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March 06, 1941 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-06

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eather
Snaw and colder.

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

~IUZIII

Eitorial
To The Nazis

VOL. L. No. 108 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1941 Z-323
Britisazi ClasAtS t alonika Immi

PRICE FIVE CENTS
nent

f a.m.--_. ...__.. .._......._.

1' * , .

Illinois To Provide
Stiff Competition
FrHockeySquad
Michigan Pucksters Seek Initial Big Ten Victory
As Powerful Illini Sextet Invades Ann Arbor;
Starting Lineup Will Remain Unchanged
Sterle Leads Visitors In Quest For Title;
Game Will Be First In Series Of Four
By ART HILL
The Michigan hockey team will make its fifth attempt at winning a Big
Ten'game tonight when it takes the ice at the Coliseum to face a truly great
Illinois outfit. The game will start at 8 u.m.
The Wolverines have lost four straight in Western Conference competi-
tion, all to Minnesota, the only other conference school which supports a
hockey team. The Illini have also played four contests with the Gophers,
emerging from the series with two victories, one defeat and a tie. They need
four victories over Michigan to clinch the title.
Consequently, the series, which consists of two games here this week and
two at Champaign next week, will be watched with more than casual interest
by Minneapolis observers. The Gophers would like to take a fourth con-
secutive Big Ten crown but they can't unless Michigan takes one or two
decisions from the Illini, a feat which would be something in the nature of
an upset;'to say the least. Two vic.--
tories for Michigan in the coming He'll Pace Attack Tonight
series would give Minnesota an undis-
puted Big Ten championship. If the -.
Wolverines take one victory, the Go-
phers will wind up in a deadlock with
the Illini. Likewise, if Michigan winsk
one, it wll cause great joy and no little
surprise in the ranks of local fans. -i
No Change In Lineup I
Eddie Lowrey, Michigan coach.
has indicated that. he intends to use
the same lineup which came up with -
such a fine game last Saturdayy
against the Gophers, holding the
mighty Minnesotans to a 2-1 victory.{
Hank Loud will once again don the
pads and carry his big stick into the
fray to defend the Wolverine goal.
Hank is in for a busy evening since
Illinois has the reputation of being
one of the best stick-handling and
fastest-skating clubs in the business.
Johnny Gillis and Bert Stodden will
once again do full-time duty on the,
back-line. Both Michigan defense-
men played without relief in the two
Minnesota games last week and in I
Saturday's game, they were outstand- "
ing stars, breaking up Minnesota scor-
ing attempts time after time all.
through the game. CAPT. CHARLEY ROSS l
Ross, Goldsmith, Fife To Start
On the front line, Lowrey will
again start Capt. Charley Ross at Anti-War Plans
right wing, Paul Goldsmith at center
and sophomore Bob Fife at left wing. Annd B
Fife, who was ineligible the first sem- -ounen V
ester, has turned in some excellent ./1
hockey since he crashed the lineup
and showed several flashes of great P ae Group1
defensive play against the Gophers.s
Fred Heddle and Bob Collins will Needs Of Campus Peace
once again hold down the center andN ssP
right wing positions respectively on Movement To Be Met
the second forward wall with either By Reorganized
Max Bahrych or Jimmy Lovett hand- I Group
ling the left wing spot. Whichever of
the two is not chosen will team up The Michigan Anti-War Commit-
(Continued on Page s) tee announced yesterday that it has

Summer Daily
Appointments
Are Announced
Kessler Chosen Managing
Editor; Krause Selected
Business Manager
Karl Kessler, '41, of Ann Arbor,
and Jane Krause, '41, of Kenilworth,I
Illinois, will serve as managing editor
and, business manager respectively
of the 1941 Summer Daily, the Board
in Control of Student Publications
announced yesterday.
M*artha Graham, '41, of Ann Ar-
bor, has been named to serve as edi-
tor of the Summer Directory.
Other summer positions on the edi-
torial and business staffs will be
announced in the near future, Kess-
ler said last night.

Senate Debates Move To Hold I

T:
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a
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en
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Army InWesternHemisphere
WASHINGTON, March 5.-(A)--- > ate floor wasan amendment by Sen-
'he first real Senate battle on the ator Ellender (Dem-La) saying that
ease-lend bill flared up today, with "nothing contained in this act shall
be deemed to confer any additional
dministration leaders--backed by powers to authorize the employment
ecretary Hull-strenuously opposing or use of persons in the land or naval
n amendment to stipulate that the forces of the United States at any
neasure grants no new authority for place beyond the limits of the West-
ending American troops outside the ernHemisphere, except in the terri-
tories and possessions of the United
Western Hemisphere. States, including the Philippine Is-
The Secretary of' State was quoted lands."
s having said such a provision might His amendment, Ellender said,
ncourage Japan to become aggressive "would alleviate the fears of millions
n pushing her, expansion policy in of American mothers" and "make
he Far East. Leading proponents of certain that this will be a material
he bill, who hitherto had spoken aid bill and nothing else."
avorably of adopting some compro- Both Senator Ellender and Demo-
ise amendment of this sort, sud- cratic Leader Barkley (Ky) agreed
enly closed ranks iii opposition. when today's session ended that
Specifically at issue on the Sen- a vote would be reached tomorrow
-- -------- ---on the Ellender amendment.
Ellender claimed 49 to 51 Senate
a tin-Am erican votes (more than the 48 required for
passage) while Barkley said the
r pie amendment would be defeated "by
oun W ill tie perhaps 10 votes,"
"It will be the high point of oppo-
Faculty Guests sition strength," Barkley told report-
ers "unless something unforeseen is
offered."

TIRANA YUGOSLAVIA
ALBANIARA
FLORiNA NK
KORITZAk
--- 4KASTORIA
PORTO
:CORFU JAN INAf
F....
PATRAS ATHENS
4 50 -
MILES
German forces in Bulgaria (northeast of Salonika) are but 65 miles
from the vital Greek port, upon which the fate of all Greece largely de-
pends. German seizure of Salonika would give the Nazis both sea and
air bases for attacks on the Suez Canal and other British Mediterranean
strongholds. But it is easily defended, dominating as it does the Balkan
valley approaches to the Aegean. It was from Salonika that the Allied
Armies under General Frenchet D'Esperey began an offensive late in
1918 which crushed Bulgaria in less than one month and forced he
surrender of Turkey in two.
'e *

A member of the Daily staff for

four years, Kessler has served as an
associate editor on the editorial staff
this year. Miss Krause is at the pres-
ent time the Women's Advertising
Manager of The Daily.'
Faculty members of the Board in
Control of Student Publications in-
clude chairman Prof. William A. Mc-
Laughlin of the romance languages
department; Prof. Edson R. Sunder-
land of the Law School; Prof. Howard
B. Calderwood of the Political Science
department; and Dean of Students,
Joseph A. Bursley.
Student members of the Board in-
clude Albert Mayio, Grad; Philip F.
Westbrook, Jr., and James Tobin. '41.
Siam Dipgte
Is Discussed
By E. Neville
Former Thailand Minister
Says Present Quarrel
Is 1907 Controversy
By EMILE GELE
Thailand's dispute with French
Indo-China is the recurrence of a
controversy settled temporarily by a
treaty in 1907, Mr. Edwin E. Neville,
former American Minister to Thai-
land ,asserted in an interview after.
his last University lecture here yes-
terday.,
"Cambodia Province, which is com-
posed mostly of peoples with no eth-,
nic relationship to Thai, was subju-
gated by the Siamese and later ap-
pealed to the French government at
Saigon for assistance," Mr. Neville
explained.
"The French accepted the invita-
tion to insist on the previous fron-
tiers and in 1907 agreed to a treaty
which set the boundaries as they
are today," he said.
Thailand never became reconciled
to the agreement, however, he stated,
and this fact aroused the interest
of Japan who, as the leading power of
East Asia, assumed the responsibility
of mediating the dispute between
lesser nations.
Discussing "Far Eastern Reactions
to Western Penetrations," the last
of four lecturesngiven here, Mr. Ne-
ville pointed out the revolution caused
in the policies of East Asia at the
end of the Spanish-American War
(Continued on Page 21

'.i

Dr. Rutdiven To Welcome
Visitors Here Tomorrow
At Banquet In Union
One hundred persons from seven
South American countries will arrive
in Ann Arbor at 6:20 p.m. tomorrow
for a two-day visit as guests of the
University.
At a banquet in their honor at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union,
President Alexander G. Ruthven will
welcome then to the "University.
Other speakers at the banquet will
be Prof. Hayward Keniston of the
Romance languages department, who
will speak to the guests in Spanish;
Prof. Jesse Reeves of the political
science department; and Prof. Arthur
S. Aiton of the history department,
who will act as toastmaster.
Following the banquet the guests
will attend a reception to be held at
the International Center. Assisting
Prof. and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson at
the reception will be Prof. and Mrs.
Keniston, Prof. Dudley M. Phelps of
the School of Business Administra-
tion and Mrs. Phelps, Prof. William
W. Blume of the Law School and
Mrs. Blume, Lt. and Mrs. Eliseo Vila
from Argentina and Miss Ophelia
Mendoza from the Honduras.
The faculty committee, headed by
Dean Joseph A. Bursley, will direct
the group in a tour of the campus
Saturday morning, allowing each
person to visit the department in
which he is particularly interested.
Daily try-outs who are interest-
ed in joining the women's staff
are asked to attend a meeting to
be held at 4:30 p.m. today in the
Publications Building. It is not
necessary to have attended prev-
ious Daily meetings to be eligible
to attend this first women's staff
organization meeting.
Freshmen men and women in-
terested in the Business and Ad-
vertising Staffs of the Michigan
Daily are requested to come to a
meeting at the Student Publica-
tions building next Monday, March
10 at 5:00 p.m.

Previously, the Senate after more
than two weeks of speechmaking,
turned suddenly to action and adopt-
ed a group of amendments to the
bill, all of them proposed or approved
by the Administration leaders. Most
of them were offered on behalf of
the majority of the Foreign Relations
Committee. Among them are amend-
ments to end the powers conferred
upon the President on July 1, 1943,
or sooner if a majority of both houses
so voted; require the President to
obtain specific Congressional approv-
al before committing the government
to future expenditures under the
British aid program.
H. W. Draper
Will Discuss
DraftToday
Relation Of Service Act
To Student Is Topic,
Of University Lecture
The Selective Service Act and the
college student will be the topic of
a University lecture delivered by Col.
W. H. Draper, a member of Presi-
dent Roosevelt's Advisory Committee
on Selective Service, at 4:15 p.m.
today in Rackham Lecture Hall un-
der the auspices of the University
Committee on Defense Issues.
Colonel Draper will meet with rep-
resentatives of other Michigan col-
leges at 12:15 p.m. today in the Foun-
ders' Room of the Union for a dis-
cussion of problems of mutual in-
terest in connection with the national
defense.
At 7:30 p.m. in the East Conference
Room of the Rackham Building Col-
onel Draper will conduct a more in-
formal seminar discussion of the
subject.
Colonel Draper, who is now on duty
with the War Department General
Staff, has recently been Reserve
Chief of Staff of the 77th Division,
and was a member of an investment
banking firm.
He was originally comissioned sec-
ond lieutenant of infantry in 1917,
and at the close of the war had the
rank of major. He was in command
of a group of five Development Bat-
talions at Camp Upton, N.Y., and was
an instructor at the Officers Train-
ing Camp at Plattsburg and Camp
Upton.
Athena, Speech Sorority,
To Hold Tryouts. Today
Athena, honorary speech sorority,
will hold tryouts today and tomor-
row from 4 to 6 p.m. in the League.
All women including second sem-
ester freshmen interested in a variety
of speech activities are invited to try-
out by giving an informal speech or
reading of their own choice.
Members will be selected on the

Vital

Greek Port

ROME, March 5.-W)-A clash of British and German expeditionary
armies for Salonika, key to the back door of Europe, was envisaged by Rome
observers tonight after Virginio Gayda, the authoritative Italian commenta-
tor, declared nearly a whole division of Canadian troops already had reached
that ancient Greek city.
Gayda, writing in Il Giornale D'Italia of a reported plan by the British
to divert many divisions to the aid of Greece from the North African front,
viewed the prospect with equanimity.
He said Germany "is bringing a fresh and powerful contribution of forces
against the coalition of the British Imperial armies."
In Sofia. Bulgaria, 12 Nazi divisions-some 150,000 men-were reported
standing at Bulgaria's frontier with Greece tonight, with more on the way,
and the great Balkan war so long expected seemed all but begun.
Wanting only was the actual physical Clash of men in arms, and even
this appeared very near. Only today,'

Debate Teams
BeginContest
Fraternities, Dormitories
Independent Men Vie
Thirty-six men's debating teams
swing into the intramural tourna-
ment this week representing frater-
nities, dormitories, and the Independ-
ent men, under the direction of Ed-
win Bowers, '41.
There will be three Round-Robin
debates on the proposition, "Re-
solved: That every able-bodied male
citizen in the United States should
serve one year's military service be-
fore he reaches the age of 21 years."
This will be followed by an elimina-
tion contest to determine the winner
of the year. The winners and run-
ners-up will be awarded trophies at
the Speech Honors banquet to be held

re-organized in order "to meet the
needs of a growing peace movement
on the campus."
The announcement was made by
William Clark, '42, newly elected
chairman of the Committee, who also
released the Committee's plan to hold
a campus peace strike on April 23.
A speaker of national importance
is expected to keynote the meeting,
which willbe held coincidently with
traditional, national April peace
strike on American campuses.
A statement of principles formulat-
ed by the Committee is summarized
as follows:
"To build a bulwark of defense
against the inroads of war and totali-
tarianism, the ,Michigan Anti-War
Committee offers a program of ex-
panded democracy to be achieved
through cooperation with trade un-
ions, cooperatives and other demo-
cratic progressive organizations. To-

Britain snapped her thin thread of
diplomatic relations with Bulgaria,
newest convert to the Axis.
The two mighty outside powers now
almost certainly coming to grips in
Southeastern Europe-Britain and
Germany-hurried their last disposi-
tions to meet the storm.
The prelude to violence-the week.
of diplomatic maneuvering-was run-
ning out.
Standing with Germany, as occu-
pied and passive or non-passive allies,
were Bulgaria and Rumania-and
Hungary as a potential highway for
Nazi troops.
Holding fast to their alliance with
Britain, so far as could be seen, were
Greece and Turkey.
Turkish diplomats in Sofia put it'
this way:
"We don't change our shirts every
day-we remain faithful to Britain."
By report, Soviet Russia was
brought into the picture late in the
day in this manner:
A flying visit by Premier Ion An-
tonescu to Vienna to see the German
Reichmarshal Hermann Wilhelm
(Continued on Page 2)
Varsity Meets
Detroit Today
Debaters To Argue Over
Hemisphere Alliance
Edwin Bowers, '41, and George
Eves, '42, Varsity debaters, will meet
a two-man University of Detroit
team at 7:30 p.m. today in the North
Lounge of the Union.
The University pair will oppose the
proposition, "Resolved: That the
powers of the Western Hemisphere
should form in a pemanent union."
IM t.Pam r.a p , b Ar.,.. arnr

Admiralty Head
Pleads For Aid
In Sea Crisis
Parliament Told Of Need
For More Ships, Men
In 'Battle Of Atlantic'
(By The Associated Press)
LONDON, March 5.-The greatest
need for ships and men in the proud
hiistory of British seapower was pro-
claimed to the House of Commons
today by the First Lord of the Ad-
miralty, A. V. Alexander.
It was an extraordinary plea to
Parliament for "many more ships afd
great numbers of men" . . . to fight
"the Battle of the Atlantic," which,
beginning now, may mean as much to
Britain as did last summer's fateful
"Battle of France."
Alexander remained silent how-
ever, when a member asked, as to
whether the government had "told
America that what we require even
more urgently than planes and money
is ships and still more ships."
From the back benches, Captain
A. S. Cunningham-Reid arose also to
warn the House of a "suicide fleet"
of U-Boats, small, fast, stripped of all
but essential gear and manned by
skeleton Nazi "voluteers of death"
which, he said, Hitler plans to turn
loose on British sea lanes. The U-
boats, he said, are not expected to
return home.
Alexander told the House the 50
American destroyers obtained last
year already have done good work
in helping to meet the U-boat menace
in escort work and in rescuing sea-
men.
To resounding cheers, he added
that "American aircraft are now in

Mayor Jeffries Declares Stand
Against Strong Federal Control

"We must be resentful of a strong
federal government which wants to
control people at the source," Mayor
Edward J. Jeffries, of Detroit, warned
his audience at a meeting sponsored
by the Michigan Party last night at
the Union.
Alarmed about Federal dictation
-from remote places on defense mat-
ters, the youthful alumnus declared
that "if we are able to provide a local
environment which fits in with what
we want our local environment to be,

younger generation "'to take an in-
terest and participate in governmen-
tal activities as part of the selfish
responsibilities necessary to preserve
the democratic system."
Asked what he thought his action
would be ac mayor if the impending
Ford strike should occur, Jeffries in-
dicated that the problem had been
bothering him for some time and
as yet he had not reached a decision.
The mayor pointed out that his
power to deal with a strike situation
was limited, and said that he would

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