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September 30, 1941 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1941-09-30

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Editorial
Our Pledge
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VOL. LII. No. 2

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1941

Z-322

PRICE FIVE CEN

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Line Paces Varsity LiteraryCollege ToMark Sen. Connally

+*1,

To Win Over State;
To Face Iowa Nexti

Centennial{n Exercises Seeks Change
In U.S .Status
Classes Will Be Excused For hrgr U-S Sttu
James R. Angell Will Head Speakers
Texn sset, A t en'

Harriman Pledges
Full Aid To Russia
At Tripartite Meet

Sophomores Outstanding
As Wolverine Gridders
Overpower MSC Eleven,
Michigan To Watch
Hawkeye Sweeps

-

By HAL WILSON
(Daily Sports Editor)
They fought "the State ;game up
front Saturday.
And it was the grueling two and a
half weeks that. Michigan's rugged
squad spent in pre-season condi-
tioning that made the difference.
The long practice hours devoted to
calisthenics, blocking, tackling, indi-
vidual contact work, lung-searing
wind sprints-all played their part,
all paid rich dividends as the Wol-
verine forward wall paced the 1941
Michigan machine to a 19-7 win over
the battle-weary Spartans.
Now, having sent the victory-hun-
gry State outfit bAck to East Lan-
sing empty-handed for the fourth
straight year, Michigan's squad is
training its sights on the forthcom-
ing Big Ten grid campaign which
swings into action with a lone con-
ference tilt Saturday when the Maize
and Blue plays host to Iowa's invad-
ing Hawkeyes. '
Iowa Highly Touted
Nor did Wolverine hopes for a
triumph in ,their initial conference
test soar too highly when the squad
got a peek at the- reports brought
back from Iowa City by End Coah
Bennie Oosterbaan who personally
scouted the Hawkey es in their easy
25-8 win over Drake last Saturday.,
For Bennie had ominous tales to tell
of Iowa's gridiron might,-their speedy.
hard-driving backs who .swept- the
ends against the Bulldogs with such
effectiveness, and of their: three in-
dividual stars, Bullet Bill Green at
fullback, Capt. Bill Diehltatkcenter,
and big Jim Walker at tackle.
It was the report of Iowa's fast-
stepping ,offensive around Drake's
flankmen last Saturday that especi-
ally bothered Wolverine coaches yes-
terday. According to Oosterbaan,
nearly half of the Hawkeye offen-
sive was devoted to end sweeps with;
great effectiveness, although Eddie
Andeison's outfit was admittedly per-
forming under wraps. And it is the
mediocre play of MicJigan flankmen
which- now stands as one of the
most pressing problems confronting
the Wolverine mentors as a result of
the 'partan clash.
Ends Weak
While the Maize and Blue lorward
wall from tackle to tackle turned in
some near-brilliant ball and the Wol-
verine backfield Performed effective--,
ly, although none-too-smoothly,; the
end problem was alleviated but little
by the play of the Michigan flank.-
men. This impression was gtrength-
ened by the motion pictures which
were shown to the squad Sunday
afternoon.
State's lone touchdown, scored in
(Continue.i on Page 7)
Treasury Head
ShelvesPrOt
rLimiting Plan''
WASHINGTON, Sept,,. 9,-(A)-i
Subjected to sharp criticism from
businessmen and Congress members,!

DAVEY NELSONI
Czechs To Die
For Treason,
Reports DNP-,.
/By The Associated Press)
Twenty-four Czechs, including two
high-ranking generals, have been
sentenced to death by German mili-
tary tribunals for plotting the over-
throw of the Nazi-erected protector-
ate of Bohemia-Moravia, DNB re-"
ported today in Berlin.
Thus dismembered Czechoslovakia
joined the growing list of Nazi-occu-
pied territories where unrest creat-
ed fresh problems for Germany while
it is engaged in an ambitious pro-
gram of conquest in Russia.
Last night the Germans announced
six executions in Czechoslovakia, and
the Prague radio, quoted by the BBC
and Reuters, reported 14 more per-
sons' had been shot down by Nazi
firing squads.
A 10 p.m. curfew was reported by
the Prague station to have been im-
posed on restaurants, hotels, theatres
and other places of amusement in
the six districts placed under' a states
of emergency by the Gestapo leader
whom Adolf Hitler entrusted with
smashing the anti-German manifes-
tations.
German theatres alone were ex-
empt from the curfew, the Prague
station said.
Thus former Czecho-Slovakia-
under Nazi rule since the spring Qf
1939-was added to the lengthening
list of conquered nations where a
rising tide of sabotage, strikes and
violence increased the strain on the
huge police and military forces with
which the Reich patrols most of
Europe.
The Germans announced the exe-
cutigns, but reported arrests under
the state of emergency decreed in
the protectorate over the weekend
were 'tar under 100." t

By HOWARD FENSTEMAKER
An all-day program commemorat-
ing the hundredth year of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts in Ann Arbor will be held Oct.'
15.
Classes in the College will be ex-
cused on that day, in order that all
students may attend and participate
in the centennial exercises, which will
provide an opportunity for the dis-
cussion of the problems which will
face a liberal arts college in the fu-
ture as well as a review of the be-
ginnings and development of the first
unit of the University.
Principal speaker of the occasion
will be Dr. James Rowland Angell,
president emeritus of Yale Univer-
sity, who will address the convoca-
tion in the evening. Dr. Angell is
an alumnus of the University and
the son of the late James B. Angell,
president of the University from 1871
to 1909.
Dr. J. R. McLaughlin, professor-
emeritus of history at the University
of Chicago and an alumnus and for-
mer professor at the University of
Michigan, will be the speaker at the
banquet.
Problems and future of liberal arts
education in the United States will be
the subject of discussion at one of
the sessions, and will be treated froii
the point of view of the midwestern
state universities, of the endowed uni-
versities, of educational and scientific
foundations and of the college wo-
man.
Representing these divisions will be
Dean George Clark Sellery of the
College of Letters and Science of the
University of Wisconsin, Dean Martin
ten Hoor of the College of Arts and
Sciences of Tulane University, Henry
Allen Moe, secretary-general of the
John Simon Guggenheim Memorial
Foundation and Judge Florence Allen
of the Circuit Court of Appeals in
Cleveland.
General achievements of the Col-
lege will be discussed at a session of
the Centennial by Prof. Jesse S.
Reeves of the political science de-
partment.
Progress in language and literature
Italy Bombed
In RAF Raids
Assault Termed 'All-Out';
Possessions Attacked
LONDON, Sept. 29.-()-Italy has
been caught in a two-direction, all-
out assault by the RAF-an offen-
sive based on Britain's own flying
fields as well as those of the Middle
East-which to some quarters looked
tonightl ike the start of a drive to
"bomb Italy out of the war.".
Synchronized with. the operations
of bombers from the sandy plains of
Egypt for attacks over the week-end
and Sunday night on Italy's insular
possessions - Sicily, Sardinia and
Rhodes, as well as the Libyan coast
of North Africa-the greatest weight-
carrying planes of the RAF crossed
the Alps last night to raid the north-
ern mainland of Italy.
They smashed at military, naval
and industrial centers, blazing a trail
of fire and destruction.
So far as the Middle Eastern as-
sault on Italy was concerned, the
Italian High Command's own ack-
nowledgements provided the best in-
dication of the scale of attack: raids
on the city of Rhodes on the Dodec-
anese island of the same name, on
Palermo, Trapani, Marsala and Cas-
tel Vetrano in Sicily and Bardia,
Libya.

in the literary college will be dis-
cussed by Prof. J. G. Winter, chair-!
man of the Department of Latin.
Achievements in the field of science#
will be reviewed by Prof. A. F. Shull'
of the zoology department, and the
growth of the social sciences in the
College will be discussed by Prof. A.

Aid Must Be Delivered
Where Effectively Used
FDR To Confer
With Hull Today

E. R. Boak. chairman of the history By WILLIAM B. ARDERY
department. WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.-UP--
The first class to receive instruction Declaring the United States now
in the University at its present oa- should "reassert and reordain our
tion in Ann Arbor entered the insti- adherence to the doctrine of free-
tution on Sept. 25, 1841, and consisted dom of the seas," Senator Connally
of seven students and two professors. (Dem.-Tex.) asserted tonight that if
American aid to Great Britain was
Classes were hed in Mason Hall, eto'be effective this nation should
named as a tribute to Gov. Steven deliver arms and munitions to points
T. Mason. Four professors' homes "where they can be effectively em-
completed the list of five campus ployted.e
buildings. Speaking on the forum pro ram of
Mason Hall is still in use, forming the Washington Evening Star, the
the north wing of University Hall, Texan added that "the repeal of the
and one of the original professors's so-called Neutrality Act would not
residences remains as part of the be un-neutral." He added:
President's Residence. "After its repeal the United States
should be a neutral under interna-
tional law. That (neutrality) act
2ii( C ani prohibits the arming of our mer-
chant ships. I favor the repeal of
0ffers Chance that provision. It is my view that
merchant ships that are now being
ruthlessly attacked upon the high
j Oseas, while on lawful business, ought
' to be allowed to arm for their neces-
sary self-defense-for the defense
Booth Will Remain Open of human lives upon their decks-
nUnion South L for the defense of their property and
In Uounge their rights.
Each Day Till Sunday "Aid to be effective requires the
delivery of arms, muntions and im-
An opportunity to secure textbooks plements of war where they can be
An oportnityto scuretextook successfully employed. It takes ships,
at substantial savings is offered to all it requires cargoes, to deliver weap-
students of all schools at the Michi- ons to teh embattled democracies.
gan Union's student bool exchange "The so-called Neutrality Act
booth.I should be amended with respect to
The exchange will be open every the freedom of our ships to sail
day through Saturday from 8 to 5 wherever they are permitted to sail
p.m. It is located in the Union "There are those" the
South Lounge, on the main floor, continued, "who say that Hitler has
A non-profit organization, run by no designs to attack or to conquer
the Union and League staffs, the the United States or the nations of
book exchange permits any Univer~ Central and South America. To
sity student to offer his books for these credulous minds, I would point
sale at his own price. to the trials of the courts of the
Official University booklists to en- United States in New York, of a horde
able buyers to choose books by course of Nazi spies.
4umbers are available and the 15- "If Hitler has no designs upon the
man staff will aid in setting prices. United States; if he broods no in-
Hundreds of books for the literary, jury to our people; if he contem-
engineering and architectural schools plates no hostile action against us,
are on hand according to Ted Sharp, why does he fill our land with spies
'43E, in charge of the exchange. to practice their espionage and sabo-
Books for sale will be accepted' tage and to poison the minds of those
until Saturday noon. of our citizens who may be unsus-
To pay employees and to print pecting and credulous?"
claim stubs a small percentage is de-
ducted from the sale price of each Congressional
book.
Prospective boo}g sellers are urged Heads To Meet
to keep their claim stubs for redemp- HYDE PARK, N.Y., Sept. 29.-(P)
tion of unsold books next week as no -Ta Pering NfYfaee . is. tohi
' ion d tn--Tapering off a weekend visit to his

Medical Grads
IWill Convene
At Rachhamn
Many Famous Physicians
Will Address Sessions
Of Second Reunion
Hundreds of graduates of the/Medi-
cal School are expected to arrive in
Ann Arbor tomorrow for the second
triennial reunion for alumni of the
University Medical School and for-
mer house officers of the University
Hospital.
Registration will take place at 2
pam. tomorrow in the Rackham Build-
ing, and the sessions will be held
Thursday through Saturday.
Many outstanding physicians, all
alumni of the University, have been'
ipited to speak. The list includes
Dr. Warren Taylor Vaughan, of Rich-
mond, Va., specialist in allergy and
son of the late Dr. Victor C. Vaughan,
former dean of the Medical School;
Dr. Walter M. Simpson, pathologist
for the Miami Valley Hospital, Day-
ton, Ohio, recipient o'f the Ward Bur-
dick Research Award for his work on
tularemia and undulant fever;, Dr.
Robert T. Monroe, physician atsthe
Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, in Bos-
ton; and Dr. Detlev W. Bronk, direc-
tor of the Johnson Research Founda-
tion at the University of Pennsylvania
School of Medicine.
Members of the Medical School
faculty will also deliver addresses acid
participate in the two luncheon
round-table discussions which have
been Mlanned.
The success of the first such re-
union, held three years ago, was so
great that this meeting has been
called Eby popular demand. All de-
partments of the Medical School and
tniversity Hospital are cooperating
to attain a similar success.
Service Men. Get
'Break' From Garg
The Gargoyle served notice of its
willingness to cooperate with the de-
fense program yesterday with the an-
nouncement that it would offer a

Deepened Wedge In Naz
Lines On Central Fron
Is ClaimedBy Soviets
Nazi Troops Near
Inlustrial Donet
MOSCOW, Sept. 29.--VP)-W. Av
erell Harriman, head of the Unite
States delegation of the Ameri
can-British-Russian aid conferenci
pledged at the opening session of th
meeting today that the United Stae
would give Russia "the fullest possibl
support" for her war against Ger
many.
Half an hour later the preliminar
speeches ended and the meeting wa
broken down into committee session
which plunged at once into the tech
nical problems of how such aid coul
be effected.
Molotov In Plea.
Soviet Foreign Commissar Vyach
eslav Molotov, who presided,-told th
delegates, "I hope the conference wil
be guided by the high ideals expresse
by President Roosevelt and Prim
Minister Churchill Aug. 15 when the
proposed the meeting in a messag
to Premier Josef Stalin."
. At Molotov's proposal, separat
committees were formed on army
navy,, aviation, transport, raw ma
terials and medical supplies.
"Time is precious," the Foreig
Commissar declared. "Let us get t
work."
Beaverbrook Praises -U.S.
Lord Beaverbrook, head of the Bri
tish delegates, told the conferenc
that "we owe a great debt to ou
American friends," and added:
"bur present advantageous, posi
tion on the battlefield is due in larg
measure to them."
Of the Russian-German war, Lor
Beaverbrook said:
"We are in partnership with th
Russians. We are here today to shoe
them we are ready to make ever
sacrifice to help conquer our corpmoi
enemy. Mr. Molotov said time is pre
cious. He is right. We will give les
sons to those who make war. We wi:
do everything we can to bring th
conqueror low."

i

special subscription rate on copies
to be sent to enlisted men.
Although campus, subscriptions will
┬žell at the regular price of $1.25 a

otner c ec is Kepi-.
Harry Bridges
May Be Ousted'
Ruling May Set Precedent
Under New Alien Law
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. -('-
Deporting of Harry Bridges was rec-
ommended today by a special Justice
Department inspector in a report
which may become an important pre-
cedent in future proceedings under
the new alien laws.
The report made the flat finding
that the Communist Party, from its
organization in this country in 1919
up to the present time, advocated
overthrow of the government by vio-
lence and , that consequerntly any
alien who ever had been affiliated
with it was subject to deportation.
Bridges, it said, had been so affili-
ated. \
It also held that affiliation with
the Marine Workers Industrial Un-
ion, an organization of seamen and
longshoremen formed in 1930 and'
liquidated in 1935, was automatic
ground for deportation. But it found
Bridges' membership in the Indus-
trial Workers of the World in 1921
was not a ground for deportation.
Tom Harmon Agrees
Movie Effort 'Stinks'
"It makes no difference to me if
you think the picture stinks, said
Michigan's Tom Harmon in a cur-.
tain call at the showing of "Tom
Harmon of Michigan" here last night.
"When I first saw it." Tom told old

Hudson Valley home, President Roo- year, the humor magazine will be
sevelt arranged today to confer with made available to men in any of tihe
Secretary Hull in Washington to- branches of the country's armed.
morrow and with Congressional. forces at a special $1 rate.
leaders Wednesday on revision or re-
peal of the eutrality Act so that
guns may be mounted on American NOTICE
merchant ships. All students participating in the
The information exchanged at football card display for the Iowa
those parleys, White House officials game Saturday must attend a
indicated, will be the controlling fac- short meeting in the Natural Sci-
tor in Mr. Roosevelt's decision be- ence Auditorium at 5 p.m. tomor-
tween outright repeal ordmeremodi- row to receive their reserved seats.
fication of the law. -_
Bomber Knocks 'S' Out Of Cosmic:
Joe Louis Retains Fistie Crown
In SiX-Round Victory Over Nova

Secretary Morgenthau's proposal fors
a 6 per cent limit on corporation rofessors Aid Wild.Bill Donovan

POLO GROUNDS, New York, Sept.
29.-(P-In one fearful explosion of
fistic dynamite, Joe Louis leveled the
California Oak, Lou Nova, in six

Russians Inflict
Large Losses
MOSCOW, Tuesday, Sept. 30-(P)
-Red armies on the offensive from
the Arctic to the Black Sea have
deepened a wedge in the German
lines on the central front and in-
flicted big losses upon the Nazis in
two sectors of the Leningrad area,
the Russians announced today.
One Russian tank fc rce alone was
declared to have killed and wouniied
1,00 Germans and put 12 Nazi tanks
out of action in a northwestern sec-
tor, while in the other a Soviet unit
killed 600 Germans and recaptured
an important point identified only as
Furthermore, today's early morn-
,ng communique said 263 German
planes were destroyed in two days,
representing the widest swath yet cut
in the 'Nazi air force in a 48-hour
period.
Still another success was reported
at sea, the sinking of a second de-
stroyer in a Baltic battle in which
a cruiser and a destroyer previously
were reported sent to the bottom.
Nazi Warplanes
Pound Donets
BERLIN, Sept. 29.-(P)--The Ger-
man southern armies were reported
adancing close to the Donets basiri
in the Ukraine tonight, while Nazi
warplanes beat heavily at that in-
dustrial area in an effort to knock
out one more reservoir of the war
materials so urgently needed by Rus-
sia to replace vast losses on the East-
ern front.
The precise extent of the Nazi ad-
vance was not officially stated, but
the official German news agency
DNB, supplementing a report by the
high command that three Red divi-
sions (of about 45,000 men) had been
outflanked and destroyed by German
and Italian troops northeast of Dnie-
peropetrovsk, declared it was obvious
invading forces were hammering at
the gates of the Donets.
'Ensian Editors Named

profits was put on the shelf today.
The Treasury head announced the
plan would not be formally proposed
to Congress before next year, and
would not, in any event, applyto 1941
business.
"Drafting the plan is not complete,"
he told a press conference, "and from
talks with my staff I can tell you it
will take several months, so it will be
after the first of January before we
can get ready and then it will apply
on 1942 business, if enacted."
Morgenthau advocated last week1
that the government, for the period1
of the emergency, take through taxes
all corporation profits in excess of
6 per cent of their invested capital.
Morgsenthau, saying one reason
drafting would take so long was his
deire tn insure fair treatment to all

University Faculty Men Serve
Defense Information Agency

Col. William "Wild Bill" Donovan's
new office of Coordinator of Infor-
mation is constantly combing the
country for experts in many fields
and the University of Michigan seems
to be one of its favorite hunting
grounds.-
At the moment, Prof. Joseph R.
Hayden, chairman of the political
science department, is serving, dur-
ing his leave-of-absence, on the
Board of Analysts under Donovan,
and Prof. Charles F. Remer of the
economics department and Prof.
Preston James of the geography de-

during and since the 29 years he has
taught at the University.
Known for his extensive under-
standing of Far Eastern problems,
Professor Remer has interested him-
self in his work to the degree of
occupying a great deal of his private
time with these problems.
He is especially informed on the
movements of foreign capital in
China and it is believed that his
work in the Coordinator's office will
relate to this, at least in part. Pro-
fessor Remer has strengthened his
resdarch with several stavs in China.

supposed to take considerable time
bringing down the powerful giant
with the Yogi habits. Nova was to
absorb the blasts time after time,
possibly be knocked down several
times.
But Joe was stubborn enough to
believe his right hand gunpowder
was mighty enough to do it in one
short vicious explosion. And he was
as right as law.
For, after stalking the blond giant
for five rounds, with the action so
dull that a near capacity crowd in
this big Bronx ball park hooted and
shouted at times, the Brown Bomber
took the brakes off- in the sixth.
floored Nova for a nine-count with a
terrific right hand shot, and then
belted him into bloody submis-
sion before Referee,4Arthur Donovan
stepped in and mercifully ended it.
The time was two minutes and 59
seconds of the sixth round, and
marked the end for a time, and pos-
c ihi fnr, lrn-nfc af T i Cin+ A

I I

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