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November 26, 1940 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-26

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WV eather
Cloudy and Warmer

Y

t igan
Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

Iati

Editorial
They Never
Learn .

VOL. LI No. 49 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, November 26, 1940 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

U.S **Will Delay
Consideration
Of Monetary
Aid ToBritain
Lothian Agrees To Await
Next House And Senate
Sessions For. Action
Anti-Strike Laws
Foreseen In House
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25-(P)-Ad-
ministration leaders and Lord Lo-
thian, British ambassador, appeared
to be in agreement tonight on putting
off the question of financial aid to
Great Britain until the new Congress
convenes in January.,
Lord Lothian, just back from Lon-
don, spent an hour each today with
President Roosevelt and Secretary
of State Hull, but said that credits
were not mentioned at either confer-1
ence.
The ambassador told newsmen that
financial assistance was one of the
problems to be met "in the-first half"
of the new year but could wait for<
action by the new Congress.
Earlier, Senator Barkley of Ken-
tucky, the Democratic leader, said af-4
ter a White House conference that7
the question of British credits would
not be taken up at the current session
of Congress. The matter was dis-
cussed, other sources said, at the con-
ference which Speaker Rayburn
(Dem.-Tex.) also attended.
Secretary Hull indicated a belief
that action by Congress would be nec-
essary to permit financial aid.
He was asked at his press confer-
ence whether there might be ways of
extending financial assistance with-
out revising the Johnson and Neu-
trality Acts, which bar credits to a
debt defaulter or a belligerent. Hull
repled that .he would not undertake
to say there was any without action
by Congress in some approving man-
ner.
Anti-Strike Laws
Foreseen In House
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25-()-
Possible legislation to curb strikes in
defense industries, was discussed by:
members of the Judiciary Committeei
today after an hour's House session
devoted almost exclusively to criti-
cal comment on work stoppages in
plants having Army and Navy orders.
Chairman Sumners (Dem.-Tex.)
and a half-dozen other members met
informally to talk over the question.
Afterwards, Sumners said he had'
called a meeting of the committee
for tomorrow to "go over the whole1
situation."
He said it was possible that the
Committee might ask Congress to
enact legislation to outlaw defense
strikes.1
The House discussion was touched
off by Representative Cox (Dem. Ga.)1
who demanded that Congress "out-
law all strikes against the govern-
ment."
Several other members also took
the floor and, for the most part, de-
nounced strikes in defense industries
as "sabotage."
Arch College ;
Will Sponsor
Housing Meet'

Two-Day Session Opens
With Talk By C. S. Steint
At RackhaiF On Friday
The College of Architecture and
Design will sponsor a conference on;
"The Expansion of Industrial Cim-
munities With Regard to Housing and{
Planning" Friday and Saturday at
the Union and the Rackham Build-
ing.
The conference has been arranged
by a committee composed of Dean
Wells Bennett of the College of Arch-
itecture, Mr. Barton C. Jenks, archi-
tect and manager of Westacres near
Pontiac, Mr. Herbert A. Olson, direc-
tor of the Michigan Municipal League,
Prof. Richard U. Ratcliff of the
School of Business Administration,
and Prof. Harlow 0. Whittemore of
the College of Architecture.
Men interested in both public and
private housing and planning from
neighboring states as well as Michi-
nl v, nll nn,.+4nivnt0 in the n nr.Av

25 Wolverine Gridmen
Receive Varsity Letters
Crisler Com'npletes Third Year As Michigan Coach
With Team Defeated Only By Minnesota U;
Squad To Name New Captain Today
Twenty-five members of the Wolverine football squad that wound up
the most successful Michigan grid season since 1933 by handing Ohio State
an unmerciful40-0slacing Saturday, were awarded varsity letters yesterday
by Coach Fritz Crisler.
Heading the list were six gridders who received the honor for the third
time in their Wolverine careers, Captain Forest Evashevski, Tom Harmon,
Ralph Fritz Ed Frutig, Paul Kromer and Milo Sukup.
The complete list of letter-winneis includes: Ends: Frutig, River Rouge;
Joe Rogers, Plymouth; Ed Czal,, Elyia, O.: and Harlin Frauman, Pontiac.
Tackles: Al Wistert, Chicago: Reuben Kelto, Bessemer; Bob Flora, Muske-

Bulgarians Refuse

Axis Alliance

As Berlin Calls Popoff To Parley,
Greeks Enter Major Italian Base

rN

gon, and Jack Butler, Port Huron:
Milo Sukup, Muskegon Heights; Bc
Kolesar, Cleveland; and Bill Melow
Flint. Centers: Bob Ingalls, Marble-
head, Mass.; and Ted Kennedy, Sagi~-
naw.
Quarterbacks: Evashevski, Detroit;
George Ceithaml, Chicago; and Harry
Kohl, Dayton, 0.; Halfbacks: Har-
mon, Gary, In.d Kromer, Lorain, .;
Dave Nelson, Detroit; Norm Call,
Norwalk, O.; Harold Lockard, Can-
tor, 0.; and Cliff Wise, Spring Lake;
and Fullbacks: Bob Westfall, Ann
Arbor and Bob Krejsa, Shaker
Heights, O.
Eleven additional members of the
squad received reserve awards. They
were: Robert Zimmerman, Chicago,
who won a varsity letter in 1939; Jim
Grissen, Holland; Leo Cunningham,
Revere, Mass.; Clarence Hall, Rayn-
ham, Mass.; John Laine, Puritan; El-
mer Madar, Detroit; Rudy Sengel,
Louisville, Ky.; Phil Sharpe, Lake-
wood, 0.; Rudy Smeja, Chicago; Bob
Smith, Riverside, Calif.; and Ted De-
nise, Lansing.
Among the letter-winners were nine
graduating seniors, leaving Coach
(Continued on Page 3)
Merchandise
Group To Meet
In Ann Arbor.
Dean Griffin Wih Address
Convention .Tomorrow
In Opening Conference
A conference on "The Controller's
Responsibility for the Merchandise
Budget," sponsored by the Detroit
Controller's Group and The School
of Business Administration, will be
held -tomorrow in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre.
Dean Clare E. Griffin, of the bus-
iness administration school, will de-
liver the address of welcome at
2:30 p.m. in the afternoon session
which will be chaired by F. E. Logan
of Detroit. The results of a ques-
tionnaire which was sent out to all
members will be discussed by E. H.
Gault, Prof. of Marketing.
The controller's viewpoint of the
convention theme will be presented
by T. C. Sperry of Toledo, while the
management's viewpoint will be given
by J. W. McEachren of Detroit. A
discussion will then be held.
Congress Cleaningy
C7 C7
Discoun t Card Sale
Will Open At Union
Discounts in dry cleaning, press-
ing, laundry and shoe repairing will
be offered to students starting to-
day when , Congress, Independent
Men's Association, puts on sale its
Discount Cards.
These cards', according to David
Margold. '42E, chairman of the stu-
dent welfare committee, will entitle
the bearer to a 25 percent discount
on 59-cent cleaning, a discount of 10
percent on laundry and 10 percent
off on all shoe repairing.
The cards will be on sale at Con-
gress' office between 3 p.m. and 5 p.m.
at the union today aid every day ex-
cept Sunday hereafter. The discount
cards will be valid for the remainder
of the school year and will sell for
25 cents each.
Director Lectures Today
The American Social Customs Class
will hear Miss Sara Rowe, social di-
rector of Martha Cook, discuss con-
trasts between American and foreign
usages at 7:30 p.m. today in the In-
ternational Center.

Druids Tap Eight
Druids, senior literary honor so-
ciety, reported at 12:30 this morn-
ing that eight senior men were

Guards: Fritz, New Kensington, Pa.;
U. Of M. Club
Tenders Sport
Dinner Today
Ohio State Football'Movies,
Kipke, 'Whizzer' White,%
To Feature Round-Up
Sport celebrities of today and yes-
teryear will make an appearance at
the Fniversity 'of Michigan Club of
Ann :rbor's banquet at 6:30 p.m. to-
day f -r high school athletes of Ann
Arbor and the surrounding commun-
ities.
Regent Harry G. Kipke, former All-
American star and later head foobtall
coach here, will be the principal,
speaker.
Baseball will be represented by two
all-time greats - Charlie Gehringerj
and Mickey Cochrane. The profes-
sional gridiron will have as its repre-
sentatives, Byron "Whizzer" White
and Lloyd Cardwell, backfield stars
on the Detroit Lions team. Jack Ad-
ams, general manager and Ebbie
Goodfellow, manager of the Detroit
Red Wings, will be the prominent fig-
ures from the world of hockey who
will attend.
More than 600 persons are expected
to attend the dinner at the Union,
and 200 will be the athletes from
11 high schools in Ann Arbor and
neighboring communities.
Motion pictures ofsgridiron slaugh-
ter in Columbus last Saturday will
be shown and Coach Fritz Crisler will
give accompanying comments. Next
year's football captain will be intro-
duced by Forrest Evashevski, the
present captain. Tom Harmon and
the other lettermen of this season's
squad will also be at the banquet.
Prof. John Brumm, chairman of
the journalism department, will be
the toastmaster.

Captured Italian soldiers (left) in Athens await their turn, mess kit in hand, to be ladled food by the Greek
army cook at right. This picture ws rushed to Belgrade, telephotoed to Berlin and radioed to the United
States just after the Greek Government announced the capture of Koritza, key Italian base in southern
Albania. Since then London has reported the capture of 8,000 more Italian prisoners by Grecian forces.
Michigan Aeronautical Society Will Hear Plans
On New Airport Proposal At Meeting Tonight

Balkan Region
Breathing Spell
Seen In Delay
Hungary- Rumania-Slovak
Signatures Are Reported
As Last Axis Additions
RAF Bombs Albania
(By The Associated Press)
BERLIN, Nov. 25-Bulgaria; long
viewed as a likely convert to the Axis
lineup, is staying out, for the present
at least, informed Nazi sources indi-
vated today.
This disclosure came with the sur-
prise statement by the informants
that the signatures of Hungary, Ru-
mania and Slovakia to the Rome-
Berlin-Tokyo pact ended the pres-
ent series of additions.
Authorized quarters hinted, never-
theless, that Adolf Hitler's diplomatic
maneuvers, which already have cov-
ered most of the continent, will con-
tinue.x
They added that the fact Bulgaria
is not expected to join up at this time
has nothing to do with developments
in Turkey.
There was unconcealed relief in
Sofia, where a high government of-
ficial's reaction was that "it now ap-
pears certain to us Bulgaria will not
be involved in war this winter." At
the same time it was disclosed Bul-
garian Foreign Minister. Ivan, Pop-
off already had packed his bags to go
to Berlin early this week.
Diplomatic circles in Sofia saw in
the developments an indication that
Hitler and Joseph Stalin do not see
eye to eye on division of German and
Russian spheres of influence. The
Bulgarian argument against joining
the Axis was believed generally to
have been inspired by the Russians,
who were represented as still not wil-
ling to concede that all the Balkans
belong in Germany's lebensraum -
living space.

< ;-

By WILLIAM BAKER
Ann Abor may yet have a new
airport, for the special Airport Com-
mittee of the Common Council,
though balked by the Council at the
last meeting Nov. 18, is still working
on the proposal for a new and larg-
er airport.
At a meeting of the Michigan
Aeronautical Societ "at 8 -p.m. today
in the Union, Prof. A. D. Moore of the
engineering college and a member of
the Airport Committee, will explain
what the committee hopes to do in
regard to the proposed larger air-
port.'
On Sunday six aldermen and sev-
eral county officials participated in
a trip to Detroit to inspect the air-
port there. The trip was sponsored
by the Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of
Commerce, which has been backing
the new airport plans.
Seventeen of the party of 35 - all
who cared to - were flown back to
Ann Arbor in one of the American
Airlines' flagships, to view prospec-
tive sites for the airport from the
air. The rest of the group toured the
Detroit city airport.
At a dinner at the Union held af-
terwards, Mr. A. H. Wait, Chicago,
regional supervisor for the Civil Aer-
onautical Board, addressed the group.
Mr. Wait stated that he thought a
new airport would supply a "real in-
centive" for new industries which
might locate in this community, since
manufacturers now prefer to have
airport facilities near.
He said that Congress has recently
appropriated $40,000,000 for develop-
ment of coastal airport, and that he

believed a similar appropriation
would be made for interior airports.
The new airport, - he observed,
would probably not operate at a
profit, but would easily make its own
expenses.
George M. Downs, co-operator of
the Ann Arbor airport also addressed
the meeting, pointing out that the
facilities of the present airport are
severely overtaxed.
Speech Contest
Finalists Picked
Six Compete Tomorrow
In N.S. Auditoriun
Six students were selected yester-
day in tryouts for the finals of ,the
semi-semester speech contest for stu-
dents in Speech 31, by members of
the speech department.
William Baker, '43; Libby Faunce,
'43; Stanley Frye, '42; Jim Bob Steph-
enson, '43; William Wadworth, '43
and Joy Wright, '43, were chosen
from among the 18 representatives of
the class sections. Finals will be
held at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Natural
Science Auditorium.
Judges for the finals will be Prof.
Louis Eich, Mr. Maxwell and Mr.
Beal of the speech department. Prof.
Henry Mosher will act as chairman
for the first contest of the year. The
second Speech 31 contest will be held
in January, Professor Moser an-
nounced.

He also stated that aviation has
grown considerably in Ann Arbor
since 1933. During that entire year
local fliers flew only 300 hours, while
in July and August alone of this year
they flew more than 1300 hours.
Approximately 140 trainees, includ-
ing the 70 CAA students of the Uni-
versity, are now taking lessons at the
field, he said, causing crowded con-
ditions which make the training in
some ways inefficient.
Dr. C. Merle Dixon, chairman of
the Junior Chamber of Commerce's
airport committee, and toastmaster
at the dinner, announced that ne-
gotiations are under way to have
American Airlines designate Ann Ar-
bor as a regular stop for commercial
flying if the new airport is obtained.

Jewish Refugee Ship
Explodes Off Palestine
HAIFA, Palestine, Nov. 25-(AP)-
The refugee steamer Patria, packed
to the gunwales with 1,771 wander-
ing, homeless Jews, exploded and cap-
sized in Haifa Harbor today with an
undetermined but possibly heavy loss
of life.
The refugees, who had sought il-
legally to settle in Palestine, had been
placed aboard for transporation to
some other British colony for the dur-
ation of the war.
The causeof the explosion was not
determined. Many of those aboard
managed to swim ashore.

Hitler Is Reported Leaving Italians
To Work Out Own Military 'Destiny'

Hitch-Hiker
To Address.
Spanish Club,
Robert Friers, nationally known as
Hitch-Hiking Champ of the World,
will speak and show his color movie,
"Overland to South America," at a
special lecture sponsored by La Socie-
dad Hispanica tomorrow at 8:30 p.m.
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Last summer Friers thumbed his
way 6,000 miles through Mexico,
Central America and Colombia. At
Monterrey on election day he was
seized by followers of General Alma-
zan, who accused him of being a spy
of the oppositionists camp. They
roughed him up and stole his pocket-
book, and then had a sudden change
of heart and allowed him to take
pictures of them.
In Colombia Friers interviewed the
deposed President of Ecuador, Senor
Ibarra, who told the young traveler
that he still dabbled in domestic pol-
.tics by influencing six revolutions in
six successive months.
Tomorrow night's showing of "Ov-
?rland to South America" will be its
Michigan premiere. The film has re-
-ently been shown six times in Chi-
-ago, including an appearance at the
Adventurers' Club. Friers' talk will be
in English.
Moore To Speak
To SRA Group
John Moore, director of the Ann
Arbor Community Fund, will address
the social service seminar of the
Student Religious Association at 7:15
p.m. today at Lane Hall.
He will speak on "Ann Arbor Social
Service Agencies" and present mater-
i19 from a survey conducted here
recently to determine the nature and

Greeks Enter Main
Italian Military Base
ATHENS, Nov. 26.--(VP)-Greek
troops advancing in most places along
a 100-mile front in - Albania have
"overshot" Pgradetz, 25 miles north
of Koritza, and have entered the out-
skirts of Argirocastro, main Italian
base in Southern Albania, it was re-
ported today.
At the same time, Royal Air Force
headquarters in Greece announced
heavy daylight raids were carried out
yesterday bi RAF bombers on Dur-
azzo, described by the RAF as the
"only important port on the Albanian
coast,"
The Greek forces pursuing the Ital-
ians across Albania were reported in
advice from the front to be about to
take Argirocastro.The entry into
the Southern Italian base, the last
remaining to the Fascists in that
Sector, was reported yesterday, just
our days following the capture of
Koritza, northern base of Premier
Mussolini's back-firing invasion of
Greece.
, A government spokesman said the
Greeks were pushing ahead despite
a lack of good roads and were cap-
turing more equipment.
Opera Tickets
To GoOn Sale
'Take A Number' Seats
AvailableSaturday
Tickets for the Mimes Union Opera
"Take A Number,"' which opens at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Dec.
11 for a four day run, will go on sale
Saturday, Jack Silcott, chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
All main floor seats for the per-
formances Dec. 11, 12, 13, 14 and the
matinee on the 14th, will be priced
at $1, as well as the first four rows
in the balcony. The remaining bal-

By KIRKE L. SIMPSON
(Associated Press Staff Writer)
An informal but apparently auth-
orized intimation has come from
Berlin that Italy is to be left for
the present to work out her own mili-
tary destiny in her clash with the
Greek-British Allies.
Just what it means is not clear.
It may represent almost as serious a
hitch in Herr Hitler's diplomatic-
political drive eastward in the Balk-
ans as does the military setback Mus-
solini's armies have sustained in
Greece.
German failure to extend the Ber-
lin-Rome-Tokyo alliance to Bulgaria,
Yugoslavia or Turkey would leave the
conflict along the Greek-Albanian
frontier isolated. It is only through
Bulgaria or Yugoslavia that Nazi mil-
itary power could be thrown quickly
and effectively against the Greek
flank.

ian retreat all along the 104-mile
battle front is an effort to draw the
victory-flushed Greeks into a trap.
Once they drive forward beyond the
mountains of Northern Greece and
Southern Albania, Italy's mechanized
forces may be able to turn the tables.
It is also within the realm of pos-
sibility, however,.that Berlin regards
the neutrality of Bulgaria and Yugo-
slavia protecting the vital war re-
source of Rumanian oil from British
bombing attack as too important to
risk at this stage. That alone seems
to provide a logical explanation of
Hitler's tactics.
There are many symptoms that the
Greek successes have stirred anti-
Axis elements in both Bulgaria and
Turkey to resistance of any internal
move to knuckle down to Berlin.
The Berlin attitude is hailed as at
least a breathing spell for Bulgaria.

ADOLF HITLER

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