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February 26, 1939 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-02-26

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Sir 4~Uf

LIX. No. 104 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEB. 26, 1939

Wins Wrestling Match

IOWA CITY, Feb. 25 (Special to
The Daily) -Swimming the "fast"
water of the University of Iowa pool,
the University of Michigan swim-
ming teamsmashed four National In-
tercollegiate records, and two pool
records to hand the Hawkeyes a 61
to 23 defeat here tonight.
The Wolverines won first places in
every one of the nine events on the
program and limited Iowa to only two
second places in the individual events.
Tomiski Wins Twice
Michigan also provided the meet
with its only double winner when
Walt Tomski came through with first
places in both the 50 and 100 yard free
style sprint events. He failed to set
new marks in either event, however.
The Wolverines started off the
record breaking chain of events by
smashing the existing world's mark
in the 300-yard free style relay dur-
ing the afternoon.
Capt. Tom Haynie, Walt Tomski,
Jim Welch and Ed Hutchens swam
the distance in 3:32.1 to better the
mark made by Yale in 1935. The
record, however, did not smash the
Anerican mark madd by Yale in 1936
of 3:24.3.
Haynie was at it again before the
meet got under way in the evening.
He swam the 300 yard individual med-
ley event in 3:43.9 to break the old
mark of 3:54.3 held by Walter Spence
of Rutgers. Haynie swam the bre~tt
stroke in 1:19.5, the back stroke 100
in 1:16.5, and the free style section
in 1:07.9.
Brandkamp Wins Record
Brandkamp, Iowa freshman, who
provided Haynie's competition in the
event also broke Spence's record
with a time of 3:52.6.
In the meet proper Michigan's 300
yard medley relay team of Beebe,
Haigh, and Holmes, went right to
work, breaking the existing National
Intercollegiate mark of 3:08.5 with a
3:06.7 performance. The old mark
was held by Iowa.
The record national mark to fall
before the onslaught of the Michigan
paddlers was the 200 yard breast
stroke mark of 2:38.2, held by Walter
(Continued on Page 3)

WILLIAM COMBS
Wrestlers Top
Stubborn Ohio
Squad, 19 -13
Unbeaten Wolverines Win
Fifth In Row As Nichols
Brothers Score Falls
By }SASE GOULD
Paced by its invincible brother com-
bination, Capt. Harold and Don
Nichols, both of whom scored hard-
fought falls, Michigan's Big Ten
championship wrestling team downed
a dogged Ohio State array last night
before 1,500 excited fans at Yost
Field House, 19 to 13, for its fifth
straight triumph of the season.
The meet was the most hotly con-
tested of the current campaign for
the Wolverines, who were extended
to the utmost in every winning match.
Numerous injuries frequently halted
the proceedings, most notably when
Michigan's Forrest "Butch" Jordan
suffered a rib injury in his match
with the g1nt Buckeye eavyweight,
George Downes, and had to forfeit to
the latter for his first loss of the year,
and when Tony Montonaro of Ohio
State also required first-aid for an
ailing rib midway in his bout with
145-pounder Harold Nichols of the
Wolverines. Nick soon finished
Montonaro with a reverse double
armlock, after which Tony collapsed
in his corner and was not completely
revived for several minutes.
The Buckeyes proved that they
really meant business as they rushed
into a commanding 8 to 0 lead in the
first two matches. Bob Martin, pow-
erful little State 121-pounder, pre-
served his unbeaten record by piling
up a 13 to 2 lead on hard-working
Tom Weidig before pinning the latter
in 8:00 with a half nelson and body
(Continued on Page 3)
Nazi Threat Topic
Of Birkhead Talk
L. M. Birkhead, recently commend-
ed by Dorothy Thompson, for his
work in uncovering more than 105
propaganda-spreading organizations
in the United States, will speak on,
"The Nazi Threat to America" at 8
p.m. today at the Unity Hall Open
Forum.
In a recent visit to Germany, Birk-
head became interested in the Nazi
propaganda machine and particularly
as it applied to internal affairs in the
United States. Birkhead has been a
minister for 20 years in Kansas City
and is well known for his work in
social reform there.
An informal discussion and ques-
tion period will follow Mr. Birkhead's
speech. Prof. John L. Brumm of the
journalism department will preside.
Publications Tryouts
Editorial"
Tryouts for the editorial, sports
and women's staffs of The Daily
will meet at 4 p.m. tomorrow in
Rooms 316-320 of the Union in-
stead of the Student Publications
Building as previously announced.
Business -
Tryouts for the business, circu-
lation and advertising staffs of
The Daily will assemble at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the meeting room on
the second floor of the Student
Publications Building.s
'Ensian
Tryouts for the editorial staff of

Berlmi Order
Will Expedite
Jewish Flight
100 Jews To Be Picked
Daily To Quit Country
Within Two Weeks Time
Act Violates Plan
Of Refugee Group
BERLIN, Feb. 25-(P)-The Berlin
police authorities today acted to
speed emigration of Jews by serving
notice on the Jewish community of
the city that it must furnish each
day the names of 100 Jews who then
will be required Ito leave the country
within two weeks.
The order is to take effect Monday.
Some new measure against the al-
leged enemies of the Nazi regime had
been expected today following a
double-barrelled attack on "German-
LONDON, Feb. 25-('P)--Sources
close to the Intergovernmental
Refuge Committe said today the
decision of Berlin's police to ex-
pel 100 Jews daily conflicted with
Chancellor Hiter's provisional
agreement with the comntittee
for a coordinated plan for Ger-
man-Jewish emigration.
The Refugee Committee on Feb.
14 authorized establishment of a
private international corporation
to finance a five-year $300,000,-
000 plan for emigration of Je_
from Germany.
haters abroad" and opponents of the
regime at home delivered by Chancel-
lor Adolf Hitler and his minister of
propaganda, Paul Joseph Goebbels.
Hitler spoke last night at a Munich
rally of his "old guard" on the nine-
teenth anniversary of the founding
of his Nazi movement. Goebbels' blast
appeared in Hitler's paper, Voelkisch-
er Beobachter. Both acknowledged
continued opposition to the Nazis in
Germany.
"German-haters ° abroad and a
small clique at home are seeking to
drive a wedge between the people
and the leadership," Goebbels de-
clared.
"Even atheistic Bolshevism frater-
nizes in this with the Catholic Church
because both are enemies of authori-
tarian states."
"Threats," said Hitler, "will make
no impression on us-should they
ever bring the peoples to the madness
of a war, we shall never capitulate.
The year 1918 will never be repeated
in German history."
Seniors Seek
Dues Thursday

renaer, were saa w nve wnee gven
by Franco apart from negotiations Governor Bricker Heads
in Britain and France for recogni- Group In Visit Here
tion of the Nationalist regime, ex-
pected Monday. A delegation of high state officials
It was understood that the time and administrators from Ohio, head-
for the "Armistice" to become effec- ed by Gov. John W. Bricker and act-
tive was being discussed between the ing Pres. William McPherson of Ohio
British Government, the Spanish State University, completed a short
Ambassador to London, and repre- tour of inspection ofthe University
sentatives of Franco's Cabinet. yesterday. The visit was a part of a
three day tour of the Universities of
Illinois and Michigan.
Liberal Newspapermen Among those accompanying Gov-
To Talk Here Wednesday ernor Bricker were Lieut. Gov. Paul
M. Herbert, Donald C. Power, secre-
Paul Porter, editor of Kenosha La- tary to the governor, William S. Evatt,
bor, a prominent liberal journal in director of finance, Speaker William^
Wisconsin and Jack Weeks, president M. McCullough of Ohio's House of
of the Detroit Newspaper Guild will Representatives and Dr. C. J. Altmei-
speak at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday at the er, Carlton S. Dargusch and H. S.
Union under the auspices of the Atkinson of the Board of trustees
American Student Union. of Ohio State University
God, Dorms And Anti-Semitism
Seen MajorCampus Questions
By MORTON L. LINDER Myrtle Prussin, '40, asks: "Do stu-
For some months now, this column dents today consider themselves iiv-
has made a rather regular survey of ing in a world of
the campus, posing varied questions impending crisis or
to students selected at random. To- do they think it
day, however, we are reversing the will work itself
process and will attempt to answer out?"
questions which were asked us by :.The ANSWER:
various students. What's good enough Regardless wheth-
for "Information Please" is good en- er some students
ough for us, and all questions become realize it or not, we
the property of whoever wants them. are living in a state of extreme crisis:
THE PLACE: Library steps., that is an objective fact, inescapable
Walter Clement, '40, asks: "Con- but real. There is, of course, nothing
sidering the new dorms being erected in the nature of any human crisis
what are the pros- , that creative intelligence and enlight-
pects for fraterni- ened social purpose cannot remedy.-
ties?" Florence Gates, '42, asks: "How do
THE ANSWER: , you suppose Harry Kipke will feel if
Considering t h a t he returns as a regent to the Univers-

Class
On

Reunion Dependent
Money Collected

Senior class dues will be payable missed before the gun Brea xveu
Thursday and Friday at tables in and Thomas were the big guns in
Angell Hall, University Hall, the the Michigan attack, Harmon being
Library, the League and the Union, held to 4 points by Yeager.
Leon A. Kupeck, '39, class treasurer, Capt. Gene Anderson of Purdue
announced yesterday. was on the side lines with an injured
These dues are essential if a class leg, Weber taking his place.
reunion is to be realized, Kupeck said, Igney opened the scoring with a
because they will pay the postage shot from behind the foul circle after
for letters contacting the various nearly three minutes had elapsed but
members of the class. Postage charges Harmon evened the count a few sec-
for class letters in the five year period onds later with a follow shot for
before the, reunion also are paid from Michigan and Pink's free-throw gave
these dues, he added. Michigan a 3-2 lead. Beebe hit a
one hander from the foul line and
technical foul was called on Harmon.
Tryouts For German Club Berreta made the free-throw and
Pla Called By Dr. Graf Lorenz dribbled around two -Volver-
a ine guards to make the score at 5-5.
Tryouts for the German club play, Berratta made one of the free throws
"Die Gegenkandidaten," will be held when fouled by Pink. Another fol-
from 3 to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday low shot by Harmon put the invad-
and Thursday in Room 300 South. ers ahead, 7-6.
Wing under the direction of Dr. Otto A basket and free throw by Weber
G. Graf of the German department. (Continued on Page 3)
Civil Rights Group Asks FCC
To Probe Conhlm s Remarks
LANSING, Feb. 25.-(P)-A state- civil rights in Michigan is no longer
wide conference of the Civil Rights, an academic issue, the conference de-
clared the administration's labor rela-
Federation today adopted resolutions tions bill, now before the legislature,
demanding a Federal investigation os to be "an attack against civil rights
radio remarks by the Rev. Fr. Charles byrsrcigadlmtn ipot-
E.dCougehln, and condemned Govern- by restricting and limiting in import-
E. ouin, rad codemeoern- biant respects the rights of farmers and
or Fitzgerald's labor -relations bill, workers." Picketing restrictions in
creation of a "little Dies committee the bill were especially condemned.
in Michigan, censorship of publica- The Baldwin bill to set up a per-
tions and elimination of minor parties manent committee to investigate sub-
from the state ballot. r n ctivitie sin thg' satea s-

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