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November 05, 1944 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-05

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VOL. LV, No. 5 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. SUNDAY, NOV. 5, 1944

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Germans Driven from Greece in

38

Days

lichigal
Ground Attack
Is Effective in
First Periods
Wolverines Score
Six Touchdowns
By DAVE LOEWENBERG
Associate Sports Editor
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 4.-Rolling
up the highest score in the history
of this intersectional classic, Michi-
gan's spectacular running attack
continued undaunted yesterday as
the Wolverines pounded out a smash-
ing 41-19 triumph over a bewildered
University of Pennsylvania squad
before 45,000 fans at Franklin Field.
The Maize and Blue were in com-
plete control of the situation all the
way; and duing the first half, Mich-
igan connected for fivestouchdowns
with the ever-dependable Joe Pon-
setto registering four conversions.
The most spectacular scoring out-
burst of the game occurred in the
second quarter when with four min-
utes to play Michigan amassed three
scores and cliked on two of the
three extra points.
Rout Begins
The first of this trio of scores came
as a result of a 47 yard touchdown
pass from Ponsetto to Art Renner,
who caught the ball on the 15-yard
line and continued unmolested over
the goal line.
Michigan then kicked off to the
Quakers, and on the first play Don
Lund intercepted Al Sica's pass and
the Wolverines took over on the Penn
23-yard line. One running play failed
and then Howard Yerges, second
string quarterback, tossed a 25-yard
touchdown pass to Bruce Hilkene
who was camped in the end zone.
Ralph Chubb missed the kick and
the score was 27-0.
The same procedure was followed
on the next kickoff, only this time
Charley Wahl made the interception
on the Penn 30 and ran the ball back
to the three-yard line. A lateral pass,
Yerges to Jack Weisenberger, hit
pay dirt and with Ponsetto's suc-
(Continued on Page 7)
Rout of Purdue
To lie Re pl ayed
Ii. Film Today
Michigan's defeat of Purdue 40-14
last week will be replayed in movies
to be shown today at 4:30 p. in. in
the ballroom of the Union.
The showing is supervised by the
Alumni association. Of this Purdue
game, T. Hawley Tapping, general'
secretary of the association, declare,
"This was one, of the most exciting
football games I have ever seen. I
say that without reservation, even
though I have seen every Michigan
game since 1923."
Movies of all the remaining games
will be shown every Sunday after-
noon in the Union ballroom eight
days after they are played. Michi-
gan's 41-19 victory over Pennsylva-
nia yesterday will be shown next
Sunday, also at 4:30 p. m.
Everyone on campus is invited to
these free showings, which are the
same movies shown to the team, fol-
lowing the games. Various plays
will be explained, and slow-motion
shots will emphasize others.
Tapping reports that the Purdue
films "have turned out excellently.

They are very clear and interesting."
Robert O. Morgan, assistant sec-
retary of the Alumni association
will show the films. Schedule of the
remaining movies include the Illinois
homecoming game Nov. 19, the Wis-
consin game Nov. 26, and the Ohio
State game Dec. 23.
CAMPUS EVENTS
Nov. .5 Glee Club Smoker 7:30
p.m. at the Union.
Nov.5-6 Daily Poll for songs Guy
Lombardo program
Nov. 6 End of 'U' War Chest
Drive
Nov. 6 Daily tryout meeting, 4
p.m. at the Student
Publications Building.
Nov. 7 Meeting of The Daily

Gridders Swamp

Quakers,

41-

191

Soviet Tanks
Batter Gates
Of Budapest
Szolnok Stronghold
Topples Under Heavy
Red Army Assaults
By The Associated Press
LONDON, NOV. 4-Russian tank
forces battered at the gates of shell-
swept Budapest today as other Soviet
troops 50 miles to the southeast top-
pled the Tisza River stronghold of
Szolnok in a great wheeling move-
mentaon the imperilled Hungarian
capital.
Premier-Marshal Joseph Stalin
announced in an order of the day the
fall of Szolnok on the double-trunk
railway into Budapest. The Germans
were sent reeling northward, their
direct escape route into the capital
severed. Forty more Hungarian lo-
calities were seized, the Soviet bul-
letin said.
Berlin announced that the Rus-
sians temporarily had seized Vecses
and Ullo, only five and eight miles
southeast of Budapest, but said they
were then thrown out of those rail
towns in fierce counter-attacks.
French radio broadcasts said Red
Army tank spearheads already had
broken into Budapest's suburbs, but
this was not confirmed by Moscow.
However, dispatches from the Soviet
capital and Berlin broadcasts said
Russian artillery and planes were
pumping explosives into the capital.
A Budapest dispatch relayed by
Berlin said Soviet planes roared con-
stantly over the Danube city, bomb-
ing and machinegunning streets
clogged with German troops, tank
and gun columns and knots of fran-
tic civilians.
Long caravans of vehicles jammed
with fugitives and their scanty pos-
sessions flowed westward across the
Danube bridges out of the city as
German reinforcements passed them
enroute to the battle line in the city's
outskirts, the broadcast said.
Yanks Repulsed
At West Leyte
Pinamopoan Over
Water Attack Begins
GENERAL MAC ARTHUR'Si
HEADQUARTERS, Philippines, Nov.
5, Sunday-W)-The American 24th
Division has commenced a land and
over-water assault against Pinamo-
poan, key Carigara Bay town at the
northern terminus of the Ormoc Val-
ley Highway, headquarters reported
The enemy has prepared "hasty
defensive nositions" in the hills fron-
ting the plains north' of American-
encircled Ormoc, key port on Leyte's
west coast, the statement added.
The Japanese are attempting to
protect their last foothold on Leyte,
around Ormoc.
American forces "bloodily" re-
pulsed an enemy counterattack at
Capoocan, midway between Ameri-
can-held Carigara and Pinamopoan,
seven miles westward along Carigara
Bay.
Planes yesterday heavily assaulted
a ten-mile long convoy, composed of
newly arrived Japanese reinforce-
ments, hurrying northward in an
apparent attempt to bulwark the
crumbling imperial lines on Carigara
Bay.
Yanks Driven
Back by Nazi~s

At Schmidt
LONDON, Nov. 5, Sunday-(P)-
American troops, although driven
back from the high water mark of
their invasion of the Reich, the town
of Schmidt, held their lines to the
north firmly last night while Allied
troops in southwestern Holland plun-
ged ahead and the German radio said
the battle of Walcheren Island was
near its end.
The doughboys scrambled out of
Schmidt, 15 miles southeast of Aach-

FDR Hits GOP 'Falsehoods';
'He Prolongs Wgar'-Dewey

Record Vote Called
For by President
By TLhe Associated Press
BOSTON, NOV. 4 - President
Roosevelt called tonight for at least
50,000,000 votes on Tuesday and de-
clared himself anxious to win because
"never before in my lifetime has a
campaign been filled with such mis-
representation, distortion and false-
hood."
In the final major address of his
fourth-term campaign, to a crowd
assembled in Fenway Park, Mr.
Roosevelt declared that never since
1928 "have there been so many at-
tempts to stimulate in America
racial or religious intolerance."'
Speaking in the same city where
Thomas E. Dewey appeared but three
days ago, he said that "just the other
day you people here in Boston wit-
nessed an amazing demonstration of
talking out of both sides of the
mouth."
Hits GOP Assertion
A Republican candidate, he said,
asserted here in Boston that "the
Communists are seizing control of the
New Deal through which they aim to
control the government of the United
States."
"We want neither Communism nor
monarchy. We want to live under
our constitution-which has served
pretty well for 155 years.",
Remembers Obligation1
Mr. Roosevelt conceded that his
Administration had made mistakes.
But he said he thanked God it could
not be charged that it made the mis-
take of "forgetting our sacred obli-
gation to the American people."
For veterans, when they come
trudging home from fighting fronts,
he promised "honest, self-respecting
jobs," a real chance to settle on their
own land for those seeking farms, a
fair opportunity to others to go into
business.

Resistance Stiffened
By Morgenthau Plan
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, NOV. 4-Declaring
President Roosevelt's "own confused
incompetence" has prolonged the war
in Europe, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey
demanded tonight to know what has
happened since Sept. 1 to upset Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower's prediction
that Germany could be beaten this
year.
'Clumsy' Plan
Publication of Treasury Secretary
Morgenthau's "clumsy" plan, reput-
edly calling for the reduction of Ger-
many to an industrially-impotent
state and for disposing of the Ger-
man people after the war, Dewey de-
clared, "was as good as 10 fresh Ger-
man divisions."
States Credo
Dewey summed up the credo of
his campaign in these words:
"Openly and in plain words John
Bricker and I, in the name of the
Republican Party, are dedicated to
these propositions:
"1. To speed total victory and the
prompt return of our fighting men
by putting energy and competence in
Washington behind the magnificent
effort of our military command.
"2. To provide American leader-
ship in the world for an effective or-
ganization among all nations to pre-
vent future wars.
"3. To direct all government poli-
cies in the peacetime years ahead to
achieving jobs and opportunity for
every American."
To these ends, Dewey pledged:
"We shall restpre honesty and in-
tegrity to our national government.
"We shall put an end to one-man
rule.
"We shall unite our people in
teamwork and harmony behind a
president and a Congress that can
and will work together to realize the
limitless promise of America."

'Favorite Song'
Ballots To Be
Given Today
Lombardo Will Play
Tunes as Salute to
'U' on Station WXYZ
Ballots to determine the five best-
liked songs of the Michigan campus
are being distributed with today's
Daily.
Results of the poll will be sent to
Guy Lombardo in New York, who will
play the songs as a salute to the
University on his regular Saturday
evening program at 10 p.m. Nov. 18,
over the Blue Network and Station
WXYZ.
The Favorite Five is the closing.
sequence' of the. Lombardo show.
Each week he selects some large;
organization to honor by playing its
five favorite tunes in his representa-
tive feature, the Lombardo Medley.
His radio program, titled Musical
Autographs, is exactly that. Lom-
bardo has interviewed literally scores
of leading personalities in business,
industry, politics, and entertainment
to discover their favorite songs. Each
week he honors four or five of these
by playing each one's choice on his
program-an autograph in his album
of favorite melodies.
Lombardo has a reputation for
introducing songs on his show that
consistently become nation - wide
hits. Any hit parade survey will
show a large number of songs that
he played for the first time on the
air.
His program also features the
favorite song of his listeners, as
determined by letters sent in to him.
Every student who receives a ballot
i.s asked to write down his favorite
tune at the moment. These ballots.,
to be counted, should be dropped
into one of the ballot boxes on cam-
pus before Tuesday afternoon at 4
p.m. Boxes will be posted at The
Daily, the Engine Arch, the center
of the diagonal, in the Union and in
the League.
In case a student loses his ballot-
or doesn't receive one through The
Daily-additional ballots will be on
hand at the Student Publications
Building on Maynard St. '
The songs listed on the ballots need
not necessarily be hits of the day.
They may be anything from Home
on the Range to Bei Mir Bist Du
Schon, from When You Wore a Tulip
to Don't Take Your Love from Me.
Field Marshall
Sir Dill Dies
WASHINGTON, NOV. 4 - 0P) -
Field Marshal Sir John Dill, head of
the British Joint Staff Mission in the
United States, died tonight in Walter
Reed Army Hospital. He had been
ill for several months with anemia.
The British information service is-
sued the following announcement:
"The British joint staff mission
deeply regret to announce that Field
Marshal Sir John Dill, head of the
British Joint Staff Mission in Wash-
ington, and representative in the
United States of the Prime Minister
of the United Kingdom, in his capa-
city as Minister of Defense, died to-
night in Walter Reed Hospital.
. "For some months the field mar-
shal had been fighting a refractory
type of anemia, for which no specific
treatment is yet known to medical
science.
"In spite of repeated transfusions
of blood, in the long run the strain
of this disorder proved too great for
his constitution."
Sir John was 63 years old.

Nazi Rearguards
Enter Yugoslavia
Retreating Foe Battling With Tito's
Partisans; Two Cities Under Siege
By The Associated Press
ROME, NOV. 4-British troops and Greek patriots have driven the
Germans completely from Greece in a whirlwind campaign that was little
less speedy than the lightning Nazi conquest of 1941, Allied headquarters
announced today.
An RAF officer said it was believed the last German rearguards
crossed over into Yugoslavia Thursday night-38 days after British troops
landed on the rocky western coast of the Peloponnesus Sept. 26. It took
the Germans 27 days to overrun the little country in the spring of 1941.
An Allied announcement today said additional British troops had
landed near Salonika, which previously was freed by patriots and other
Tommies moving up to the northern Greek port by land, and these forces

SINGER COMMENTS:
English Adds Understanding
To Music, Says Miss Trutbel

Final Appeal
Of War Chestr
Drive Is Made 5
The War Chest campus campaign
for funds ends tomorrow afternoon.t
"Even though our solicitors havee
contacted almost every student ons
campus through his house, there are!
still a few who have not yet con-3
tributed to this drive," Paul John,
'46, in charge of the campaign in
men's houses, said yesterday.
For those who have waited untiln
the last moment to make their con-I
tributions, a special desk has beenF
set up in the lobby of the Union tos
accept donations for the War Chest
between 1 and 4 p.m. tomorrow. t
"I believe we have been handi-r
capped somewhat by the disorgani-5
zation of the campus during the firste
days of the new term, but our re-
turns so far have been very gratify-
ing," John declared. "We won't
know the final results until some
time Tuesday, but I'm sure they will
be high.'
For the last day of the campaign
John re-emphasized the many relief
societies and welfare organizations
that one contribution will benefit:
In the local drive, there are 36 agen-
cies, including the USO, which share
the donations.
"I have found the response to our'
campaign very encouraging," Peggy
Morgan, '45, women's co-ordinator,
asserted. "Most of the girls have
been very happy to have our solici-
tors contact them, since many wo-
men had no chance to contribute
to the War Chest before they left
home for the fall term."
Prof. Harold M. Dorr, director of
the campus drive, commented, "I,
believe that the students who have
organized this campaign so well
should be given special credit for
their work during the past week."
~Sinking of Yank
Vessel Revealed
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.-(IP)-De-
tails of the sinking of an American
transport by an Axis submarine in
the north Atlantic with heavy loss
of life early in 1943 were revealed for
the first time today. ,
The vessel, the liner Henry R. Mal-
loy, which in peacetime flew the
Clyde-Mallory flag in the New York-
Galveston run, was in a convoy car-
rying Army, Navy and Marine Corps
personnel to Iceland when attacked
during a snow storm and heavy seas.,
Nearly 300 servicemen were miss-!
ing when survivors were rescued by
the Coast Guard cutters George M.
Bibb and Ingram. Thirty-eight mem-
bers of the ship's crew of 71, includ-
ing the master, also were lost.

"Being American-born is no handi-
cap for a singer when learning a
foreign language if the singer obtains
a thorough knowledge of the lang-
uage," Helen Traubel, red-haired and
colorful soprano, stated after the
first Choral Union concert last night
at Hill Auditorium.
Miss Traubel, garbed in a black
evening gown and wearing very lit-
tle make-up, commented that a sing-
er must understand the depth, mean-
ing, and feeling of the words and
language which she or he is singing.
This understanding of a foreign
Michigan Press
Club Members
To Meet Here

language cannot be obtained by a
phonetic study .of the language.
"However, my greatest desire is
to sing my entire repertoire in Eng-
lish, not because I find it hard to
understand a foreign language, but
because I firmly believe that an audi-
ence can understand the meaning of
the music much better if the words
can also be understood," she said.
Most musicians and singers today
believe as I do, she stated, but our
greatest problem lies in the transla-
tion. It is very hard to find translat-
crs who will write the English words
in place of foreign words who can
make the song singable and reason-
ably free.
"They fail to understand," she
said, "that what we are seeking is
a reasonably free translation rather
than a literal one. As long as the
poetic content is there, we would be
satisfied. Someday I am sure we

reported also that no German troops
remained on the mainland except a
few stragglers.
Fleeing Serbia, Albania
Tonight the Germans, who may
never get back to the fatherland in
view of the strong Yugoslav and Rus-
sian Army positions in Yugoslavia,
were still on the run out of Albania
and Serbia.
A German broadcast said Nazi
troops had strong positions in north-
ern Albania, and were engaged in
street fighting with "Communist
elements" in the capital of Tirana
itself.
Yugoslavs Attack
Those Germans who fell back into
Yugoslavia were under attack from
Yugoslav Partisans at Bitolj, 13 miles
north of the Greek border, and at
Skopije, 70 miles farther north, Mar-
shal Tito's headquarters announced.
Both towns were declared under
siege.
The reconquest of Greece ended
three years and six months of Nazi
rule during which it was estimated
500,000 Greeks died from starvation,
executions and mistreatment.
Union Council
N'ames Heads
of Committees
New appointments to the Union
Executive council have been an-
nounced by president Thomas Bliska,
'45, and secretary George Darrow,
Jr., NROTC.
Each member of the council heads
some Union committee. Paul John,
'46. and Richard Freeman, USNR,
will direct the Administration com-
mittee, which takes care of office
administration, personnel r'ecords
and committee assignments, mem-
bership registration, and.- accounts
and supplies.
The Publicity committee, which
handles news stories, Union adver-
tising, campus publicity, the pub-
icity files, and "Campus News," is
headed by Glenn White, USNRTG,
and James Martin, USNR.
Sanford Perlis, USNR, and Thom-
as Donnelly are in charge of the War
Activities Committee, which super-
vises the Blood Bank, Red Cross
cooperation, the War Fund, Tag-Day
drives, and the Bomber Scholarship.
The Social committee, directed by
James Plate, '46, and Robert Pre-
cious, NROTC, is in 'charge of Friday
and Saturday membership dances,
Saturday afternoon mixers, the Hour
of Fun, League cooperation, Union
Formals and special dances.
Richard Mixer, '46, heads the Ori-
entation committee, which handles
the selection and training of fresh-
man advisers, preparation of orien-
tation program, including smokers,
mixers, campus tours, coke dates
and veterans' orientation.
The House committee, directed by
Robert Lindsay, '46, is in charge of
football movies, football ticket resale,
cultural exhibits of campus interest,
Union campus elections, recreational
movie programs, "Michigan Men
Killed in Action" display and special
House activities.
McCarthy To Speak
At MYDA Meeting
Michigan Youth for Democratic
Action will hold an informal meeting
at 2:30 p.m. today in the League.
Robert McCarthy, national secre-
tary-treasurer of American Youth

. rUi7a~ . u u a. w i as .u v f
The social, economic and scienti- will be able to achieve our aim."
fic future of America and the worldw "I have enjoyed my stay in Ann
will be the central theme of the 27th Arbor both times I have been here,
annual conference of the University and I wish to state that I consider
of Michigan Press Club to be held the Hill Auditorium audience one
here, Nov. 9-11. of the most enthusiastic ones I have
Thursday's sessions in the Rack- ever performed for. I hope that
ham Amphitheatre and the Michi- someday soon I will be able to re-
gan Union will be devoted to discuss- turn to Ann Arbor again and per-
ing what is ahead in the physical form for you."
sciences, nutrition, oil timber, elec-
tronics and engineering.
Friday, the social and economic CAMPUS OPINION:
side of the picture will be investigat-
ed, with John Riegal; M. A. MacIver,
author of "Toward an Abiding t d e
Peace", Stephen DuBrul, General
John Felsen, director of the Bronx
Hospital, New York, addressing the Results of an election poll taken by
pressmen at the Rackham Amphithe- The Daily show that students on
atre. campus favor Gov. Thomas E. Dewey
E. K. Butler, news photo editor of over President Franklin D. Roosevelt
the Associated Press; recently return- at a ratio of almost seven to five.
ed from Europe, and Harold C. In answer to the question: "If you

nt Poll Gives Dewey Edge

proximately one sixth of the total
University enrollment.,
In general the Daily poll-takers
observed that women are predom-
inately for Dewey, that the men .
are split about 50-50 and that for-

managed the country as it should be
managed."
Those who voted for Roosevelt
claimed "He is the most capable of
the two to handle post-war plans,"
"He can handle the situation bet-

,.

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