro-
gram and the, filling station curfew,
were lifted tonight after Secretary of
the Interior Ickes announced the
British were turning back 49 oil tank-
ers borrowed from America.
"The bad outlook of the summer
has been overcome," the coordinator
said as he declared an end to the
The British were able to release
the tankers, he reported, because of
the greatly-diminshed sinkings in the
battle of the Atlantic.
Ickes withdrew the curfew as of
tonight and recommended to Priori-
ties Director Donald M. Nelson that
his' rationing order be lifted forth-,
with. Nelson subsequently said he
would revoke the rationing program
"as soon as an order can be drawn."
The East Coast oil emergency was
created, officials said, by diversion
to the British of a large portion of
the American oil tanker fleet. Be-
tween 80 and 100 vessels were report-
ed to have been transferred.
Ickes said the 40 ships being re-
turned-15 by Nov. 1 and 25 more by
DETROIT, Oct. 23. -(A)- The
retail gasoline dealers association
of Michigan announced today it
had proposed to Washington a 12-
hour, night-time closing of filling
stations in Michigan to help with
Nov. 30-would be restored to normal
service hauling oil from Gulf ports to
the Atlantic seaboard.-r
Before calling for an end to the
restrictions on gasoline, Ickes said
the program of his office a'nd the
continued warm - weather virtually
had cured the deficiency of petroleum
stocks, and that supplies of gasoline
on the Atlantic seaboard now actua-
ly exceded those of last year.
Car In Wrong Lane Hits
Bus; No One Is Injured
A Great Lakes Greyhound Co. bus
the University, who gave a short talk
entitled "Fifteen Years of Broad-
casting and a Forecast of the Six-
Interspersed with special arrange-
ments of college songs by the WJR
chorus, the half-hour program was
brought to a close with the reading of
congratulatory telegrams from Gov-
ernor Murray D. Van Wagoner; Dr.
John Studebaker, United States Com-
missioner of Education; and Dr. Eu-
gene B. Elliott, State SuperintendentI
of Public Instruction.
Regular Programs Scheduled
Regular University programs will
go on the air over WJR beginning
tomorrow at the following times:
Saturday-n a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday-3 p.m.
Additional programs will be offered
over W45B, a frequency modulation
station in Detroit.
W. C. Fields
Star In Films
First Of Comedy Series
Will Be Shown Sunday
By Art Cinema League
If you Want "to get away from it
all," at least on Sunday nights, the
Art Cinema League offers you the
opportunity to laugh-and hard-at
several of the best American film
comedies ever produced.
Opening the four-program series
at 8:15 p.m. Sunday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre with the Marx
Brothers in "Duck Soup," and W. C.
Fields in "The Barber Shop," the
League will present other hit come-
dies-starring such personalitiesnas
Harold Lloyd and Charlie Chaplin-
Nov. 9, Nov. 23 and Jan. 18.
Single tickets for the perform-
ances will not be soe. Season tickets
are on sale at the League, the Union-
and State Street bookstores.
Sunday's offerings should be espe-
cially appealing if you believe as do
many movie critics that the one place
where intellectuals and low-brows
seem able to meet in full accord is
Though farces have many' pat-
terns, you will find one of the widest
ranges Sunday, from W. C. Fields'
half-heard mutterings as he shaves
his customer in "The Barber Shop"
to the unceasing flow of patter from
Groucho Marx as he darts nervous-
ly about the screen.
Staff Will Issue Extra
Although Student Directory sales
have consistently been good in past
years, the demand for these booklets
this year has surpassed all expecta-
When almost the entire stock of
3,000 copies was sold on the first day
of issue, -the staff became frantic,
and when the final Directory disap-
peared at 11:20 a.m. yesterday, they
immediately set to work to find a
way to satisfy the flood of requests
still coming in.
Luckily, however, 300 extra copies
had been prepared by the foresighted
printers, which copies have been
bound and will be available on cam-
pus today only. After these copies
are gone, it will be impossible to get
Students and others who were un-
able to purchase their Directories
yesterday may obtain them, while
they last, in front of the Main Libra-
ry, at any of the bookstores or in the
Student Publications Building, 420
LONDON, Friday, Oct. 24.-RP)
-The Moscow radio reported
early today that German attempts
to seize industrial regions near
Rostov-on Don were repelled at
all but one point, but admitted
that at that point the Soviet for-
ces had to withdraw to a new de-
The Nazis. consolidated their
position in this southern front
area at heavy cost, the radio said.
rowed zone- of no man's land, its
Squares changing hands as the Red-
line swayed ;back and forth, its
wisted terrain littered with thous-
rnds of dead.
New losses for the invaders total-
ing 10,000 men were reported in these
accounts, but still °it was acknowl-
edge the Red armies were vastly out-
Germans Claim Added
Advances Near Capital
BERLIN, Oct. 23.-(A)-Steadily
reinforced German troops were re-
?orted battering yard_ by yard to-
Nar Moscow tonight in a wide ad-
vance which spokesmen said had
tarried to about 35 miles from the
japital, but it was acknowledged that
the toughest fortifications still lay
The going was hard, German
sources freely admitted, but despite
weather which hampered both sides
and made large-scale operations dif-
ficult, a broad break-through south
and southwest of Moscow was an-
nounced by th~e High Command, and
spokesmen said this enabled the Ger-
mans to penetrate lightly defended
terrain between Moscow's concentric
German pressure was declared in-
creasing hourly, as troops released
from mop-up operations above Bry-
ansk and Orel were moving toward
the very suburbs of the capital.
White House Rebukes
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.-()--The
White House rebuked the Maritime
Commission today for disclosing that
Boston was to be the chief point of
debarkment for Russian-aid ship-
ments, and the State Department
emphatically denied Japanese-Ameri-
can tension had anything to do with
Early 'Rebukes Disclosure
Of Russian-Aid Port
By Maritime Office
Red Troops Battle
In Kalinin Streets
MOSCOW, Friday, Oct. 24.-(A')-
The Red Army announced today it
had repulsed repeated German at-
tacks in the Mozhaisk and Maloyaro-
slavets sectors before Moscow where
fighting has raged for five days.
ether dispatches relayed by offi-
cial wireless declared Soviet troops
holing the northwestern approaches
to the capital were struggling in the
streets of Kalinin, fighting block by
block and yard by yard.
The early morning communique
reported fighting continued along the
entire front and said the Germans
"undertook a number of fierce at-
tacks on our lines" about Mozhaisk,
57 miles west of Moscow, and Maloy-
aroslavets, 65 miles southwest.
"These attacks were beaten off
with heavy losses to the eneiy," the
The communique spoke of heavy
tank battles in the northwestern
direction of the front (possibly at
Leningrad) where, it .said, one unit
destroyed 15 derman tanks, several
mine-thrower batteries and 10 artil-
lery pieces, and killdd more than 600
officers and men within a few hours.
Russian planes were credited with
destruction of 37 German airplanes
Wednesday ,r the loss of 1. On the
same day, it was stated, one Russian
air formation destroyed 100 German
tanks, one battalion of infantry and
more than 250 trucks.
Kalinin, 95 miles above this capi-
tal, was pictured in these advices,
relayed by the official wireless, as a
city no longer; as a wild and fur-