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November 04, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-11-04

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

THE MICHIGANDA ILY

-WEDNESDAY, .*OV .4,4Q

. a.

,. .,

Mighty

German

Drive

In

Caucasus

Area

Russians Make Gains
on Stalingrad Front

mins Again

F. TO PUBLISH NEWSPAPER:
Council Promises All-Fraternity
IPaper Will Make ItsDebut

Supreme Court Justice Raymond
Starr wa~s elected on a non-parti-
'la ticket to succeed himself on the
bench. He was appointed to the
Court.
DEADLINE EXTENDED
The deadline for applications for!
the Hillel Scholarship has been ex-
tended to Friday, Rabbi J. M. Cohen
announced yesterday. The scholar-
ship, which amounts to $150, is awar-
ded annually by the Pisgah Auxiliary
of B'nai B'rith.to a Hillel member.

By HENRY C. CASSIDY
Associated Press Correspondent
M SCOW, Nov. 4. (Wednesday)-
The Red Army checked the great Ger-
man drive in the central Caucasus
Tuesday, the Soviet midnight com-
muniqueindicated today, and made
slight advances on several other
fronts including Stalingrad, where
large-scale fighting flared up again.
For the first time in several days,
the communique made no mention of
any German gains on the Nalchik
plains at the foot of the 18.000-foot
Caucasus mountains where the Ger-
mans are driving toward the historic
Georgian Military .,Highway.
Nazis Still Coming,
There was no decrease in the inten-
sity of the German attack, however.
The communique said "large tank
forces" and aircraft continued to sup-
port the infantry and that 14 tans
and 17 planes were destroyed during
the day.
In Stalingrad, aftera brief lull, the
Germans threw two infantry divisions
and 40 tanks into a series of fierce
counter attacks which in several
places developed into hand-to-hand.
fighting. In some sectors the Germans
launched as many as five large scale
attacks, the communique said, but
each time they were thrown back with
tremendous losses.
In the factory district of northern
Stalingrad, the Russians occupied
several strongholds after repulsing

five German. attacks, the communi-
que said, adding that about, 2,000
Germans were killed inside Stalin-
grad -urjng the day's fighting.
fSoviets on Offensive
.n the Black Sea front, northeast.
of the port of Tuapse, Russian forces
maintained the initiative. The com-
munique said Soviet units encircled
an enemy infantry battalion near a
village and was engaged in wiping it
out.
But the main battle continued to be
in the central Caucasus where the
Germans hope to gain control of the
Georgian Highway, artery through
Europe's highest mountain barrier.
(The German High Command said
that..the Caucasus fighting had
reached cast of Alagir, which the
Nazis claim they have captured, and
that the attackers had penetrated
".strongly fortified and- iined posi-
tions of the enemy." Alagir is about
45 miles by road west of Ordzhoni-
kidze, where the Georgian Military
Road begins. In Stalingrad, the Gar-
FUNNY BUSINESS
JERSEY CITY, N. J., Nov. 3.- VP)--
Marshal Timoshenko, the Russian
warrior, received six votes for sheriff
of Hudson County today. The votes,
cast in two districts, did not jeopar-
dize the prospects of William J. Mc-
Govern, Democratic nominee for
sheriff.

Auditer - General Vernon J.
Brown will again fill the office
which he has held for many terms.
He was elected by a large majority
en the Republican Party's ticket.
Petition for Appointment
Unauthorized by Barkley
PADUCAH, Ky., Nov. 3,- R)- Cir-
,ulation of a round robin petition
among members of the Senate asking
President Roosevelt to appoint Sena-
to Alben W. Barkley, Kentucky, to
the U.S. Supreme Court is being done
witout his "knowledge, consent, or
approval," the senator said here to-
day.

By BUD BRIMMER
It's only an idea and two editors
iight now, but Jack Wiese and Jack
Hooper, Interfraternity Council jun-
ior staff members, both guaranteed
yesterday that before November pas-
ses an IFC all-fraternity newspaper
will make its campus debut.
At present the two co-editors are
engaged in making plans and prepa-
rations for the first issue, but IFC
unofficial sources point out that
they're tackling a huge job. There's
been no precedent or procedure estab-
lished in previous years. The last fra-
ternity paper published for the whole
campus came out in the late 1920's,,
Wiese said.
However, the 1942 version won't
hark back to those days, for Hooper
and Wiese emphasized that 6he pa-
per's columns will carry fraternity
general news, sports news and coun-
cil proceedings in a streamlined, up-
to-date fashion. The paper will be
published monthly and copies will be
distributed free of charge to every
fraternity man.
Because the first issue will be strict-
ly experimental, no definite sizes for
the paper have been decided'upon. It
is expected that the paper will be
printed on four pages, tabloid size.
Financing will be done by the Inter-
MICHIGAN
NOW SHOWING -
THE HILARIOUS STAGHI'T
AT LAST HITS THE SCREEN!

fraternity Council and printing will
be done. here in Anin Arbor.
Co-Editor Wiese explained that the
whole idea first originated with Pete
Wingate. '43E, IFC secretary, who
found the old copy of the 1920 paper
in dusty IFC files last sptrng. The
Ccuncil only recently decided to un-
dertake the project.
One of the main feature columns
will be under the by-line of Richie
Rawdon, '44, who will turn an IFO
Walter Winchell.'Rawdon's depart-
ment is fraternity-sorority gossip and
social news.
Jack Hadley and Dick Emerby, both
'44, will be the sports writers, while
Mark Hance.'44, and Howie Howerth,
'44E. will write Interfraternity Coun-
cil activities. Bud Burgess, '44E, and
Reynold Kraft, '44, will take charge
of news from other colleges' inter-
fraternity councils, and Don Crabb
'44, will be the general news reporter.
MATTHEWS TO SPEAK
Prof. D. M. Matthews of the foies-
try department and consultant for
the War Production Board, will dis-
cuss the rubber situation in Borneo
during the last war and the status of
rubber after this war with members
of the American Society of Civil En-
gineers at 7:30 p. m. today at the
Union.
War Bonds Issued Here!
ANY RS#MSi.qNb T TiAFWf
NOW PLAYING!
THERE'S A HEAT WAVE
WAY UP NORTH
Sonia's after o lusty
leatherneck who's
A.W.O.L. from lovel

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS'ING,

LOST and FOUND

a_

SMALL, blue-ticked Beagle Hound.
Female. Phone after 6 p.m. 5549.

DAILY

OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

Lady's square gold wrist
Call Jacqueline Zeile--

ONE gold and black Eversharp pen-
cil., Initials R.A.C. Please call Bob
Cole, 2-3101.
SHELL-RIMMED GLASSES in light
tan case with initials V. G. Lost on
campus last week. Call 3980.
STARBUCK'S was hazy last Friday.'
Your raincoat's too small. Let's
trade. Contact Jack, evenings.
5420.
LOST-Brown Schaeffer pen Mon-
day in Library or on campus. Dona
Guimaraes. Call 2-4561. 581 Jor-
dan.
LOST; black suede purse, vicinity
Hill aihd Tappan, Saturday night.
Reward. Gerry Herman, phone
2-5232.

LAUNDRY- 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.

darned.

MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.1
State.
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phofiing Claude H. Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
T F l. .. Try m1

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4, 1942
VOL. LIII No. 27
All notiees for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to besent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when th'e no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Notices
If you wish to finance the purchase
of a. home, or if you have purchased
improved property on a land contract
and owe a balance of approximately
60 per cent of the value of the prop-
ertyo . the Investment Office, 100
South Wing of University Hall, would
be glad to discuss financing through
the medium of a first mortgage. Such
financing may effect a substantial
saving in interest.
Group Hospitalization and Surgical
Service Enrollments: The final date
for acceptance of new enrollments
and reenrollments of all present sub-
scribers is November 5. After that
date the University group will be
closed to enrollments until May 5.
Please give this matter prompt atten-
tion.
Faculty.of the Cllege of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: The five-week
freshman reports will be due Sat-
urday, November 7, in the Academic
Counselors' Office, 108 Mason Hall.
Arthur Van Puren,.
Chairman, Academic Counselor'
Mentor Reports: Reports on stand-
ings of all Engineering freshmen
will be expected from faculty mem-
bers during the 6th week and again
during the 11th week of the semes-
ter. These two reports will, be due
about November 14 and December 16.
Report blanks will be furnished by
campus mail.; Please refer routine
questions to Miss Mason, Extension
744, afternoons, who will handle the
reports; otherwise, call A. D. Moore,
Head Mentor, Extension 2136.
Continued room shortage makes it
necessary for the Department of
Journalism to appeal again to mem-
bers of the Faculty and any others
who haverooms which will be unoc-
cupied for the nights of Thursday
and Friday, November 5.and 6, and
may be secured for delegates to the
annual meeting of the University
Press Club of Michigan.,Please com-
municate , with the Department of
Journalism, Room 213 Haven Hall,
either by telephone or postcard.
All Faculty Buffet Supper in the
ballroom of the Michigan Union,
Monday evening, November 9, at 6:00
o'clock. Program and discussion,
"Education During the War." Spon-
sored by the local chapter of the
American Association of University
Professors.
Choral Union Members: Members
of the Choral Union, whose attend-
ance records are clear, will please
call for courtesy tickets, admitting
to the Cleveland Symphony Orches-
tra concert, Friday, between the hours
of 10 and 12, and 1 and 4, at the of-

42. The fellowship award amounts
to $500. Tuition fellowships can also
be arranged with some colleges se-,
lected for residence. Winners of
awards must begin study on the fel-
lowship not later than April, 1943.1
Anyone . eligible for consideration
should apply at once for further in.
formation to the secretary of the
local chapter. Mary C. Van Tuyl,
Room 3123, N. S. Building. Telephone
9774 or Extension 316.
Naval Reserve Class V-5, V-7 and
Marine Corps Reserve: The recruit-
ing board'for these reserves will be
on the campus November 10. Stu-
dents interested in enlisting at. that
time must have all their papers
ready for the board when it arrives.
Instructions may be had at the. In-
formation Center, 1009 Angell Hall.
Women's Army Auxiliary Corps:
Rates of pay for members of this
organization have now been increased
to equal the army rates for equivalent
ranks. Women may no longer apply
for immediate officer training but
must enlist first as auxiliaries (pri-
vates) and apply for Officer Candi-
date School after 4 weeks of basic
training.
A list of special occupations in
which women will be employed is on
file in 1009 Angell Hall. Photo-
graphic technicians and women with
training in Radio are particularly
needed.
Application for Commission in the
Army: .The Army Specialist Corps
has recently been abolished and con-

sequently the Detroit office of the
corps is now receiving applications
for direct commission in the army.
Applicants must be U.S. citizens, over
30 years of age and must have a draft
classification other than 1-A. Physi-
cal. qualifications are now more ex-
acting. Interested persons may ad-
dress the office of the Detroit Offi-
cer Procurement District, 1300 Pen-
obs'ot Bldg., to request a preliminary
application blank and an appoint-
ment for interview.
.Chemical And Metallurgical Engi-
neering Seniors: Mr. Ralph C. Edgar
of .the Allegheny Ludlum Steel Cor-
poration, Brackenridge, Pa., will be
here today interviewing seniors who
expect to receive their degrees in Feb-
ruary or May, 1943. Interview list is
in room 2028 E. Engineering.
Seniors in Engineering and Busi-
ness Administration: Mr. A. M. Rup-
key of Bethlehem Steel Company,
Bethlehem, Pa., will interview Seniors
for prospective positions, on Friday
and Saturday morning, Nov. 6 and 7,
in Room 218 West Engineering' Bldg.
Interview schedule is posted on the
Bulletin Board at Room 221 West
Engineering Bldg.
Seniors in Engineering and. Busi-
ness Administration: Pratt & Whit-
ney Aircraft representatives will in-
terview Seniors of the above groups
Monday, Nov. 9, in Room 214 West
Engineering Bldg.
Interview schedule is posted on the
Bulletin Board at Room 221 West En-
gineering Bldg.
(Continued on page 4)

/ F1 'E - R

SON JOH RDnB1
JAK AM (SWING & SWAY)
oH le ,Hoe ORCHE5TRA

i

GEOR[ E10B IAS A[LYN JOSLY
Mats. 25c CARTOON
Eves. 40c
incl. tax NEWS
Sun., 'Springtime in the Rockies'

I

Extra
Fighting Spirit
Neptune's Daughter
News if the Day
Couzing Sui1nlday

ERROL
FLYNN

"DESPERATE
JOURNEY"

I

"""""

""

(1

CLEVELAN

SYMPHONY

ARTUR RODZINSKI, Condnctor SUNDAY, NOVEMBER3it at :341 -. l .

S

j: -IRRAF /A

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