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October 26, 1941 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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Cloudy and Warmer

Lie igu

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Editorial

Colleges Must Aid
Defense Program..w

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1

V VA.. JUH. NO. Z5

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1941

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Wolverines Edged

Out By

Minnesota,

74

~' * *

*

Frickey Carries Ball Over For Lone Tally In Yesterday's Grid Tilt... Gopher Power Gets Under Way Early As Daley Picks Up

Three Yards

A7G/L.L&& V1' LL L ti
Sh ip'Bill Debate

'RIGHT-Bill Daley (No. 45, arrow), University of Minnesota fullback; moves along behind his blockers in the
first period of the game with the University of Michigan at the stadium for a three-yard gain. The mighty
Minnesota Gophers toppled Michigan from the undefeated ranks by scoring a second period touchdown and
winning, 7 to 0. It was the eighth successive time Minnesota defeated Michigan. The game drew 85,753 spec-
tators... ..LEFT--This play gave Minnesota its victory over Michigan as the Gophers turned on the heat
in the second period of the game yesterday. Herman Frickey (33) plunged over from the two-yard line. Here
he gets the stop signal from an official telling him he is over.

TeamLoses~g
To Bierman'.I,,

e..: i

Nazi Troops Launch Three New Drives
AgainstRussians, Soviet Report Says

Cigarette Slogan Parody Wins
PrizeFor Alpha Sigma Phi's

Slapstick Rules
As Art League
Holds Revivals

F

WASHINGTON, Oct. 25.-(AP)-
The Senate will begin debate Monday
on the controversial bill to permit
armed American ships to sail to any
port. in the world.
Senator Barkley, (Dem.-Ky.) Dem-
ocratic leader, said today he had no
Idea how long it would take the upper
house of Congress to reach a vote.
The Senate Foreign Relations Oom-
mittee voted 13 to 10 to submit the
nmeasure to the Senate.
The momentous bill, a substitute
for the House-approved measure lim-
ited to ship arming1 was accepted af-
ter the committee had voted 12 to 11
to take it in lieu of similar legislation
proposed by Senators Pepper (Dem.-
Fla.), Lee (Dem.-Okla.) and Green
(Den.-R.I.). Senator White (Rep.-
Me.), who voted with the opposition
on the first tally, jo ned the Admin-
istration majority on the final ballot.
Senator Nye (Rep.-N.D.), an Ad-
ministration opponent, said there
would be additional speech-making
WASHINGTON, Oct. 25.-(1P)-
President Roosevelt shunted aside
the usual routine of callers and
conferences today and devoted his
time to composing a Navy Day
speech for tomorrow expected to
contain important statements on
foreign policy.
because the committee" approved re-
peal of the Neutrality Act's provision
forbidding American merchantmen
from entering belligerent ports or
designated combat areas.
Nye and Senator Vandenberg
(Rep.-Mich.) another Administration
foe, said there was no intention to
filibuster, but Nye added that "this
is the last step we take before ac-
tually entering the war, and it is
an issue which quite normally would
call for speeches by close to 96 Sen-
ators."
The committee bill, approved after
four days of hearings, would carry
out President Roosevelt's recent rec-
ommendations regarding shipping.
Independent Girls
To Start Ticket Sale
Assembly Association, independent
girls' organization on, campus, will
open its Play Production tickets drive
with the sale of the first season tick-
ets tomorrow.
Twenty-five members of the group
under the chairmanship of Jane Cris-
well. 42 w i circlte among the

KUIBYSHEV, Russia, Oct. 25.-(YP)
-German armies reinforced, by
troops from the Leningrad front are
hurling mass assaults against Soviet
forces in revitalized offensives at
the western approaches to Moscow,
into the Crimea, and toward Rostov
on the road to the Caucasus, Russian
frontline dispatches said tonight.
A supreme test, Moscow's defenders
admitted was rapidly developing in
the 23-day-old Nazi offensive in
which the Russians say Adolf Hitler
has lost 300,000 men.
Six successive attacks by the Ger-
man 129th motorized division upon
the Soviet left flank in the Mozhaisk
sector, 57 miles west of the capital,
were declared repulsed in three days.
Here a howling wind shrouded the
fallen with drifted snow.
In the Maloyaroslavets sector, 65
miles southwest of Moscow, the Ger-
mans were reported thwarted in at-
tempts to cross the Oka River.
A second mighty Nazi offensive is
underway in the Crimea, where Rus-
sian accounts said. the first was beat-
en off with 5,000 German and Ru-
manian dead. Despite these losses,
it was admitted the Germans had
made new gains at the approaches of
the isthmus.
(There was no Soviet confirmation
of a German announcement of the
capture of Kharkov, the biggest in-
dustrial center of the Ukraine 150
miles northwest of Stalino.)

By EUGENE MANDEBERG
Two cigarette packages, a takeoff
on modern design, and four butts won
Alpha Sigma Phi first place in the
annual homecoming display contest,
with Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma and
Trigon receiving honorable mention.
With a twist of the wrist, the Al-
phas changed a well known slogan
to "Their Roasted," as applied to the
Golden Gophers, and built the Wol-
verines up to king size in two packs,'
10 players in each, commenting
"Where Particular People Congre-
gate." ,
Below a cloud of smoke, the butts
of Michigan State, Iowa, Pitt and
Northwestern rested in an ashtray;
next to it a match box with the in-
scription "The Wolverines are a
Match for Any Team."
Standing alone, king size, were two
numbers 86 and 54, for Captains
Westfall and Smith.
Backing up the entire display was
a public address system with a com-
plex, but complete repertoire which
included Michigan cheers and a
Michigan version of "Modern De-
sign." In the background, through
all this, the "Victors" sounded vali-
antly.
Sigma Chi went rustic in a big way,
using Paul Webb's Esquire cartoons
as a starter. Beginning with an out-
house and the legend "We ain't gona
plumer this one," they completed the
hill-billy establishment with live
chickens (no eggs reported)- a bale
of scattered hay and an old ricket
fence.
Trigon used a "not Harmonized,
but Michanized" team display, throw-

ing in a Gopher grinder-they go in
whole, come out hash idea--and four
other grinders for the last four
games. The final angle was packed
ground Gophers, with a whole one
looking 'on.
Kappa Sigma also used a hill-billy
theme, having the previous games
commemorated in small brown jugs,
and Minnesota bottled up in a huge
little brown jug. Hillbillies were scat-
tered around the lawn, drinking from
the jugs.
Biggest what might have been
award went to Sigma Chi who at-
tempted to have a cow in their dis-
play with the slogan "This ain't no
bull, beat Minnesota," but the idea
was given up after several men lost
several tussles with the obstinant bo-
vine, who refused to leave the rural
area.
Union Opera
Heads Await
MaleTryouts
Echoes of male chorus-girls and
football players waltzing in soft lights
will once again reverberate through
the collegiate corridors of Ann Arbor.
The Union Opera is coming again.
The show this year will be staged
from December, 9 to 16 and tryouts
are urged to sign up from 2 to 5:30
p.m. tomorrow and Tuesday in the
Union.
Actual tryouts for actors will be
held from 3 to 5 p.m. and from 7 to
9 p.m. Thursday and Friday. But to-
morrow and Tuesday all are urged to
come out-writers, actors, make-up'
men, committee men, ad infinitum.
General chairman of this year's
cpera is Jim Gorman, '42. and Chuck
Boynton, '42, is production manager.
Gordon Hardy, Grad., is music di-
rector, and Tom Goodkind, '42, is in
charge of publicity. Bob Titus, '42,'
will be ticket chairman.
Personnel chairman is William
Todd, '42, and house chairman is Bob
Shedd, -'42. Robert Sibley, '42, will
be script chairman.
Shades of "Koanzaland," "Take a
Number" and "Four Out 'of Five"-
they're at it again! And this year's
Union opera will be bigger and better
than ever. At least that's what the
boys on the inside say about it.,
Student Cyclist Injured
In Automobile Accident
John Munson, '43E, suffered minor

Chaplin, Lloyd And Others
To Return To Screen
Of LydiaMendelssohn
There's nothing like horseplay on
the screen to make you lose your dig-
nity by having a good, hearty laugh.
So the Art Cinema League is offer-
ing the hit films of the best fun-
providers in the movie business-the
Marx pranksters, muttering W. C.
Fields, ambling Charlie Chaplin and
screwball Harold Lloyd-for the pur-
pose of making freshmen out of se-
niors and breeding intellectuals with
low-brows.
Opening today at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre is a twin-bill fea-
turing the Marx brothers in "Duck
Soup" and W. C. Fields in "The Bar-
ber Shop." Harold Lloyd and Charlie
Chaplin will appear on the screen
Nov. 9 and Nov. 23 to finish the job
of making you forget "yer bringin'
UP.
The comedies will be presented only
on Sundays. No single tickets for the
performances will be sold. Season
tickets are on sale at the Union and
State Street bookstores and at the
League.
You can even take your mother-in-
law. She might chuckle.

Rogers Suffers Spinal Injury In Battle
Frickey Scores Lone Gopher Marker
By HAL WILSON
(Daily Sports Editor)
Sometimes when the fire and desire to win burns too brightly, smok
gets in your eyes.
Thus it was for Michigan yesterday as Minnesota's mighty gridiro
machine, rolling relentlessly toward another national championship, ou
manned the Wolverines, 7-0, before a record capacity crowd of 85,753 in tr
Stadium.
Fighting with a frenzy born of seven consecutive defeats at the cleats
these Golden Giants from the Northland, Michigan's highly-keyed grit
men had three wonderful opportunities to score-but couldn't quite do
Minnesota's poised gang of Gophers made just one outstanding scorin
threat-and capitalized. That'was the game.
Statistics show that Michigan drove for 13 first downs to Minnesota's 1
while the Gophers held a slight advantage in net yards by-rushing, 179
135, and a scant margin in the yards gained by passing department, 87 to 8
Outweighed 16 Pounds To Man
But they don't tell the manner in which the Wolverines poured every
thing they had into the terrific battle with the massive Golden Giants w.
,outweighed them 16 pounds to a man.
Concrete evidence of the fierceness wigth which the clash, number or
grid attraction in the nation, was waged is found in the hospital lists. Mc
serious casualty and a vital blow to the Wolverine grid team for the r
mainder of the season is the permanent loss of husky Joe Rogers, senior ern
who suffered a spinal injury early in the first period. He was rushed
the hospital immediately for treatment and Dr. George Hammond, tea
physician, declared that Joe, a regular at his right flank' position for to
years, had incurred three fractures in the transverse processes of the lur
bar vertebrae that have terminated his collegiate grid career.
Minnesota's number one casualty was Helge Pukema, veteran startin
guard, who incurred a serious injury in the kidney area which forced Coac

Bernie Bierman to leave him behind

Everything From Soup To Nuts :
Annual Varsity Night Piogram
Will Be Given Tuesday By Band

1

For Your Dance Committees:

Judiciary Council Announces,-
J-Hop, Soph Prom Candidates

Candidates for J-Hop and Soph
Prom committees were announced
yesterday by the Men's Judiciary
Council.
Three men and three women will
be elected from the litearary college
to the J-Hop Committee. Candidates
from that school are Nancy Gray,
Leanor Grossman, Margaret Ihling,
Rosemary Mann, Dorothy, Johnson,
Lyons Howland, Buell Morley, Bob
Bartlow, Bob Ungar, Bob Burstein,
Bob Begle, John Vezima and Elaine
Barth.
Three candidates from the archi-
tecture college were announced. They
are Mildred Christa, Michael Kane
anr Wnir utters. One cnmmittee

Poyser, Bruce Renaud, David Robert-
son, Ted Sharp and Kimon Vasiliou.
One committee member will be
chosen from the pharmacy and for-
estry schools combined. Candidates
are Casmira Buzek and Reuben Fried
of the pharmacy school, and James
Snodgrass of the School of Forestry
and Conservation.
Three men and three women will
be elected to the Soph Prom commit-
tee from the literary college. Can-
didates are Harold Cooper, William
Kehoe, William Berms, Bob Shopoff,
Jack Hooper, Marty Feferman, Dor-
othy Bales, Mary-Jean Czysz, Nancy
Hattersley and Phyllis Present.
Four members will be elected from

By CHARLES THATCHER
It's called Varsity Night, but the
University Band's annual program to
be presented at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday
in Hill Auditorium might better have
been named Versatile Night, for just
about every type of entertainment in
the books and a few more besides will
be available at that time.
Opening the evening's program will
be the University Concert Band, un-
der the direction of Prof. William D.
Revelli, playing a new march, "Amer-
ican Champion," by Leonard Smith.
After several more numbers by the
band, Morton Gould, guest conductor
and soloist, will take the podium and
conduct the band through several of
his own compositions, including the
second movement of his "American
Symphonette" and such familiar
--nlr ncm se "T i an"Pia; Tnannan

the band's original "Stump Me If
You Can', quiz program, interlocutoi
Prof. John L. Brumm of the jour-
nalism department vs. football cap-
tain Bob Westfall, '42, Pan-Hellenic
president Patricia Hadley, '42, Wallie
Weber, freshman football coach, and
Gould.
In appreciation for his work done
as former faculty manager of the
band, Professor Brumm will be made
an honorary member at a special
ceremony immediately after the quiz
program.
Having already appeared as guest
conductor, Gould will then return to
the stage asnguest soloist, and will
feature piano improvisations on
themes to be suggested by the audi-l
ence as well as offer several of his
own original compositions.
At the end of the program a ten-
dollar cash prize will be awarded the
winner of the band's current forma-
tions contest (see story on page 3).

in University Hospital. Also hit ]
4njuries 'in the tough contest we
3opher tailbacks Bruce Smith ar
tierm Frickey, both of whom su
ained mirpr knee hurts.
The game-winning touchdown car
in the second period with t
gophers handing Michigan a moc
Ied version of the famous old pu
;ass and pray.! Captain Smith,
weaving, driving true All-Americ;
'alfback until he got injured, loft
% tremendous punt from his own 1
yard line that' soared over- the hei
>f Michigan sophomore Tom Kuzu
who was playing it close, and roll
an for 70 yards until it stopped de
an Michigan's 12:
Kicks Out Of Bounds
Forced to kick frqm his end zor.
Kuzma, who punted marvelously ,
day long, sent the ball out of boun
on Michigan's 48. Smith then toss
a short pass which was down
by guard Merv Pregulman. Withc
warning Smith diopped back in
similar formation and rifled
long accurate aerial to Frickey dov
in the southwest corner of the gri
iron behind Westfall. Kuzma roar
over from his safety position to ma:
the tackle on the five.
With the capacity crowd roaring
fever pitch Minnesota lined up wi
first and goal to go. Smith dent
left tackle for a yard, but it w
costly for he had to be removed fro
fhi filf . 'ih hc n- i- r-.

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