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January 07, 1940 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-07

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Weather
Continued Cold, pszibly

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4ilt t

jDattALALAMA

Editorial
ASU Versus Reaction
And War ..

VOL. 1, No. 74 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JAN. 7, 1940

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Finns Shoot Down'
22 Russian Planes)
During Air Attack

WinterParleyAnalyses
Cause, Solution Of War
Robert Reed To Preside Over Final Session Today;
Prof. Preston W. Slosson Will Speak At Union

WolverineCagers Upset
O.S.U. In Thriller, 40-35;
Puekmen Trail Tech, 2-0

King Carol Tells Russia
To Stay Out Of Balkans;
Estonian Steamer Sunk
Several Are Killed
In Raid On Milleki
HELSINKI, Jan. 6.-(P)-Twenty-
two Russian warplanes - possibly'
more -have been shot down in the
last two days by Finland's stiffening
air defenses, military circles asserted
tonight.
An army communique officially ac-
counted for eight Soviet machines
destroyed yesterday at Mikkeli-
railroad town about 135 miles north-
west of the Karelian isthmus frontier.
Unofficial but reliable sources re-
ported that eight more planes were
shot down today at Utti, 90 miles
south of Mikkeli on an east-west
railway line.
Civilians Are Killed
In addition, anti-aircraft batteries
at Savio, northwest of Lake Ladoga,
were reported to have destroyed six
additional Soviet planes.
The Russians managed to inflict
considerable damage at Mikkeli be-
fore being driven off. Several civili-
ans, including women and children,
were reported killed.
In fighting yesterday the high
command reported destruction of two
enemy tanks and capture of 11 others
along with large quantities of sup-
plies left behind by retreating Fled
army forces in the center of the eas-
tern front.
Russia's attempt at a blitzkrieg, af-
ter a 38-day trial against Finland, a
country of 3,800,000 inhabitants, has
netted her about 5,000 square miles,
or about one forty-eighth of the 240,-
000 square miles she apparently set
out to capture.
And Finnish leaders say they gave
up voluntarily most of the Finnish'
territory now occupied by the led
army.
Change Leaders
Reports of changed leadership of,
the Soviet army on the Karelian
isthmus and its digging in operations
there indicate a change of tacticV'
now. But the distribution of Soviet
troops at the beginning of the war
left little doubt to observers that
Stalin planned something similar
to Adolf Hitler's jaunt into Poland.
The Finns insist there is little mili-
tary significance to the continued So-
viet air raids whch since the be-
ginning of the war have killed about
300 civilians and caused damage to
about 60 cities and towns. The Finns
assert they have shot down more
than 150 Russian planes.
Rumania Warns
Soviet Union
BUCHAREST, Jan. 6.-MP-King
Carol declared that all Rumanians
"are ready to die together to defend
their borders" in a bristling speech
today interpreted throughout the
Balkans as a warning to both Rus-
sia and Hungary.
He spoke only 12 miles from the
Russian frontier at Chisinau (Kish-
inev), capital of Bessarabia, the prov-
ince that was Russian until 1918.
Russia and Hungary have been in-
sistent in demands for return of
territories they lost to Rumania in
the World War settlement.
"The whole country is united as
one man," insisted Gen. George Ar-
gesanu of the third army corps in
a speech welcoming Carol. "It will
not be difficult to defend our fath-
erland from* the Dniester to the Tisza
Rivers."
Strange Airplane

Bombs Freighter
LONDON, Jan. 6.-(IP)--Reuters,
British news agency, quoted the Tal-
linn radio tonight as saying that an
unnamed Estonian steamer had been
bombed and sunk by a "belligerent"
warplane in the North Sea 25 miles
off the Norwegian coast.
The crew was said to have been
machinegunned while taking to the
lifeboats, and two men were reported
wounded. All aboard were rescued by
a Swedisgh steamer, according to the

Annual Concert
Has Goldman
Directing Band
Conforming to nearly a decade of
Michigan tradition the University
Concert Band will formally inaugur-
ate its 1940 season by presenting the1
annual midwinter concert in Hill
Auditorium at 4:15 p.m., Jan. 14.
Supplementing this year the usual
attraction of concert music will be
the appearance of Dr. Edwin Franko.
Goldman, director of the Goldman
Band of New York City, as guest con-
ductor of the University Band. Dr.
Goldman will conduct the Band in at
least two of his own compositions,
according to Prof. William Revelli,
conductor of the University Band.
The concert will be the highlight
of the annual Band and Orchestra
Clinic which will be convened in Ann
Arbor, Jan. 13-14.
Recordings by a Chicago music
publishing house will be made of
some selections by the band during
the concert, Professor Revelli said.
These recordings, he explained, will
be made available to high school band
and orchestra conductors throughout
the United States who will not have
been able to attend the Band and
Orchestra Clinic.
Music for the concert is drawn
from the works, of both modern and
classical composers, Professor Revelli
revealed. Compositions of Dr. Gold-
man will be given a prominent place
in the program, he said.
Much of the music of the mid-
winter concert will be presented by
the band in a broadcast over Station
WJR Detroit at 2:15 the same after-
noon. Dr. Goldman will also act as
guest conductor at that time. A studio
audience will be admitted to the
broadcast, but it is recommended by
Professor Revelli that all who are able
attend the midwinter concert for
a more complete program.
Union Opera Cast
Meeting "Postponed
The mass meeting of the cast and
committee members of the Union
Opera, origina~lly scheduled for this
afternoon, has been postponed, ac-
cording to Robert Mix, '40, student
chairman.
Rehearsals will be resumed how-
ever, when director Roy Hoyer puts
the comedy chorus through its paces
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in his dance
studios in Nickel's Arcade.
Other units of the production will
probably begin rehearsals within the
next week. The Opera will be pre-
sented Feb. 28 through March 2
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Announcement of the complete cast
of this year's Opera, the first since
1935, will be made in the next issue
of Gargoyle.

More than 250 quietly entered the
Uiiion yesterday-and then vehement-
ly gave expression to their views on
war, its causes and its solutions, at
the second day's afternoon and eve-
ning sessions of the newly-instituted
Winter Parley.
Today's 3:15 p.m. general session
of the group at the North Lounge of
the Union will conclude the Parley.
At this final session, to be presided
over by Robert S. Reed, '41, the con-
clusions of the several groups com-
prising the Parley will be summar-
ized by the group secretaries, presen-
tation of a talk by Prof. Preston W.
Slosson of the history department.
The general group. will then recon-
sider the problems raised during the
preceding sessions and will adopt fi-
nal resolutions indicating its view-
points on these problems.
Suggestions for keeping the Unit-
ed States out of war was fundamental
at all of yesterday's afternoon and
evening sessions of the Parley. But
recurrent at all of these sessions was
the discussion of the origins of the
present European war together with
analyses of political and economic
systems and their probable effects on
the maintenance of peace.
Imperialist competition for raw
materials and markets was generally
agreed upon as one of the principal
causes for war but the degree of em-
phasis to be placed on this factor
differed widely throughout the va-
ried groups. Suggestions, however,
for reallocations of colonies and more
liberal treatment of native popula-
tions featured all sessions.
General agreement that modern
war was primarily totalitarian led
the groups in the evening sessions to
a considerations of American civil

liberties at the present time, their
existence during a possible war in
which the United States was in-
volved, and their survival after this
problematical conflict.
Prominent in the discussion of
methods .to prevent American in-
volvement in war were the pleas for
the maintenance of objectivity and
intellectual balance by the American
populace. Public opinion was cited
as one of most powerful weapons to
involve the United States in war.
A complete understanding of the
war aims of the European nations
was listed as a preventative toward
American involvement in war. The
groups, moreover, generally agreed
upon the "necessity of the United
States becoming an intervening,
powerful neutral at the end of the
present wars."
The Parley, divided into four
groups, was led by the following stu-
dent chairmen and sub-chaimen:
William Muehl, '41; Ann Vicary, '40;
Gerald Netzberg, Grad.; Paul Rob-
ertson, '40E; Clarence Bierma, BAd;
Martin Dworkis, Grad.; Ronald
(Continued on Page 2)
Another Co-Op
To Be Formed
ThisFebruary
New House Will Be Ninth
Unit Of Movement That
Originated__In 1932

Varsity Ice Team Tires
After Pressing Visitors
For First Half Game
Villeneuve Sets Pace
For UpState Squad
By LARRY ALLEN
Michigan Tech's Huskies evened
their hockey series with the Wolver-
ines last night aD the Coliseum when
they put on a last, period two-goal
drive that earned them a 2-0 victory
over Michigan's outplayed sextet.
After carrying the game to the
visitors for more than half the game,
the Wolverines fell back before the
upstaters as the Miners' attack gained
momentum and finally produced two
goals, one coming early in the last
stanza, and the other at the midway
mark..
The tally that broke the scoreless
deadlock came two minutes and 46
seconds after the period had gotten
under way when Maurice Villeneuve
picked up a rebound shot off James'
pads and caught the open corner of
the net with his shot. The second
score came at 11:18 when Moose
Mulliette gathered in Bud Briden's
perfect pass and flicked the puck
over James into the net as Spike slid
out to meet him.
The game was much faster than
Thursday's contest, and the overflow
crowd which watched the game was
treated to thrilling hockey when the
two teams threw caution to the winds
to play wide-open hockey in their
efforts to score. The Miners eased up
on their attack in the third period
after scoring the first marker and
chose to sit back and protect the one-
goal lead only breaking away when
their chances came.
The two squads wasted no time ,In
getting underway after the opening
face-off, and in the second minute
of play, Charlie Ross and Maurice
Villeneuve were waved from the ice!
for roughing it. The play went along
at a fast clip all during the frame,
(Continued on Page 3)

Holds Scoring Threat

__________________________ The formulation of final organiza-
tional plans for the establishment of
a new low-cost men's cooperative
Church Theme c
Chur h T eme house will take place at 2:301 p.m. to-
day in Lane Hall.
W ill Bl Strife , The new house is to be started be-
tween semesters, Ed Fried, '40, said,
" and will be the ninth unit of a stu-
f Civilization dent cooperative movement at Mich-
igan.Jhatnow includes two girls' and
six men's houses and started in 1932.
Religion In Complexity A discussion of the merits and the
Of Present-Day Society final selection of a house from among
Will Be Discussed the several being considered will take
___B__s_ sd place at the meeting to which all who
The principles of Christianity in are interested, whether present co-
opposition to the complex strife of operative members or not, are ur-
civilization has been chosen as the P gently invited to attend.
theme of church services and student Preliminary investigating commit-
discussions today. Dr. Charles Bra- teesnon the various problems of or-
shares will inaugurate a series of ser- ' nization have been at work, and
mons on the mission of religion with lrid nd
Vsed at the meeting, Fried said.
a discussion of "The Practice of Aa new coopera-
Christianity" at the morning worship v house will be run on a lower
service of the First Methodist Church. I rMeekly cost to the individual than
The First Presbyterian Church will - present five dollar rate prevailing
hear Dr. W. P. Lemon talk on "God, it most of the houses. Having no
Our Contemporary" emphasizing the 'acial, color, or religious bars to
necessity for a real concept of relig- membership, cooperative houses of-
ion. Choosing his subject from Han- fer low cost living facilities to all on
del's "Messiah," Rev. H. P. Marley of an equal basis, Fried said.

the Unitarian Church will deliver his
sermon on "Why Do Nations So Fur-
ously Rage" at the morning worship
service.
Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz will speak on
"The 1930's-The Depressing Decade"
Riving an analysis of religion in the'
last ten years at the Reform services
at Hillel Foundation beginning at 11
a.m.

Hore-Belisha's Ouster Is -Seen
Result Of His Energetic Nature

By HOWARD A. GOLDMAN
The man's boundiess energy and'
his tremendous impatience to push1
the war probably were dominant fac-
tors in the ouster of Leslie Hore-Be-
lisha as Britain's war minister, Prof.
Arthur L. Cross of the history de-
partment declared yesterday in an
interview.
The deposed war secretary is
known for his opposition to the policy
of delay now being effected in the
war, Professor Cross pointed out, and
this opposition is running counter to
the plans of Marshall Gamelin, com-
mander-in-chief of the Franco-Bri-
tish forces. Gamelin, he explained,
is supposed to be one of the best mili-
tary strategists in Europe, but he is
also an extremely cautious man, keen
on fighting a delaying kind of war.
Professor Cross recalled that the
term "Bore War" is being applied to
present hostilities but that Prime
Minister Chamberlain has declared
that he would rather be bored than
bombed. Nevertheless, Professor Cross

appointee, Oliver Stanley, is from an
old conservative family and is a firm
believer in Chamberlain conservatism.
Stanley, he added, served in the World1
War.
Hore-Belisha was "locking horns"
with the British Field Commander,'
Galt, supposedly concerning Game-'
lin's position as commander-in-chief
of combined forces of Britain and
France, Professor Cross said. The'
ousted secretary also found opposition
to his desire to unite the air force
with his army, he observed.
A similar situation arose during the
last war, Professor Cross observed
when British Marshall Haig was not
too enthusiastic about French Mar-
shal Foch as commander-in-chief of
the Allied troops, but that "deal" was
put through by Prime Minister Lloyd
George. Prime Minister Asquith had
resigned a short time previous, Pro-
fessor Cross added, when his govern-
ment was charged with listlessness in
prosecuting the war.
Professor Cross received a letter

General iTicket
Sale Advancedj
Soph Prom Bids Available
To Campus Tomorrow '
Because of the successful opening
ticket sale for the Soph Prom, featur-
ing Red Norvo's orchestra, the gen-
eral sale open to all students will be
advanced from Tuesday to tomorrow
afternoon Richard Scherling, ticket
chairman, announced yesterday.
More than one half of the tickets
were sold in two hours which is twice
the number sold last year at this time,
said Scherling.
The decoration theme will carry
drawings by Phelps Hines, decoration
chairman, depicting, in the large ball-
room, an eighteenth century drawing
room in contrast with fifty original
drawings from Esquire magazine dec-
orating the twentieth century draw-
ing room in the small ballroom.
Tickets will go on sale at the ticket
desk of the Union tomorrow from 1
p.m. to 5 p.m. Sophomores are urged
by the committee to buy their tickets
early as an early sell out is antici-
pated.
United States Navy
Receives New Chief
SAN PEDRO, Calif., Jan. 6.--(tP)-
The United States fleet was turned
,.. . . - 4_1 ......- _11_. M - 4

'All-Campus Hop'
Will Provide Last
Fling Before Finals
Something different in the way of
Michigan social activities will be of-
fered Friday in the Union when the
"All-Campus Hop" is inaugurated.
Sponsored by the Interfraternity
Council, The Daily, Congress and the
"M" Club, the "All-Campus Hop" will
have, in the words of its chairman,
Hal Benham, '40, swimming team
captain, "no particular purpose, ex-
cept to provide everyone with one last
fling before finals."
Tickets for the dance, to retail for
one dollar, will go on sale tomorrow
at the Union desk. Bill Sawyers' or-
chestra will furnish the music: The
"All-Campus Hop" will be held at the
same time as a regular Union dance.
It, according to Benham, has been
accorded the full cooperation ofbva-
rious campus organizations who fa-
vored one last celebration before final
examinations.

Archaeological Exhibition Here
Features Pieces Of Oriental Art

CHARLES PINK
Knickerbocker
Sees An Endless
War For World
The world is upon the brink of an-
other hundred years' war because the
ideological implications of the cur-
rent Europeanstruggle are so far-
reaching and so deeply involve the
social structure of the entire civilized
world, in the opinion of H. R. Knic-
kerbocker,' newspaper correspondent
who has just returned from the war
zone.
Mr. Knickerbocker will deliver the
fifth Oratorical Series lecture, "At
the Ringside of History," on Wednes-
day, Jan. 17, in Hill Auditorium.
He believes that the present con-
flict between Germany and the Allied
democracies will probably last at least
six years, but predicts that this con-
flict is merely the prelude to the
greater war that is to come. That
war, Mr. Knickerbocker thinks, will
be a conflict betwen a "Red Russia
and a Red Germany on one side and
the Allied Powers and anyone else
who will fight in the interests of de-
cency and civilization on the other."
Mr. Knickerbocker intends to dis-
cuss the consequences of the conflict,
the possibiilties of this country's in-
volvement and the American stake in
Europe in his lecture here.
Mr. Knickerbocker arrived in he
United StateshDec. 5 afterrseveral
months in the French frontline
trenches. One of his final assign-
ments was a tour of the Maginot Line.
Mr. Knickerbocker was born in
Heakum, Texas, and began newspaper
work on the Newark Ledger. He re-
ceived the Pulitzer award in 1930 for
the best foreign correspondence of
that year.

Michigan Men Use Speed,
Snap To Out-Maneuver
Ohio's Fighting Quintet
Brogan Is Scoring
SparkFor Victors
By CHRIS VIZAS
Michigan turned on the heat last
night and out-fought Ohio State's
defending Big Ten basketball cham-
pions to register a 40-35 victory in the
opening game of the Conference sea-
son before a capacity crowd at the
Field House.
The Wolverines made up for their
lack of height by playing smart and
wide-awake ball. Time and again
they broke up Buckeye passes in their
opponents' territory and converted
them into baskets, and they outplayed
the champions underneath the mesh-
es in a wild, nip and tuck contest.
Brogan Steals Show
Herb Brogan stole the show as he
scored 13 points to take scoring hon-
ors for the evening. The 5 ft. 10
in. Wolverine guard faked and slipped
through the giant forward Johny
Schick, who starred on last season's
title winners, three times in the first
frame to score six points.
In addition Brogan connected with
three perfect long shots, which did
not even touch the rim as they
swished through the meshes. One
came in the final minutes of the first
period and the other twoat points in
the last stanza when Ohio State was
threatening to overtake Michigan.
Right on Brogan's heels was Capt.
Jim Rae, who collected 11 markers
to take second place scoring honors.
Rae turned in another great defensive
job as he held center Bill Sattler to
six points and gotsthe jump on him
most of the time. Rae's one-handed
pivot shot from outside the foulcircle
wasn't clicking, but six of his points
were spectacular corner shots.
Lynch Kept orm
Despite the ragged play of his team-
mates Capt. Bob Lynch still looked
like the great ball player he is rated
to be. All of his field goals came
on long shots far back of the foul
circle and three of them were from,
approximately the same spot.
Lynch bucketed three of these loop-
ing shots in the first half, but Char-
lie Pink, who had the tough assign-
ment of guarding the Buckeye star,
kept him pretty well bottled up in the
last half as he connected only once
for two points. Lynch was watched
so closely in this frame that he was
forced to hurry a good number of his
(Continued on Page 3)
IFC To Meet
OnMondays
Adams Announces Plans
Of Interfraternity Group

Thousands of articles of oriental4
art will be featured in the exhibitI
covering the University's archeologi-
cal researches which has been ar-
ranged by the Museums of Classical;
Archaeology and Anthropology and
will be open to the public until Jan.
15 in the Messanine floor exhibit
rooms of the Rackham Building.
Burial caves, cemeteries, single
graves and village sites scattered
throughout 20 Philippine provinces
were the archaeological sites from
which the University of Michigan
Philippine Expedition of 1922-25
made a collection of the myriad or-
iental ceramics which are at present
available in this country.
Gold-decorated human teeth which

director of the Museum of Anthro-
pology.-
Dried and charred plant fragments
from Awatovi, a large pueblo site in
northeastern Arizona, tell another
archaeological story. These ma-
terials deal with archaeological, his-;
torical, and botaical subjects.
The University's Archaeologicalj
Research of Time, Tides and Archae-
ological Types in the Great Lakes1
Region, of Ceramic Types of the -Eas-
tern United States and of Ceramic
Technology are also exhibited.
Fourth century A.D. glassware and
large pottery vases, show cases of
terracotta figurines, and a wool
tapestry from the third century A.D.
are included in another exhibit room
showing objects from the Univer-
sity's exacavations in Egypt.

Regular meetings of the Interfra-
ternity Council beginning tomorrow
will be held each Monday Tom Adams,
'40, president of the Council said
yesterday.
Junior members of the Council will
meet at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Council rooms in the Union, Adams
announced, while sophomore delegates
will convene at 5 p.m. Adams urged
all fraterinties to be sure to have
their sophomore representatives on
hand.
With one of the biggest projects in
the Council's year completed, the
Christmas Party, only routine business
is on the program now, Adams said.
The Council, taking a cue from other
similar organizations at Ohio State
and other universities, is planning a
"Greek Week" which will give the
campus houses opportunity to meet
together to iron out difficulties and
to exchange helpful ideas.
Annual Symposium
Held ByEngineers
The sixth Annual Chemical Eingi-
neering Symposium was held in Ann
Arbor during Christmas vacation on
Dec. 28 and 29, with 95 men register-

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