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November 10, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-11-10

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'IsMDAY, NOV, 10, 1942



TftM~AY, NOV. 10, 1942 PAOZ T1I*Z1~
.f... -. - . .. -..

olverines Advance

To Sixth In National arid Rankings

--- -


Annual Frosh Cross-Country Run
Friday Climaxes Fall Practice

.r. ;. a . , . _ _ . a ..


Michigan's little publicized fresh-
man track squad is working hard
these days, and they have good reason
to for this Friday they will compete
in the annual freshman cross-country
run, climaxing the fall practice ses-
There is a real incentive to win
this race as every yearling is out to
prove himselfeand win one of the
coveted six medals to be awarded.
More important, if precedence is any
criterion, is the fact that the winners
of previous years have turned out to
be some of the Varsity's star perfor-
mers, so every freshman is doubly
anxious to win.
Previous Winners Star
Dave Matthews, this year's track
captain, won the event three years
ago while two of Michigan's best dis-
tance runners this fall, namely John
Ingersoll and Ernie Leonardi copped
the event in a tie the following year.
Last year another tie resulted when
the Hume brothers, Ross and Bob,
crossed the finish line first. The
Humes are at present the most prom-
ising sophomores on the Varsity.
There is a possibility that Varsity
Coach Ken Doherty will enter nine
men in the National Collegiate Cross-
Country four-mile run at East Lan-
sing November 21, depending solely
on the results of time trials during
the next 10 days. Selected for the trip

are Captain Matthews, Leonardi, the
Humes, John Roxborough, Roy Cur-
rie, Art Upton, Ingersonn and Jim
Daily Workouts
Meanwhile the Varsity is continu-
ing its stiff practice sessions, running
at least three miles every day over the
University golf course. Friday they
ran in the second time trials of the
year with Ingersoll placing first with
a time of 18:20 for the 31 mile
This afternoon the squad journeys
to Ypsilanti, running the Normal
Harriers in a practice meet in which
no score will be kept.
Ben Hogan Quits Golf
to Take Pilot Training
TULSA, Okla., Nov. 9.-(IP)-Little
Ben Hogan, leading money winner
among professional golfers for the
last three years, announced today
that he was abandoning golf for the
duration and enrolling as a civilian
student at a flying school here.
Hogan, 30 and too old to be taken
into the Army for combat pilot train-
ing, said that he hoped to find some
place in the war effort after he gains
his pilot's license.

and Indiana) and pass the am-
munition (for use against Ohio State
and Iowa).."
Follow this new version of the
popular war song every 'day, add salt'
and pepper, a dash of flour, throw in
some hard practice sessions, oblite-
rate all injuries, shake well and cook
to a white hot pitch and Michigan
will win its first Western Conference
championship since 1932, providing'
Illinois and Wisconsin obligingly
drop one more contest apiece.
In a nutshell, that's all that's need-
ed. But sometimes, too many times in
fact, everything can't be crowded into
a nutshell.
Take a healthy look at the not
too healthy Conference title pic-
ture, and then you, too, can start
making tracks for the East where
Boston College has already sewed
up the sectional' honors for the
year and where gridiron fans don't
spend the entire season barking at
their wives, kicking the dog and
patting the children over the head
with a 'hammer all because nobody


$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (in-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
3 or more days. (Increase
of $.25 for each additional
5 words.9
Contract Rates on Request
Our Want-Ad Department
will be happy to assist you in
composing your ad. Stop at the
Michigan Daily Business Of-
fice, 420 Maynard Street.
THESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
War Bonds Issued Here!
---N6w ow Playing! -

residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678.
selection in town. All imprinted
with your name. From 50 for $1.00
up. Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
LOST-Lady's gold wrist watch with
black cord. Hamilton. Call 2-4097.
Cash reward.
day afternoon at Wolverine. Call
2-1941. Ask for Hank.
LOST-Black Sheaffer pen, between
Library and State Street. Inscrip-
tion John Arnold. Call 2-4401.
LOST: Brown leather brief case
containing sheet music. Please call
Don Johnson, 6738, immediately.
LOST Oct. 26, pin RAF insignia and
motto "per ardua ad astra." Re-
ward. L. Sheldon, c/o D. R. Mur-
dock, 13607 Mettetal, Detroit.
WHITE GOLD Hamilton watch set
with eight tiny diamonds, between
Maynard side Betsy Barbour and
Congregational Church. Phone
7922. Reward.
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.


(Continued from Page 2)

Mark Lipper, Don Lambrecht, Dave
Levinson, Mar Levin Frank Lahr,
Jack Loughheed, Harlow Lichtwardt,
Dave Leisten, Jim Lynch, Charle
LaPerriere, William Longstaff, Bob
List, Mac Lurkart, Dempster Lewis.
Bob Matthews, Herb Moore, Bob
Mantho, Henry Mulder, Lewis Mintz,
Milton Moscowitz, George Morley,
Bill Mathews, Dick Murway, Harry
McCormick, Ed McPherson, Richard
McNally, Ralph Maynard, Leonard
Mendelson, John Mummert, Dean
Monson, Hy Moss, Cameron Mc-
Nughten, Don McAlonan, Eugene
Mandeberg, Bruce Miller, Ken Mar-
shall, Dave Matthews, Alec McLean.
Frank O'Brien, Arthur Orrmont,
John Oleaszewski, John Ozar, Bob
Orth, Howard Orr, Bill Owsley.
Fred Pidson, Ben Pearlman, Stuart
Padnos, Jack Page, Ken Porter, Ted
Proll, Earl Parkin, William Penoyar,
Gordon Powell, Nathan Peterman,
Ray Powell, William Powers, Norris
Post, John Pittman, Richard Pos-
mantur, Dave Pontius, Chuck Pinney,
Robert Peak, Dave' Pusack,' Oscar
Carl Reinhart, Bob Reisdorf, Larry
Ross, Earl Russell, Richard Ravet,
Larry Rose, Irving Rose, Jerry Red-
ner, Bob Rachofsky, John Rieger,
Bob Rugar, John Ryandel, Don Ren-
Russ Sacco, Rowland Sylvester, W.
C. Stewart, Bob Stahl, Jack Sher-
man, Walter Sherman, Warren
Shwayder, Al Steinman, Bud Speis-
berger, Roy Szymanski, Sam Sarver,
John Smithson, Ed Shaw, Guy Sew-
ell, George Sewell, Bryant Sharp,
Robert Schulze, George Sloane, Larry
Stiers, John Stover, Walt Spreen,
Jason Sacks, Bil'Stortz, Roy Scheick,
Ben Sproat, Jack Shank, Dave Strack,
Harry Stubbs, Eugene Schultz, Mel
Silver, Don Sandborn, Irving Stahl,
Jim Sheldon.
Jack Tomkins, Monroe Tuliafero
(First Aid) Bill Takahashi, Bill
Dave Upton.
Bob Van Nostrand, Pete Van
Scherpe, Henry Vandenbergh, Arthur
Vernon, John Van Steenberg, Robert
Vantine, Ed Volpe, Warren Van Win-
Sol Weiner, George Wossberg,
Walter Weinberg, Butch Williams,
Fred Woodward, Robert Wykue, Lew
Warner, Mel Wallace, Robert Wil-
liams, Stan Wallace, John Walcott,
Sam Willits, Richard Wellman, Bill
Walters, Russel Williamson, Gerald
Sam Young, Hessel Yntema, Ben-
nett Yanowitz, Bill Yollis.
Milt S. Zernan, Carter Zeleznik.
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts may ob-
tain their five-week progress reports
in the Academic Counselors' Office,
Room 108 Mason Hall, from 8:30 to
12:00 a.m. and1:30 to 4:30 p.m. ac-
cording to the following schedule:
Surnames beginning A through H,
Wednesday, November 11.
Surnames beginning I through 0,
Thursday, Nov. 12.
Surnames beginning P through Z,
Friday, Nov. 13.
Any freshman who cannot meet
his scheduled time may come in on
Saturday nrning.
Chairnian, Aademic Counselors

iiy Sports Editor
can make anything out of a mass
jumble-mumble of teams matched
cLoser than your race with the
mother-in-law for your pocketbook.
LAST WEEK the title looked to be
safely stored away in the vaults of
Wisconsin, but Dr. Eddie Anderson
concocted one of those formulas he
learned in Medical School, injected
it into the trusty right arm of Tom
Farmer, and the Badgers all went
back to Wisconsin with a pretty good
idea of what makes Anderson the
highest paid coach. in the Big Ten.
Iowa not only beat the title-bound
Badgers, Iowa humiliated them. The
Hawkeyes held Wisconsin scoreless,
the first time since 1939 that anybody
has done that.
And then there was Minnesota.
The Golden Gophers had lost to
Illinois, but they were rolling mer-
rily along after successive victories
over our own Wolverines and every-
body's household pets, the meow-
ing Wildkittens of Northwestern.
Then out of the clear blue sky an
Indiana* team that it was said had
already hit its peak journeyed up
to Minneapolis last week and tar-
isbed the lustrous gold of the Go-
phers by a score of 7-0,on a strike
pass from All-American Billy Hil-
lenbrand to a gent by the name of
Pete' Pios.
SO NOW WHAT? So now Michigan
can win the title, that's what. If
Michigan beats Ohio State and Iowa,
a task which doesn't seem as easy as
it might sound, and if Ohio State de-
feats Illinois and Minnesota sends'
Wisconsin skidding again, our Wol-
Verines will be what a lot of people
have always suspected, a champion-7
ship aggregation in the toughest pig-
skin loop in the nation.
Michigan can't do anything
aboutthe Conference this week, a
slight matter of a trip to South
Bend and a game with Notre Dame
standing in the way, but Ohio State
can. The Buckeyes can polish off
the Illini and Michigan will be one
step closer to the promised land.
But if Illinois should beat the
Bucks, then the wonder team from
Champaignwill be practically as-
sured of at least a tie for the title
as only Iowa will be in a position to
excel the Illini record of four wins
and one defeat, and it seems likely
that either Michigan or Minnesota
will best the in-and-out Hawkeyes.
All in all, the title is snarled up in a
kniot tighter than the one in your
shoelace when you're in a hurry. Not
since 1928, when Illinois broke away
from a bunched field in the closing
games, has there been a comparable
'situation. If you want to know who'll
win, just go to the most centrally lo-
cated of all Midwestern psychiatric
institutes and the rival coaches will
tell you. A hospital trip for Frank
Leahy helped Notre Dame regain its
stride, and the Big Ten mentors are
just about ready to try this new-
found method.
Big Ten athletic directors de-
cided to continue with all athletics
in a meeting in Chicago Sunday...
schedules will be modified, how-
ever, to ease transportation diffi-
culties. . . the basketball schedule
will be redrawn and presented to
the athletic directors next month.
The Michigan band will mike its
... a sophomore at Marquette is driv-
ing both linotypists and enemy grid-
ders crazy these days . . . his name is
Johnny Strzykalski, and he's been
leading the Hilltoppers to victory af-
ter victory . . . last week he ran 93
yards to score the winning Marquette
touchdown against Manhattan.
speak on the subject, "Industrial Ap-
plications of vMicro-analysis" (illus-
trated with slides and colored mov-
ies), under the auspices of the De-

partment of Chemistry on Wednes-
day, Nov. 11 at 4:15 p.m. in Room
151, Chemistry Building. The public
is invited.
Sigma Xi Lecture: Professor Alfred
H. White, of the Department of
Chemical and Metallurgical Engineer-
ing, will speak on, the subject, "Syn-
thetic Rubber", before the Michigan
(Continued on Page 4)

Georgia Retains,
Top Rating for
Second Week
Engineers Take Second.
Ahead of Irish, Eagles
As Wisconsin Slumnps
NEW YORK; Nov. 9.- ()- Last
Saturday's collection of upsets ap-
parently only convinced the nation's
sports writers that this year's capital
of the football universe is located in
the state of Georgia.
The University Bulldogs remain on
top in the fifth week of the Associated
Press poll but this time the Georgia
Tech Engineers are only 100 points'
behind in second place.
That's a climb of one position for
the athletes of the veteran Bill Alex-
ander who, a week ago, were third be-
hind Georgia and Wisconsin. The
Badgers, upended' by Iowa, skidded
all the way to seventh.
Eagles Continue Pace
Boston College continued its climb,
finishing third with Notre Dame
fourth. Alabama, in second place the
first three weeks but eighth after its
defeat by Georgia, improved its posi-
tion and grabbed the fifth rung.
Michigan, Texas and Tulsa hopped
out of the second ten to gain the
sixth, eighth and ninth places while
Ohio State, although it crushed Pitts-
burgh by a 59 to 19 score, sank from.
sixth to tenth..
Georgia, which crushed Florida+
Saturday under a 75 to 0 score al-
though Frank Sinkwich played but
half the time, drew the first place
votes of 85 of the 112 experts, was
secondon 22, and third on all the re-
The standings of the teams (first
place votes in parentheses, points fig-
ured on 10-9-8-7 etc. basis)
First Ten
Georgia (85) .................1,088
Georgia Tech (14) ............ 988l
Boston College (10) .......... . 19.5
Notre Dame 41) .............. 772.6
Alabama .....................418.6
Michigan .................... 349
Wisconsin ....................208.6
Texas ........................207.6
Tulsa (1) .................... 205.5
Ohio State (1)..............204.6
Yank Attackers
Hit Casablanca,
Drive at Oran
(Continued from Page 1)

It's back to hard work again
for ,Michigan's gridders after an easy
week, climaxed -b3' Saturday's 35-7
thumping 'of Harvard. For next on
the Maize and Blue schedule- -is a
tough Notre Dame-crew to be met at
South B3end i rthis-week's headline
game of the nation.
Rain kept the Wolverines indoors
yesterday but it didn't dampen their
determination' to show the Irish a
thing or two. Spirits high, the gridders
worked, on a defese to use against
Cq ch Frank.Leahy's highly regarded
"T" formation °ard pass plays and
First Since 1909,.
Battle Is SellQut
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 9.- (P)-
University of Notre'Dame ticket man-
ager Robert .M' Cahill today reported
a sell-out for the Michigan football
game here Saturday-the first foot-
ball game between the Irish and the
Wolverines since 199.
Resting his first team, Coach Frank
Leahy put his second and third-string
squads through dummy scrimmage.
The Irish victory over the Army last
week resulted in :inuries to Russell
(Pete) Ashbaugh, right halfback, and
Corwin Clatt, fullback, Notre Dame's
leading ground gainers in the last,
four games. It was thought likely that
both would be in shape for Saturday's
With the rest of the squad in good
shape Leahy has stiff workouts sched-
uled for-the rest of the we.ek in prepa-
ration for the Wolverines. Ieahy indi-
cated that :defensive practices would
center around .stopping 'Michigan's
hard-running backs and that from
now until Saturday the Irish may ex-
pect plentyfo L.Michigan plays.

Varsity Prepares for Bertelli,'
Crisler Stresses Pass Defense

then topped off their workout witha
brief tune-up drill on the outdoor ter-
Casualties in Uniform
All three of Michigan's casualty list,
Tom Kuzma, Don Robinson and Dcn
Boor, were in uniform, and only Boor
appeared a doubtful bet to be reary
for the Irish tussle. Don still has to
favor that bad ankle. The rest of tLe
squad came through the Crimson
clash fit and with a determined
"bring on those Irish" attitude.
Moving pictures of the Harvard
game shown the squad yesterday -re-
vealed the ever present and disturbirg
fact that although the 'Wolverines
captured four stray Crimson aerias,
their pass defense is still woefuly
weak. For it was a long toss from Don
Richards to Wayne Johnson that:set
up-Harvard's lone touchdown.
Bertelli Great Passer
Add to this glaring weakness the
fact that the Wolverines will be facineg
Notre Dame's great passer, Angeio
Bertelli, and you have a situation thf t
spells nothing but trouble for Mich'-
gan's pass defenders. If Michigan ex-
pects to win, it will have to check th-e
South Benders' most potent weapon,
the aerials of Angelo Bertelli.
There will be a short meeting
of men's dormitory and co-op
house presidents at 7:30 today in
Room 306 of the Union. An im-
portant war matter will be dis-
..Attention Rushing Chairman!
Compulsory meeting of all chair-
men for last rushing period at the
IFC office at 4 p.m. tomorrow...
There will be a meeting of the
entire Gargoyle staff at 4:45 p.m.
today in the Garg office.




a tasty
On the Corner

y snack, and a

Today, according to Vichy, German
dive-bombers were attacking British
and U.S. reinforcements landing at
Algiers. The Allied communique
made no mention of such attacks,
saying merely that the American oc-
cupation of the city and immediate
vicinity began at 7 p.m. G.M.T. Sun-
day night.
Vichy forces in eastern Algeria and
Tunisia, meantime, were making
frantic, attempts to resist avowed
American intentions of sweeping
eastward through those territories
to attack the shattered German-Ital-
ian armies in Libya.
In an order of the day, quoted by
radio Paris, GeneralBarre, the com-
mander-in-chief of Tunisia, declared
to his troops:
"Our task of soldiers is clear and
unequivocal. We will be attacked and
we will defend ourselves."
For the time being, however, the
main French resistance was in the
Oran area and in North Morocco,
under the command of Gen. Auguste
At Oran, as well as at Casablanca,
the Americans were making a general
attack after employing the same en-
circlement tactics used at Algiers, the
Vichy radio said.
By end of the afternoon the at-
tackers of Oran had made important
gains, Vichy admitted. The only air-
port left to the Vichy defenders in
this area appeared to be the one at
the naval station of Mers El Kebir,
just northwest of Oran.
Vichy also viewed the Casablanca
situation with deep pessimism.
Despite the use of reinforcements
from inland cities and some early
claims of reulse of the American
landing forces, Radio Vichy an-
nounced tonight that' three columns
of United States troops, coming from
the Fedhala beachhead, had battered
to a point four miles east of Casa-


~"igt_ of the, Mayas".
("La Noche de Los Mayas")
Thurs., Fri., Sat., Nov. 12, 13, 14
Winner of the First Prize Award of the Motion
Picture Academy of the Mexican Government
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre


Box Office opens



Nancy Coleman -'aymond Massey
rt.. ., cRAOUL WALSH - p teal wb HAL 8. WALLIS
0"t',' Sr.. Pay t'y Arhur T,'c','m,,- Music by Mx Sti-t
Fry rTRi' i" ? a r rla

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