Cloudy a-ad Continued Cool;
yOccasional Light Rains.
VOL. L. No. 173 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1940
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Wolverines Win Big Ten Track Meet 51-3512
Vimy Ridge Falls
To Nazi Forces;
Absence Of Schwarzkopf
Fails To Stop Balanced
MichiganSquad In Tilt
By DON WIRTCHAFTER
(Special To The Daily)
EVANSTON, Ill., May 25-Power
and all around strength told the
tale here in Dyche stadium this af-
ternoon as Michigan's mighty track
forces rolled triumphantly on to
their fourth consecutive outdoor
It was a two team struggle, as
everyone had expected, with the bal-
anced Wolverines, even minus the
services of their captain, Ralph
Schwarzkopf, scoring 51 points while
their chief rival, Indiana, could gar-
ner but 352.
The Hoosiers gambled on their
sandy-haired speedster, Roy Coch-
ran. Upon his work in four events
rested Indiana hopes, but the sen-
sational junior star scored only one
point for his team today. In his
very first race, the 100-yard dash,
he pulled a muscle, finished fifth,
and was forced to withdraw from
competition for the remainder of the
Without him, Indiana's hopes vir-
tually collapsed. The Hoosiers were
no match for the powerful Wolver-
ine squad, which won four individual
titles and scored points in every
event except the javelin, broad jump
and two-mile run.
Michigan was behind only twice
during the entire program today.
The first occasion came after the
curtain-raising mile run, which
Campbell Kane, Indiana's distance
ace, won in 4:15. Ohio's Les Eisen-
hart and Ed Hedges, also from In-
diana, set the early pace, but as
they started on the last lap, Ed Hol-
derman, Purdue's mainstay, hustled
into the lead followed closely by
And around the track they raced,
battling stride for stride all the way,
with Kane turning on the steam as
they entered the stretch and going
on to win by two yards. Ed Barrett,
the Michigan junior, finished fast
to garner fourth place.[
But the Wolverines strode back
into the lead even before they had
a chance to record the results on the
big board in the field. Warren Brei-
denbach successfully defended his
quarter-mile crown, gaining his
greatest competition from teammate
Jack Leutritz. Breidenbach moved
into the lead after 100 yards of run-
ning, held on around the turn, met
the bid of Ohio's Jack Sulzman, and
pulled out again With 30 yards left.
It looked all Breidenbach, but
strangely enough, Leutritz wasn't
convinced. From fourth he came
steaming into contention, passed
Sulzman and Wilmer McCown of
Illinois, and just missed nipping his
teammate at the tape.
Indiana held the lead at just one
other point, and that followed the
two-mile run in which the Hoosiers
picked up seven points on their foes.
Michigan failed to place a runner
in the grueling grind, while Wayne
Tolliver, in second, and Hedges, in
third, both came through for In-
diana, giving them 32 points to Mich-
But it wasn't long again until the
Wolverines were back in front. In
the very next event, the 220-yard
low hurdles, Michigan picked up 10
valuable points to put the meet in
With Cochran withdrawn, Don 01-
(Continued on Page 3)
Grid Tilts Carded With Pitt, Notre Dame;
Varsity Fourth In Big Ten Tennis Finals
South Bend To Be Scene
For Renewal Of Rivalry;
Purdue Also Scheduled
(Special To The Daily)
EVANSTON, Ill., May 25-Mich-
igan started a gridiron rivalry with
Pittsburgh and renewed an old one
with the Irish from Notre Dame
According to the schedule released
after the annual coaches' meeting,
the Wolverines will meet the Pan-
thers in Ann Arbor Oct. 11, 1941.
Notre Dame has been placed on the
Michigan card in 1942 and 1943. The
first game will be played in South
Bend on Nov. 14,. and the second in
Ann Arbor on Oct. 9.
The last meeting of the Irish and
the Wolverines took place in 1909
when Notre Dame whipped Fielding
H. Yost's squad, 11-3, after a terrific
struggle in Ann Arbor. The first
game between the two rivals was
in 1887 when the Wolverines, who
had taught the Irish the fundamen-
Wins 440 ...
President Cites Science's
Role In Improvement
Of Man's Environment
Stressing the part the scientist has
played in the improvement of man's
relations to his physical environment,
President Ruthven accepted the new
McGregor Building and Tower Tele-
scope for the University yesterday at
While science has added to our
comfort and, incidentally, to our sor-
row, it has built a broad foundation
of knowledge which will free us from
the workings of nature, he comment-
ed, pointing out that the knowledge
of how to use victories must accom-
pany their achievement.
Judge Henry S. Hulbert of Detroit
presented the building andftelescope
to the University on behalf of the
McGregor Fund Trustees; while Dr.
Robert McMath director of the Mc-
Math-Hulber Observatory and Prof.
Heber Curtis director of the observa-
tories of the University accepted on
behalf of the Observatory.
Charles F. Kettering, director of
research for the General Motors Cor-
poration addressed the assembled
guests at the dedication on "Fron-
tiers of Research."
Latest addition to .the McMath-
Hulbert Observatory, the McGregor
gift is further endowed by the Trus-
tees to cover partial maintenance
costs over the forthcoming period of
Tung Oil Fete
Cooley Cane To Be Given
During Eleventh Annual
Sigma Rho Tau Banquet
By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
With Gov. Luren D. Dickinson as;
guest speaker and Prof. Roger L.
Morrison of the highway engineer-
ing department as chairman, Sigma
Rho Tau's 11th Tung Oil Banquet
is scheduled to get underway at 6
p.m. Tuesday in the main ballroom
of the League.
The Governor, who will arrive here
with a police escort at 5:45 p.m., will
present his first address on the cam-
pus on "Character in Democracy."
Tickets, which went on sale Thurs-
day, are still available at the League
and at Wahr's and Ulrich's book-
stores, Prof. Robert D. Brackett of
the engineering English department
announced last night.
Featured events at the annual stag
affair will be the presentation of theI
"Cooley Cane" to the student who
has done most for the Stump Speak-
ers' Society and an impromptu
speaking contest held among mem-
bers of the faculty.
At the present time there
are only two in existence-one of:
which cannot be found.
In order to assist Professor Mor-
rison in conducting the faculty
speaking contest, Sigma Rho Tau
has presented him with a standard
sized traffic light, a steamboat whis-
tle and a cannon. The green light
on the traffic signal will inform the
(Continued on Page 7)
1943 Football Schedule
Sept. 25: Michigan State, here.
Oct. 2: Indiana, here.
Oct. 9: Notre Dame, here.
Oct.. 16: Northwestern, there.
Oct. 23: Minnesota, here.
Oct. 30: Illinois, there.
Nov. 13: Wisconsin, here.
Nov. 20: Ohio State, here.
tals of the game the day before, eked
out a close 9-0 victory. Michigan
won again the following year, 26 to 6.
The two teams did not meet again
until 1898 when the Wolverines again
emerged victorious, 26 to 0. In 1899
and 1900, they won by scores of 12
to 0 and 7 to .
One of Yost's famous point-a-min-
ute teams rolled over the lads from
South Bend in 1902 defeating them
23 to 0. Relations were resumed in
1908, Michigan winning, 12 to 6. The
following year, after Notre Dame's
first victory in eight games, rela-
tions were severed.
Purdue is also on Michigan's new
schedule. They will travel to Ann
Arbor to tangle with the Wolverines
on Oct. 28, 1944. The last time the
Boilermakers appeared there was in
1930. Defending their Conference
title, they invaded Ann Arbor for
the first game of the season and
lost, 14-13, when Harry Newman
converted both Wolverine points af-
ter touchdown in a second period
The coaches also decided today.
that in 1943 and 1944, Conference
teams could play nine games, pro-
vided that six of them were with
Big Ten opponents. Michigan, how-
ever, stuck to the old eight-game
The decision of Michigan and No-
tre Dame officials to renew the grid-
iron rivalry between the two schools
was considered here as the climax of
a trend evident for some time.
Ever since Michigan reopened re-
lations with the Irish in other sports,
it has been considered probable that
the two schools would meet on the
gridiron as soon as schedule diffi-
culties could be ironed out.
To Swing Out
Reminiscent strains of "The Yellow
and Blue" will fill the air, and mem-
ories of Ann Arbor town will occupy
the minds of 1,600 seniors today as
they march around the campus in
traditional Swing Out procession.
Led by the Michigan Band play-
ing Alma Mater melodies the class
of 1940 will assemble at 4:30 p.m. in
front of the library steps and march
down the diagonal through the En-
gineering Arch, swing down South
University to the Union, and parade
up State and North University Ave-
nues to Hill Auditorium.
President of the senior class, Fran-
cis P. Hogan, will there deliver a
farewell oration to his fellow class-
mates and introduce Shirley W.
Smith, vice-president of the Univer-
sity, who will give a short tribute to
the class of 1940.
In case of inclement weather,
Thomas Tussing, '40, chairman in
charge of arrangements, said that
all seniors are to go directly to Hill
Auditorium at 4:30 p.m. Caps and
gowns are the order of the day, but
many were probably unable to secure
them in time. Tussing urged that
all seniors participate in the cere-
monies with or without academic
Suomi Club Elects
Bilto As President
Suomi Club, organization for Finn-
,Methodists Hold Carr To Discuss
In New Church
Opening Communion Rite
Led By Ypsilanti Pastor
To Start At 8:15 A.M.
Opening of the new First Metho-
dist Church will be celebrated by
communion services led by Dr. W. E.
Harrison of Ypsilanti at 8:15 a.m.
preceding 'Dr. Charles A. Brashares
first sermon in the new edifice on
'The Presence" at 10:40 a.m.
The large T-shaped building will
house student activities as well as
the largest church auditorium of
the city. The new building will re-
place the church built in 1866 on
the same property, which will now
be torn down along with the other
historic buildings formerly used for
Outstanding features of the Goth-
ic architecture are the rose window
and the medallions of the chapel
windows representing Methodist stu-
dent religious work and the Univer-
sity. Religious murals were designed
for the Sunday School quarters by
students of Prof. Jean Paul Slusser
of the architecture school.
Workrooms, a dark room with pho-
tography equipment, lounges, meet-
ing rooms and a kitchenette com-
prise the facilities of the student
quarters. Dining rooms, study and
tower rooms are other features of
Northwestern Star Paces
Team To Championship;
Kohl And Jeffers Beaten
(Special To The Daily)
EVANSTON, Ill., May 25.-North-
western University, paced by Sey-
mour Greenberg, won the Big Ten
tennis championship here today. The
Wildcats scored 20 points to beat out
Chicago, last year's titleholder, by
five points. Michigan finished fourth
with six points.
Michigan's only finalists, the third
doubles combination of Harry Kohl
and Bob Jeffers, were beaten by
Minnesota's pair of Wilcox and Lieb-
erman, 9-7, 6-2.
The first set of the match saw the
Wolverine duo playing sensational
tennis only to lose out to a great rally
put on by the Gopher pair.
Jeffers and Kohl had a 5-6, 0-40
lead in the hectichfirst set, but were
unable to score that one extra point.
In the second set the Michigan team
(Continued on Page 3)
Weygand Selects New Staff To Replace
15 Ousted Generals As Crisis Nears;
Allies Try Counter Pincer Movement
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Germany has trapped and is ready to destroy the entire attack army
of France, an authorized source declared tonight in Berlin.
The decisive Nazi military operations in The Netherlands, Belgium and
Northern France, he continued, have been accomplished by just one-third
of Germany's 5,000,000 first line troops.
At present, he went on, the Reich has 65 percent of her army still unen-
gaged and will be ready in a few days to take Paris, storm the main Maginot
Line or invade England.
Backed up against the English Channel coast within the area which
the Germans have encircled in the past two weeks, are 500,000 French;
400,000 Belgians and 200,000 English, this spokesman declared.
Since it can be considered, he went on, that France's attack army is
bone, all she has left is 120 divisions of first line troops to defend Paris,
hold the Maginot Line and to protect her Southeastern flank against a
possible attack by Italy from across the Alps.
Germans driving northward up the coast entered Calais, 22 miles from
More Than 400 Delegates
To Attend Grand Rapids
Meeting On Social Work
Discussing the general problem
of 'Delinquency," Prof. Lovell J. Carr,
director of the Child Guidance Bu-
reau of the University, will be a
featured speaker at the 67th an-
nual National Conference of Social
Work being held today through Sat-
urday in Grand Rapids.
Covering varied topics of social
work, the program of the Confer-
ence includes discussions of medical
social work, consumer credit, schools
for social work, work with the blind,
layman social activities, church par-
ticipation in the work, Indian prob-
lems, the questions of probation and
parole and the use of the Social
More than 10 delegates from Ann
Arbor will attend the Conference, in-
cluding Prof. Arthur E. Wood of the
sociology department, Professor Carr,
Prof. Arthur Dunham of the Insti-
tute of Public and Social Adminis-
tration, and Miss Dorothy Ketcham,
director of the social service depart-
ment of the University Hospital.
In addition, Miss Marie A. Kem-
mel of the social service department
of the Hospital; Miss Margaret Bre-
voort, executive secretary of the
Family Welfare Bureau; Barrett
Bale of the Old Age Assistance Bu-
(Continued on Page 7)
'England, during the day; others
driving westward cross the Lys River,
Belgium's last natural barrier, to
tighten the Nazi lock on a million
Masses of Germans poured toward
the sea through the wedge between
the Allies' northern forces and the
French central army; on its northern
side the Nazis occupied Vimy Ridge
and other crests northwest of Arras.
On the south side of the Nazi-
commanded corridor French troops
driving from the Somme reduced
from 35 to 20 miles the distance sep-
arating them and their imperilled
The French War Minstry acknowl-
edged that the Germans, continuing
their rapid advance through the sali-
ent across Northern France, had
reached the new British-Belgian line
in the Northwest and occupied Vimy
Ridge, German-Canadian World War
battlefield Northwest of Arras.
* The Allies fought desperately last
night to halt Germany's steadily
advancing armies in the battle for
the English Channel.
For the Germans, it appeared to
be an all-or-nothing gamble to snap
shut a huge jaw whose teeth-war-
planes and lightning motorized divi-
sions-were grinding British, French
and Belgian armies ever closer to the
Channel coast and, in places, cutting
Favored Michigan Team
Defeated By Rally, 5.4
(Special To The Daily)
MINNEAPOLIS, May 25- The
Minnesota baseball team came from
behind to score five runs in the last
two innings and defeat a favored
Michigan nine here today, 5-4.
Trailing 4-0, going into the eighth
inning, the Gophers combined four
hits with a pair of walks and a
Wolverine error to clinch their sec-
ond victory in two days over Mich-
In the eighth, Tom Roland, hit-
ting for pitcher Stan Sowa, singled
to open the frame. Jack Barry,
Michigan hurler, then walked Frank
Knox and Bob Grono. Al Burk-
strand followed with a sharp single
to left, driving in two runs.
Barry then settled down and re-
tired the next twotbatters, but Jack
Langan, Gopher third sacker, tied
(Continued on Page 3)
Banquet To Honor
Champion dormitory teams and
freshman numeral winners, as well
as members of intramural all-star
teams, will be honored at a "Victory
Youth Looks At Europe:
Student Opinion Poll Reveals
Campus Sentiment About War
Dramatic Season Presents:
Kingsley's The World We Make'
Begins Ann Arbor Run Tuesday
Thirteen per cent of a cross-section
sample of University men refuse to-
day to participate in any way "if the
United States were to enter the War
within the next year," the latest Bu-
reau of Student Opinion poll -re-
This sentiment is rising, observed
James Vicary, '40, director of the
Bureau polls, for in a similar poll
last October only eight per cent de-
clared that they would not take part
in any war service.
Twenty-five per cent answered
that they would accept the draft,
10. per cent less than the number
who indicated in last October's poll
that they would take the same action.
into military service of their own
volition. Twenty-three per cent were
willing to accept the draft.
Women were not asked about mili-
tary service, but 48 per cent (an in-
crease of 11 per cent since October)
said that they would volunteer for
non-combatant service, while in both
polls 13 per cent maintained that they
would refuse any service. Twenty-
three per cent indicated that they
would accept compulsory non-com-
The poll, taken this week between
the noontimes of May 21 and 23
while headlines in The Daily told of
German bombs dropping on England,
disclosed that more people favor "in-
creased armaments and extension of
Sydney Kingsley's prize-winning
play "The World We Make" takes
the spotlight Tuesday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre as the third
Dramatic Season production, with
Madge Evans, of Hollywood and
Broadway, the star.
She will be supported by Herbert
Rudley, who will play the role he
created in New York, and by Louis
Calhern, who has appeared in both
of the Season's productions thus far.
An acknowledged success on
Broadway, where it won second
award in a best-play-of-the-year se-
lection, *The World We Make" is
based on a best-selling novel "The
Outward Room." The story revolves
about a mentally unbalanced girl
who, escaping from an institution,
heals herself by living a normal life
. . . .