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January 13, 1940 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-13

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

Weather
Continued cloudy, with
snow flurries tomorrow.

I

Lit. igu

I

*11 I .. '.. O1Y 111111*M

VOL. L. No. 79

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JAN. 13, 1939

Soviet Planes
Bomb Fininish
Cities; Britons
Raid Nazi Isle
English, German Airmen
Make Scouting Trips;
Balkan Heads Confer
Presidential Putsch
Halted In Ecuador,
(By The Associated Press)
Soviet Russian airmen rained
bombs on at least a dozen cities in
southern Finland yesterday in air
raids which cut Helsinki's telephone
communication with the world and
silenced a radio station at Lahti, im-
portant railway junction north of the
capital.
Friday definitely was a big day for.
aviators in both of Europe's wars as
British airmen reported flights over
German cities and the bombing of a
scooted England's eastern coast for
the fourth consecutive day.
The Russian raids, although pro-
ducing one of the heaviest bombings
of the month-and-a-half-old war,
failed to cause much damage except
at Lahti. There the casualties were
not determined several hours after

I mm

Quintet To Meet Hawkeyes Tonight;
Pucksters 'To Face IllinoisAgain

'ul information" was
statement said-, by
,rs flying over Ham-
t, Bremen and the in-
district.
anes appeared over
theast shore and the
k and Yorkshire coasts
d out to sea by planes
aft batteries.
t, King Carol of Ru-
is ministers a confi-'
on his secret confer-
ago with Regent Prince
slavia. The heads of
bly conferred on the
mania and Yugoslavia
alin neutral front in

Basketball Team To Seek
Third Big Ten Victory;
Iowa Five Inexperienced.
By CHRIS VIZAS
A victory over Iowa's basketball
squad tonight at the Field House
will leave the Wolverines in the same
position that they were before game
time, the "dark horse" in the Big
Ten title race, but if the Hawkeyes
should win Michigan's stock will take
a decided fall.
By fscoring its third straight tri-
umph in the Conference race, Mich-
igan can keep its slate clean and re-
tain at least a partial hold on first
place along with Purdue and In-
diana, who are favored to win against
Wisconsin nd Minnesota respective-
ly.
Need Early Start
If the six regulars, who have been
carrying the whole load so far, can
break their habit of getting off to a
slow start by piling up a commanding;
lead, Coach Bennie Oosterbaan will
get. an opportunity to test several of
the reserves he has been forced to
hold back because the games have
been close. Any coach is averse to
breaking up a smooth working com-
bination, especially in a nip-and-
tuck affair.
Although given a decided edge
over Coach Rollie Williams' quintet,
which has lost its last six games, the
Wolverines are not taking the game
for grantedsand Coach Oosterbaan
will start his regular five.
As Oosterbaan stated, "Iowa is a
young and green team which hasn't
found itself, but it is liable to hit its
stride and break into a scoring rash
any night."
Williams Agrees
Backing hin up is hawkeye Coach
Rollie Willia who declared at the
beginning of the season that Iowa
was "just fair but very likely to im-
prove." Add to this the recent com-
plaint of the Hawkeye mentor that
his team's chief inability in the last
few games has been to cash in on the
great number of scoring chances.
While Michigan is set on its start-
ing line-up for tonight, Williams is
certain of only two positions. The
only definite starters are Vic Siegel,
sophomore forward who is leading
Iowa's scorers with 81 points, and
Paul Siglin, sophomore guard who
broke into the starting line-up against
Indiana Monday.
Bill Wheeler, another first year
man, has been getting the opening
(Continued on Page 3)
Finnish Flms
To Be Shown
Pictures To Be Presented
With TalkBy Benz
Motion pictures of Finland and
Scandinavia will be presented next
week in the school auditoriums of
Ann Arbor as part of the current drive
here to raise funds for 'the aid of
Finland, Rudolph E. Reichert an-
nounced yesterday.
The films, to be shown by Fred E.
Benz, world traveler, will depict the
country as it was before the destruc-
tion of the war, Reichert said. Benz
will give a talk accompanying the
pictures, to which the general public
is invited.
Benz is working with the local
committee to raise funds for Finnish
civilian relief, contributions for which
may be mailed to either the Ann Arbor
Savings and Commercial Bank or the
State Savings Bank.

MIKE SOFIAK

do xical'
t's View

... A Mighty Atom

[E HAUFLER
den, the leader

Michigan Clinic
For Orchestras
To Open Today
E.F. Goldman To Lecture,
Conduct Band Concert;
First Meeting At Union
Attracting musical educators and
nationally famous band and orches-
tra conductors from all over the
United States, the Michigan School
Band and Orchestra Clinic will con-
ene here today in the opening session
of its two-day program.
Outstanding figure of the conven-
tion will be Dr. Edwin Franko Gold-
man, director of the Goldman Band
of New York City, whose part in the
program includes an informal lecture
at 9 p.m. today at the Michigan Wol-
verine and an appearance as guest
conductor of the University Band at
the annual midwinter concert at
4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Auditori-
um. Dr. Goldman will also conduct
the band in a concert to be broad-
cast at 12 noon tomorrow from Hill
Audito ium over Station WJR. De-
troit.
Appearing as guest conductor of the
University Orchestra is George Dasch,
director of the Northwestern Univer-
sity Orchestra. The Orchestra's mus-
ical program at 1 p.m. tomorrow in
the Ball Room of the Michigan Union
will cbe conducted in part by Mr.
Dasc.
Most prominent feature of today's
program is the reading of Class A
and B music by the University Con-
cert Band at 1:30 p.m. today in the
Ball Room of the Michigan Union.
This concert, to which an audience
will be admitted without admission
charge, is to be conducted in part by
Dr. Goldman.
Solo and ensemble material will be
played by students of the School of
Music at 5:15 p.m. today in the Ball
Room of the Michigan Union.
This music reading clinic is being
sponsored by the Michigan School
Band and Orchestra Assocition in co-
operation with the University of
Michigan School of Music.

Lowrey Men Are Favored
To Win Second Game
In Conference Series
By LARRY ALLEN
Their first Big Ten victory of the
season a matter of record as result
of a 3-1 win over Illinois' hockey
team Thursday, the Wolverines will
try to go whole .hog tonight at the
Coliseuin and make it two straight
over Vic Heyliger's Illini puckchasers.
The Orange-and-blue invaders will
be gunning for their first victory
this season, having fallen before
Minnesota last week prior to going
down under Michigan's three goal
attack in the final period here Thurs-
day night,
Michigan Favored
Illinois will have to step tonight
if the boys from Champaign expect
to stdp the Wolverines, for the Low-
reymen hit an all-season low for
aggressiveness in the first game.
Michigan lacked speed and fight in
the first two periods, and their three-
goal rally in the final stanza was the
redeeming factor of the contest. They
should come back even stronger to-
night.
Two of the Wolverine tallies in
the two goal splurge came from the
stick of defenseman Charley Ross
who scored both times on solo dashes
that went the length of the ice
through the entire Illinois squad.
The other Michigan score came
by Paul Goldsmith on a pass in front
of the net from Gil Samuelson, after
Charley Ross had again carried the
puck into the visitors' defense zone.
Goldsmith's play showed a decided
improvement over his past perform-
ances. He exhibited more aggres-
siveness, and is timing was much
better, thus minimizing the number
of offsides that were called.
James Was Hurried
In the nets, Capt. Spike James was
not given much to do until the last
period, when he had to face five-
man Illinois rushes as the visitors
turned on the pressure in attempts to
even the count. 'Several times, too,
Joe Lotzer, who sparked Illinois' at-
tack skated rightin on him alone, but
the lanky Canadian moved too quick-
ly and prevented a .score.
Heyliger will start the same lineup
tonight as he did in Thursday's
game. Jack Gillan, a sophomore on
the squad will be in the nets. In the
(Continued on Page 3)
Mine. Fla gstad
To Give Recital
Here Monday
;ngle tickets for Kirsten Flag-
stad's recital Monday, the seventh
in the annual Choral Union series,
may still be obtained at the School
of Music and at the Hill Auditorium
box-off ice, Dr. Charles A. Sink, presi-
dent of the University Musical So-
ciety, announced last night.
Her third appearance here, this
may be the last chance Ann Arbor
music-goers will have to hear the dis-
tinguished Norwegian soprano. Ma-
dame Flagstad told reporters rel-'t-
ly that she intends to retire after this
year's concert and operatic engage-
ments. However, no definite confir-
mation has been announced.
Six season at the Metropolitan
have established Madame Flagstad
as the foremost Wagnerian heroine
in the operatic world. But, con-
trary to popular opinion, her back-
ground is not limited, for she has
sung 68 different roles-38 in grand
opera and 30 in operettas and comic
operas.
At Monday's recital,. Madame
Flagstad will be accompanied by Ed-
win McArthur who recently has won
marked success as a conductor of
Wagnerian opera in San Francisco

and Chicago.
Campus Religious
Magazine Issues
Call For Material
A call for literary contributions to
the "Religious Forum," newest cam-
pus publication, was made yesterday
by John Huston, '41, Student Reli-
gious Association publications man-
ager.
The new publication will try some-
thing quite different in the way of
magazines edited by religious groups,
according to Huston, who described
the Forum as a place for debate on

of

modern English poetry, concluded his
lecture yesterday afternoon in the
Rackham Auditorium, the audience
clapped and began to leave. They
were slow in leaving. Most of them
formed in small, argumentative circles
to discuss what they had heard.
The theory that Mr. Auden had
slowly, haltingly, at times almost in-
coherently, expounded took time and
thought to piece together, to under-
stand. The audience was apparently
on its way home before it began to
grasp the full implications of Auden's
lecture.
Gradually his listeners came to
agree upon the modern paradox that
was his thesis, the paradox that from
the sense of loneliness and suffering
of modern men, caught in the imper-
sonality of the machine age, comes
the recognition of the unity of indi-
viduals and the possibility of estab-
lishing a common order.'
The writer of the Romantic school,
Mr. Auden explained, drew apart from
the world and attempted to create
order in a world of his own making,
since all art is the creation of order
within a typical medium. Modern
poetry, however, has come to realize
a new sense of order-an order which
can be developed by the artist from
the loneliness of machine-age man.
If this is true, Auden pointed out,
the artist and people now become
identical, but not, in the Marxian
sense, identical through common ow-
nership of property. Man's common
bonds today are his needs and suf-
ferings.
Deis To Give Talkt
On Cooperatives
Pictures and a lecture on "Co-
operatives In Michigan" will be pre-
sented by Mr. Glen Keis of the Mich-
igan Wholesale Cooperative Society
at a meeting of student and local
cooperatives at 3 p.m. tomorrow in
the Union.

Admiral Matt Mann Prepares.
is Mariners For OSU Meet

By DON WIRTCHAFTER
(Special to The Daily)
COLUMBUS, Jan. 12.-Michigan's
highly touted naval forces settled out-
side Columbus harbor tonight and
began making final preparations for
tomorrow's important sea battle with
th eBuckeyes from Olim State.
Not since the Graf Spee set into
Montivideo port has there been so
much excitement created over a fight
on the water, but the battle tomorrow
again brings together Admiral Matt
Mann of the Wolverine fleet and Ad-
miral Mike Peppe, pilot of the Ohio
forces, renewing their bitter rivalry
over the supremacy of the nation's
inland waters.
Observers here tonight looked for-

Wolverines. Not since 1937 has
Michigan won a dual swimming meet
from Ohio. Two years ago Mann's
mermen lost both decisions to the
Buckeye forces' and last winter the
two swimming powers fought to a
standstill. Their fwo 42-42 dead-
locks created natatorial history.
There was an air of confidence that
arose from theuMichigan fleet as it
ly anchored outside the harbor to-
night, Not since the Exeter, Ajax
and Achilles joined up off the coast
of Uruaguay has there been such a
gathering of naval power.
Mann has 14 of the Western Con-
ference and National Collegiate
champions readyto match against
the Buckeyes. Capt. Hel Benham,

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