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December 11, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-12-11

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

Weather
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VOL. XLIX. No. 66

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DEC. 11, 1938

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Cage Squad Opens
Season With 41-34
Victory Over State

6,200 See Varsity Sweep
To Lead In Second Half
After First Period Tie
Rae And Smick Win
High Scoring Honor
By BUD BENJAMIN
The Michigan basketball team that
everyone had counted out and pre-
pared for burial before they had shot
their first basket of the season got
off to a fast break in the opener last
night by whipping a favored Michi-
gan State five 41 to 34 before 6200
spectators in Yost Field House.
Playing aggressive ball, Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan's first product as
head coach swept to an eight point
lead mid-way in the second half and
never were headed.
Hutt Leads Spartans
Knotted at half tmne at 18 points
Michigan broke up a game that had
been vacumatie all the way with a
short burst of firehorse tactics in the
second half. The flurry was featured
by, a fancy Wolverine offensive trick
which went the length of the floor
from Charley Pink to the Michigan
backboard, just missing the basket,
to Dan nmick and through the mesW-
es. State, rallied slightly after that
bit of chicanery but Michigan was
back strongly at-the close for a deci-
sive seven point win.
Scoring honors went to Michigan's
two elongated front line men, Jimmy
Rae and Danny Smick, who registered
12 and 11 ponts respectively. Rae
dumped in four baskets and as many
fouls while Smick, playing under a
handicapĀ°of three personals, for a1
period, and a half, added five baskets
and a foul
Scoring Balanced
Clever Marty Hutt, States junior
center, led the Spartan parade with
four baskets for eight points while
guard Leo Callahan with three field
goals and a fotil won second honors.
Michigan's publicized new offensei
was evident from the start as thei
Wolverines, with Capt. Leo Beebe as
playmaker. in the backcourt, shelveds
last season's Meticulous system for al
faster passing and more fluid attac.)
F1 ast break a la Pudue was used only
when opportunity availed itself, buti
there was a definith increase in pf-t
fensive tempo throughout, the game,t
The first half was even all the way
with Michigan's ability to hit the
basket from outside court nullifyingf
State's strong edge under the hoop.
George Falkowski, Frank Shidler, -
Ben Dargush, and Hutt were con-t
trolling the rebound play, and it
wasn't until the second period that
Smick and Rae began getting the ballj
in the important close position. !
The biggest advantage that either'
team held in the first period was a
four point Mihigan lead early in the
stanza. Shidler opened the scoringc
with a foul called against Smick, but,
Dan came back to flip in a short one
from underneath the basket. Hutt
pushed in a long, and Rae countered
with another from the corner.
Shidler fouled Rae, and Jim's ef-
fort was good to make it 5 to 3, Michi-I
gan. It was 7 to 5 as Callahan and1
Ed Thomas sank long shots and when!
Thomas added another flip from mid-
court it was 9 to 5.
State came back with baskets by
Falkowski and Shidler, and it was 9
to 9 with half the period gone. It went
to 12 to 9 on a foul by Rae and a one
hand flip by Beebe, but Falkowski's
basket and Dargush's foul, the third
personal against Smick, made it even
at 12..
Smick flipped one over his head
and then took a rest as Dobson en-
tered. Hutt whirled prettily for his
(Continued on Page 9)

Coeds Swipe
Garg To Save
nHSacred Horor
Michigan feminimity has arisen!,
Angered by the fact that Gargoyle
derides co-ed beauty in their "Down
With Co-eds" issue, scheduled to ap-
pear Tuesday, they have purloined
every copy. An anonymous note ad-

Leads Hockey Team

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Polish-Ukraine
Situation Used
ToHitDaladier
Opposition Asks Premier
If He Still Takes Pride
In His Germany Policy
French Officials
Worry Over Crisis
PARIS, Dec. 10.-(A')-The Polish
Ukrainian autonomy movement was
seized upon today by the Govern-
mnent's opposition as a political in-
strument to harass Premier Edouard
Daladiers' regime.
The Polish movement on all sides
here was termed German-inspired
and therefore was widely interpreted
as a' step in Germany's predicted
"march eastward.'
The opposition press asked point-
edly whether Daladier still was proud
of his policy of making friends with
Germany.
The Premier only a few hours be-
fore had emerged from the Chamber
of Deputies with a majority so scant
as to leave his Ministry vulnerable.
The vote was 315 to 241.
Momentarily at least the Polish
movement. overshadowed the French-
Italian friction over Tunisia.
Official circles showed deep con-
cern over the developments in Po-
land, where Ukrainian deputies asked
for self-government within the
framework of the Polish constitution.
Persons close to the Government
said France was at least "hostile in
principle" to a separate Ukraine. The
reason they gave was that it "would
be favorable to Germany.
The newspaper Le Temps, close toI
the Government, said :
"The method of 'working' certain
countries from the inside, creating an
autonomous' or separatist agitation,
is well known. We have seen how
such movements develop disquieting
aspects"
Should themovement develop in
such a way to justify charges Chan-
cellor Hitler is trying to carve out a
"Great Ukrainia" under German
domination, it would afford much
ammunition to the opponents of Pre-
mier Daladier's foreign policy.

Fraternity Men
Start Working
On Xmas Party
Bags Of Fruit And Candy
Will Be Distributed
To Town Kids
One hundred fraternity men began
a nerve-wracking task of apportion-
ing 300 poundsof chocolate "kisses,"
300 pounds of peanuts, 600 pounds of
Christmas candy, 10 crates of oranges
and 14 crates of apples into 3,000 cel-
lophane bags yesterday. The bags
of fruit and candy will be distributed
as presents to the Ann Arbor chil-
dren expected to jam Hill Auditori-
um at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday at the
fraternity children's Christmas party.
In addition to the 2,000 children
a large number of fraternity men will
also be present to enjoy the proceed-
ings. All fraternity pledges will be
asked to be on hand, and many other
fraternity members will also attend.
The belief was expressed in promin-
ent circles that the entertainment
would be enjoyed fully as much by
the fraternity men as by the children.
SThe chief entertainers at the party,
as previously announced, will be the
University Band and Glee Club. Other
entertainments will be supplied by a
magician and the presentation of an
animated cartoon motion picture
short. An added feature will be the
presence of a Santa Claus, who, aided
by six assistants, will act as official
welcomer and distributor of presents
for the party.
The great auditorium will be ap-
propriately decorated for the occa-
sion, with a decorative toboggan slide
and a huge Christmas tree gracing
the center of the stage. Further
decorative touches will be added by
the scenery from the play "Elijah,"
which will be performed in the audi-
torium on the preceding night.
Ie a Goodfelleo
Men Interested In New
Cooperative Meet Today
Men seeking membership in the
new cooperative house to be estab-
lished next semester were urged 'by
Doug Tracy, '40E, chairman of Con-
gress' Student Welfare Committee,
to attend the cooperative meeting at.
3 p.m. today in Room 306 of the
Union.

Begins 4th Annual Drive

CAPT. LES HILLBERG
1. * I'

Pucksters Win
Exciting Match'
From Ontario;
Allen Scorps Three Points
As Mustangs Fall, 7-5;
Cooke Leads Michigan
By NEWELL McCABE
After three fast periods which weret
ailed with an extra amount of high
stick handling and hard body check-
ing, Coach Eddie Lowrey's Wolver-
ine hockey squad won their first game
of the season last night at the Coli-
seum, when they came out on the
long end of a 7 to 5 score against
Western Ontario.
The Mustangs,which boasted hav-
ing a stronger sextet than McMas-
ter University, found a Michigan
team that could outmatch them, not
only in scoring, but in general. all
round playing. The Wolverines had
a total of five penalties called against
them, but with excellent defensive
tactics while playing shorthanded
they, were able to keep the vsiitors
scoring at a minimum.
Both Cooke of the Wolverines and
Allen of Western pulled the prover-
bial hat trick when they eached
scored three goals. Doran and Chad-
wick the other two Michigan men
composing the first forward line
chalked up two tallies apiece. King
and Ross accounted for the other
scores of the visitors.
To start the action off in the firsti
period, before five minutes had!
elapsed Calvert of the Wolverines
was placed in cold storage in the pen-
alty box for tripping. It was during
this penalty time that Allen pushed
across the first and second goals of
the game.
As the period progressed the check-
ing became harder with the result
that Allen was escorted from the ice
for slashing while his teammate
(Continued on Page 8)
Goodfellows-Monday
Civil Liberties Union
Hits Dies Probing
NEW YORK, Dec. 10-()-The
American Civil Liberties Union, char-
acterizing the conduct of the Dies
Conmittee as a "public scandal,"
asked the House of Representatives
today to end the committee's "unsav-
ory career."n
Arthur Garfield Hays, Union coun-
sel, said in a letter to Speaker Wil-
liam B. Bankhead that the Commit-
tee "has perverted its commission
from Congress." The Union, he said,
has not been given an opportunity to
reply to charges made against it by
Committee witnesses.
Goodfellows-Monday-
'Ensian Tryouts To Meet
__ .A A

_.__

In Good fellow Driver's Se at

Following is the list of Goodfellow salesmen with posts and times.
General instructions for all Goodfellows:
(1) Contrary to previous announcements sales men scheduled at 7:45 a.m. are to report to the
Student Publications Building at 7:30 a.m. for papers, aprons and instructions. Those not preceded
by anyone at their post are likewise asked to report to the Publications Building to obtain materials.
(2) Any questions or difficulties should be reported immediately to the Goodfellow Editor, 2-3241.
(3) Salesmen scheduled for 12:00 posts on the diagonal, in the engineering arch and in the
League and Union lobbies are to turn over their aprons to faculty salesmen and stand by ready t6 taW?
over whenever the faculty wish to leave.
(4) Post should not be left until successor appears: materials nmay be turned over to him. Last
salesman at each post should turn in his material to the Daily.
(5) Students listed as cruisers are to collect and return their materiatU to the Daily.
(6) Anyone listed for a time at which he will not be able to work is asked to call the Goodfellow
Editor, 2-3241 for replacements or temporary substitutes. Your papers will be replenished while you
are at your posts.

ENGINEERING ARCH
7:45-9 Julius Jaeger
Fred Luebke
9-10 Jim Moore
Bob Emmett
Charley Moore
10-11 Don Van Loon
Pete Ipsen
Jack Healey
Carley Weinaug
11-12 Steve Woolsey
Howard Crusey
Bill Rhodes
12-1 Harold Snoden
Wes Warren
1-2 Fred Osberg
Tim Hird
FredLuebke
2-3 A! Andrews
Don Percival
Gus Strandhagen
3-4 Tie Hird
Fred Osberg
Fred Luebke
4-5 Jm Brown
Don Percival
EAST ENGINEERING STEPS &
NORTH ENTRANCE, WEST
ENGINEERING
7:45-9 J. Haigh
A. Conrath
9-10 G. Taggart
R. Thalner
10-11 N. Kewley
J. Shuler
12-1 D. Cushng
1-2 J. Mills
J. Wills
2-3 T. Jester
L. Rinek
3-4 J. Kenncott
R. Smith
4-5 J. A. Ashburn
A. Chadwick
5-6 E. Klein
H. Smith
ANGELL HALL LOBBY
7:45-9 Martha Tillman
9-10 Madeline Krieghoff
10-11 Ellen Cuthbert
11-12 Madeline Krieghoff
12-1 Fred Olds
1-2 Elizabeth White
2-3 Mary Frances Browne

1-2 J. Allen
2-3 Paul Park
Gus Dannemiller
3-4 Hal Benham
Jim Halligan
UNION STEPS
7:45-9 Jack Reed
9-10 Jim Grace
10-11 Bob Johnston
11-12 Walt Hinkle
12-1 Joe Mason
1-2 Henry Tuttle
2-3 Tom Adams'
3-4 Howard Parker
ROMANCE LANGUAGE BLDG.
7:45-9 Betty Slee
Jane Mowers
9-10 Dorothy Shipman
Zelda Davis
10-11 Barbara Backus
Jean Tibbets
11-12 Harriet Sharkey
Mary Minor
12-1 Enora Ferris
Jane Dunbar
1-2 Patty Haislip
Ann Vicary
2-3 Jean McKay
Sue Potter
3-4 Beth O'Roke
Anne Hawley
4-5 Jane Nussbaum
Florence Brotherton
5-6 Alberta Wood
Frances Kahrs
LIBRARY STEPS
7:45-9 Nancy Saibert
Alys Pierce
9-10 Frances Huntington
Betsy Robinson
10-11 Tad Lynch
Lois Basse
11-12 Virginia Mulholland
Betty Dickmeyer
1-2 Jane Hart
Jean Van Roalty
2-3 Elinor Sevison
Mary MacRae
3-4 Shirley Todt
Betty Roush
4-5 Lynn Garden
Dorothy Gilliam
5-6 Betty Conn
Evelyn Dock

austin seebe

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