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November 16, 1941 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-16

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weather
Clo-idy, Colder.

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Editorial

Labor Also Strikes
lTo -Eat Der'enti-, .

......nwrrr.r.. r rrri nuw.r.r.rrri

VOL. LI. No. 43 ANN ARBOR, MICIHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1941 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Wolverines

Romp

Over

Columbia,

28-0

Work Stoppage Looms IlCaptive Coal Mines

Westfall Smashe

" .

FDR, Stimson
Army Officials
ee Solution
Lewis Raises New Threat
Of 'Comnmercial' Strikes
To Obtain Closed 'Shop
House Group Plans
Labor Restrictions
- BULLETIN -
PITTS GH, Nov. 15. --)-
The National Mining Company, a
U.S. Steel Corp. subsidiary, dis-
closed captive coal miners were re-
porting for the midnight shift to-
night-despite word from union
headquarters at Washington that
a work stoppage would be effective
at that time.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.-W)-A
spreading work stoppage throughout
the soft coal industry to reinforce the
United Mige Workers' demand for a
union shop in the captive pits ap-
peared imminent today as a midnight
strike deadline passed with the opera-
tors and the Union still deadlocked.
With the dispute still unbroken,
President Roosevelt conferred with
Secretary of W Sti~lson and Army
officers, apparefitly mapping a course
of governmental action. The Presi-
dent 'has voiced determination that
the captive mines, supplying fuel for
vital defense forges, must operate.,
v John L.,,ewis, miners' president,
announced after a meeting of the
Union Policy Committee that no
action had been taken -to recall or-
ders for a work stoppageat midnight
last night in the "captive" mines
owned by the steel companies.
(The tUrday midnight strike
deadline set y national leaders of the
CIO United Mine. Workers passed
without any indication that captive
coal minerswould be called out in the
Pittsburgh area.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15-(1)-A
group of House members, it was
learned today, is drafting broad, new
anti-strike legislation as a prelimi-
nary to an attempt to force Con-
gressional action on the question of
restricting defense production stop-
pages..
Members o the group asked that
their names be withheld but disclosed
that the proposed legislation would:
Compel a 30-day cooling off pe-
riod, during which the labor depart-
ment's conciliation service would
function, between a strike call and
the effective date; Forbid a strike un-
less it was approved by the majority
vote of affected workers by secret
ballot under government supervision;
Forbid sympathy, jurisdictional and
boycott strikes; Freeze existing open
and closed shop agreements between
employer and workers; Forbid nass
picketing;,. Provide for protection of
x. workers against violence.
Charm Girl'
Jo an Reutter
To Sing Today
(Special to The Daily)
NEW YORK, Nov. 16.-An Irish
colleen from Detroit, Joan Reutter, a
junior in the University of Michigan
music school, arrived here yesterday
in quest offame, fortune'and a $4,000
iusic scholarship for her alma mater.
Winner of first place in the Uni-
versity School of Music-Hour of
Charm talent contest, this Miss

Michigan of Song
will sing on the l
Hour of Charm
program at 10 p.m.'
today. The pro-
grab will be car- "'
riEd for Michigan
listeners over Sta-
tion WWJ, Detroit.
Joan, who was
given a rousing

Kuzma Skirts Right End For Initial Touchdown ... Westfall Paves Way

Through Lion Line
For Three Scores
Kuzma, White Are Twin Stars As Varsity
Powerhouse Amazes New Yorkers;
Paul Governali Stands Out In Defeat
By ART HILL
(Special To The Daily)
NEW YORK CITY, Nov. 15.-It was Bob Westfall, Tom Kuzma and
Michigan's mighty Wolverines all the way here today as a rampaging gang
of Maize and Blue clad gridders from out of, the Middle West completely
outclassed Columbia, 28-0.
One-sided as the score may appear, it gives absolutely no indication of
the superiority which Fritz Crisler's outfit demonstrated over the game
but overmatched Lions, a fact which becomes evident after one look at the
statistics which show the Wolverines moving for 359 yards net gain on the

Choral Union
Will Feature

Opera Stars

Tom Kuzma (indicated , by ar-.
row) took the ball on this play in
first quarter and sprinted around
right end for the initial Michigan
score. The Wolverine drive began
onthi own 37 yard line. Westfall's
block here paves th~e wavy for Kuz-
ma's run. Other identifiable Michi-
gan players are: Kolesar (68),
Sharpe (85), Ceithaml (89). Col-
untbia players shown are:rKelleher
(81), Siegal (80), Ruberti (51),
Germane (40), Governali (41), and,
Mclvennan (31).
'42Officers
To Be Chosen
In Class ot
Senior class elections in the liter-
ary, forestry, business administration
and education schools will be held
on Tuesday at the following places
and times:
Literary college, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.,
« 25 Angell Hall.
Forestry tchool, 3 p.m. to 5:30
p.m., 2039 Natural Science
Business administration school,
1 p.m. to 5 p.m., Tappan Hall
Lobby.
Education school, 3 p.m. to
5 p.m., 2431 Elementary
School.

Soviet Admits Crimea Setback;

Nazis Claim Malaya' Sinking

KUIBYSHEV, Russia, Nov. 14-<i
(delayed)--(PThe posit on of the
Red Army in the Crime" was re-
garded today as serious by Russian
Spokesmen who declared that every-
where else along the battlefront the
German drive had been stopped or
thrown into reverse by counter at-
tacks.
While the rest of the front was sta-
bilized from the snowfields of Lenin-
grad to the boggy Ukraine, the Ger-
man thrust into the Crimea developed.
into a full-scale offensive against.
Kerch, a.imed apparently at smashing
across the strait into the Caucasus.
The Russians said they still held a
perimeter of 'defenses around Kerch
and the big naval base of Sevastopol,
whose garrison was reported counter
attacking supported by naval artillery
and bombers.
Dispatches from the southern front
said Russian counter attacks had
broken up a powerful drive across the
Donets;Valley, where the Germans on
Nov. 6 intensified their thrusts to-
ward the Don River port of Rostov
and Novocherkassk, 35 miles north-
east.

--BULLETIN
ALGECIRAS, Spain, Nov. 15-
(AP)-The 31,000-ton British battle-
ship Malaya which the German
High Command reported as severely
damaged in the fight which sank
the aircraft carrier Ark Royal has
arrived at Gibraltar with slight
nropellor damage, it was learned
here tonight.
BERLIN, Nov. 15-()-The Ger-
man High Command credited two of!
its submarines today with a. "great
new success." in which not only was
the British aircraft carrier Ark Royal
sunk, but the 31,000-ton British bat-
tleship Malaya was declared severely
damaged and "further British units
hit by torpedoes."
, The announcement disclosed for
the first time that Nazi U-boats were
operating in the Mediterranean. Yes-
terday's Berlin comment, when the,
British Admiralty announced loss of
the Ark Royal, was simply that the
vessel was attacked in an Italian op-
erations zone.4
(The Italian High Command, which
in its communiques frequently re-
peats German announcements on
Mediterranean area operations, has
been silent on the Ark Royal.)

Charity Drive
Has One-Third
Of $700 Goal
Less than one-third of the goal set
for local women's Red Cross collec-
tions has been obtained to date,
Elizabeth Luckham, '42, chairman of
the drive, announced yesterday.
As indicated by the chart and ther-
mometer in the League Lobby, cam-1
pus women have contributed only
$200 of the $700 quota which they
expect to reach.
Pointing out that the time to join
the Red Cross is nw, Miss Luckham
revealed that only three dormitories
out of 11 have reported; 11 sororities
o.ut of 20 and no League houses or
cooperatives have been heard from
thus far.
Martha Cook has the highest con-
tribution of all, $34.60. Collegiate
Sorosis and Alpha Chi Omega are
the first houses to report a 100 per
cent membership.
The 21 League house presidents
who have not yet picked up their
Red Cross materials are asked to do
sd at once in Miss McCormick's office
in the League. They are also 're-
quired to report to Mary Brownrigg,
'44, daily the amount of money col-
lected in each house.

Concert-goers will hear two of the
Metropolitan Opera's finest singers
Tuesday when Ezio Pinza, basso, and
Giovanni Martinelli, tenor, appear on
the Hill Auditorium stage in the
fourth concert of the annual Choral
Union Series.
Fritz Kitzinger will accompany on
the piano.
Martinelli will begin the program,
singing the fallowing selections: An
die Musik, by Schubert; Die Main-
acht, by Brahms; and Ch'ella mi
creda, from "Girl of the Golden
West" by Puccini.
Ezio Pinza will continue with: Tu 1o
sai, by Torelli; Lungi del caro bene,
by Sarti; Ich grolle nicht, by lchu-
mann; and Der Atlas, by Schubert.
Before the brief inytermission, tenor
Martinelli will sing Paradiso, from
Meyerbeer's "L'Africana."
Basso Ezi Pinza will return to the
stage after the intermission period to
sing: Velvet Shoes, by Thompson;
Thunderin' Wonderin', a Negro spir-
itual by MacGimsey; Nebbie, by Rspi-
ghi; and Il lacerato spirito, from "Si-
mon Boccanegra" by Verdi.
Faure's "Apres un reve," an ari-
ette by Vidal and "La Fleur que tu
m'avais jette" from Bizet's Carmen
will be sung by Martinelli before the
two singers join voices in "I Mulat-
tieri" by Masini.
Adler Will "talh
On1 RussianAid
Address To Begin Drive
For MedicalSupplies
Beginning a local drive for medical
aid to Soviet Russia, Philip Adler,
feature-writer of the Detroit News,
will dejiver a talk at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the Rackham Auditorium under
the auspices of the Ann Arbor Com-
mittee for Medical Aid to Russia.
Adler, who was born in Russia, has
been back there twice-once in 1929
and again in 1934. Through first-
hand observation, therefore, he has
come to know the characteristics and
needs of the Russians.
While he will not urge military aid
of any nature, he does intend to
point out the terrible necessity of
sending medical supplies and other
civilian aid to the Russian people.
The sponsoring committee, com-
posed largely of local faculty mem-
bers, tbwnspeople and members of the
University Hospital staff, intends in
the near future to affiliate itself with
he national Russian Relief, Inc.
Flaming Bus Plunges
Down Bank, Kills 8
RUSHVILLE, Ind., Nov. 15-(IP)-
Eight persons, including two small
children, burned to death tonight in
a flaminGr elvvhnimd u hii which'

aground as against 33 for Columbia.
Crashing through the line like a
man berserk, Westfall, the ,Michigan
captain, scored three of the four
Michigan touchdowns and put on a
shpw which made his choice as All-
America fullback a virtual certainty.
Kuzma, great sophomore left half-
back, tallied the other Wolverine
marker and turned in the longest run
of the day when he raced 66 yards
through the entire Columbia team
midway in the first quarter, being
caught from behind on the seven
yard stripe.
Never forgetting his coaching eth-
ics, Michigan Coach Fritz Crisler re-
The victorious Wolverines arrive
at the New YorkCetral Station at
1:42 p.m. today.
fused to run. up the score on h s
friend, Lou Little, th Lion mentor.
Fritz. substituted extensively during
the second half and only this pre-
vented Michigan from running up the
biggest score it has turned in this
season.
In the line, tbo, Michigan's superi-
ority was evident. The Wolverine
forward wall repeatedly crashed
through into the Lion backfield to
rush the passes of Paul Governali,
Columbia aerial ace who, incident-
ally, displayed plenty of football
ability in his own right.
But Governali alone was not enough
and, although he completed the sur-
prising total of 18 passes, he couldn't
give his team a touchdown. N
Kuzma Kicks Well
Although Kuzma was only forced
to kick twice, the Gary, Ind., star
stowed up well in this department,
too, getting off two 46-yard punts,
one a quick-kick and the other a
coffin-corner boot which bounceI out
on the Lion one-yard line to pave
the way for Michigan's first touch-
down, which he scored himself, just
four plays later.
Two of the scores turned in by
Westfall came on short line bucks
after he and Kuzma had put the ball
into position and, the other, Michi-
gan's last, was a smashing 21-yard
run through the right side of the
Lion forward wal.
Until the final quarter, when Mich-
igan was playing m6stly third-string-
ers, the home club never came close
to threatening the Michigan goal
line. An intercepted Governali pass
by Ted Kennedy stopped this final
attempt on the five-yard marker
Michigan Under Way Early
The last echoes of the opening
whistle lead barely died away when
(Michigan started to display its vaunt-
ed running attack.
After receiving the initial kickoff,
Columbia ran two plays and Ger-
mann kicked a lengthy punt to the
Wolverine 33. Moving into action
with explosive suddenness, Michigan
began to roll. Kuzma skirted left
(Continued on Page 6)
Michigan Technic
Receives Award
(Special to The Daily)
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Nov. 15-Re-
ceiving awards in every division, the
Michigan Technic was yesterday
named the best college engineering
magazine in the nation by the annual
convention of the Engineering Col-
3ena Magazine Aseninatin

Identification cards must be pre-
sented, it was stressed by Robert
Samuels, '42,, director of elections.
He also stated that students may
vote only at the polls in their own
school and that there can be no vot-
ing by proxy.
In the literary college the candi-
dates for president are: Richard Ar-
buckle, James Aldrich, Norman Call,
Lee Perry, Hoe Seltzer. Those run-
ning for vice-president are: Agnes
Crow, Jeanne Goudy and Helen
Rhodes. The candidates for the posi-
tion of secretary include: Roger Kel-
ley, Robert Krause, Johns Sharemet
and Keith Watson. Those running
for treasurer are Patricia MacFar-
land, Mildred Radford and Barbara
Suffrin.
The candidates for president in
(Continued on Page 5)
Two Awards 'Won
By'i chigan Daily
(Special to The Daily)
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 15-The
Daily was one of two college news-
papers to win more than one award
in the intercollegiate competition held
annually by Sigma Delta Chi, na-
tional professional journalistic fra-
ternity, at its convention concluded

'Skirted' Male Invader Of IFC Ball
Finds Ferin inity 4 Trifle Awkwa rd

By JAN HIATT
An architect played "lady for a
day" at the Interfraternity Ball yes-
terday-and 350 couples were none
the wiser.
Jack Armstrong, '44A, a member
of the Union Opera cast, became one
of the fair sex over-nigh, donned a
black wig and attended the dance
with "date" Stanley Glassman, '44.
Not even close friends hnd class-
mates of Armstrong-he was intro-
duced as "Jackie Aldrich"-chal-j
lenged his identity while the pair
moved among the dancers at the
Union for a full two hours. The only
ones to "look twice"~ at him, accord-
ing to Glassman, were the girls.
Leslie Wikel, town druggist, de-
clared later he had no idea he was
looking at a boy. But before that he
was heard to ask "Jackie's" identity
and to comment on her "beautiful
smile."
Armstrong himself had to have
several quick lessons in managing

I

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