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March 02, 1940 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-02

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Editorial
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VOI L. No. 108

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1940

PRICE FIVE

r

Ship Reports
U-Boat Attack
In American

Prof. Horton
To Give SRA
Lecture Today

Swim Team
Faces Purple
Here Tonight

University
In Tuition
Will Take

Announces

Increase

Fees For

All

Neutral Zone
x r
Radio Tells Of German
Submarine's Presence
Off Puerto Rico Coast
German Freighter
Burns Near Aruba
NEW YORK, March 1. -MP)- The
British freighter Southgate, a 400-
foot vessel of 4,862 tons, wirelessed
tonight that she was attacke by a
submarine bout 130 miles northeast
of Puerto iRico.
The message, intercepted by Mac-
kay Radio at 6:09 p.m. (EST), gave
no details and there was no immedi-
ate word from the vessel or elsewhere
as to the outcome.
The position given by the ship-
latitude 19.58 north and longitude
64.00 west-would place her about
1,100 miles southeast of Miami, Fla.,
a spot in the trade lanes between Cen-
tral America and Europe and well
within the Amercan neutrality zone.
The United States Government,
which maintains the base of its Tenth
Naval District at Puerto Rico, swung
swiftly into action.
Ctter Speeds To Sene
First, the Coast Guard Cutter Un-
alga, sped to the scene of the re-
ported attack when the Southgate
.flathed its cll.,
Then, the Navy ordered all vessels
in the district to stand by and give
such assistance as their positions per-
mitted and sent three destroyers-the
Mc~eish, the Statterlee and the Ma-
sonto the sene.'
This was the first definite report of
a submarine attack in American
waters. Four months ago, a vessel
identified by its call letters as the
British Coulmore sent out a distress
call lndicatlng she had been attacked
by a U-boat about 600 miles east of
Boston but the Coulmore was report-
ed safe the next day and the attack
was un verlfied.
Attck Not Unepected
The reported submarine attack on
this side of the Atlantic was not un-
expected, ho eve, as a German U-
boat campaign against British trade
routes to the West Indies had been
predicted byinformed marine sources
more than a month ago. Since that
time, these sources said, British war-
ships have been searching for the
Nazi undersea craft in the Central and
South American area.
From San Juan, Puerto Rico, came
word that the position given by the
Southgate was but a short distance
north of the present maneuver area
of the U.S. Atlantic squadron.
Some observers suggested that the
Southgate might have sighted a U.S.
submarine in 'the act of surfacing,
and sent its message before deter-
mining the undersea boat's identity.
Nazi Freighter Scuttled
Off Dutch West Indies
ARUBA, Dutch West Indies, Mrch
1.-")-The German freighter Troja,
2,390 tons, which sailed from this
port, was interepted by a British
cruiser and was burning off Aruba
tonight.
The crew of the Nazi vessel, at-
tempting to reach home through the
British blockade, apparently set fire
to their ship rather than submit to
the British waship.
The Troja sailed from Aruba at the
same time that the German freighter
Heidelberg departed. There was no
word from the Heidelberg.
Aruba, on a Netherlands-owned
island off the northern coast of Vene-
zuela, is in the Carribean Sea, well
within the American neutrality belt.
Large exports of Venezuelan oil are
handled here.

Slossou Plans
Talk On War'
Address To Open Series
Sponsored By Union
The present European situation
will be discussed by Prof. Preston W.
Slosson of the history department at
2:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union in
the first of a new series of programs.
After his talk, informal discussions
will be held.
Peter Brown, '41E, of the Union
staff la ir] .+ te cpripc (ifn nffamc

Schoobi
Summe:

Water Polo Match
To Follow ,Dual
Against Wildcat

Slated
Meet
Squad

Effect

This

PROF. WALTER M. HORTON
Presenting the views of the Pro-
testant theologian, Prof. Walter M.
Horton of the Oberlin Graduate
School will discuss "The Existence
and Nature of Religion" at 8 p.m. to-
day in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Third speaker in the series spon-
sored by; the Student Religious Asso-
ciation, Professor Horton is a min-
ister of the Baptist Church and spoke
here recently at the Pastors' Confer-
ence.
His studies in thology have taken
him to Harvard, Columbia, Paris,
Strassbourg and Marburg, and, twice,
to the Orient. He has taught at
Columbia, Union and the University
of Chicago.
Professor Horton has contributed
articles to several religious journals.
Among his published works are "The-
ism and the Modern Mood," "A Psy-
chological Approach to Theology,"
"Religious Realism" and "Realistic
Theology." He is a member of the
American Association of University
Professors.
Professor Horton's lecture will be
discussed at the weekly SRA forum
at 8 p.m. Tuesday by Dean Erich A.
Walter. The series ends next Satur-
day with the address by Rabbi Ste-
phen S. Wise of the Free Synagogue,
New York.
German Bombers
Raid British Ships
LONDON, March 1.-(IP)-German
bombers struck at British and neu-
tral shipping off the British Isles to-
day, in one case attacking a convoy,
while Britain was striking back with
new economic pressure and a scout-
ing flight--the most extensive of the
war-over Berlin and other German
cities.
An authoritative source said no
ships being convoyed were hit, add-
ing the action took place too far out
for British fighter planes to aid them.
(The official German news. agency'
said the convoy was dispersed and
"numerous" British warships and
armed merchantment were attacked
and several large ships sunk.)
Several unattended vessels fell prey
to the German war at sea. The 7,418-
ton British liner Pyrrhus was re-
ported sunk off the west coast "by
enemy action"-presumably by a
submarine.

Michigan Favored
For Eighth Victory
By DON WIRTCHAFTER
Northwestern and Michigan stage
their annual water show at the I-M
.pool tonight with a title-bound water
polo team and America's classiest
college swimming squad both going
on display.
In the dual swim meet starting at
7:30 p.m. Matt Mann's crew of cham-
pions will be highly favored to chalk
up its eighth straight win, but the
water polo match that follows will
find the Wolverines in a vastly dif-
ferent position. -
Wildcats Are Powerful
Coach Tom Robinson's Wildcat
polists are the power of the Western
Conference, having decisively beaten
four straight Big Ten foes so far in
the fight to regain the title they lost
last year.
With water polo a regular sport on
the Evanston campus, Robinson
comes here with a team of experienced
veterans built around Capt. Bob
Newman an All-Conference forward.
Daily practices have enabled Robin-
son to form a harmonized and highly
coordinated septet.
In the other offensive posts he will
use Bill Bitting and Jerry Zehr. Ray
roivoala, Fil Kreissl and Bob DeKeif-
er will be at the guard positions while
Dick Andresen will play goal.
Wolverines Still Confident'
The Wolverines, on the other hand,
play water polo just once a year and
that's when Robinson and his gang
are on the other side. They use no
set plays and never practice together.
Still the Michigan lads are confident
and determined for victory. Needless
to say it was almost the same Michi-
gan water polo squad that was confi-
dent and determined for last year's
battle and the Wildcats won that one.
15-0.
Included in the starting Wolverine
lineup tonight will be Capt. Hal Ben-
ham at the goal, Jorge Carulla, a for-
mer Spanish player, John Sharemet
and Larry Wehrheim, at the guard
posts, and Bill Holmes, Gus Share-
met and Jim Krieger at the three for-
ward positions.
Michigan's brighter half of the pro-
(Continued on Page 3)
FDR Finishes 4000-Mile
Business - Pleasure Sail
PENSACOLA, Fla., March 1.-(P)_
President Roosevelt completed a 4,000
mile cruise tday when he disem-
barked from the destroyer Lang at
the naval air station here at 5:15
p.m. EST.
On the combined pleasaure and
business trip, which took him to the
Canal Zone and as far as Cocos Is-
land in the Pacific, Mr. Roosevelt
acquired a good coat of suntan, some
new fishing lore and what he regards
as valuable information on both near-.
by and distant defenses of the Pana-
ma Canal.

Changes In Semester T
MICH. RESIDENTS
Present New
Fee Fee

uition

NON-RESIDENTS
Present New
Fee Fee

1. Literature, Science and the Arts,
Education, Graduate, Business
Administration, Forestry and
Conservation, and Music.......$ 55
2. Engineering............ ... 60
3. Medical......................110
4. Law.................. .......70
5. Pharmacy and Architecture
and Design .................. 60
8. Dentistry .................... . 110
Summer Session (in most
divisions) .....................35

$ 60
65
125
80
65
115
35

$ 75
80
175
100

$100
120
200
125
100
160
50

80
150

35

Regents Grant Absence Leaves;

Acknowledge New Donations

Bartlett To Make Research
Study Of Mosquitoes,
Malaria In Canal Zone
Prof. Harley H. Bartlett, of the
botany department, yesterday was
granted a three-months leave of ab-
sence by the University Board of Re-
gents so that he can make a research
study of malaria and mosquitoes in
the Panama Canal zone next summer.
Professor Bartlett will conduct the
work for the. Gorges Memorial Hos-
pital, located in the Canal Zone.
His investigations will be made in an
effort to find a relationship between
the botanical vegetation in Panama,
and the presence of malaria mosqui-
toes. He will leave Ann Arbor June
14 and return in September.
The Regents also accepted $24,522
in gifts, including $7,700 from the
National Research Council and $6,000
from an anonymous donor.
Dr. Greene Tq Use Gift
The National Research Council gift
of $7,700 is to be used for research
by Dr. Edward Greene, of the psy-
chology department, and Prof. Em-
erson W. Conlin, of the aeronautical
engineering department, on the sub-
ject of visual instruction with the,
Link trainer. The Link trainer is a
device to give students experience
with airplane control prior to actual
flight.
An anonymous donation was given
to finance the publication of the
University's centennial encyclopedia,
which will cost about $6,000.
For support of the University's
Lake Angelus astronomical facilities,
$3,250 was accepted from the Tracy
McGregor Fund, of Detroit.'An addi-
tional $3,792.81 was donated by the
McGregor Fund for the Lake Angelus
Special Fund.
From the Geological Society of
America a gift of $900 was received
for use by Prof. Thomas S. Lovering,
of the geology department, for mathe-

matical and experimental research
of thermal-model theory.
The University of Michigan club
of Ferndale-Pleasant Ridge donated
$75 for a Pleasant Ridge-Ferndale
Loan Fund.
University of Chicago officials con-
tributed $150 for a joint excavation
project with Michigan's department
of anthropology.
Scholarshi Primes
William K. Kales of Detroit donat-
ed $40 for prizes in "engineering eth-
ics."
From the Martha Cook Building,
the Regents accepted $641.50 for the
Martha Cook Building Scholarship
Fund.
Vice-President Shirley Smith do-
nated $15, to be used for a "8tudent
Good Will Aid Fund For Men."
An annual $200 scholarship for a
third year law student will be made
possible by an anonymous gift re-
ceived yesterday. Qualifications for
the scholarship, to be known as the
"Henry M. Bates Award" will be
membership on the editorial board of
the Michigan Law Review, in addi-
tion to character and scholarship re-
quirements.
The Mallinckrodt Chemical Works
of St. Louis, Mo., donated $1,000 for
research in "urinary antiseptics."
Mr. Neville Wheat donated $100
for use by the Clements Library.
A. L. Miller, editor of the Battle
(Continued on Page 6)
Russi f Claims
Army Entering
ViiuriLimits
Finns Rep6rted As Firing
City To Stop Progress
Of Soviet Offensive
MOSCOW, March 2-OP)-The Rus-
sian Army reports its troops. Were
advancing into the Southern ut-
sirts of Viipuri last night and that
the Finns were setting fire to the
ancient port.A F
The Leningrad Military headquar-
ters communique said that the en-
veloping offensive against Vhipuri
"continued successfully" from two
directions and that five Karelian
Isthmus towns were taken during the
day.
The communique said 922 Finnish
defensive fortifications had been cap-
tured from Feb. 11 to March 1. In
addition the communique said the
Russians captured 506 guns, 2,732
machine guns, 19 tanks, 20,000 ,shells,
10,000 rifles and more than 14,000,000
cartridge.
Finns Admit Russians
Are Smashing Defenses
HELSINKI, March 1. -iP)- The
great Russian drive upon Vipuri-
by far the biggest offensive of the
war-went into its second month to-
day with the invaders fighting almost
on the outskirts of the city.
The Russians, according to the
daily army communique of the Finns
themselves today, are smashing up
from the Southwest over the islands
and ice of the Bay of Viipuri and are

Non-Resident Students Affected
Most By Substantial Rate Boos
Fee For State Residents Raised Only Five Dollars
New Schedule Prenared To 'Offset Cost
Of Various New Student Services'
A sweeping revision of tuition fees, with substantial increases in ever
school and college, was announced yesterday by University officials.
Most of the increase-which amounts in one instance to $40 per semen
ter-will fall upon students from states other than Michigan.
The new schedule will go into effect immediately, beginning with t1
1940 summer session, officials said.
Residents of Michigan also will pay more for their education, but th
rise amounts to only about $10 per year in most departments.
The sharpest increase is for out-of-state engineering college student
who will now have to pay $40 a semester more than under the old schedule
The new engineering college non-resident tuition fee is $120 per semestei
For non-residents in the literary college, the Medical School. the edua
tion school, the Law School, the business administration school, the forestr+
school, the music school, and th
nn g graduate school the increase per se
T . Vmester will be $25.
-/ Non-resident students in the phar
Welles Will See my college will pay $20 moret
elle W il See semester, and the dental school out
of-state student fees are increaset
F~ehre 'oday by $10 per semester.
The increase for residents of Mich
igan will be five dollars per semeste
Hitler Expected To Reject in all schools and colleges except Las
and Medical School. Law School tui
Any Offers Of Peace tion is $10 more and the Medica
Except On His Terms School fee is $15 higher.
1 13According to an official Universlt~
statement, the new schedule was pre
BERLIN, March 1.-(P)-Sumner pared to "offset the cost of varou
Welles will see Adolf Hitler tomorrow new services to students, either re
morning, having been informed that cently instituted or contemplated fo:
Germany is determined to fight until the future".
she is liberated from what she re- Summer Fee Up $15
gards as a British "stranglehold" on The new rates were aimed at non
world economy. 'resident students to "conform witi
The United States Undersecretary the prevailing opinion among educa.
of State, making his first stop in tors that, with the development a:
a belligerent capital in his fact-find- educational facilities in all parts o:
ing tour for President Roosevelt, also the country, it is appropriate tha-
was understood to have learned Ger- non-resident students should pas
man-American relations were con- fees proportionately higher thai
sidered here to be in a deplorable those charged in the past", the Uni.
state. versity statement declared.
Fresh from talks with leaders of Summer session tuition for non.
Germany's axis ally, Italy, Welles residents is increased by $15. Sum
conferred for two and one-half hours mer fees for Michigan students wil
with Foreign Minister Joachim Von remain about the same.
Ribbentrop and later had an hour's "The new schedule has attempte
chat with Baron Ernst Von Weiz- to avoid such drastic changes a
saecker, State Secretary in the For- might work undue hardship or ser
eign Office. iously influence enrollment". Univer
Editorial utterances at the same sity officials said the new fees wer
time indicated Hitler would be stead- approved by the Board of Regent
fast in rejecting any talk of peace last.month and announced followini
except upon Germany's terms. their meeting here yesterday.
Meanwhile Germany was reported This is the first real change i
to have informed neutral states the schedule of University tuitipi
through diplomatic representatives fees in many years. In 1933 th
that "acceptance of English sea con- schedule was revised to place the fee
trol cannot be regarded as corre- on a semester, rather than a yearly,
sponding to the neutrality and sov- basis, and in 1936 another revisio
ereignty of a state. " was made to incorporate matricula
German quarters described today's tion and diploma fees in the genera
contacts by Welles as devoted to charge. Neither of these change
"clarifying issues and preparing affected greatly the total anmoun
ground for those large questions paid by students, and the differen
which the Fuehrer alone can an- tial between resident and non-resi
swer." 'dent fees was not altered.°
The climax to Welles' Berlin visit $250,000 Extra, Seen
is to come at 11 a.m. (5 a.m. E.S.T.) The tuition increase, which wt
tomorrow when Hitler is to receive add an estimated $250,000 to tb
him in the new chancellery. University annual revenue, follow
For Sunday a call on Field Marshal President Ruthven's .report that an
Hermann Wilhelm Goering is sc- expansion of instruction facilitd
duled tentatively, here is "practically" impssible" un
less state aid is increased.
Governor Dickinson Approximately two-fifths of th
University student body is from out
Hints At 2nd Term side states. Some 2,000 students <
the University's total enrollment c
11,500 are registered in the engin
LANSING, March 1.-(P)-Gover- eering college.
nor Dickinson, commenting that he Official notice of the increase
feels better than at any time in the tuition was released Friday afternoo
last 20 years, intimated today that with the following statement pre
he would seek another term in office. pared by Dr. Frank E. Robbins, asss
"I have enjoyed this first year as tant to Dr. Ruthven:
Governor," he said. "I believe we "The differential between the resi
have accomplished something. If dent and non-resident fees is in
I did not feel that way about it, I creased and student fees for resi

wouldn't stay here." dents is slightly raised by the nei
The Governor made no forthright schedule of fees adopted by the Uni
declaration on his intentions, but he versity of Michigan.
indicated he soon would issue a state- "The increase in the resident fe
ment. He is nearly 81 years old. He was made chiefly to offset the coi
took office last March 17 upon the of various new services to student
death of Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald. either recently instituted or conten'
plated for the immediate futur(
Legislature Of Lpuisiana such, for example, as the enlarge
Health Service and the additioni
Refuses To Obey Long counseling of individual students."
BATON ROUGE, La., March 1.-
(lP)-Gov. Earl K. Long failed in an Boyce Resigns To Accept
attemnt today to summon his once- I - . .O 4 Taf. i-

Crippled Track Squad Meets Irish;
Qu in tet Visits High -Flying Ru ckeyes

Canham And Leonas High
Jump Match Expected
To Threaten Record
By HERM EPSTEIN
Somewhat crippled by injuries,
Michigan's track forces go up against
their toughest dual meet opponents
of the indoor season when they face
the Notre Dame thinclads this af-
ternoon at South Bend.
Unless something beyond the wild-
est dreams of the most rabid of
Michigan fans happens,-the score
will be as close as the Wolverines
will want to come to anyone. With
Warren Breidenbach and Stan Kel-
ley running though hampered by bad
legs, and with Phil Balyeat, Charlie
Decker, Al Thomas and Bill Dobson
all left at home because of injuries,
the varsity will have its hands full.
The high spot of the day should1
be in the high-jump which finds
Capt. Ted Leonas of the Irish duel-
ing Michigan's junior star, Don Can-
ham, with the outcome a toss-up.
manna a, "n r C om o ae hnth dnne

regular mile-relay team who is in
tip-top shape, the battle between the
Irish and Michigan quartets should
provide one of the fastest relays run
this year in this part of the country.
The Notre Dame boys ran tbout 3:25
last week against Indiana, while
Michigan presented a makeshift
group last week which had a time
of 3:27.7.
The Wolverine quartet will be in
doubt until a few moments before
the race starts, as Breidenbach's
leg still bothers, Kelley's knee is
giving him trouble , and Doherty
might decide to keep both or either
one of them out of the race.' Jack
Leutritz and Bob Barnard seem cer-
tain to run, with Howie Egert being
the number-one substitute and Ed
Barrett the second, if they are need-
ed.
The dash will bring together Notre
Dame's football player-sprinter Bob
Saggau and Michigan's Al Smith and
Bud Piel. Saggau has been timed in
6.2 this year, .while the best the
Wolverines have done is 6.4. but in

Happy Over Northwestern
Upset, Cagers Confident
They CanWhip OSU
By CHRIS VIZAS
Mentally-but not physidally-fit
Michigan's highly fluctuating basket-
ball squad invades the stronghold of
a fast traveling Buckeye quintet to-
night at Columbus, O.,
Jubilant over their upset triumph
over Northwestern Monday night, the
Wolverines are confident that they
can repeat their spectacular 40-35
victory, whic rhthey scored over the
defending Big Ten champions in the
season's opener.
To do what they are not slated to
do the Wolverines must snap a. two-
year winning streak that the Buck-
eyes have run up on their own floor.
The last time Ohio lost at the local
Coliseum was back in 1938 when a
Michigan quintet toppled the Buck-
eyes, 29-26.
However, Michigan was weakened
+oca Pyf mnf . vapr .,v whenMil

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