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January 17, 1940 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-17

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1w

Weather
RAi~,?sii nwFuie

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

&zittj

Editorial
Ak1ssociated k'armnei z
Arid Migrart Labor..

VOL. L. No. 80 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1941 Z-323

TRICE FIVE CENTS

Stimson

Backs

Warship

Aid

To

England

German Ports
Are Battered
By'Bombers
In, Night Raid
RAF Pilots Claim Glare
Visible For 130 Miles;
Reich High Command
Denies VitalDamage
Nazi Dive Bombers
Hit Aircraft Carrier
(By The Associated Press)
LONDON, Jan. 16. -With a bright
moon and their first bombs to light
the #way, RAF crews battered at Ger-
man North 'Sea bases overnight, the
Air Ministry said today, bombing
docks at Emden and Bremerhaven
and leaving Wilhelmshaven "a waste
of flame."
For Wilhelmshaven, main base of
the Reich's North Sea Fleet, it was
called the 40th and greatest British
attack in' this air war 'which knows
no fronts.
The Air Ministry News Service
said the Wilhelmshaven raid was
carried out in two installments-from
8 p.m. to shortly after midnight and
then again from 1 to 6 a.m.
"It was more like stoking than
bombing," said one pilot. "We just
shoveled our bombs into the fires
and watched them increase."~
Homeward-bound airmen said they
could see the ruddy glare in the sky
for 130 miles. All bombers but one
came back, the British said, and it
messaged "mission completed" before
its radio went dead.
(The German High Command ac-
knowledged that. 20 persons were
killed and 35 injured in the Wilhelm-
shaven attack, saying "several in-
cendiaries flamed in the harbor sec-
tion." The British caused no "note-
worthy damage," its communique in-
sisted.)
By the British version,. the RAF
centered its Wilhelmshaven attack
(Continued on Page 2)
'Illustrious' Damaged
By German Planes
BERLIN, Jan. 17.-(P)-Informed
sources said early today that German
dive bombers had attacked the Bri-
tish aircraft cairier Illustrious for
the second time in six days Thurs-
day, scoring three direct hits.
The same sources said the attack
took place "in a British naval for-
tress in the Mediterranean, where a
number of bombs were dropped."
(The 2,000-ton Illustrious made
port in the Mediterranean under
her own power Wednesday, after
being damaged in a ferocious attack
by German dive bombers on Jan. 10.
(Dispatches from Valetta, Malta,
told of a heavy raid by dive bombers
on that island naval base Thursday,
and presumably this is where the
Illustrious was attacked the second
time.)
(The new British cruiser Southam-
ton, damaged in the Jan. 10 attack
on the Illustrious near Sicily, was
sunk by British forces when she
caught fire while being towed to port.
(In this first raid more than 40
Stukas smashed at the Illustrious.)

Swimmers
Even Legislature)AgreesiNa

Win; Pucksters Blanked

tators Defeat Pitt,

Secretary
Authority

Favors
To FDR

52-23;

Sparks Defense Play

Arnold Paces GopherVictory

By WOODY BLOCK
(special To The Daily.)
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Jan. 16.-
Michigan's power-packed swimming
tean coasted to an easy 52-23 victory
over the University of Pittsburgh's
Eastern Association champions at
the Pitt Athletic Club tonight before
a small crowd of Panther fans.
Although the Wolverines broke
three pool records and captured
eight out of the nine first places,
their times were far from sensational.
Only in the diving event did Coach
Ben Grady's outclassed mermen have
a chance., Dick Amers won this for
the Panthers, while Mack Hayes, the
Michigan entry, finished third.
Sophomore Jim Skinner provided
the only excitement in an otherwise
dull meet. He was pushed and pushed
hard in his specialty, the 200 yard
breast stroke, by Pitt's Eastern col-
legiate champion, Herb Cosgrove, be-
forehe finally won out in 2:32.9.
Jim took a small lead at the first
25 yards but the courageous Cos-
grove quickly closed this up. They
were swimming even in the second
lap and then the smooth, rhythmical
stroke of Matt Mann's star pulled him
to a very short lead again.
Cosgrove swam only part way with
the butterfly stroke and astounded
the Wolverine team and the entire
audience by hanging right on to the
Michigan ace with his conventional
breast stroke.
Young Ted Horlenka broke one of
the three pool records by streaking
to victory in the 150 yard backstroke
in 1:41.2. beating Fedor and Soles of
Pitt.
The opening 300 yard'medley relay
provided the Wolverines with an-
other opportunity to crack a record
(Continued on Page 3)

(Special To The Daily)
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 16-A deter-
mined University of Minnesota hock-
ey squad broke through Michigan's
hard-charging defense for four goals
at the Minnesota Arena tonight to
gain a 4-0 triumph over the Wol-
verines.
Local boy Bobby Arnold, the Go-
phers up-andicoming sophomore
center, paced the winners' attack
with four points on two goals .and
two assists. Collaborating with Arnold
on the offense was diminutive Babe
Paulsen, the Minnesota captain. Paul-
sen scored two goals.
Bert Stodden, fiery Wolverine de-
fense man, stood out on the back
line for the visitors and also paced
the Michigan offensive, such as it
was. The little senior's defensive play
was the outstanding factor in jpre-
venting the score for the locals from
becoming a good deal larger.
Michigan played defensive hockey
throughout the greater part of the
game as is indicated by the fact that
Burt Joseph, the Gopher goalie, was
forced to make only 11 saves during
the entire evening. But the Gophers
were determined to win and thus
partially atone for the defeat suf-
fered Saturday at the hands of Il-
linois.
Minnesota's opening tally came
at 12:06 of the first period when
Bob Arnold pushed his own rebound
between Loud's legs after a scuffle
in front *of the nets.
The second period was but six sec-
onds old when Arnold, again un-
assisted drove into the clear and dent-
ed the cords to increase the Gopher
lead to 2-0. Two minutes later, Arn-
old charged down the ice and gave
Babe Paulsen a pass which the Min-
(Continued on Page 3)

LANSING, Jan. 16. -(P)- The
State Legislature went on record
today in praise of the feats of Tom
Harmon, University of Michigan
football star. The House concurred
in a Senate resolution describing
the All-American Harmon as one
of Michigan 's "outstanding ath-
letic heroes of all time." (Harmon
is shown above in practice jersey.)
Surgeons Pick
Prof. 13ad gle y
Academy Head
Prof. Carl E. Badgley of the Uni-
versity Hospital yesterday was named
President-Elect of the American
Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons.
The honor came to him during a con-
vention of Academy members in New
Orleans.
Apart from his professorial duties
on campus Dr. Badgley is a consult-
ant for the Henry Ford Hospital in
Detroit. At the University Hospital
he acts both as teacher and surgeon.
For some time he has been Presi-
dent of the local chapter of the Na-
tional Foundation for Infantile Pa-
ralysis, an organization which has
branches in every state in the Union.
Dr. Badgley graduated from the
University in 1917, took his medical
degree in 1919 and one year later
began teaching duties in the Med-
ical School. In 1923 he was given the
title of Assistant Professor of Sur-
gery and in 1932 was made Professor
in Charge of the Division of Ortho-
(Continued on Page 2)
Labor Is Warded
Work Or Fight'
Deferred 'Draf t' Status
May Be Withdrawn
(By The Associated Press)
A peacetime version of President
Wilson's World, War "Work or fight"
edict was issued yesterday to workers
threatening a walkout at a California
aircraft manufacturing plant.
Lt. Commander Maurice Sparling,
Naval Reserve officer attached to
California draft headquarters, ruled
that, in event of a strike at the Ryan
Aeronautical Company's San Diego
plant, workers eligible for selective
service must beclassified.
In effect, this said to workers oth-
erwise liable for training but placed
in deferred status because of the es-
sential nature of their jobs: "Continue
work or face the possibility of being
drafted."
Across the nation in Washington
the National Labor Relations Board
announced late today dismissal of the
CIO-United Auto Workers union peti-
tion for an employe election at the
Saginaw, Mich., plant of the Eaton
Manufacturing Co.
The Saginaw plant and other units

I

u rruiii -r r nw r -v _ _.- __-__

Alumni Clubs'
Representatives
Will Meet Here
President Ruthven Opens
Convention; Inspection
Of CampusScheduled
Presidents and representatives of
Alumni Clubs all over Michigan will
convene in Ann Arbor today for their
first annual convention.
The convention will open at 2 p.m.
in the Union with a welcoming ad-
dress by Pres. Alexander Ruthven,
During the afternoon a tour of the
campus will be conducted, and alum-
ni will inspect buildings erected in
recent years.
According to Mr. T. Hawley Tap-
ping, General Executive Secretary
of the Alumni Association, between
50 and 70 persons are expected to
attend the convention.
The meeting grew out of a sug-
gestion, made by President Ruthven
and seconded by Christian F. Mat-
thews, '21L, president of the Alumni
Association. Mr. Carl Brandt, direc-
tor of student-alumni relations at the
University, long active in the Alumni
Association will be charge of the pro-
gram.
The convention will be concluded at
a dinner to be given at 6 p.m. today
in the Union, with Pre'sident Ruthven
as guest speaker.
Prof. J. Hanford
To Discuss Milton
As Propagandist
John Milton as a propagandist will
be discussed by Prof. James Holly
Hanford, one of the world's most im-
portant Milton scholars, in a Univer-
sity lecture Monday under the aus-
pices of the department of English.
Now professor of English in the
graduate school of Western Reserve

Campus Invited'
To Visit Co-o
MeetingToday
Special Invitation Is Given
To Students Interested
In Room And Board
The various aspects of the copera-
tive movement for studerts will be
discussed at 4 p.m. today in Room
319 in the Union at an all-Campus
meeting on the subject, "Student Co-
operatives."
All students interested in coopera-
tives and those who'wish to acquaint
themselves with the cooperative
movement on this campus are urged
to attend this meeting sponsored by
the Inter-Cooperative Council. A
special invitation is extended to those
students who wish to become a room-
ing or boarding member of a campus
cooperative next semester.
Main speaker on the program will
be Rev. H. L. Pickerill, who has been
associated with Michigan's campus
co-ops since their inception. He will
speak on the topic, "The Growth of
Cooperatives on the Michigan Cam-
pus-a History and Evaluation." Fol-
lowing Reverend Pickerill's address
there will be short talks by Dorothy
Morris, '43A, president of Katherine
Pickerill Coperative House, who will
discuss cooperatives for women, and
by Edward Fried, '41, president of
the Inter-Cooperative Council, who
will speak on aspects of life in a men's
cooperative.
Dr. Hornell Hart,
Noted Sociologist,
To Lecture Here
Dr. Hornell Hart, eminent Amer-
ican sociologist and professor of so-
ciology at Duke University, will give a
University lecture Monday on the
topic "Happiness Measurements and
Their SociologicalApplications" un-
der the auspices of the sociology de-

BERT STODDEN'
Correspondent
H. Shilo Watt
SpeaksToday
H. Shilo Watt, world famous Eng-
lish journalist, will speak at 4:15
today at the Rackham Lecture Hall
on his recent experience in crossing
the Atlantic on a former United
States destroyer and in the London
blitzkrieg.
In the past few months he has
observed first hand the Nazi bom-
bardment of England as a meniber of
the London Daily Telegraph. The
Fleet Street journalist has also been
active as a broadcaster for the Brit-
ish and Canadian Broadcasting Cor-
poration and for the Columbia Broad-
casting System. In 1939 he covered
the royal tour of Canada and the
United States for the London Sunday
Times.
Last year Watf made a lecture tour
throughout Canadian provinces,
A graduate of Oxford, he attended
schools in London and Paris. As a
reporter he has covered many Euro-
pean news fronts throughout the,
past decade. Watt has been assigned
to cover many pre-war events on the
Continent and in Canada.
Plans For Auto
ShowDropped
National Defensive Needs
Compel Cancellation
DETROIT, Jan. 16.-Because of
the demands of the national defense
program there will be no National
Automobile Show this year.
In making this announcement to-
day, Alvan Macauley, president of the
Automobile Manufacturers' Associa-
tion, said the decision was reached by
the Association's board of directors
after consulting with all car produc-
ing companies.
He added that cancellation Of the
Show, held annually in New York,
usually in Grand Central Palace,
would not affect plans the individual
manufacturers may have to introduce
new models as usual next fall. There
will be new models, he added, but
explained that the industry had
pledged its whole support to the de-
fense program, and the model changes
will be regulated by the requirements
of the rearmament task.
The National Automobile Show
which has been held annually since
1900, first as a combined bicycle and
automobile presentation, is the only
showing sponsored exclusively by the
automobile manufacturers.
Business School Meeting
To Hear E. F. Connely
Emmett F. Connely, of Detroit, will

In House Hearing
Sen. Wheeler States That War Department
Expects U.S. To Enter War April 1;
Democrats Appoint Byrnes, Glass
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.-P)-Secretary of War Stimson asserted today
that if Britain should succumb to the Nazis, America would be in danger of
invasion from the air, and he urged Congress not to forbid President Roose-
velt to transfer American warships to nations lattling the Axis.
"I can foresee conditions under which the Navy could be transferred un-
der conditions very advantageous," he said.
He made these, statements as, with grim earnestness, he testified before
the House Foreign Affairs Committee in support of the pending bill author-
izing thePresident to lend, lease or transfer American-made fighting equip-
menb to England.
The subject of transferring warships came up when Representative Fish
(Rep.-N.Y.), committee member, asked him whether he had any objection
to inserting in the pending measure a clause forbidding the President to
give away naval vessels. The question, Stimson said, was really one for the
Secretary of the Navy but for his part he would not favor a ban on a trans-
fer because he could foresee conditions which might make a transfer advan-
tageous. w
Meanwhile. Herbert Hoover, in whose cabinet Stimson served as Secre-
tary of State, made public in New York a letter to Chairman Bloom (Dem.-
N.Y.) of the House Commitee suggesting that "much controversy and bitter-
ness" could be eliminated by #mendments giving positive definitions of
powers the President is to have. He himself, he said, favored "every prac-
0+ticable aid, short of war, to Britain,
Piro Stimson "but did not approve of "our joining
,', x: i the war."
However, he added, many patriotic
citizens, anxious to support the Presi-
I' dent, are held back by the possibility
that under the bill he could do such
things as: give away naval vessels,
send American ships into the war
.}x } zones, seize alien ships now "in sanc-
tuary in our harbors," or open Ameri-
...can ports for belligerent operations
and the repair of belligerent naval
'; tvessels.
Wheeler Leads Opposition
Senator Wheeler (Dem.-Mont.),
;<: leader of the Senate opposition to the
lease-lend bill, opened fire on Stim-
son by telling reporters:
"Every informed person in Wash-
ington knows that Mr. Stimson was
placed in the War Department be-
cause of his known pro-war attitude;
and every informed person knows
that high officials of the War Depart-
ment are today working on the as-
sumption that we will probably be in
the war by April 1."
COn . WheelerIt - was learned, meanwhile, that
the Democratic leadership has chosen
. ..' Senator Glass (Dem.-Va.) and Sena-
tor Byrnes (Dem.-S.C.) to fill two
Sarty vacancies on the Senate For-
?'' '??gn Relations Committee, which will
handle the lend-lease bill in the
Senate.
Glass, although frequently oppos-
ing Administration fiscal policies, is
wholeheartedly behind the bill, as is
Byrnes.
Stimson Orates
Stimson argued for the bill earn-
estly and emphatically. Many ques-
tions put to hirm by committee mem-
bers brought him to his feet to stress
his replies with sweeping gestures
and the emphatic shouted tones of
an orator addressing an audience.
He asserted that the present crisis
is far graver than that which con-
fronted the country in 1917, that he
was not so much interested in keep-
ing America out of war as in keeping
"war out of America," that the bill
would be of immeasurable value in
helping America
Fourth Clinic Of Instrumental
Music Will Begin Tomorrow

Asks For More Ships

The Michigan School Band and
Orchestra Association, in cooperation
with the University School of Music,
will hold the fourth annual Instru-
mental Music Clinic here tomorrow
and Sunday, with more than 300 mu-
sic directors from thoughout the na-
tion expected to attend.
Prof. William D. Revelli, conductor
of the TTniversity Rand, will direct the

sic, will act as.University committee
chairman.
The purpose of the clinic, which
was originated here by Professor Re-
velli four years ago, is to acquaint
the visiting directors of high school
and college bands and orchestras with
the latest in musical arrangements.
They will be given the opportunity to
hear the new music, and thus be
able to select repertoires for the com-

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.-(J)-
Congress received a formal re-
quest today for authority to con-

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