PAGE SIX-SECTION ONE
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1940
At X110 Frosh
Davidson, Annapolis Man,
To Head Training Staff
For Navy Commissions
With Capt. Lyal A. Davidson at
the helm, Michigan's newly formed
Naval ROTC unit will begin its first
year of activity this fall to train
some 110 freshmen for commissions
in the United States Navy.
A graduate of Annapolis in 1910,
Captain Davidson was connected
with several training squadrons dur-
ing the World War before being as-
signed to serve on ships escorting
transports to Europe. During the
past few years he has been in com-
mand of the light cruiser, U.S.S.
Omaha enforcing neutrality in the
Assisting him will be Lieut. Com-
mander Wells L. Field and Lieut.
Robie E. Palmer acting as associate
and assistant professors, respectively.
The former, who received his degree
at the Naval Academy in 1923, has
been with the destroyer squadron
staff as a gunnery officer and has
taught naval science for two years
at Yale University.
Lieut. Palmer graduated from
Annapolis in 1927 and has most re-
cently served as commander of sub-
marine S-29, stationed at various
times in Honolulu and Connecticut.
The original quota for the Univer-
sity had been 80
Tuesday, Sept. 24
with Toast and Beverage
Also Special Plate Lunches
SUBWAY COFFEE SHOP
N. University at Thayer
Opposite Hill Auditorium
Dancing Every Evening
The University's New Kellogg Graduate Dental Institute
Tictured Pbove is the new W. K. Kellogg Foundation Institute for Graduate and Post-graduate Dentistry
which was dedicated last spring. The new Institute, which was opened in conjunction with the annual dental
school homecoming on April 3, will be used only for graduate work and for research and practice by men al-
ready in the profession. Undergraduates will continue to use the old Dental Building ex'cpt for Oral Surgery,
classes for which will be given in the new building.
35 Wolverine.Gridders To F ce Test
$18,000 IiI Gifts
Clara Ward Scabury Clinic
Receives Largest Grant
For Study Of Paralysis
More than $18,000 in gifts to the
University were accepted by the
Board of Regents at their latest
meeting Friday afternoon.
Largest grant was $8.000. given+
anonymously to the Clara Ward Sea-
bury Clinic for the Study of Infantile
?aralysis, a division of the Univer-
sity Hospital. Another anonymous
giant of $5.500 was accepted for the
edition and publication of material
on birds of Michigan compiled by
Norman Wood, former University
Grants accepted for scholarships,
fellowships and loan funds totalled
nearly $3,000, including a $750 con-
ribution from the Monsanto Chem-
ical Co. of St. Louis for a chemicalk
r research fund and a $500 grant from
the Mallinckrodt Chemical Works of
St. Louis for pyelographic research.
Prof. Frank N. Smith of the mech-
anism and engineering drawing de-
partment, entire year for service in
the U. S. Army ordnance corps; Prof.
arl D. LaRue of the botany depart-
ment, first semester; Prof. H. F.
Taggart of the School of Business
Administration, first semester for
wvork with the national defense com-
mission, and Prof. Raphael Isaacs
of the Medical School, July 1 to Feb.
Prof. John Dawson of the Law
School was appointed to the execu-
tive committee of the Child Guid-
A collection of Chine.se musical in-
BU LLEI WASHINGTON, belt 23.
The United States accused Japan
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1940 today of "upsetting" the status quo
VOL. LL No. 1 in the Pacific as hig admnistration
- officials studied measli'cs to counter
s the Far Eastern empire's southward
Textbook Lending Library, 1223 drive into French Indo-China.
Angell Hall, will receive applications Secretary of State Hull said in a
for textbooks and issue textbooks formal statement that it was obvious
already applied for on Tuesday and "the status quo is being upset and
Wednesday, October 1st and 2nd, this is being achieved under durcas.
from 10:00 to 12:00 a.m. and from "The position of the United States
2:00 to 4:00 p.m. in disapproval and in deprecation o'
See page 16 of the "Announcement such procedures has repcatedly been
of the College of Literature, Science stated." he added.
and the Arts" for further details.
The Qualifying Examination in
English for entering candidates for
the Master's degree in English, as
described on page 169 of the An-
nouncement of the Rackham School,
will not be given. The adequacy of
students' preparation will be judged
on the basis of the Graduate Record
Examinations referred to on page 17
of the Announcement. The exam-
ination in foreign languages will be
held on Monday evening, Sept. 30, as
-N. E. Nelson
struments and related lantern slides
and phonograph records was accept-
ed from Yung-san Shu, former stu-
lent in the School of Music.
DARNING & MENDING
Smay cause eyestrain
These are sei e - i,,uaItat)k;if
done in }poor I iglit. 11 ciimrN' our
l.i glting trtoday 14with um clrge r"..,
phoiw vow' Ikiroii Edisn offic
for a 1.ight Meter survey of your
I Scores Japanese
(Continued from Page 1)
more brother of Michigan's All-
American tackle in 1933, Whitey Wis-
tert, rate as first choices right now
with 215-pound letterman Bob Flora
and powerful Rudy Sengel, promis-
ing sophomore, pressing closely be-
At the guard slots there is little to
worry about. Returning regulars
Milo Sukup and Ralph Fritz hold a
first mortgage on their berths, but
junior letterman Bill Melzow and
sophomore Bob Kolesar, 198-pound
package of blocking dynamite, will
undoubtedly see plenty of action.
Amply fortified at the ends, too,
the Wolverines have a trio of veter-
an flankmen returning. Pass-snag-
ging Ed Frutig, smashing Joe Rogers,
and Ed Czak, all seniors, backed up
by last year's reserve Harlin Frau-
mann, who has developed rapidly, and
first year men Otto Chady, Phil
Sharpe, and rugged Rudy Smeja as-
..ure stellar performances at the flank
With Capt. Forest Evashevski, All-
American Tom Harmon, and Bullet
Bob Westfall returning for action,
Crisler will possess three-fourths of
a, backfield that will have few peers
in the entire nation. The other spot,
however, has him worried.
Apparently rating the inside track
on the right halfback post vacated
by Freddie Trosko, fleet, hard-run-
ning Norm Call has been impressive
as the fourth member of the first
string backfield during most of the
pre-season practice. Chief headache
to Crisler with this quartet, however,
is the lack of a dependable punter.
Harmon gets considerable distance
with his boots, but he is not consist-
ent, frequently slicing his kicks. Call
is haunted with the same trouble.
Up from the yearling squad, rangy
Cliff Wise could supply the answer
to the kicking worry, his booming
50 and 60-yard spirals filling the
bill adequately. Another Kiski pro-
duct, Wise also is acknowledged to be
the best passer within 20 yards on
the squad. His running, however,
leaves something to be desired, and
he lacks the poise and finesse which
only experience can bring.
Another very possible solution to
the half-back problem is the return
of Paul Kromer to the gridiron wars.
As a sophomore two years ago, the
Lorain speedster teamed with Har-
mon to give the Wolverines a pair
of Touchdown Twins equalling any
in the country. Last year, however,
Kromer suffered a knee injury and
it was thought he was definitely
through with football. This fall the
160-pound senior returned to prac-
tice unheralded, and thus far his
'Tippy' Lockard, hard-fighting soph-
cmcre. Elmer Madar and Harry Kohl
aira fiuhting it out for third team
A unanimous AII-American selec-
tion. Harmon led the Western Con-
ference in scoring last year. His
passing was among the best in the
country, and he seems destined to go
down as one of Michigan's all-time
gridiron greats. No more need be
Rounding out the backfield in con-
vincing fashion is smashing Bob
Westfall. A local product, this hu-
man thunderbolt broke into the line-
up as a sophomore last year, soon
ranked as one of the Big Ten's best
fullbacks, and his sharp blocking,
tackling, and line smashing should
carry him to even further gridiron
heights this fall. Veteran letterwin-
ner Bob Zimmerman will again be
(cack to spell Westfall.
_.. . w
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knee has held up well. Kromer is an
excellent punter, a good passer, and
a shifty runner. He may be the
A regular from the first minute of
the initial game two years ago, Eva-
shevski leaves nothing to be desired.
His flawless blocking, masterful sig-
nal-calling and bone -crushing line-
backing are familiar to the nation's
grid experts as well as Wolverine
fans. As a team leader, he runs true
to Michigan tradition.
To Replace Evvie
Winner of the Chicago Award,
husky George Ceithaml appears to,
be aworthy replacement to Evvie as
second string quarterback. Harold
Free Placement Service:
All graduates have been placed in business and Civil
positions. OurEmployment Department contactsI
firms regularly, co-operates actively with graduates
Secretarial, Stenographic, Business Administration, Account-
ing, Executive Secretarial, Calculator, Dictaphone.
Any Make Servicing
Any Year Automatic
Any Type Changers
ar or Hoe our
Cs r me Specialty
Streaml lined Instruction Plan:
Courses are limited to practical business subjects only.
student advances independently as assignments are
pleted to 18 months, depending on c'ourse selected.
High school graduates and former college students who wish
to suppl cmnt their academic education with specialized
train ing leadingfdreedly to buiessmlymntorasitn
them while at the University of Michigan.
Office open daily for consultation. Early registration is
Write, phone or call for our college litterature, which des-
cribes today's opportunities in business, courses, tuition
rates, and employment service.
WILLIAM AT STATE
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
Don't fail to see the NEW PHILCO
that plays records on a light beam-
No needle used!
S. MAIN 8116
WE WANT B I~b
The Demand Is Great!
You Furnish the Supply
Name Your Own Price
Bring your books to the STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE
anytime after 8:50 A.M. Wednesday, September 25th.
Open daily until 5 o'clock -
Four-Color Rreproduction of ANGELL HALL
Suitable for framing to purchasers of the 1941
Limited number of pictures available.
OUR NEW LOCATION
212 ANGELL HALL
in the basement
Buy Your 'ENSIAN on Campus This Week