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October 24, 1936 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-24

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The Weather
Mostly cloudy, probably show-
ers in north, and possibly in
south portion today; warmer in
southwest portion.

i 10 r

A6V A6F

iIai1t

Editorials
Note To Motorists .
Russia's Change
I)i Diplomacy ...

VOL. XLVII No. 24 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCT. 24, 1936

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Expeet ItalyTo Bolt Portugal Cuts Schacht To Retain Real Power
XP ect It'y -. National TI- Despite Goering'sAppointme
..TT.ationa__._ies__ -

Wolverines Sight

ant

INon- ntervention

Committee

Today

With Madrid
Fascists Broadcast Their
Capture Of Mostoles;
Take Important Points,
Rebel Planes Rake
Streets Of Capital

Russia Is Still Technically
A Member As Delegates
Deny Armed Activity
13 Nations Meet
In Peace Session
Italians Awaiting Orders;
British Brand Russiani
statement_'Hedging'
LONDON, Oct. 23.-()-The Span-
ish Non-Intervention Committee ad-
journed a stormy session tonight with
Russia still technically a member de-
spite a Moscow declaration to pursue
and course it saw fit in the Spanish
civil war. ,
(An exchange telegraph dispatchT
from Rome said well-informed circles
declared "Dino Grandi" (the Italian
ambassador to London) will undoubt-
edly receive instructions Saturday to
hand in Italy's resignation from the
Non-Intervention Committee.")
Russian delegates, non-committal
on their country's future neutrality
policy, said however, that Italian,
German and Portuguese counter-
charges of neutrality violations had
not been discussed at today's meet-
ing.
A sub-committee of 13 nations, in-
cluding Russia, was called to meet
Saturday, with a full committee ses-
sion summoned, for next Wednesday.o
The two Soviet delegates, Ambas-
sador Ivan Maisky and M. Kagan, ap-1
peared unperturbed as they emerged
from the crucial meeting.
When asked when Russia would
send arms to the Spanish Madrid gov-
ernment, Maisky replied:
"We are not doing anything pend-
ing the outcome of neutrality nego-
tiations."
British informed sources expressed
belief that the Soviet communication
was "plain hedging."
Informed observers felt the most
hopeful sign for the neutrality pact
was the fact that Russia had not ac-
tually walked out of the committee
session.
'The Monopolies
Hate New Deal,'
Says Roosevelt
Claims Administration Has
Loosened Its Grip Of
Monopoly On Business
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.-(AP)-Ar
guing that the administration had
"loosened the grip of monopoly" and
"dragged private enterprise back out
of the pit into which it had fallen
in 1933," President Roosevelt assert-
ed tonight that the New Deal was
resolved to "keep politics out of busi-
ness."
At the same time, he said in a
campaign address, "we ask that busi-
ness refrain from coercion in poli-
tics."
No administration in history, the

HSC Wins Livestock
Show; This Is No Bull
Michigan State College has done
it again! A news dispatch from
Kansas City gives the following in-
formation: -
"A Michigan State College live-
stock judging team placed eighth in
competition at the American Royal
Livestock and Horse Show here Sun-
day. Iowa State won with a score of'
4,811 out of a possible 5,000. The l
individual standing showed Francisl
W. Brokaw of Michigan State tied1
for ninth-place."
With the tension of this livestock
competition over for another year,I
general campus interest probably will
soon be centered on the annual se-,
lection of the queen of campus milk-,
maid. Ho hum.
Technic Wins
E.C.M.A. Prize
As Best Journal
Beckman Replaces Church
As National Chairman
Of Association
The Michigan Technic, publication
of the students of the engineering
school, was presented the award for
the best engineering college journal
by the Engineering College Maga-
zine Association at a dinner in the
Union last night.
The award was made for the year
1935-1936 on the basis of increased
circulation and maintenance of a
high standard of publication. During
the period for which the prize -was
given, Robert L. Taylor, '36E, was
managing editor. The circulation
jumped from 500 to 1,000 copies per
month over a period of two years, it
was revealed.
The annual convention of the En-
gineering College Magazines Associ-
ation has' been held at the Union
for two days. It wasaclimaxed by
the dinner last night when" the award
was announced. A new Iational
chairman of the association was
elcted for two years. Prof. Richard
Beckman of Iowa replaces Leonard
Church of McGraw-Hill, technical
Sbookpublishers.
The association was organized with
the purpose of maintaining a stand-
ard style and publictaion policy for
the engineering college magazines of
the country. The first convention
was held in the Union 14 years ago
and since then the Technic has led
the field of 24 member publications
maytimes.
I The Michigan Technic, edited this
year by Robert B. Baldwin, '37E, is
( the oldest engineering college journal
in the cuontry. It has been in exist-
ence 84 years since 1852.

Attempt To Stop Advance;
People Seek Shelter As
Aviators Urge Surrender

Prof. Ellis Sees Possible tween the Nazi radicals and Schacht
Reic Dealuaion Andis the matter of devaluation of the
Reich Devaluation And mark and the subsequent betterment
Vigorous Trade Policy of German foreign trade, Professor
________Ellis explained.
By SAUL ROBERT KLEIMAN E1The extremists, obsessed with the
Characterizing the recent subordi-.desire for economic self-sufficiency
oppose devaluation, whereas Schacht,
nation of Dr. Hjalmar Schacht to who is an "astute economist, abvious-
Colonel-General Goering as a super- ly realizes that devaluation is the
ficial one, Prof. Howard Ellis of the only avenue of escape from the di-
lemma in which Germany finds it-
economics departraient yesterday ex- self in regard to foreign trade," he
pressed the conviction that the odds said.
in favor of Germany's devaluing the Popular sentiment in Germany op-
mark and encouraging a vigorous pol- poses devaluation because of the ter-
icy of foreign trade had increased rific inflation that took place in
rather than lessened with this latest Germany from 1918 to 1923, accord-
move.rtnetsone wh ting to Professor Ellis. "To the man
3 move. in the street, all talk of devaluation
Protection ForSchacht is tantamount to inflation."
According to Professor Ellis, the However, Professor Ellis pointed
appointment of Goering as minister out that "the two policies are sharp-
president with virtual dictatorial ly distinguishable: that whereas in-
powers in economic affairs was prob- flation is the actual excessive issue
ably designed to "protect Schacht of money and credit which inevitably
from the Nazi extremists and give results in rising prices, devaluation,
him a free hand to carry out his or the reduction of the gold content
own policies." of money, gives only the possibility
oh'ht wh' d-till hldc the ns i- (Continued on Page 2)

Ivens

Shows

LISBON, Portugal, Oct. 24.-(Sat-!
urday) -AP)-Severance of diplomatic
relations with the Madrid govern-
ment was announced early today by
the Portuguese government.
A note to the Spanish ambassador
here contained reasons for the ac-
tion, it was announced officially.
(The government of Portugal, a
dictatorship under Premier Antonio
de Oliveira Salazar, has been accused
by the Russian government of aiding
the Spanish Fascist insurgents. Por-
tugal has flatly denied the charge).
The Portuguese charge d'a'ffaires at
Alicante, Spain, was instructed to
return here on a Portuguese naval
vessel anchored at that port on the
southeastern Spanish coast.
TENERIFFE, Canary Islands, Oct.
24.-(Saturday)-(P)-The Spanish
Fascist radio station here reported
early today insurgent troops had cap-
tured Mostoles, ten miles southwest"
of Madrid.
The Fascists drove out government
forces after an advance from Naval-
carnero, a key point in the capital's
defenses which they captured Wed-
nesday, the broadcaster said.
ON MADRID BATTLEFRONTS,
Oct. 23.-(A)-Fascist insurgent war-
planes-"blackbirds of death" -
strafed terrified Madrid today.
Three times within 12 hours a half
dozen planes,inneat formation, dived
on the city and splattered buildings
and streets with their machine gun
bullets.
The populace, mainly women and
children, dashed wildly through the
streets seeking shelter in basements
while ricocheting bullets whined past
their heads.
All able bodied men were at the
front, trying to keep the swiftly mov-
ing insurgent advance from driving
closer to their homes and families.
At Mostoles, west of Madrid, the
trained insurgents steadily were
pressing the government lines within
10 miles of the capital.
When the panic-stricken populace
emerged warily from their under-
ground retreats, they found the cityl
littered with pamphlets dropped by
the aviators calling upon them to
surrender their city.
'Michig Inn' Now Open
With Remodeled Cellar
The Michig Inn" opened last night
under new management. It was an-
nounced that the cellar will be con-
ducted under separate management
and offers dancing with two bands
and a number of singers and en-
tertainers available.
e About the walls of the cellar are
murals painted by students depicting
wedding scenes, also several cari-
catures of faculty members are in-
cluded.
It was further explained that the
cellar will be run by a student with
student help. Food and drinks will
be available both in the restaurant
and the cellar.

Victory

In Battle

New

With Lions Today

acnacnL,w WOo SIHUS Me PU
tion of reichsbank president, "will be
the real power behind the German
economic throne," while Goering, who
represents the prestige of the Nazi
regime, will hold off the radical ele-
ments in the party, Professor Ellis
said.
Goering himself is a member of
the over - enthusiastic militaristic
clique, which would risk inflation
and the entire credit structure of
Germany in order to secure with ut-
most rapidity the goals of the second'
Nazi four-year plan-economic self-
sufficiency and military equality with
European powers, he said.
Represents Conservative Element
Schacht represents the more con-
servative financial element in the
party, which favors the four-year
plan but does not want to overdo
it, Professor Ellis said. This means,
in the opinion of Professor Ellis, that
if Goering insists on carrying out
his own policy in spite of Schacht, the
latter will probably resign.
The main point of difficulty be-
Lumber Group
Debates Value
Of Woodlands
Land Utilization Meeting
Foresees Socialization Of
Timber Land
The Land Utilization Conference
opened yesterday at the Union with
discussions on land values and gov-
ernmental purchasing of timber
areas.
During the day a red oak was
planted and dedicated to the mem-
ory of former President Clarence C.
Little, and at 12:30 a luncheon was
held in the Union.

Daily Faculty
Poll Will Start
iMonday, Oct.26

Ballots For Straw
To Be Given To
Of Departments

Vote
Heads

Cinema Technique
A t League Theatre
"An independent cinema movement
is important to the development of
the motion picture as an art, accord-
ing to Joris Ivens, distinguished
Dutch director, who delivered a short
lecture and gave a running com-
mentary during the showing of four
of his films, last night in the Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre.
Mr. Ivens, who has been directing
the production of this new type of
cinema work for the past seven years,
presented "Rain," "Industrial Sym-
phony," "Borinage," and "New
Earth"-pictures which show the de-
velopment of his photographic tech-
nique from its early phase as abstract
art to its present form as a problem
-presenting "social document."
In his next endeavor Mr. Ivens is
collaborating with Paul de Kruif in
producing a screen version of de
Kruif's book, "Why Keep Them
Alive?"
"Borinage," Mr. Ivens said, was
produced upon the suggestion of a
Belgian labor group, for the purpose
of arousing public interest in the
squalid conditions of the Borinage
coal mining area.
When the picture was shown in
Brussels-a two hour trip from the
mines-the conditions described
seemed so unbelievable that Mr. Iv-[
ens was forced to get Andre Gide,
noted French writer, to verify them
before the film was accepted as a,
realistic portrait and not a figment
of the imagination, he said.
NamingJordan
May Be Costly
To Washtenaw
"When the Washtenaw party re-
placed Tom Haynie, independent
candidate for treasurer, on their slate
with John Jordan, they threw away
150 independent votes to gain 15 at
the Theta Delta Chi house. The
State Street party is now the only,
party with an independent candidate

MICHIGAN
Patanelli (C)
Siegel
Garber
Rinaldi
Marzonie
Luby
Smick
Barclay
Smithers
Cooper or
Ritchie
Stanton or
Sweet

LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB

COLUMBIA
Schulze
Wright
(C) Coviello
Hersey
Pistolas
Bateman
Siegal
(C) Furey
Luckman

Michigan's 10-Year
Of Intersectional
Is Threatened

S ring
Wins

Hudasky

Invaders To Depend Upon
Passing Attack To Win;
Sid Luckman Is Ace
Lineup Indefinite
Until Game Time

Probable Lineups

Bonom
Masker (North-

Referee: James J.

A presidential poll of the 750 fac-
ulty members in all the colleges and
schools of the University will be con-
ducted by The Daily beginning Mon-
day.
The poll will be spread over a three
day period, ending Wednesday. Bal-
lots are being distributed to the heads
of the schools and colleges who will
give them to the faculty members on
their staffs. Results will be pub-
lished in The Daily each. morning
with the total vote released Thurs-
day.
Five names will appear on the bal-
lot: President Roosevelt, Governor
Landon, Norman Thomas, Earl Brow-
der and William Lemke, Unionist can-
didate. A separate count of all fac-
ulty members in "Who's Who" .will
also be conducted.
The poll will be similar to the
straw vote conducted by The Daily,
before the 1932 presidential election j
when 471 faculty votes were cast.
Former President Hoover led the vote
by a comfortable margin, polling
236 votes to 132 for Presient Roose-
velt, 96 for Thomas, and 7 for William
Z. Foster, the Communist candidate.
Hoover's margin in the 1932 faculty
poll wasconsiderably less than the
lead he received in the student poll
of that year which he won by a mar-
gin of more than two to one. Pres-
ident Roosevelt was defeated in the
student poll conducted last week by!
The Daily by 26 votes. If the pres-
ent faculty poll goes the same way

.

TO DISCUSS SECURITY ACT
Prof. William Haber, of the De-
partment of Economics, will discuss
the Social Security Act at 1:45 p.m.
Sunday over WWJ. This is a sched-
uled talk in "Our Government" series
The discussion at this time, it was
explained, is particularly pertinent in
view of the many criticisms which
have been discussed.

At the morning session George W. the 1932 straw 'vo
McCallum, president of the Detroit, son to the student
Mackinac and Marquette Land Co., be expected to b
discussed the proposed amendments The poll has be
to the Michigan constitution an d ulty members. All
their bearing on forestry. structors are aske
The general opinion was that tim- The Daily by cast
ber lands would eventually be so-
cialized. Sophomores
At the afternoon session, after the
presentation of methods of determin- . Party For
ring timber values, the decision was
reached that the government and pri- An independent
vate owners probably would come to zation to oppose
agreements. State Street gree
agreemnts. . be formed today
One member claimed that it is dif- mediately after t
ficult to evaluate land with residualm All independent
lumber, that is lumber that cannot vited to take p
be sold at a profit now, and that m
this is causing friction in negotia-- officers in the e
tions with the forestry department. be held Wednesd
A Washington representative point- will not be a ca
ed out that the difficulty lay not in weino, tbeasca
determining the value, but in the fact meeting, it was
that lump prices are asked of the
government, including a "reward of L uL t
merit." He stated the government Lou Litt
was not philanthropic in purchasing

te did in compari-
t poll, the vote can
e very close.
!n endorsed by fac-
1 professors and in-
d to cooperate with
ting a ballot.

President contended, has done more
for the system of private business,
property and profit. He added that
"an overwhelming majority" of in-
dependent individual business men
approve "what we did to save Ameri-
can business."
"I am equally sure," he asserted,
"that a handful of monopolistic busi-
ness men hate what we did for Amer-
ican business."
He said that as profits return and
the values of securities and invest-
ments come back, "we must hold con-
stantly to the resolve never again to.
become committed to the philosophy
of the boom era, to let individualism,
run wild."
Thatdphilosophy, he contended,
holds that "government should be
ever ready to purr against the legs of
high finance," and "above all," that
government had no right to "inter-
fere with those who were using the'
system of private profit to the damage
of the rest of American citizens."
Communist Candidate
Will Not Speak Here
Rumors that Earl Browder. candi-

Ion its slate."
This statement was made last night
by Vincent Butterly, State Street cau-
cus chairman who felt more confi-
dent than ever that his party would
make a clean sweep in next Wednes-
day's sophomore class elections.
Also, John Thompson, Delta Upsi-
lon sophomore, denied that his house
had switched to the Washtenaw party,
saying that he regretted the error
and wanted it known that the news'
came from a junior who was not con-
cerned with the matter.
"Our sophomores are more strong-

western); Umpire: John J. Schrom-
mer (Chicago); Field Judge; Frank
C. Lane, (Detroit); Head Linesman:
J. J. Lipp, (Chicago).
By FRED H. DE LANO
It will be a snarling Michigan Wol-
verine, intent upon clawing its way
to its first gridiron victory of 1936,
that faces the Columbia Lion this af-
ternoon in the Stadium before a
crowd that is not expected to exceed
25,000.
To all indications the warfare will
largely be carried on through the air,
with Sid Luckman's expert passes
carrying most of Lou Little's hopes
while Johnny Smithers and Alex L0p
iko attempt to crack the Columbia
defensive with sharp tosses mixed in
with what is hoped to be an improved
Michigan running attack. The Lions'
pass defense is known to be weak and
Coach Harry Kipke has drilled his
squad hard this week on aerial plays.
Little After Revenge
Today's skirmish will be the first
intersectional tilt of the season for
Michigan, an eleven that despite des-
perately poor records in the last two
years has not been beaten in inter-
sectional play since the Navy turned
the trick in 1926. The Columbia in-
vasion marks the first appearance of
this blew York team in Ann Arbor
and Coach Little is intent upon re-
venging the 19-7 defeat the Wolver-
ines handed his charges in 1935.
Both squads were sent through
easy tapering-off drills yesterday,
Columbia in the Stadium and Michi-
gan on Ferry Field. The Lions, looked
impressive as they went through sig-
nals, radiating a confidence similar
to that displayed by Michigan as it
prepared last Friday for a beating at
the hands of Minnesota.
Tentative Lineup
Kipke announced a tentative lineup
last night, but is still not decided on
his starting backfield. Capt. Matt
Patanelli and Danny Smick will be at
the ends, Don Siegel and Earl Luby
at tackles, Jesse Garber and George
Marzonie guards and Joe Rinaldi
center.
Bill Barclay will get the call at
(Continued on Page 3)
Sen. Couzens
Gave $700,000
To University
DETROIT, Oct. 23.-()-James
Couzens will return in death tomor-
row to the Detroit mayor's office
which he left in 1922 to enter the
United States Senate.
The body of the wealthy industrial-
ist and philanthropist who died
Thursday will lie in state in Detroit's
black-draped city hall for four hours
s while the public files through a
double line of policemen and Ameri-
can Legion members.
The mayor's office now is occupied
- by Couzens' son, Frank.
Condolences poured in to the Cou-
- zens home in suburban Bloomfield
e Hills, where public funeral services
e will be held at 2 p.m. Monday.
"I

ToFr y for -State btreet tnan before ne
To Form asserted.
Independents At a recent caucus the party adopt-
sophmor orgni-ed a platform advocating immediate
she Wasten orand organization of the class to beat the
the Ws wifreshmen in the Fall Games. Another
tin Lane Hall rties will plank urges that independent stu-
in LnHalim-
he football game. dents be given a chance "to provel
sophomores are in- their worth, to take part and to as-
xt in the organiza- sume responsibility in class activi-
d to help nominate ties."
lection which is to The party will hold its final cau-
day, Oct. 28. This cus at 4:30 p.m. Monday in the Un-
aucus, but an open ion. All independent students are
explained. urged to attend.
le Not A 'Gloomy Gus'
.WTE T I "'1 l "0 A .Eb XVWT 1

Mid West Backs Landon; East Is
For Roosevelt In The Daily's Poll

i+

By WILLIAM SHACKLETON
A substantial lead gained among
students from within the state and
from the middle west in general pro-
vided the margin by which Governor
Landon led in The Daily's presiden-
tial poll, final compilation of the
ballots revealed last night.
Of the 1,849 votes which the Re-
publican candidate for the presi-
dency received, 894 were cast by na-
tives of the state, while President;
Roosevelt obtained only 801 votes
from the same source. The grand
totals for these two showed Landon
leading by 26 over the President.
Among students who listed Illinois
as their residence the Kansan re-

in Pennsylvania the figures were re-
spectively 69 and 60, in New Jersey
63 and 42 and in Massachusetts 37
and 17.'
Norman Thomas, Socialist candi-
date who received 178 votes in the
poll, obtained a somewhat larger pro-
portion of his support from the east-
ern students than did either the Pres-
ident or Governor Landon, the figures
showed. New Yorkers' votes account-
ed for 30 of his total, New Jersey for
14 and Massachusetts for 7, but Penn-
sylvanians gave him only 2 votes. In
Michigan Thomas obtained 93 votes,
while the rest of the middle west, far
and south added but 18 to his total.
The Communists' candidate, Earl
Browder, gained 38 votes from Mich-

L
c
tC
l
Z

timber land.Bi
Today the conference will be re- But He Is Sti1 A it Worried
sumed at 9:30 a.m. in the Union with
a speech by Mr. Kneipp on "The By ROY HEATH them that start the game, of course.
Effect of Federal Land Acquisition Not overly optimistic and yet not in I will not worry about the substitutes
Upon Local Taxing Units." the "Gloomy Gus" category, Colum- until they come into the game." Lit-
bia Lou Little, head man of the in- tle said that while he was anxious to
Athletic Managers vading Columbia University Lions beat Michigan he was not "pointing'
yesterday predicted a close battle in for the game above all others, and
To Meet At Union1which both teams would score. pointed out that because of his team's
Little, playing the part of the dap- tough eastern schedule he was forced
The annual meeting of the Mich- per, genial host, told reporters that to take them as they came instead
igan Athletic Managers Club will be he very definitely considered Michi- of concentrating on any one team.
held today at a luncheon in the gan a tough opponent. "I'll tell you "Do I think that Michigafi's of-
Union, T. Hawley Tapping, General boys," said Columbia Lou as he fensive system is "creaky, and broken
Secretary of the Alumni Association polished off his plate of scrambled ddwn?" he replied to one of our ques-
anounced yesterday.m Aeggs, "Michigan is just like a fight- tions, "No! Weren't they one of the
The club is composed of all those er who has been knocked down, he is greatest teams in the country three
Inhe clubisacno modofallthse 1the more dangerous because he is years ago with the same system?'

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