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January 11, 1940 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-11

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s and continued
y and tomorrow.

.fit r t

Dati

Editorial
Industrial Hygiene
As New Science..

G

r L rM r rM r

L. No. 77

..

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JAN. 11, 1940

RICE FIVE CENTS

..

Mdical

Men

Coach Heyliger To Bring Illinois
Here For Hockey Match Tonight

Gather Today
For Industrial
Health Parley
Initial Morning Session
To Be Led By Cook;
Bloomfield Will Speak
Dr. John Sundwall
Heads Conference.

Both Squads Determined To Hit
After Dismal Early Season

Comeback
Records

Trail

on

what is hoped to be
ference of experts, the
.iene and Public Health
ts first annual confer-
rial Medicine and Hy-
.. today in the Amphi-
Rackham Building.
ndwall, director of the
erve as general chair-
'ee day conference end-
'hich is to discuss vari-
presented by develop-
field on industrial hy-
licine.
ing's Session
ng's session will be
Henry Cook, chairman
ittee on Occupational
Industrial Hygiene of
State Medical Society.
Bruce, vice-president of
and chairman of the
greet those attending.
owing will De about 40
in length.
ers in the morning ses-
r. J. J. Bloomfield, sani-
)f the Division of Public
e U. S. Public Health
,sing "Health Problems
Dr. Anthony J. Lanza,
tor of the Welfare Divi-
etropolitan Life Insur-
mnenting on "Industrial
he Physician" and Dr.'
arkuson, director of the
dustrial Hygiene of the
artment of Health, ex-
Coordination of Indus-
with Other Hea-lth
le Community."
on Luncheon
12:15 p.mn.in the Union
ved by a -session at 2
e direction of Dr. Clar-
,medical consultant for
rs Corp.

By LARRY ALLEN
Returning to the school where from
1935 to 1937 he placed his name
among Michigan's hockey greats, Vic
Heyliger now in the role of coach
will send his fighting Illini against
the Wolverines tonight at the Coli-
seum in the opening game of the Big
Ten hockey season here.
Still smarting from the two over-
whelming defeats last week at the
hands of Minnesota's invincible team,
Heyliger's squad is out to revenge it-
self tonight and Saturday at Michi-
gan's expense. Coach Lowrey's squad
with only one lone victory in seven
starts is equally determined to fatten
its win average with a pair of vic
tories over the visitors.
The team that meets the Wolver-
ines tonight is Illinois third venture
in collegiate hockey, and its first un-
der Heyliger. At the start of the sea-
son,, Vic was confronted with the same
difficulty as his former coach Eddie
Lowrey was here, when his twenty-
man turnout failed to produce enough
experienced players to form a really
strong squad.
The Illini began their practice late
in the season, and when they went
into the Minnesota conflicts they
were in very poor condition. The
drubbing they received from the Go-
phers gave them the opportunity to
,smooth out the rougher spots in their
play and the Illini will face off with
the Wolverines tonight on even terms.
The Michigan coach will start Bert
Stodden at center, and Gil Samuelson
and, Jim Lovett on the wings for his
first line in the hope that the trio will
regain the combination and timing so
noticeably lacking in the Michigan
Tech series.
John Corson and either Bob Collins
or Bill Canfield will flank big Paul
Goldsmith at center on the relief line.
Larry Calvert and Charley Ross will

British Planes
Raid German
Air, Sea Bases
Finnish Troops Reported
To Have Surrounded
New Soviet Division
Rumania-Hungary
Accord Seen Near
LONDON, Jan. 10.-(/P)-Fast new
British bombers struck back today at
Germany's air and sea strength; raid-
ing German air bases on the North
Sea island of Sylt and an important
Helgoland anchorage in swift reply
to the first warning lightning of the
vaunted Nazi "Blitzkrieg."

J-Hop Tickets'
Will Be Sqld
A T dA
AgainToday
First Day's Supply Of 800
Tickets Is Exhausted
After Only_27 Minutes
Junior Identification
Cards Are Requested
Although the 800 J-Hop tickets of-
fered for sale yesterday were gone
in 27 minutes, the sale of the re-
maining 550 tickets which were re-
served for purchasers who were un-
able to buy any yesterday will con-
tinue at 2 p.m. today.

86

In 'Mine
Poet Auden
Will Lecture
. Tomorrow

Disast

Are

11
S
I
f
0
f

Two Men KIed

ILLINOIS' HEYLIGER,
Ex-Wolverine Star

p.m. unde
ence D. SE
General N
Dr. Bloo
lecturesc
Hygiene."
cuss the
sary for si
to disease
of minute
and pneur

Trapped

r
all
A(

)mfield will begin a series of
on "Studies in Industrial
In this session, he will dis-
preliminary survey neces-
uch a study, dust as applied
s caused by the inhalation
metal or mineral particles
monia in industry.
Iress will consume most of
noon. He will be followed
ely by Dr. George Van Rhee,
ate medical society's Com-
Occupational Diseases and

Student Senate
To Meet Today
Reed Will Present Report
On Winter Parley
The first meeting this year of the
Student Senate will be held at 7
p.m. today at the Union, and a re-
port of the Winter Parley, concluded
Sunday, will be presented by Sen.
Robert Reed, '42, President Paul R~ib-
ertson, '40E, announced yesterday.
In addition to the report and dis-
cussion on the Peace Parley, Robert-
son said, there will be stggestions on
the floor for future parleys, prin-
cipally preliminary plans for the an-
nual three-year old Spring Parley.
At the last meeting the Committee
heads gave a prospectus of the work
their committees intended to con-
sider during 1940, and also gave re-
ports on activities already begun,
Robertson explained. General dis-
cussion will probably follow suggest-
ed activities.

be at the defense posts throughout1
the game as usual, and will continuea
to join the line on offensive rushesY
when the opportunities present them-
selves. The work of both defense-.
(Continued on Page 3)
Conf erence '
Will Consider1
Loans, Credit
Business Representatives
To Attend Invitational
Meeting Here Jan. 17-19-
Small loan problems and the social
and economic consequences of con-
sumer credit will be the subjects con-
sidered by a three-day invitational
conference which will be held here
Jan. 17-19, under the joint sponsor-
ship of the School of Business Ad-
ministration and the Institute of
Public and Social Administration.
Approximately 100 economists, so-
cial workers and representatives of
small loan businesses, personal fi-
nance companies, installment-selling
organizations, credit unions and gov-
ernmental and charitable organiza-
tions from every part of the nation
are expected to attend the sessions of
the conference.
The program of the meeting, which
will open with a presentation of the
relationship of consumer creiit to
family status, has been arranged by
Prof. Robert W. Kelso, director of
the Graduate Curriculum in Social
Work; Prof. Clare E. Griffin, dean
of the School of Business Adminis-
tration, and Prof. Marvin L. Nie-
huss of the law school.
The final 'session of the confer-
ence, planned for Friday, Jan. 19,
will feature two addresses on the so-
cial and economic consequences of
consumer credit.

of the stf
mittee on
Industrial
After ac

I H3
djou

ng at 5 p.m. the con-
et at 6 p.m. in the
ner at which "Medi-
es of Occupational
e discussed by Dr. C.
cbnsulting industrial

The crash of anti-aircraft fire, viv- A junior identification card must
id flashes, the dancing pencils of be presented with each purchase of a
searchlights and the roar of many ticketsepurchaserseofhblorcloss must
planes told observers on the nearby ticket; purchasers of bloc lots must
Danish coastline and islands of the present a list of the people who will
first battle over Sylt, shortly before actually use the tickets, according to
dawn, the list of rules ainounced by -Wil-'
The air ministry announced one liam Kramer, '41, ticket chairman.
British plane had been lost in a half Junior Receipts
hour running fight "far out over the All receipts issued to juniors yes-
North Sea" when an R.A.F. formation terday must be turned in at the
met a number of long range German Union in exchange for tickets by 4
fighters. It said, however, that the p.m. this afternoon. Tickets cor-
German planes were beaten off and responding to receipts issued which
that the British formation continued have not been called for at that time
"to the easterly limit of its recon- will be offered for sale to any junior
naissancemand back, with his identification card.
This compared with German con- Numbers of all tickets lost should
tentiostha ee o nie B be reported at once for publication in
hBristol "Blenheim" bombers had The Daily. Such tickets, if report-
been shot down over Helgoland by ed early enough, will not be honored
four German planes.a t the door.Kramer continued.

9
C
f
t
S
1
k
; i
3
l
E3
t ;
l
t
,

W. H. Auden, who will lecture at
4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Au-
ditorium, is the accepted leader of
the, foremost "school" of' poetical
technique in England today.
His poetical group succeeds the
school which centered around T. S.
Eliot before the depression. Auden
and his followers began their rise
after Eliot's school had declined in
favor, largely because of Eliot's dec-
laration that he was "a Royalist in
politics, Anglo-Catholic m Religion
and a Classicist in Literature."
Auden rose to leadership of his
group, with the publication of such
works as "Poems," "The Orators,"
"The Dance of Death" and "Look
Stranger." He excels in verse satire;
cleverness and wit are generally ac-
cepted as the chief characteristics of
his work.
Included among the followers of
Auden are Stephen Spen(der and
Cyril Day-Lewis. In addition to his
poetic audience, Day-Lewis has thou-
sands of mystery-story fans under
the pen-name "Nicholas Blake."
House Sends

C
b
0
a
s,
a
lk
v
c

Eight Rescue Teams Hun
victims In West Virgini
Coal ShaftExplosion
Miners Held Captiv(
Deep Under Surfacf
BARTLEY, W.Va., Jan. 10.-(JP)-
Two men were known to be dea
and 86 others were reported trappe
tonight two and a half miles under
ground after an' explosion inAlI
Bartley No. 1 mine of the. Pony
Creek Pochahontas Coal Corporatio>
The bodies of two men we:
brought to the surface. It was a:
sumed they were discovered on th
edge of the blast zone which covere
a large section of the mine.
Mines department officials sa:
about 125 men were in the operatici
when the explosion occurred aboi
3:30 p.m. (EST) but that 45 ha
escaped.
Down A Mile

Red Troops Hurled
Back Into Russiar
c
HELSINKI, Jan. 10.-(JP)-Finnish
troops in central Finland were re-
orted to have surrounded a new E
Soviet division today after hurling 1
the remnants of the routed Redr
army's 44th and 163rd divisions back
nto Russia east of Suomussalmi.
This third Russian division was
eported trapped at Kukkammo, about
60 miles south of the recent victories.
at Suomussalmi.
The Finns set up positions along
F0 miles of the Russian frontier east
of Lake Kianta and Suomussalmi.
rhis covers four points at which Fin-
land has thrown the invaders back
on to their own soil.
Rumania Refuses
iny Territorial Cession
BUCHAREST, Jan. 10.-(A)-Ru-
m"ania officials asserted tonight that
IRumania was ready to settle long-
s'anding differences with Hungary
but that any territorial cession was
cut of the question.
Hungary wants Rumania to give up
Transylvania, part of the territory
Rumania won when the Austro-Hun-
garian empire broke up after the
World War.
Despite the insistence of Rumanian
authorities that they would not even
discuss cession of any soil, the feel-
ing grew among foreign diplomats
that King Carol might yield soon to
an Italian-backed 'plan for settle-
ment.
Budapest reports said that the Ital-
ian and Hungarian foreign ministers,
Count Galeazzo Ciano and Count'
Istvan Csaky, in their meetings at
Venice last weekend had worked out
such a program.
Recently Completed
Dorm Opens Feb. 10
Stockwell Hall, newly completed
women's dormitory, will be ready for
occupancy Feb. 10, contrary to cam-
pus rumor that its opening would be
delayed, Prof. Karl Litzenberg, direc-
tor of residence halls, announced last
night. The second semester begins
Feb. 12.
Furniture is arriving this week and
kitchen equipment being installed, so
that the rooms will be ready for oc-
cupancy and meals will be served im-
mediately upon opening, Professor
Litzenberg said.
Applications for rooms in the new
dormitory are still being accepted at
the office of the Dean of Women.

Congress Special Table
Congress will have a special table
reserved in the lobby for the pub-
chase of 150 single tickets which the
J-Hop committee has guaranteed will
be reserved for independent purchas-
ers. Reservations for the Congress
booth and breakfast can also be
made there. Tomorrow and Satur-
day the table will be moved to Room
306, Congress room in the Union, for
further booth and breakfast reserva-
tions. The price of the booth will be
75 cents per couple.
Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra,
as one of the bands; will play for
the dance. Featured along with
Dorsey and his trombone are Anita
Boyer, vocalist, and Allan DeWitt,
baritone. The announcement of the
second band will come later when
definite arrangements have been
completed.
Maier To Open
Lecture Series,

TI

New

Members Initiated
Into Phi Signia

Prof.
Fri

at 9 a.m. tomorrow in
tre, the Conference
ued on Page 2)
[ Taflis
art Today.
me To Discuss
Civilization
hieme of the romance
'tment, will open the
lectures sponsored by
b, when he speaks on
ation" at 4:15 p.m. to-
3, Romance Languages
gill present the thesis
a is a battle of ideas,
[p the contributions of
zation as a whole. It
iat French civilization
hed in the various
ry.
es of the series will
Allard's discussion of
f French Melodrama."'
to official lecturer of
lance of America.
Ars Reports
tional Parley

By KARL KESSLER and
RICHARD HARMEL
"Oust Chicago from the Big Ten"
was the opinion expressed by students
interviewed on the day following
Michigan's 85-0 mismatch with the
Maroons last fall.
Nov with Chicago voluntarily
withdrawn from Big Ten competition,
Michigan is faced with an open date
on her 1940 footall schedule. What
opponent will Michigan be able to ob-
tain at this late date? Various rum-
ors have been circulated. Yester-
day's Daily reported Noble E. Kizer,
Purdue athletic director, in favor of
a match between the two schools,
since both were formerly scheduled to
play Chicago.'
To sound out student opinion, The
Daily's roving reporters today ask
The QUESTION:
What team do you believe should
be martched against Michigan to cover
the open date in the Wolverine
schedule?
THE ANSWERS:
Tom Phares, '40: "Although an in-
tersectional game would undoubtedly
furnish more ballyhoo material for
the sport writers and would spread
Wolverine publicity, a game with Pur-
due would be for the best interests of

Student Opiion Varies On 1940
Opponent To Replace .ChicagoI

"Certainly such a move would be
far superior to playing Ohio State
or any other team twice in one sea-;
son."
John} Ivanoff, '42: "What's the
matter with putting a little 'ole
southern color in our Big Ten sched-
ules? Let's replace the Maroons by
the Tennessee Volunteers. Let's give
Michigan more chance to shine in in-
tersectional games."
Herb M. Troost, '42E: "Whatever
team we play should be a member of
the Western Conference, preferably
one which would give the Wolverine
gridders some stiff competition. Al-
though a top flight team would lessen
our chances for the title, it would
certainly add to the interest of our
schedule. Purdue would certainly
make a good match."
Richard R. Lyman, '40L: "Either
Duke or Tennessee from the South or
Colgate or Cornell from the East
would make a good opponent for the
Wolverines on their open date. Alli
four of these schools have consistent-
ly turned out good teams, and from
the financial point of view any one
would draw a large gate receipt."
Nancy Warner, '43SM: "How about
Tennessee? Michigan has been steer-
ing shy of Southern competition for

Prof. Norman R. F. Maier of the
psychology department will speak on
"Psychology's Unfinished Business"
at 8 p.m. today in the Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Professor Maier will be the first
speaker on the series of Phi Sigma
lectures which aims to interest under-
graduates in scientific research and
keep them informed on what is being
done in their individual fields.
Phi Sigma last night initiated the
following seniors into the society:
Guila Veatie; Jacob Fischphal, Mil-
dred Funk, William Gilbert, Nathan
Glaser, Sarah Grollman, Esther Gross,
Steven Hatchett, Frances Hubbs,
Donald Kinsey, Lyla Kleemaier, Stan-
ley Levy, Robert Patton, and Horace
Quick.
Prof. Russell T. Woodburne of the
Medical School was also initiated
along with Maurice Rappaport, Wil-
liam Rutherford, John Sarracino,
Frederick Schwind, Walter Sylves-
ter, John Thomson, Samuel Wald-
fogel, Boyd Walker, Milton Wigod,
Ben Everett, Alice Stebbins and Stan-
ley Marcus. ______

Anti-Lynching
Bill TO Senate
Appointment Of Murphy
To Court Is Protested
To Senate Committee e
(By The Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.-In the
midst of a busy day in Congress, the
House today approved one of its per-
ennial election-year favorites, the1
anti-lynching bill, and sent it to the
Senate where an unyielding southern
filibuster was set to kill it.
Meanwhile, the Renate Judiciary1
Committee was receiving a number
of protests against the appointment1
of Attorney General Frank Murphy
to the Supreme Court, according to
Senator Burke (Dem., Neb.), chair-
man of the. sub-committee named to
consider the appointment.
Burke said he would call this group
together tomoriow morning to . go
over the protests. He added that
there was "any substance .to these
complaints" the committee probably?
would hold a hearing.
Most Senators predicted prompt
confirmation for Murphy, however.
They recalled that the red-haired
former Michigan governor won Sen-
ate confirmation as attorney general
by a 78-7 vote last year.-
The vote of 252 to 11 on the anti-
lynching bill in the House, followed
a "discussion in which Representative
Rankin (Dem., Miss.) asserted that
the measure was "nothing but the re-
newal of a vicious attack on the white
people of the southern states," com-
ing not from the Republicans, he
said, but from the Democrats.
All southern efforts to amend the
measure were crushed, under a mas-
sive voting combination of Republi-
cans and Democrats from the north
and west. The same fate met an
effort by Representative Hoffman
(Rep., Mich.), inveterate foe of the
CIO, to attach provisions intended
to restrict picketing. ______

Reports tonight were that rescu
crews had gone in about one mile
but had little hopes, of preaching any
of the trapped men soon.
Eight rescue teams from Bartle
and nearby towns in this rugge
southern West Virginia coal mine
area 140 miles south of Charlestor
were on duty. One U.S. Bureau 0:
Mines car was enroute from Ecknmax
and another from Pittsburgh.
R. E. Salvati of Holden, W.Va.
vice-president of the company, 'wh
came here to direct rescue opera
tions, issued a statement saying 4'
men had made their way to safety
two were dead and 86 were in the
mine.
One of the dead was identified '
Charles Moffett, 48.
The blast affected three section
but Salvati expressed the. hope tha
men in at least two sections ha
oeen able to set up brattices an'
escaped death, although he admitte'
their chances were sim. h
He kept in touch'with crew
through the mine telephone syster
and reports were that while resuer
encountered heavy slate falls, an
age was not as great as at first ex
pected.
Takes Several Hours -
Salvati expressed belief it would b
several hours before any of tl
trapped men could be reached.
The mine, one of three operated b
the company in the valley of the Dr
Fork River here, has a 620-foot shaf
Entries fan out from the shaft mo
than two miles underground.
The cause of the blast was no't d(
termined immediately.
alvati fixed the time of the bla
at 2:20 p.m., but said it was mo
than an hour before, it was det
rm ned there had been an explosio:
He said it was first believed the a
cidnt was a slate fall.-
The blast-torn area is on the we
tern side of the mine. Officials sa
th 47 men who ,came out were-':
th eastern sectionand did not kno
there had been a disaster when th
reached the bottom of the shaft abo-
4 4m.
R~oy Ashworth, a motorman, w:
almost at the foot 'of the shaft at t]
time of the blast. He said he did n
hear it because of the noise that
big cloud of dust rolled out over he
Senor Petitions
Due Thursda'
El ctions Will Be He]
In Four Schools
ospective candidtes for the 'se
ior lass elections of the literary a
architectural -colleges, the School
Music and the School of Educati.
to b held Tuesday, Jan. 2, must su
mit~ petitions not later than ne
Thursday, Carl Wheeler, '40E, pre,
denp of the Men's Judicial Coun<
said yesterday.
Men's petitions are to be handed
at the Student Offices of the Uni
while women should submit theirs
the Women's Judicial Council in t
League. Petitions of students in t
School of Music, the architectu-
college and the School of Educati
must bear 1 signatures; students
the iterary college must have 25 a
natures on their petitions.
The length of ntitinns i tn

Information, Please' Questions
To Receive Monetary Rewards

.er

U

Debaters Will Consider
Female Subsidization
"Resolved, That beautiful women

Additional stimulation in the form
of monetary prizes to attract ques-
tions for use on 'the "Information,
Please" program Jan. 20 in Hill Au-
ditorium was decided upon yesterday
by the board in charge of the show.
All those submitting questions that
are selected will receive a one dol-
lar bill in addition to the University
sports album, "100 Years of Athleti3

board will meet Saturday morning
to select, verify and edit 'the ques-
tions.
Mail orders for tickets are now be-
ing received by "Information, Please,"
League Building, but box office sale
at Hill Auditorium will not begin un-
til 10 a.m. next Thursday.
This first off-the-air appegrance
--, <.. ..I i

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