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October 15, 1939 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-15

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

Weather
Fair and warmer today;
tomorrow mostly eloudy.

Yl '

4hr
4fit.r

~~Iatr

still
One

Editorial
Lost:
Generation . .

VOL. L. No. 19

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCT. 15, 1939

tom

PRICE FI

Henry C. Anderson,
Engineering Dean,

Dies

Unexpectedly

Stricken By Heart Attack
During Radio Broadcast
Of Michigan-Iowa Gane
Funeral Services
Set For Tomorrow
Dean Henry C. Anderson of the
College of Engineering died yester-
day afternoon of a heart attack while
listening to a broadcast of the Michi-
gan-Iowa game. He was 66 years of
age.
A member of the faculty since 1899,
Dean Anderson had been ill of a heart
condition for the past two years.
Private funeral services for his
family will be held at 2 p.m. tomor-
row at his home, 1610 'Washtenaw
Ave. Services open to the public will
follow at 2:30 p.m. in St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church. They will be con-
ducted by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
Burial will be in Forest Hills Ceme-
tery.
All classes in the engineering col-
lege will be discontinued at 2 p.m'.
tomorrow for the remainder. of the
day at the request of Assistant Dean
Alfred H. Lovell.
Family Attended Game
Members of Dean Anderson's fam-
ily, who were attending the football
game, were summoned from the Stp.
dium. They are Mrs. Ellen A. Hayne
of Akron, 0., and Mr. John G. An-
derson of 'Saginaw. M r.Hytes,
whose hpsband, Dr..Harley Haynes,
Jr., is the son of the director of the
Bnvrity Hspita, has a yaro~d
S r. Anderson is the father f
a month-old daughter. Dean Ander-
son's wife, the former Sararaham
Simrall, died in 1920.' Another son,
Henry C. Anderson, Jr., is also dead,
Active pallbearers at Dean Ander-
son's funeral Will be Prof. Axel Mirin
of the mechanical engineering de-
partment, Prof. Edward L. Eriksen,
chairman of the department of en-
gineering mechanics; Prof. Ransom
S. Hawley of the mechanical engin-
eering college, Mr. Stanley G. Waltz,
general manager of the Union, and
Prof. Allen F. Sherzer of the mechan-
ical engineering department.
Honorary Pallbearers Listed
Honorary pallbearers will be Presi-
dent Rutliven, Vice-President Shirley
W. Smith, Director of Athletics Field-
ing H. Yost, Prof. Lewis M. Gram,
chairman of the department of civil
engineering and director of Universi-
ty Plant Extension; Prof. Ralph W.
Aigler of the law school and chair-
man of the Board in Control of
Physical Education, Mr. Fred M. Ze-
der, '09E, vice-president of the Chrys-
ler Corporation; Mr. Thurlow E.
Coon, '03 and '06E, and Dr. Harley A.
Haynes, director of the University
Hospital.
Others will- be Deans-Emeritus
Mortimer E. Cooley and Herbert C.
Sadler of the College of Engineering,
Dr. Henry E. Riggs, honorary pro-
fessor of civil engineering; Prof. John
E. Emswiler, chairman of the
mechanical engineering department;
Mr. Rudolph E. Reichert, president
of the Ann Arbor Commercial and
Savings Bank and former state bank-
ing commissioner, and Olaf Jensen,
(Continued on Page 2).
CIO Asks Chrysler
For Quota Fixing
DETROIT, Oct. 14.-gP)-The CIO
United Automobile Workers union
sought tonight to weld into a con-
tract it is negotiating with the Chrys-
ler Corporation a provision that the
union be granted Joint authority to
fix the rate of.Chrysler automobile
production.

This was disclosed tonight in a
-letter from R. J. Thomas, president
of the UAW-CIO, to K. T. Keller,
Chrysler president, outlining the
union's proposals for a contract that
would "insure stable and equitable'
relations in the Chrysler plants."
Rate of production, or the number
of automobiles the corporation will
build in a given period, is the nub
of a dispute that has left more than

Anderson Dies Suddenly

DEAN HENRY C. ANDERSON
Local Churches
Of f er Varied
Topics Today

BritishShip
IsTorpedoed
By Nazi'Sub'
29,150-Ton 'Royal Oak'
Was One Of Largest
In Great Britain's Navy
Germany Rejoices
Over Sea Victory
(By Associated Press)
Germany chalked up her second
major sea triumph yesterdy (Satur-
day) by sinking the Royal Oak, one
of Great Britain's biggest battleships,
amid mounting indications the Nazis
are getting ready for the finish fight
promised by Adolf Hitler if his peace
efforts failed.
Terse communiques from the Bri-
tish Admiralty disclosed the loss of
the 29,150-ton Royal Oak and re-
vealed that 830 of her crew probably
had been lost. The Admiralty said
it was believed a submarine sank the
warship.
Germans rejoiced over the sinking
of the Royal Oak. It was the second
time in a 'month that the Nazis had
scored an undisputed sea success. The
British aircraft carrier Courageous
was torpedoed on Sept. 18 with the
loss of 515 men.
No Details Available
Neither. government gave details
of the Royal Oak sinking, but she
presumably wasin the North Sea.
The Admiralty did not disclose
where or when the disaster came to
the Royal Oak, which was completed
in May, 1916, and was credited with
sinking four German ships in the
World War battle of Jutland without
damage to herself.
The Admiralty's announcement
came only a few hours after it had
asserted the British destroyed three
German submarines "on Friday the
13th."
Of these it was reported today that
two were of the large, ocean-going
type.
The, naval- correspondent of the
Evening.News called the loss of the
Royal Oak "a bad blow for the navy"
'but "'With the overwhelming supre-
macy in capital ships already in com-
missiort--nine new battleships are
now building-not a crippling blow."
British Navy Still Large
(With the Royal Oak gone Britain
'has 14 capital ships-11 battleships
and three battlecruisers-and France
seven. Germany has only five, includ-
ing three "pocket battleships" of 10,-
000 tons each. The United States has
15 capital ships.)
The Royal Oak was heavily ar-
mored with a 13-inch belt of steel to
protect her vital parts and deep
bulges extending almost up to the
gun batteries as a protection against
submarine attack.
How a submarine was able to reach
her if she was shielded as usual by
accompanying destroyers puzzled
neutral naval observers.
The sinking of the Royal Oak fol-
lowed a period of comparative inac-
tion by German submarines and
Admiralty assertions that the sub-
marine menace rapidly was being
overcome. Other sources attributed
the period of calm to the refuelling
requirements of the submarines.
Cadillac Has Snowfall
CADILLAC, Oct. 14.-VP)-Cadillac
dug itself out today after a seven-
inch snowfall, the heaviest in Octob-
er in many years.

Third Series
Of Marriage
TalksOffered
Marital Relations Course
Will Begin Friday With
First Of Five Lectures
Ticket Distribution
To OpenTuesday
Entering its third season on cam-
pus, the Marriage Relations Course
will open Friday with the first of five
lectures by four noted authorities on
various phases of marriage and par-
enthood.
Tickets for the course will be avail-
able to seniors and graduates from 2
to 5 p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m. Tues-
day and Wednesday at the League,
the Union and the Lawyers' Club.
Enrollment is limited to approximate-
ly 1,000 and the fee for the course is
$1.
All Lectures At Raekham
All lectures will be held at 7:30
p.m. on their respective dates in the
Lecture Hall of the Rackham Build-
ing. As the first lecture has been
scheduled for the night of the Union
Formal, students may feel free to
attend in formal dress.
Booksfor supplementary use in
the course will be reserved in the li-
braries of the League and Lane Hall
and have been ordered for the Union
library.
Speaking Friday will be Dr. Ernest
G. Osborne, assistant professor of
education at Teachers College, Co-
lumbia University. -He will talk on
"Psychological Factors in Modern
Marriage," stressing the problems of
emotional maturity and the psychol-
ogy of men and women.
Squier To Talk Next
Dr. Raymond Squier, practicing
gynecologist and obstetrician of New
York City, will present the second'
and third lectures Wednesday and
Thursday, Nov 1 and 2. The sub-
ject of his first lecture is "Anatomy
"and PhY8101"dg ''af Reproduction,".in
which he will explain the anatomy of
the reproductive organs and physi-
ological changes involved in repro-
duction. The second lecture is en-
titled "The Medical Basis of Intelli-
(Continued on Page 2)
Cinema Group
Initites Film

First

Conference

Veto

27-7 With Harmon Pack

Varsity Downs

,.
.,

v

Interception Resulting In 95 Yard Run

Harmon intercepted a pass intended for Green on the five-yard'
line and tore down the right sidelines for a 95-yard runback to a
touchdown, after which he converted the point.

Hawke

Problemns And
Of Students
In Worship.

Opinions
Discussed
Groups

Ann Arbor churches this morning
are exploring various views of the
practical applications of religion,
stressing particularly student relig-
ious problems.
"Religious Convictions on theI
Pedigree of Man" - will be the sub-I
ject of Dr. W. P. Lemon at the morn-
ing worship service at the First Pres-
byterian Church. A panel discussion
on "Religious Perplexities" will give
those interested a chance to share
their views, and attempt a solution of
some of their problems at the West-
minster Guild student group, in the
evening.
"Thy Kingdom Come-On Earth"
will be the morning sermon topic of
Rev. C. H. Loucke at the First Bap-
tist Church. Mr. Roger H. Freund
will speak at the evening social hour.
Shirley W. Smith, vice-president of
the Young People's group will speak
on "Religion on Main Street" at the
Congregational Church this evening.
Dr. Leonard D. Parr will consider
the concentration camp, refugee pro-'
blem in his talk "Prison for a Word"
at the morning services.
The policy of discussing contro-
versial issues will be continued at the
Unitiarian Church. Rev. Harold P.
Marley will speak on "Why I Like
America" at the morning service.
War has been discussed at previous
meetings.
Considering the war situation
John A. Huston, '41, will speak on
"Students and War," at the Disciples
Guild. A discussion of the current
crises will follow the address.

Series

Today

Harry Wismer To Be Featured
On Varsity Night Quiz Program

The Art Cinema League initiates its
series of motion-picture landmarks
today with a showing of "Way Down1
East," silent film produced in 1920
by D. W. Griffith.
First showing of the film will 'be
at a matinee performance at 3:15 p.m.
today in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre. The evening presentation will
begin at 8:15 p.m.
The price of membership in the
League for the first semester and
admission to the five programs of
the series is $1. Single tickets for
the films will not be sold. The League
box-office will be open today to pro-
vide for last-minute purchases of
season tickets.
This is the fourth successive year
in which the Art Cinema League has
sponsored a series of past screen tri-
umphs. The films are shown here
through the cooperation of the Mu-
seum of Modern Art Film Library.
Later programs of the series in-
clude: "A Short History of Anima-
tion," a collection showing the de-
velopment of the cartoon from the
first animated paintings of 1879 to
Walt Disney's latest successes, Nov.
12; two German productions, "Ham-
let" and "The Last Laugh," with Emil
Jannings, Dec. 10; "The Thief of
Bagdad," with Douglas Fairbanks,
Jan 7; and "I Am A Fugitive from
a Chain Gang," with Paul Muni,
Jan. 21.
Late News Summary
By Associated Press
PARIS-Reports say headquarters
being established for Hitler and Col.
Gen. Wilhelm Keitel, chief of high
command of German forces, on Wes-
tern Front; seen as possible pre-
liminary to big offensive; French
rnm *niflia fl * pcl lf fflfl yfll .nl.'n n r -

PPetitions Du e
Tom orrow
Votes Will Be Cast Oct. 26
For Committee Elections;
Engineers To Be Heads
Petitions for positions on both the
Soph Prom and J-Hop dance com-
mittees must be in before 5 p.m. to-
morrow, Carl Wheeler, '40E, remind-
ed interested students. Men should
submit their petitions to the student
offices of the Union, while women's
petitions will be taken at the under-
graduate offices of the League.
The petitions must include a mini-
mum of 25 signatures of members
of the applicant's school and class, an
eligibility card, and a 200-word state-
ment of qualifications. Elections for
both dance committees will be held
Oct. 26. Wheeler cautioned stu-
dents not to sign more than one peti-
tion.
Duties of the committee people will
be defined after the election. Chair-
men of both the junior and sopho-
more dances will be selected from
the engineering school candidates
this year, the ones receiving the most
votes getting the positions. The
chairmanship award works on a rota-
ting plan, literary school students
holding them last year.
Three men and two women will be
selected for positions on the J-Hop
staff as well as three engineers and
four from the.other schools on cam-
pus. Also three men and two women
from the lit school will work with
two engineers on the Soph Prom.
Architecture students petition and
vote with the engineers, and all the
rest with the literary school.
German Sub Stops Boats
COPENHAGEN, Oct. 14.-(A)-
The -Scandinavian telegraph bureau
in a report from Helsinki tonight said
three Finnish boats, the Margaretha,
Greta and Pesamo, all loaded with
woodpulp, had been stopped by a
German submarine west of England.

Union Opera's
Registry Lists
Reman Open
248 Already Registered;
Mimes Gives Support
To Revival Of Project
The doors are not yet closed to
students who wish to participate in
the Union Opera, Don Treadwell, '40,
president of the Union, announced
yesterday.
Any student who -wants to register
for work in the Opera 'but who had
no opportunity to do so during the
talent survey may sign registration
blanks from 2 to 5 p.m. each day this
week in the Student Offices of the
Union.
During the two-day poll, 248 stu-
dents registered for either dramatic
or committee work in the Opera. Be-
lieving this supply of talent to be
sufficient, the Union Board of Direc-
tors approved the Opera. The bud-
get, however, must yet be granted by
the Finance Committee of the Union,
which will- meet within a few days.
Try-outs may register either for
dramatic parts or for work on one
qf seven committee: costumes, music,
scenery and properties, dance, make-
up, personnel and publicity.
The Board has as yet announced
no decision on the possibility of in-
viting women to participate in the
Opera. During the 23 years of its
existence from 1907 to 1930, the tra-
dition of an all-male production was
broken only once.
Members of Mimes, honorary dra-
matic fraternity supporting the
Opera, will meet at 7:30 p.m. today
in Room 316 of the Union to discuss
plans for the production.
Belgrade Fair Is Opened
BELGRADE, Oct. 14.-(AP)-An in-
dication of increased confidence that
peace will be preserved in the Bal-
kans was seen today in the opening
of the Belgrade Fair with all south-
eastern European countries partici-
pating.

Blocking By Evashevs
Is Invaluabe, Rogext
Frutig Shine On Defen
Michigan Makes Bi
For BigTen Crow
By MEL FINEBERG
Michigan hitched its football w
gon to Tom Harmon's star V
trampled Iowa rudely underfoot 2'
before a slim but gasping crowd
27,518 yesterday afternoon at 1
Stadium.
The Hoosier Hammer was the
tire offensive show in Michigan's C
ference opener. He scored all of
Wolverine's four touchdowns, one
them on a 95-yard runback of
intercepted pass, and successfi
converted on three of them. His
fensiveh play completely over-sh
owed the bruising line-backing a
blocking of Forest Evashevski, t
defensive play of Joe Savilla, e
Joe Rogers and Ed Frutig, the pass
of Iowa's Nile Kinnick. It was a H
mon day and nobody could take a
thing away from him.
Iowa Threatens
But for the first five minutes it
peared as though Iowa were go
to pull a major upset. On Iov
second set of downs in the first qu
ter, Nile Kinnick faded to his o
20-yard line and threw a 50-y
pass to Floyd Dean on the Michi
30. With Michigan'sdefense set
the touted Kinnick-to-Erwin Pra
combination, Da slippd beh
Bob Westfall, to the ball on
dead run to score unmolested. K
.nick drop-icked the extra point
'The Wolverine stands were glum
they saw the Hawkeyes, in five m
utes, take the lead.
But then the first of three bre
came Michigan's way. After Mic
gan had failed to make up eno
ground to compensate for a 15-yp
penalty, Bill Smith came out of
line to kick to Kinnick on the IC
40. Frutig, downfield fast, hit
Iowa ace as his hands touched
ball, forced Kinnick to fumble a
Savilla pounced on the ball on
Hawkeye 39.
Five plays later the Wolveri
had scored. After Harmon's pass
Evie fell incomplete and a line p
picked up but three, the Ham
faded and threw a bullet pass
Frutig on the 15 and the River R0
end went to the two-yard line bei
he was knocked out of bounds. We
fall could get only one at center
on the next play Harmon star
around left end; then cut back c
guard for the score. He conver
to tie the score.
Harmon Intercepts Pass
But then Iowa, after taking M
mon's kick-off, on the 10 and
turning to the 30, started to m
Dean circled his left end to the 45
fore Fred Trosko knocked him out-
bounds. Two line plays picked up'
but then Kinnick passed to :
Green in the right flat and the I
fullback went to the Michigan
before Harmon, who had missed
once on the 42, came back fast
make the tackle. Dean went over
own left guard to the 20 and anot
first down before Evie and Tro
stopped him but then the threat e:
ed when Harmon intercepted E
nick's pass intended for Prasse
the end zone for an automatic tou
back ad the ball passed over
Michigan on the 20.
From then on it was all Michig
Or to put it bluntly, it was all R
mon.
Trosko quick-kicked over Kinni
head and the ball was downed on
Iowa 24 by Frutig and Evashev
Then, after Iowa had driven fo
first down, Dean fumbled on the
and again Savilla recovered
(onttinued on Page 6)

50 Coeds To Usher
At Ruthven Dinn
Tables in Yost Field House
the Ruthven Anniversary Dinner, 4
27 will bea'r the same nmbera

Harry Wismer, ace sports commen-
tator of Station WJR, Detroit, will
take over the microphone during a
part of the Varsity Night program,
8 p.m. Tuesday, at Hill Auditorium,
Donn Chown, student manager of,
the band, announced yesterday.
The sports-caster, who daily has'
a man-on-the-
street broad-
cast over WJR,
will carry the
m ic r o phone
from the stage
.ith him into,
the audience to~
interview stu-
dents on the
outcome of the
Michigan - Chi-

is a handsome young fellow with the
physique of a Michigan fullback.
Wismer, who is 26 years old, at-
tended St. John's Military Academy
and the University of Florida where
he played football and basketball.
Later he attended Michigan State
College and began sports announcing
with WJR, commuting to Detroit
every night.
To Be Broadcasted
Varsity Night is to be put on as a
broadcast from the stage of Hill Audi-
torium, identical to a nation-wide
hookup in every respect save that
the program will not be broadcast.
The audience are asked to be in their
seats by 7:55, however, for the noise
of those entering the Auditorium
after the broadcast has begun will
mar the transmission of the pro-

Lifting Of Embargo Promises
No Boom, Says C. L. Jamison

By WILLIAM NEWTON
The repeal of the Embargo Act
seems unlikely to benefit American
business enough to be worth a pos-
sible risk of becoming involved in the
European war, Prof. Charles L Jami-
son, of the School of Business Ad-
ministration,, said last night.
Many people think that orders by
belligerent nations will total billions

feet of increasing output of a very
few industries until their production
approached capacity. One must con-
sider, he pointed out, that the steel
industry and other "war industries"
have already expanded their plants
to sizes beyond peace-time needs,
and no series of mere million-dollar
orders is likely to cause a boom in
industries ready to handle billion-
rlnll n', hteinPc~c

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