100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 19, 1939 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-19

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


I

temiperaturt,
w inds.

2

5 kF 4b

Akr
xlx

Editorial
DiekInson Helps
U. Of D. student . . .

- --- ------

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOV. 19, 1939

PRICE

olverines

utfight

uakers,

19

To

1

'

V'

t/

in Lner Sinks
Hitting Mie;
Reported Lost
assenger Liner, Simon Bolivar,
Uncharted Mine In North Sea;
vors Are Taken To British Portx
18.-(A)-The Netherlands passenger liner Simon Boli-
h Sea with a possible loss of 140 lives today after strik-
British Admiralty charged the Germans had laid with-
J shipping.
essel carried 400 persons, including women and chil
survivors, of whom 140 were said to be crewmen, wereM
ed British port.
scued were reported "badly injured."
ere expressed fear that all those missing were dead.
ish naval losses, it was the worst sea disaster of Eu-
as to a non-fighting ship previously was in the sinking
Ahenia, northwest of. Ireland Sept. 3 the day Britain
d war on Ger-
loss was report-

Inaugurated New Series

HAROLD E. FEY
SRAPresents
Speeh On War
By Missionary

Germans Oust,
Beach Conger,
ReportsStat;e
Former Daily Editor Safe
In Amsterdam With, Wife
After Leaving Germany
Mystery Surrounds
Reasons For Action
S. Beach Conger, head of the New
York Herald Tribune's Berlin Bureau
and former editorial director of The
Daily, was reported expelled from
Germany, relatives here were in-
formed yesterday.
A cablegram from Amstredam stat-
ing that Conger and his wife had left
Berlin and were safe in Amsterdam
was received by relatives late yes-
terday. There wer not details, how-
ver, as to whether'the couple had
been officially rodered out of the
country, nor did it state the circum-
stances leading to his sudden depar-
ture.
Previous radio reports emanating
from Berlin stated that Conger had
been expelled following an article
which appeared in the Tuesday morn-
irig edition of the New York Herald
Tribune.1
The article stated that the German
high command was refusing to invade
any neutral states in an effort to
break the present military stalemate
n Europe.
Germany had for some time har-
)ored the intention of invading the-
Netherlands, Conger revealed in his
report, but the -conservative army
high command flatly refused to carry,
out any such plan, presumably for
fear of arousing neutral opinion to
the point of seriously impairing Ger-
many's sources of supply.
Conger graduated from the Univer-
sity in 1932, returning the following
year to work toward a Master's De-
gree.
Foresters Tie
For President

To 4ive Dramatic Skits

Tireless Offensiv
Permits MichigL
To'Snatch Vitc
Harmon's Brilliant Play Proves I
In Piling Up All 19 Michigan P
Reagan Leads Penn In Losing Str-
By MEL FINEBERG
(Special to The Daily)
PHILADELPHIA, Penn., Nov.I18.-Michigan turned its foot
back one month at historical Franklin Field yesterday afternoor
played the offensive power that had been heralded as the nation's
October as it whipped a Pennsylvania team that wouldn't be whipp
Once again it was Harmon who pulled the Wolverines out of tl
Limbo into which it had fallen. The Hoosier Hammer put on a one-:
bition that kept the Quaker defense in terror and partisan Per
spectators on the edge of their seats. He scored two touchdown
ning; he passed to Ozak for the third, and converted once. He g
yards by rushing;. he ripped off a touchdown run of 63 yards ar
the most startling exhibitions of broken field running and field
that ever started newspapermen's eyes to popping. It was a comp
mon field day with his blocking and defensive work also shinin
Sfull-moon. In short, he

eir names and,
sed, were dam-
the spot where
k. Both made

up the
who in-
y Nether-
ities.
e brought]

President 'Bogs Down'
While Exploring Estate
HYDE PARK, N.Y., Nov. 18.--(MP-
President Roosevelt disclosed some-
what sheepishly today that he had
bogged his car down to the running
boards when he drove into a swamp
while "exploring" a remote portion
of his estate.
It took three of the workmen on
the estate and a detail of secret serv-
ice men to pull the President's light
touring car from the muck.

-44en

I.'

n'~ Drive
z Prague
18.-(/P)-Nazi guns
,y to claim the lives
echs in the second
in Prague against'
aonstrators.
were shot to death
Tree executed today
en and an unidenti-
ewspaper Deutsche
ng announced fur-
erman law against
n imposed on the
[oravia protectorate,
is the leading city,
'ers of the Nazi au-
es crimes of many
ble under the old
ovides serious penal-.
entence is applicable
wered to half staff
; the Czechoslovak

Win Mid-West
Flying Contest

'f

in
Leg

(Col. Vladimir Hurban, minister of
the vanished republic, said in a
statement that Friday's "arbitrary,
execution" of nine students "is fur-
ther proof to the civilized world that
lebensraum (living space) for Nazi
Germany means todesraum (space.
for death) for the rest of the world.")
German authorities issued a la-
conic announcement that the Czechs
shot today were executed for "acts of
violence against a German."

Adverse Flying Conditions
Delay Many Contestants,;
Final Events Are Today
High point honors in the first day
of, competition at Ann Arbor's first
Midwest Intercollegiate Flying Meet
yesterday were won by Dan Ranney,
'40E, Fred Maxam, '40E, and Ed-
ward Mancourt, '41.
Adverse flying conditions, airport
officials revealed, prevented many
out-state contestants from arriving
here in time for the competition. Re-
sults yesterday, therefore, .-re temp-
orary, pending results turnea in to-
morrow by late contestants.
In addition, the final three events
of the meet will be decided today.
On the schedule are Bull's-eye land-
ing, 360-degree spot landing and'a
navigation contest. Slated to begin
at 9:30 a.m. today, the competition
will continue until late afternoon.
Tentative winners in the bomb-
dropping competition yesterday were
Maxam, first with an average dis-
tance of 131/2 feet; Ranney second
with 25 feet and Earl Rottmayer of,
Akron third with 32 feet. In the
spot landing, Mancourt was first with
11 feet; Henry Van Veen, '41A, sec-
ond with 23 feet and Louis Goldman,
'40E, third with 33 feet.
Harry Copeland, director of air-
way traffic control at the Wayne
County Airport, spoke at a banquet
for flying club members last night
in the Union.
'Daily' Photography
*1
Exhibit Has Variety
Individual flairs for particular-types
of photography are much in evidence
at the exhibition of salon photog-
raphy, sponsored by The Daily in the
North Gallery of Alumni Memorial
Hall.
One photographer, who has five
pictures on display, leans toward "big
city" shots, and specializes in studies
focused on one small object. An ex-
ample of his work can be seen in a
study of a manual laborer's old and

Dr. Fey, Of Philippines,
Talks At 8 P.M. Today
In Racklham Lecture Hall
Dr. Charles E. Fey, Philippine mis-i
sionary for the Church of Christ
Disciples, will -discuss "The Church's
Stand on the War" in the first of
a new series of lectures at 8 p.m. to-
day in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
For several years a professor of,
sociology at Union Mission college
in the Philippine Islands, Dr. Fey
later toured the Orient on his trip
back to the United States. He was
given permission to enter Manchuria
in the early days of aggression there,
and obtained a first-hand picture
of the Japanese offensive.;
When he returned to .the United
States, Dr. Fey became editor of
the "World Call," an official journal'
of the Church of Christ Disciples. For
the last five years, he has been exec-
utive secretary of the Fellowship of
Reconciliation.
This lecture, the first in the new
series called "The Religious Aspects
of Current Problems" is being spon-
soreduby.ethe Student Religious Asso-
ciation. The series is designed, ac-'
cording to Kenneth W. Morgan,
director of SRA, to attack many pro-
blems and to present many view-
points on current social issues. "The
problems will be presented fromthe
religious= point of view," he said
"but there will be little other restric-
tion on the topics and ideas in-
troduced by the speakers."
Pediatric Society To Meet
In Ann Arbor This Week
The University's Pediatric and, In-
fectious Disease ┬░ociety will hold its
18th annual meeting Friday and
Saturday in University Hospital and
'the Rackham Building.
Dr. Bronson Crothers, assistant
professor of Pediatrics at Harvard
Medical School, will feature the ses-
sion with a talk on "Structural and
Physiological Changes After Cere-
bral Accidents in Children."

CORNELIA OTIS SKINNER
Lecture Series
Presents Noted
Act' ss' Skits
Miss Skinner To Speak
At 8:15 P.M Tomorrow
In Hill Auditorium Bill
Cornelia Otis Skinner, the Ameri-
can actress who has been called "the
greatest single attraction of the the-
atre," will present a program of her
character sketches at 8:15 p.m. to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium, in the
third event of this year's Oratorical
series.f
Remaining single admissions for
Miss Skinner's modern monologues'
will be on sale from 1 a.m. to 8:15
p.m. tomorrow in the Auditorium
boxoffice.
Miss Skinner appears alone in her'
"one-woman show" employing dark
velvet drapes instead of scenery.
Some of her most popular sketches
are "Homework," "Sunday Driving,"
"Hotel Porch" and "Motoring in the
90'." When she speaks, it is said,
the stage about her becomes alive
with legions of imaginary- characters..#
The daughter of Otis Skinner, be-
loved stage veteran, Miss Skinner is
an author"'as well as an actress. She
has written "Tiny Garments, "Ex-
cuse It, Please," and "Dithers and
Jitters." She hls also made numer-
ous radio appearances.
Time Magazine has praised Miss
Skinner's powers of perception which
"allowed the audience to accept pure-
ly imaginary persons and places as
real as those they saw.
Hillel Debaters To Meet
Ohio State Team Today
The Michigan Hillel Foundation
will hold a debate with the Ohio State,
Hillel on the topic: "Resolved that
a Jewish University be established in
the United States," at 3 p.m. today
at the Foundation. Michigan will
take the affirmative.
Ruth Pollock, '40, and Ted Leibo-
vitz, '40, will argue for the local
Foundation while Robert Koblitz, '43,
and Sidney Franklin, '40, will op-
pose them.

Knox, Traczewitz Appeal
For Second Election
An unbroken tie between the two
candidates for the presidency of the
Senior Forestry class was announced
yesterday by the Men's Judiciary
Committee, in charge of the election.
James Knox, of Green Bay, Wis.,
and Oscar Traczewitz of Wauwatosa,
Wis., tied for the position of senior
forestry president. Both declined to
settle the split by the toss of the coin,
and expect to apply to the judiciary
committee for a second election.
David Reid, of South Charleston,
beat Joseph Showman for vice-presi-
dency by a vote of 19 to 16. Grant
Wyhuis of Oostburg, Wis., polled 21
votes to Richard Abbott's 14 to win
the position of secretary, and Ster-
ling Brinkley of Atlanta, Ga., beat
Walter Sylvester for the treasurer's
position.

Riot Mars Penn Game
As Fans Fight Referees
Confident that a victory had been
wrenched from Penn's grasp, specta-
tors at the Michigan-Penn gme
swarmed upon two of the referees,
who were hustled to safety by a cor-
don of police after a brief volley of
blows.
Cause of the protest was a three-
sided discussion over the legality of
an off-side kick by Pennsylvania.
FacultyOffer s
First In Series
Of Programs
Concert In Hill Auditorium
Today Features Singers
And Instrumental Artists
Prof. Maud Okkelberg, pianist,
Mrs. Alexander Barry, harpist, Har-
din Van Deursen, baritone, and Ava
Comin Case, pianist, will present the
first Faculty Concert of the year at
4:15 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
This series of concerts, which
ranks next to the Choral Union series
in musical iml ortance has been giv-
en for over fifty years in order to
Prof. Percival. Price will pre-
sent a. program on the carillon
at 3:15 p.m. today instead of the.
usual 4:15 p.m. because of the
faculty concert.

American in the eyes of every
of the 57,000 fans who watcher
dog-eat-dog struggle.
The Wolverines were behind
once, and even then it was for
five minutes, long enough for v
gan to' march 86 yards and let
mon plunge over from the one
line.
Harmon converted and the
was Michigan 7, Pennsylvania
Harmon Scores Again
The Wolverines left the fie]
half time with this margin but'-
in 50 seconds after Penn kicke
A committee of students
been formed to greet the foot
team on its return to Ann Ar
at 3:36 p.m. today at the MR
gan Central Depot. All stude
interested are invited to be
hand when the ta-marrives.
out of bounds. the scoreboard
changed to 13-3. And once
it was Harmon who did it. Mv
gan took the ball on its own 35
Westfallpicked up two yards thr
center.. Then the Hammer tc
reverse from Westfall, started ai
his left end and was halted by
tafson who got one hand on hi;
sey and another on the seat c
pants. But Harmon wasn't sto
He jerked himself loose, and
reversed his field when Fricl
him from the side. But once
he was away as he ran back t
own 21, then laterally across
field, outsprinted two men at
end and picked up a fine E
block. And, all of a sudden, h
in the clear, shooting down the
sidelines to score standing up,
\three Quakers giving futile cha
the best open field running se
this stadium in 14 years. The

Jdd To TalkOn Hawaii To morrow;
Hayden Stresses Island's Importance

assist in developing a cultural taste'
for music in the student body and
are given free, according to Presi-
dent Charles A. Sink of the School,
of Music.
Among the selections which will
be heard on the program are Tour-,
nier's "Vers La Source dans le Bois,"
Grandjany's "Le Bon Petit Roi de'
Yvetot," Tournier's "Barceuse Russe,"
Debussy's "La Fille aux chtveux de
Lin" and "Fraicheur" by Salzedo.
Mrs. Barry will play these selections
accompanied by Miss Case at t-e
Ipiano.
Professor Okkelberg will play Bee-
thoven's Sonata, Op. 81a, (Das Le-
bewohi, Abewesenheit and Das Wie-
dersehn) Debussy's "La Soiree dans.
Grenade," "Jeux d'Eau" by Ravel and
Jeanne Boyd's Ulster Melody, "The
Next Market Day."
Fisher To Address
International Center

took over 30 seconds to comple
Harmon ran 15 yards backw
10 south, 45 north and 63 dowr
field.
~I Penn Comes Back
But Pennsylvania came right
to send the stands into paroxysr
joy as it rode 92 yards in 13 pla
bring itself within three point
the invaders. It was Reagan
led the Quaker attack that cE
92 yards on short passes and
runs just as it was aReagan-Ha
duel that matched the struggl
tween two teams which woi
give up.
But almost immediately afte
next kick-off the Wolverines
on the march again. And once
it was Harmon, aided by Wes
powerful plunging, who built th
yard sally up to a peak where i
climaxed by Harmon's 24 yard
to Czak, standing on the two
line. The junior end was hit by
but he was already over.
(Continued on Page 3)

Four Bombs
In Piccadilly

Explode
Circus

LONDON, Nov. 18.-() -Four
bombs exploded tonight in the smart
Piccadilly Circus area -London's
Times Square-and startled theater-
goers in what police termed renewal
of the outlawed Irish Republican
Army terorism. It was the first'
serious IRA outbreak since the war
began.
The windows of at least four stores"
were smashed and one theatre front
was damaged.
No one was hurt apparently be-
cause comparatively few persons were
on the black-out streets despite that
it was the theatre hour.
One bomb was within 100 yards
of the police station. Two others
were found before they exploded.

Island Is Key To Defense
Of West Coast, Hayden
Declares In Interview
By EMILE GELE
"The key to American west-coast
defense is Hawaii," declared Prof. Jo-
seph R. Hayden, chairman of the de-
partment of political science, in em-
phasizing the pertinence of the lec-
ture to be given by the Hon. Lawrence.
M. Judd here tomorrow.
Explaining the defense plan of the
Pacific, Professor Hayden character-
ized Hawaii as the eastern-most end
of a triangle formed by the Aleu-
tian Islands of Alaska, Hawaii, and
Panama. The triangular line of de-
fense also passes through Somoa. He

Ex-Hawaiian Governor
To Discuss The Islands'1
Relationships To U.S.
"Hawaii-the Pivot of the Pacifiq"
will be discussed in its relationships
to continental United States in a
University lecture to be given here
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Rack-
ham Auditorium by Lawrence' M.
Judd, ex-governor of the Islands.
Judd, governor of the territory un-
der the Hoover regime, is now mak-
ing a tour of the United States in
an effort to clear up some of the
current misconceptions of Hawaii.
He is also "trying to. impress on the
American people the close economic
and political ties between the terri-

"International Education in Time
of Crisis" will be discussed by Dr.
Edgar E. Fisher, assistant director
of the Institute of International Edu-
cation, at the International Center's
regular program at 7 p.m. today.
Dr. Fisher, who is known here
mainly for his work in the provision
of exchange scholarships for Michi-.

Honorary Speec
Club Meets Tc
Alpha Nu, national speech
will hold an extemporaneous
session at 3 p.m. today in the
Nu Room on the fourth f
Angell Hall. Visitors are also
I~ -'s. fend_ Dfinite nvlans wi

,. .

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan