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January 18, 1940 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-18

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V

Weather
Colder today; tomorrow fair.

LY

Fty Y Cigan
Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

it

Editorial
15 Months To Think
About His BeliefsĀ«.

VOL. LI. No. 81 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1941 Z-323

TRICE FIVE CENTS

. Badgers
Cagers;

To Battle
Wrestlers

Annual Nationwide Music Clinic
To Meet For Convention Today
Professor Revelli Will Direct Two-Day Conference;
Morton Gould, Carleton Stewart To Direct Bands

I--

i

Knox Foresees
Of Hemisphere

Invasion
If ]Nazis,

Will Meet Wildcats

Hockey Squad Will Seek
Revenge In Second Tilt
With Minnesota Today
Natators To Face
New York Team
By NORM MILLER
The Michigan and Wisconsin bas-
ketball teams will present "The Bat-
tle of the Centers" tonight when the
rival quintets clash in Yost Field
House .at 7:30 p.m.
Two of the Big Ten's' outstanding
pivot men will be pitted together as
Michigan's Jim Mandler, second lead-
ing scorer in the Conference, takes
the floor against Gene Englund, Wis-
consin skyscraper.
For Mandler, who has carried the
brunt of the Varsity's offensive la-
bor lately with his 39 points in three
Big Ten games, the battle will be a
"baptism under fire."
The baby-faced Chicago sophomore
proved he can score; he's been a
bear under both baskets; and he's
more than held his own with opposing
pivot men thus far. But if big Jim
can continue his high-grade basket-
ball in tonight's acid test, he'll have
more than fulfilled all of Coach Ben-
nie Oosterbaan's pre-seasonal hopes.
But it won't be an easy task. Eng-
lund is a first class performer and
Mandler should have his work cut
(Continued on Page 3)
Wildcat Tilt Opens Big
Ten Wrestling Competition
By STAN CLAMAGE
With eyes toward the future, when
the conference championship meet
will be held in March, the Wolverine
wrestling team faces an underdog
Northwestern gquad at 3:00 p.m. to-
day in Yost Field House for their
opening clash in 1941 Big Ten Com-
petition.
Both squads emerged victorious in
their first encounters this year-
Michigan against Dearborn A.C., and
the Wildcats against Bradley. But
while the Wolverines were giving
Dearborn a sound trouncing, 22-6, the
Purple team just barely succeeded in
nosing out a weak Bradley squad,
16-12.
It would probably be better to call
the Wildcats green, instead of pur-
ple, 'for Coach Wes Brown will bring
with him an almost entirely inex-
perienced group of wrestlers. Only
two of the team are lettermen from
last year's squad, which was soundly
trounced by the Wolverines, 24-8.
Even at that, part of the Michigan
team was composed of reserves who
(Continued on Page 3)
Pucksters Will Meet
Gophers In Second Game
(Special To The Daily)
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 17 - Un-
daunted by last night's 4-0 defeat
at the hands of Minnesota's power-
ful Gopher outfit, the Michigan
hockey team will try to avenge that
Ieating tomorrow when they take the
ice against the local club in the sec-
ond game of their four-game series.
The last two games of the series
will be played at Ann Arbor Feb. 27
and March 1.
Michigan played strictly a defensive
game in Thursday's contest but the
Gopher attack, paced by an unher-
alded sophomore named Bobby Arn-
old, proved too much for them. Arn-
old is a Minneapolis boy, a graduate
of Washburn High School. He played
by far the greatest game of his brief
college career against the Wolverines
last night, racking up two unassisted
(Continued on Page 3)
Mann Men Will Vie
With NYAC Swimmers
By WOODY BLOCK

(Special To The Daily)
NEW YORK, N.Y., Jan. 17-A
train-weary band of Michigan swim-
mers was whisked from Pennsylvania
station immediately to the New York
Athletic Club this afternoon by Coach
Matt Mann for a hard workout in
preparation for their meet with the
N.Y.A.C. tomorrow.
Somewhat perturbed by the exhibi-
tion his natators gave while swim-

In First Starting Role

JIM GRISSEN
Prof. Haydon
To Talk Here
On Humanism
Professor Eustace Haydon of the
University of Chicago will speak in
Ann Arbor on Sunday and Monday
on the developments within religion.
Tomorrow morning he will speak
at the Unitarian Church at 11 a.m.
on the subject, "Humanism, and Life
Questing," and at a round table dis-
cussion in the evening will answer
student questions on religion. On
Monday noon he will address a
luncheon meeting of University fac-
ulty and others on the topic, "The
Survival Quality in Religion." Pro-
fessor LeRoy Waterman of the de-
partment of Oriental languages and
literature will act as chairman of
this meeting.
Professor Haydon is chairman of
the department of the History of
Religionsat the University of Chi-
cago and has published two books
which stress the humanist position
in religion. One is "The Quest of the
Ages" and the other is "Man's
Search for the Good Life." Born in
Canada, Professor Haydon came to
this country in 1916. He was or-
dained in the Baptist ministry and
has held several pastorates in this
church as well as in Unitarian
churches. At one time he was YMCA'
secretary in Saskatchewan. He re-
ceived his doctor's degree at the
University of Chicago and has
taught there for the last twenty
years.
Dr. Haydon cooperai'ed with sev-
eral local people in the writing of
the Humanist Manifesto, published
eight years ago, which was signed
by a score of well-known Americans
including John Dewey.0

More than 300 music directors
from colleges and high schools
throughout the country will convene
today in Ann Arbor for the fourth
annual Instrumental Music Clinic,
which is being sponsored by the
University School of Music in coop-
eration with the Michigan School
Band and Orchestra Association.
The two-day convention will be
directed by Prof. William D. Reveli,
conductor of the Michigan Band, and
will be highlighted by the attendance
of Carleton L. Stewart, conductor of
the famous Mason City, Iowa, High
School Band and Orchestra, and
Morton Gould, noted American com-
poser and pianist.
Today's sessions will open at 8:45
a.m. with ,registration in the Union.
A practical demonstration in the'
modern trends in, the teaching of
the instrumental student will be
given from 9 to 10 a.m. by Professor
Revelli in the Union Ballroom. Con-
cluding the morning's activity will
be the playing of band music from
an official state list by the Oxford
High School Band with Kenneth
Bovee conducting. Guest conductor
at this event will be Carleton Stew-
art.
A luncheon for visiting music di-
rectors and their guests will be spon-
sored at 12 noon at the Union by
Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary Univer-
sity band fraternity. From 1:20 to
3:45 p.m. the University Concert
Band will read music under the ba-
ton of Professor Revelli, with Stew-
art and Morton Gould acting as guest
conductors. From 4 to 5 p.m. the
Oxford band will again play, and
from 5:10 to 6:30 p.m. University
students will offer solo and ensemble
material, the winds in the Union
Ballroom, the strings in Room 316
at the Union. The University Con-
cert Band will wind up the after-
noon with readings from the state
Milton Authority
Will Speak Here
On Propaganda
Prof. Hanford To Discuss
Famed Writer's Work
In Lecture On Monday
Prof. James Holly Hanford, recog-
nized internationally for his Milton
studies, will discuss "John Milton as
a Propagandist" at 4:15 p.m. Mon-
day in the Audtorium of the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation Institute of
Graduate and Post-Graduate Den-
tistry, under the auspices of the
English department.
Professor Hanford, professor of
English in the graduate school of
Western Reserve University, has
gained renown as one of theleaders
in developing the modern study of
Milton.
A member of the University English
department here for seven years,
Professor Hanford has been professor
of English at Simmons College in
Boston and the University of South
North Carolina.
He has edited several special edi-
tions of Milton and is author of the
"Milton Handbook" and "The Teach-
ing of Literature." He is a member
of the Modern Language Association
of America.

Are

CARLETON L. STEWART
list from 7:30 to 8:45 p.m. in Hill
Auditorium.
Morton Gould will highlight a
smoker to be held 9 p.m. in the As-
sembly Hall of the Rackham Build-
ing, with improvisations at the piano.
Stewart will give a talk, and movies
of the University Marching Band
will be shown. The band fraternity's
novelty band will also entertain. The
clinic is to close tomorrow.
Hornell Hart
To Give Two
TalksSunday
Sociologist Will Address
Methodists; To Speak
At Lane Hall Monday
Dr. Hornell Hart, professor of so-
ciology at Duke University, will speak
at 10:40 at the morning service of
the First Methodist Church on
"Christianity in an Age of Science."
At the meeting of the Wesleyan
Guild he will speak on the subject
"Life Ought To Be Thrilling" at 6
p.m. tomorrow in the Wesley Foun-
dation Assembly Room of the Meth-
odist Church.
Monday noon he will address a
student luncheon group sponsored by
the Inter-Guild Council at Lane Hall
on "Religion and Successful Mar-
riage."
He will appear under the auspices
of Henry Martin Loud Foundation. At
4:15 p.m. he will also speak on "Hap-
piness Measurments and Their So-
ciological Application" under the aus-
pices of the sociology department.
The scientist and religious leader
graduated from the'University of Wis-
consin, the University of Iowa and
Oberlin College. Professor Hart is
noted for his contribution to Presi-
dent Hoover's committee report on
social trends.
He is also noted as the author of
"The Science of Social Relations,"
"The Technique of Progress," "Per-
sonality and the Family,'.' and "Chart
for Happiness."
Reporter Finds
English Firm
Despite War
With the migration of 'the English
population to the countryside under
the vigilant protection of the Home
Guard, England has virtually re-
turned to 18th century conditions, H.
Shilo Watt, famous newspaper man
who returned to London to observe
the blitzkrieg reported in his lec-
ture here yesterday under the aus-
pices of the history department.
He returned recently on one of the
destroyers exchanged for bases in
the Western Hemisphere. Sailing
from Canada the ship was equipped
with food, guns, ammunition, books,
and instruments by the United States
Navy, he maintained.
The flotilla of zigzagging ships ar-
rived safely after a black-out journey
with little show of hostilie activity.
The ships neared the French coast
without mishap.
In the London area Nazi bombard-
ment would take 38 years to demolish
the city at the present rate, he point-
ed out. Coventry was not reduced to
rubble, the news analyst stated. Lon-
don has changed little except for

Educators Meet Today In Third
AnnualCurriculum Conference
Teachers, school administrators cussion of the topic, "Progress in
and members of parent-teacher IUnderstanding the Child as a Whole"
groups throughout the Mid-West in the University Elementary Audi-
and education students of the Uni- sstorium.
Professors Clifford Woody and
versity will convene for the Third Trying Anderson will head the panel
Annual Conference on Instructional on "Elementary Education" meeting
and Curriculum Problems today in in Room 4009 of the High School.
the University Elementary and High Prof. David Mattern will lead the
Schools. discussion of "Music in the Chang-
The several hundred professional ing Order" in Room 608 of the Tower.
educators and students will partici- "Current Studies in Administration
pate in a series of three roundtables of Physical Education" will be un-
at 8:30, 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. and der the leadership of Harold W. Cobb.
a luncheon at 12:45 p.m. at the 'Education In Crisis'
League. At 10 a.m. the roundtable on "Edu-
Prof. Hayward Keniston of the ro- cation in Time of Crisis" will be held
mance languages department will with Dr. Claude Eggertsen as chair-
speak on "Some Aspects of Current man in Room 1022 of the University
Educational Theory" at the luncheon High School. In the University High
at which Dean James B. Edmonson School Auditorium members of the
of the education school will preside. conferepce will meet to consider "The
Prof. Johnston Is Chairman High School Curriculum" under the
In the first series of roundtables leadership of Prof. C. O. David. "Fi-
led by the faculty of the School of nance Problems in Michigan" will
Education Prof. Edgar Johnston will concern the group meeting with Prof.
head the group considering "Specific Arthur Moehlman in Room 4203 of
Problems in Secondary School Ad- the high school.
ministration in the University High, Dr. Fritz Redl will head the round-
School Library." table on "Guidance and Mental Hy-
At 8:30 also Mr. Warren Good will giene of the Adolescent" in the Uni-
conduct the consideration of "Edu- versity High School Library. Teach-
cational Research" in Room 2436 of ing devices in industrial arts will be
of the elementary school, and Mr. headed by Marshall Byrn in Room
Byron O. Hughes will lead the dis- 1005 of the high school.
Five Roundtables Scheduled
iii g-p nFive roundtables are scheduled at
Ailard To upen 11:30 a.m. Prof. Francis D. Curtis
will point out significant develop-
A iiniih ments in the, "Seminar in the Secon-
Annu~ai FrenehE'hoo imeScn
dary School Curriculum" in Room
1002 of the high school. Prof. Stuart
Lecture Ses A. Courtis will lead the group on
"Supervision and Cooperation" in
Room 2432 University Elementary
Noted Scholar Will Return School.
To Talk Here M onday hA panel discussion on "Scientific
SayThinking" will be conducted by Prof.
On 'Theatre And Life' William Clark Trow in Room 4009;
and the topic, "Principles and Tech-
Prof. Louis Allard will return to niques of Vocational Guidance" will
open the annual series of French be conducted with Prof. George
lectures at 4:15 m. Monda with Myers as chairman.

t

Victors Over Britain

Secretary Urges Passage
Of Bill Authorizing Aid
To NationsBattling Axis
Threats To raft
Strikers Forbidden
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17-P)-Sec-
retary Knox said today Germany
would ultimately and inevitably seize
territory and bases in South America
if it defeated Great Britain, and like
Secretary Stimson he expressed fear
that a grave crisis would develop in
the European war in the next 60 or
90 days.
To prevent a British defeat, both
urged the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee to approve the Administra-
tion's bill authorizing President
Roosevelt to lease, lend or transfer
American-made fighting materials to
the nations battling the Axis.
Knox said in response to questions
that his fears of a crisis in 60 or 90
days was speculation, purely. But,
he added, the "pressure" upon Great
Brtain was growing "greater and
greater." When Rep. Jonkman (Rep-
Mich) asked the exact nature of the
crisis, Knox replied simply:
"A crisis in which the defeat of
Great Britain is imminent."
It could come about, he said,
through the German submarine cam-
paign or the efect of the continued
German bombardment. He was, how-
ever, strong in his praise for the
manner in which British morale had
held up under the pounding of the
Nazis bombers.
Use Of Draft To Prevent
Defense Strikes Overruled
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17-(P)-
Draft headquarters ruled out today
any use of the selective service law
to bring pressure on defense workers
not to strike.
Brigadier General Lewis B. Her-
shey, acting director of selective ser-
vice, said a change in the classifi-
cation of a draft registrant because
of a strike would be "contrary to the
intent of the law." He added:
"The selective service system is not
in a position to use induction as a
threat to force a man to do something
or tonrestrain him from a course of
action."'
Richard T. Frankensteen, negotia-
tor for the CIO-United Automobile
Workers, had protested in a telegram
to President Roosevelt that a ruling
of the California draft board carried
an implied threat that emplyes of
the Ryan. Aeronautical Company,
San Diego, Calif., might be drafted
if they struck.
Prof, Bloomer
To Give Talk
Two members of the peech depalt-
ment will take part in the mid-year
meeting of the Association of Teach-
ers of Speech at Michigan State Col-
lege today.
Fifteen members of the depart-
ment and 25 graduate students will
attend to hear Prof. H.' Harlan
Bloomer, director of the University
Speech Clinic discuss the topic. "What
Speech Correction Teachers Should
Know About Breathing."
Prof. Kenneth Hance, also of the
department will present 'a paper on
the subject of group discussion,
At the meeting of the state asso-
ciation, the largest of its kind in
the country, members of the depart-
ment will participate in making plans
for the meeting of the National As-
sociation of Teachers of Speech which
will meet in Detroit next year.
Price Of 'Ensian

Will RiseMonday
Copies of the 1941 Michiganen-
sian will be sold for four dollars for
the last time today either from sales,
men on the diagonal or in the Student
Publications Building, Jack Cory, '41,
hi ivfii nP-c m o ~gar of he vrmaLa ,'inP

his analysis of "The Theatre and
Life"in the Romance Languages
Building.
Formerly a professor at Harvard,
he was a visiting professor at Co-
lumbia University in 1939. He is the
author of two volumes on the French
comedy during the nineteenth cen-
tury.
For his outstanding literary work
he was decorated by the legion of
honor. Professor Allard has also been
the first professor to hold the chairl
of French language at the University
of Laval in Quebec and has also been
editor of "Revue Des Deux Mondes."
Five lectures will follow given by
members of the romance .languages
department including professors
Charles Koella, Marc Denkinger, Mi-
chael Pargment, William Merhab and
Edward Adams. The program spon-
sored by Le Cercle Francais will end
with the annual French play.
Season tickets may be obtained
at the door Monday.

New Hobo President
Arrives In. Box Car
The president of the Rambling Ho-
bo Fellowship of America arrived in
Ann Arbor late last night in his pri-
vate box-car to give a dissertation for
Professor Hawley's human ecology
class on Monday morning at 10:00
a.m.
Dr. J. Leon Lazarowitz, editor of
the Hobo News, and newly elected
president of the Hobos of America,
has replaced Jeff Davis, who was
ousted as king of the hoboes because
he was caught paying fare on a rail-
road.
Dr. Lazarowitz holds the titles of
Doctor of Hobo-Ology from Pennsyl-
vania State College, and Doctor of
Migration from the University of Ne-
braska. He is an honorary member
of Beta Sigma Rho at Pennsylvania
State.

Preiss Urges All Measures
Necessary To Assist Britain

Ley Reveals Nazi Conspiracy
In Pocket BattleshipIncident
i ,-

By ALVIN DANN
American aid to Great Britain
should be determined solely by mili-
tary expediency, Prof. Lawrence
Preuss of the political science de-
partment declared- yesterday in an
interview.
He believes that we should do ev-'
erything possible at a given time
which is feasible. If an outright de-
claration of war is considered by mili-
tary authorities necessary to support
the British he feels that this country
should intervene.
Or if military advice is only to
supply partial aid like an air force or
part of the navy, or even less merely
continuing our present state of non-
belligerency, he would similarly sup-
port those measures.

to infringe relatively minor provisions
-of international law when the obser-
vance of law in detail would lead to
the total destruction of law and ord-
er which would be the natural result
of a German victory."
"Our condition is such that we can
no longer observe legal technicali-
ties. We must face a condition which
a state must resort to if it is to live,"
he asserted. I
When a nation commits acts of
war, everything depends on the other
parties. The other party will not con-
sider whether international law is
violated but whether she can gain or
lose by going to war.
If Germany feels that a declara-
tion of war against us will enable her
to cut off supplies to Great Britain

By S. R. WALLACE
The Nazi conspiracy to back a
Uruguayan revolt a year ago last
October was revealed in an interview
to The Daily yesterday when Harry
Ley, former Michigan resident who
has spent the past six years in Argen-
tina, told the story of the sinking of
the Graf Spec the way Latin America
heard it.
Ley, who is band director at Ward
College in Buenos Aires, declared that
his account of the news story, which
was hushed up by the governmeht
when it broke, was given to him by
reliable authorities and is accepted
as truth throughout Uruguay.
At the time of the scuttling of the
pocket-battleship, Ley recalled, there
were about 30 German *dead, and
burial services with full military hon-

ed for a revolt that was in the pro-
cess of being engendered by Nazis in
Uruguay. Later investigation re-
vealed that the German dead had
actually been buried at sea.
Because of possible international
complications, the situation was
hushed up at the time. However, the
current state of public opinion in
Argentina, Ley asserted, is definitely
pro-ally. There are still Nazi-con-
trolled newspapers published through-
out the country, and an infiltration
of Nazi propaganda, Ley pointed out,
but the sympathies of the people
seems to be swinging heavily to-
wards the English. Since the Pan-
American conference last year, and
since the United States' concentrated
attempts within the last few years
to establish close relations with South

i

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