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November 07, 1936 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-07

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KK..

The Weather
Cloudy and unsettled, snow
North, colder today; tomorrow -
fair, colder in southeast.
VOL. XLVII No. 36 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, NOV. 7, 1936

Editorials
The Analysis Of
The Maritime Strike ...
PRICE FIVE CENTS

Pennsylvania
Seeks Revenge,
Over Michigan
In FrayToday

Invading Wolverines
Underdogs; Lincoln
Ziem To Start

Are
And

Band Marches AsI
Alumni Fete Team
Varsity Prepares For Battle
With Passing, Kicking
And Signal Practice
By FRED H. De LANO
PHILADELPHIA, Nov, 6.-Rated
the underdog in tomorrow's import-
ant conflict with Pennsylvania by all
of the experts, Michigan's Wolverines
today girded themselves for one of the
season's toughest battles and pre-
pared to unleash an attack that would
keep unscathed their perfect 10-year
record in intersectional grid warfare.
The invading Wolverines, 34 strong,
accompanied by the Michigan's band
and numerous students, arrived in
this historic city of brotherly love
early this morning amid a riotous
The band will broadcast today
between halves of the game and
at 10 p.m. will participate in the
National Broadcasting Com-
pany 's tenthanniversarypro-
gram by presenting a college
medley of Michigan songs.
A reception for the football
team - win or lose - is beingc
planned at 2:45 p.m. Sunday
when the team and the bandf
which will be on the same train1
will arrive in Ann Arbor. A large1
crowd is expected to greet the
team, stated Miller Sherwood,
'36, president of the Men's Coun-
cil who will sponsor the reception.P
celebration by Michigan alumni at
the Reading station. The band,
marching to the Bellevue-Stratfordct
Hotel under the protection of a police
escort, was given a tremendous ova-Y
tion from citizens on downtown Phil-
adelphia streets as it broke into "The
Victors."s
The team is quartered at Greenhillt
Farms and except for a brief workoute
on Franklin Field this afternoon anda
a short sight seeing trip afterwardl
will be kept in seclusion until game
time.P
Michigan looked inpressive this
afternoon as it was sent through a s
short drill consisting mainly of punt-C
ing, passing and running through sig-
nals. Big Ced Sweet will handle the
3unting tomorrow and gave indica-
tions today that he will do a good job
of it. The Quakers on the other
hand are definitely weak in this de
partment.
There will be two changes in the
Wolverine lineup from that which
started against Illinois a week ago.
Fred Ziem will be at guard in place of
Vandewater and Jim Lincoln will
(Continued on Page
Pollock To Talk
About Election
Before forum
Prof. James K. Pollock of the po-
litical science department will an-
alyze the Presidential election at 4:15
p.m. Sunday in the Union ballroom
as the first speaker to appear on the
Union Sunday forum series.1
In his lecture Sunday Professor
Pollock said he will deal mainly with
the huge Democratic plurality vote
and its probable effect on state gov-
ernments, Congress and President
Roosevelt.
Yesterday Professor Pollock ex-
pressed confidence that the Michigan
Civil Service bill, which was devised
by a committee headed by Professor
Pollock, will not be adversely af-
fected by the change in the State
administration.

"It is too big for any political
change to affect it. The people of
Michigan have shown they are in
favor of the merit system, and there
is every reason to believe that under
proper executive and legislative lead-
ership the civil service bill will be-
come a law," Professor Pollock said.
He suggested that the popularity of
the bill in Michigan will be reflected
in the legislature. "Democrats and
0 antilinn v aal ira an i 4 in a .. fr.

Late Vote Totals
(By The Associated Press)
Latest revised tabulations of Tues-
day's presidential popular vote as
coepiled by the Associated Press
show:
Total voting districts 122,772
Districts reported .. ......110,131
Districts unreported ... 12,641
Roosevelt vote ...........25,772,987
Landon vote ............. 15,962,703
Roosevelt plurality ......9,810,284
Lemke vote ...............650,849
Thomas (S.) vote....... ..108,001
Browder (C.) vote...... ...56,646
Colvin (P.) vote ......12,330
Aikens (S.-L.) vote ...... 6,415
Total vote counted . . . . .42,569,931
Complete statistics of the vote
probably will not be available until
the states have made their official
counts.
Henry Joy, Sr.,
Motor Pioneer,
Dies In Detroit
Former Packard President
Heart Disease Victim;
Funeral Monday
DETROIT, Nov. 6.--(P)-Michigan
lost another of its automotive indus-
try pioneers today with the death
of Henry B. Joy, Sr., the man who was
responsible for the Packard Motor
Car Company's removal to Detroit
and who at one time was its presi-
dent.
Had he lived until Nov. 23 he would
have been 72 years old. He was
born in Detroit in 1854. His family
was at his bedside when his death,
attributed to heart disease, occurred
at 2:45 a.m. (E.S.T.). The funeral
will be held Monday at the Joy resi-
dence in Grosse Pointe Farms.
Joy is survived by his widow, the
former Helen Hall Newberry, whom
he married in 1892, and two children,
Henry B. Joy, Jr., and Mrs. Helen
Taylor.
As well as being one of the early
leaders in the automobile business,
Mr. Joy gained national renown
for his promotion of the Lincoln
highway.
During the Spanish-American War
Joy was chief boatswain's mate on the
U.S.S. Yosemite.
His only business connection when
he died was the presidency of the
Joy Realty Company, but before he
retired from an active business and
social life he had held directories in
the United States Chamber of Com-
merce. the LaSalle County (Ill.) Car-
bon Coal Company and the American
Protective Tariff League. He be-
longed to several clubs in Detroit and
New York.
Educated in the city's public
schools, Joy was graduated from the
old Orchard Lake Military Academy,
Orchar'd Lake, Mich., and Phillips
Academy, Andover, Mass. He then
attended Sheffield Scientific School
at Yale University.
Ihryslenr Men
Receive Bonus
Of $4,000,000

Coast StrikeI
Negotiations
In Stalemate
Appeals Sent To Roosevelt
And Labor Department;
Situation Unchanged
600 Passenger Are

Stranded In Hawaii Indicts ViolatorsI
Secretary Perkins Denies District Attorney Claims
Possibility President May 4,000 Mid-West Jobbers
Intervene Were Affected
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.-(A')-The I MADISON, Nov. 6.-(P)-The Fed-
membership of the insurgent Sea- eral Grand Jury late today indicted
men's Defense Committee, meeting 24 oil companies and 46 individuals
here tonight, authorized its strike on charges of violating the Sherman
committee to declare a general strike Anti-Trust Law.

Sherman Adt
Infringements
Are Charge d
24 Companies, 46 Oil Men
Are Accused On Price
Fixing Count
Federal Grand Jury

President

Bad Guesser; Gave
Landon 163 Votes
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6. - (A)-
President Roosevelt as a campaigner
piled up the biggest electoral vote in
history, but as a guesser on the out-
come he proved very bad indeed.
Smiling at newspapermen around
his desk, Mr. Roosevelt today re-
vealed that his private forecast, made
on Nov. 1 and sealed in an envelope
tntil the returns hal been counted,
was: Roosevelt, 360, Landon, 171. Thr
President actually got 523 to Landon's
eight.
The President had made three,
other forecasts, but he described the
fourth and last as his best. Grinning,
he apologised for the bad guess.
The President's first forecast was
made last Jan. 30. Then he figured
the Democratic vote at 325, Repub-
lican 206.
On June 5, just before the conven-
tions, he figured: Democrats 315, Re-
publicans 216.
On Aug. 2, upon his return from
Quebec, he put down initials for the
first time, as follows: FDR 340, AML
1191.
Armistice Day
Topics Listed
For Churches
Rev. Marley Will Discuss
'Bury The Dead'; Cross
To Talk On England

BULLETIN
-ROME, Nov. 6.-(iP)-A commer-
cial accord, restoring the economic
relations between Italy and Great
Britain which were broken by anti-
Italian sanctions during the Ethiop-
ian war, was signed tonight.
Sir Eric Drummond, British Am-
bassador to Italy, and County Gal-
ezzo Ciano, Italian foreign minister,
signed the agreement, which resulted
from long negotiations.
Leash-Not Dog-Ruled
Dangerous In France

Militiamen Wage Stubborn
Battle Before Rebels;
City MayFallToday
Insurgents Within
Four Miles Of Goal
Franco May Launch Final
Assault This Morning;
Airport Is Captured
LONDON, Nov. 7.-(Saturday)
--(P)--On the 114th day of the
civil war, the Madrid Govern-

Proves

Fascists Storm Gate
Of Madrid; Citizens
Are Quitting Capital,

of seamen in the port of New York.'
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.-(1')-l
Widespread and urgent appeals for1
relief from the effects of the mari-
time strike were sent today to Presi-
dent Roosevelt, the department of
labor and even to the courts.
Peace negotiations remained in a,
stalemate here. A few ships man-I
aged to leave strike-affected eastern
and gulf ports but a few others be-
came strikebound.c
In behalf of 600 passengers strand-
ed in Honolulu, Governor Joseph B.
Poindexter cabled Assistant Secre-
tary of Labor Edward F. McGrady
here asking relief.
Situation 'Most Serious'
Poindexter said all those stranded
were non-residents of Hawaii and
that their situation is "most serious."
He asked McGrady to persuade
union authorities to permit movement:
of ships strikebound in Honolulu to
the Pacific Coast. The Central
Strike Committee was considering the
request. -
Union claims indicated 380 ships
were tied up. New York strikers
claimed 16,000 men and 277 ships had
been affected on the Atlantic and,
Gulf coasts. About 150 of these were
on the Pacific coast and three large
ships were stalled in Honolulu.
Many Tieups
Union reports from key ports on
;he Atlantic and Gulf coasts showed
49 tieups in New York, 31 in Phila-
delphia, 27 in Batlimore, 7 in Hous-
ton, 4 in Boston and one each at
Galveston and 23 at Brownsville.
Miller Jensen, Boston agent for
the Eastern and Gulf Sailors Asso-
ciation, asserted the backbone of the
insurgent seamen's strike had been
broken there. Three ships left Boston
Harbor, last night but four remained
strikebound.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.-(/P)-Sec-
rotary Perkins emerged from a cab-
inet meeting late today with an as-
sertion that "there is no thought at
(his moment" of any presidettl- in-
tervention in the critical maritime
situation,
The labor secretary revealed, how-
ever, that she planned an immediate
attempt to obtain release from West
Coast ports of food ships bound for

The indictments charge that the
companies and individuals agreed un-
lawfully to fix and restrict price!
margins in charges to gasoline job-
bers, and that they attempted to
maintain uniform jobber contracts
and to adopt uniform policies with
respect to jobbers throughout 10
states of the Central West.
The same Grand Jury several
months ago indicted 23 companies
and 61 individuals on charges of con-
spiring to fix the price of gasoline to
consumers. Many of the same com-
panies and individuals were indicted
again today.

PARIS, Nov. 6.--P)-A dog leash I ment decided to abandon the
without a dog on the end of it is a capital early today.
weapon, the French Court of Ap-Bs
peals ruled today. (By The Associated Press)
he In a desperate move to save the
The court upheld the three-month Icptl h esae lrdd
jail sentence given Louis DeBrand, mouthpiece of Premier Francisco
arrested for carrying a leash dur-m
ing a communist-fascist street fight Largo Caballero, published a flar-
Oct. 4. ing two-column manifesto giving in-

Accusations that officials of major Subjects in keeping with the spirit
oil companies held periodic meetings of Armistice Day will be offered in
at Chicago privately for many years several
and agreed upon uniform prices to Ann Arbor churches.
be paid to jobbers dealing with them Two plays, "Bury the Dead" and
were contained in the indictment. I "Post Mortem," will be the subjects
District Attorney John J. Boyle of the Rev. H. P. Marley's sermon to
said the alleged unlawful agreements be given at the 5 p.m. Twilight Service
affected 4,000 jobbers in the Midwest, of the Unitarian Church.
many of whom he said had com- "The Peace to Come" will be the
plained to the Department of Jus- theoPev.eThoCome wihmale who
tice against uniformly restricted price topic of Rev. Theodore Schmale who
margins allowed them under their will preach at 10:30 a.m. at the
contracts with the major companies. Bethlehem Evangelical church.,
The Grand Jury was called here At St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Rev.
last May at the request of Attorney Carl A. Brauer will speak -on "What.
General Homer S. Cummings. It has Price Christianity." Prof. Arthur L.
been investigating the oil companies Cross of the history department will
for six months and its work is not give an address at 6:30 p.m. on the
for sixon thsdedBoylan aidstopic, "England Today."
yet concluded, Boyle said. Kraus To Speak
The indictment returned today al- Dean Edward H. Kraus of the lit-
leges that the Chicago price fixing erary college, will speak on "Educa-'
meetings usually were directed by tion for Understanding" at the Wes-
Charles E. Arnott, vice-president and leyan Guild meeting of Stalker Hall
former president of Socony Vacuum at 6 p.m. In the Student class to be
Oil Company, Inc. of New York. held at 9:45 a.m. Prof. Bennet Weaver
Arnott was one of the defendants in- will lead the discussion on "Develop-
dicted. ing Ability to Be Individual." Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on "Life
a }and Death" at the regular 10:45 a.m.
Police R eport worship service of the First Metho-
, dist church.
Third Student The first of a series of lay-sermons
on "False Gods" will be given by Prof.
*0e Preston W. Slosson at the .10:45 a.m.
M is sins Here service of the First Congregational

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Alaska. She noted that "the ice is
DETROIT, Nov. 6.-(A)- Sixty- closing in, and the situation is quite
seven thousand employes of the serious," adding she would telephone
Chrysler Corporation will receive a Assistant Secretary Edward F. Mc-
bonus of $4,000,000 in December, the Grady at San Francisco as her first
third such distribution this year, move along that line.
company officials announced today. ------
K. T. Keller, president, in making S r ia4,e lde Fo- e
the announcement, said that the em-
ployes sharing in the benefits will rj"o (lose schools
have received $8,300,000 above their
regular wages by the end of the year. SPRINGFIELD; .,No.6.-(P)-
The distribution will be m ade dur- T sP wasGtIe la;t .,yof.sc.-ol --r
ing he eek f Dc. 1. T beThis was the last day of school for
ing the week of Dec. 14. To bemreta1200Sinfldsuns
eligible, employes must be working more than 12,000 Springfield students
that week and must have been on the and teachers, who complied with a
company's payroll during the first board of education order which shut
quarter of 1936. The payments are down the entire system late today be-
based on length of service. cause of lack of funds.
The bonus is being distributed, Kel- . Board members ordered the clos-
ler said, "because of good business ing after defeat of a 3-mill special
and appreciation of the cooperative levy at Tuesday's election. They said
efforts of our employes." there was no prospect of reoqpening
The minimum amount any eligible before February. Even then, they
employe will receive is $50. Together added, money for operating expenses
with the earlier distributions, each will would be available for only a few

T wo Now Unaccounted
I~or; Smitmhey Not Seen
Since Tuesday
The third missing student since
Oct. 12 was reported last night by
the Ann Arbor police department. He
is Stanley Edward Hawkins, '39E,
of Gladstone, Mich.
Hawkins disappeared sometime
after after 3 p.m. Thursday, when hel
was last seen by his landlady, Mrs.
G. E. Cossar, 817 Arch St. Police
searched his room and apparently
Hawkins had taken no clothes or
books with him when he left. On
his desk they found a letter from his
father that spoke of the hard time
Hawkins had been having with his
studies. Mrs. Cossar said trouble in
his school work might have been a
reason for his disappearance.

I

church. Professor Slosson's subject
will be "The Infinite of God, or Wor-
shipping Nature." Rabbi Heller will
speak on "Europe As I Saw It Last
Summer" at the Student Fellowship
meeting at 6 p.m.
Dr. Lemon will preach on the topic
"In God's Stead" at 10:45 a.m. in the
First Presbyterian church.
Rev. C. M. Yocum, secretary of the
foreign department of the United
Christian Missionary Society, will
speak on "The People of the Orient"
at the 10:45 a.m. service of the
Church of Christ Disciples.
Sayles Continues Series
At the First Baptist church Mr.
Sayles will speak on "Sincerity in Re-
ligion" in another of the series on
"Sermon on the Mount" to be given
at 10:45 a.m.
At the Trinity Lutheran Church,
Rev. Henry Yoder at 10:30 a.m. will
have as the topic for his sermon "And
He Said 'Follow Me'."
Reports of the Provincial Studentl
Conference in Chicago will be given by
the delegates who attended as repre-
sentatives of the University of Mich-
igan Episcopal Student's Guild at the
student meeting at 7 p.m. in' Harris
Hall.
Keep Ideal, Mead
Advises Engineers

DeBrand had no dog to go with s
the leash.
t
Reform Asked a
In Mechanism t
For Education
t
Thurston ,Bowsher Assert"
System Lacks Efficiency
F
And Good Teachers
g
Officers of two state departments c
of education emphasized the need1
for reform in their systems before a t
large audience in the University High
School yesterday. f
Dr. Lee M. Thurston, deputy sup- d
wrintendent of Public Instruction in s
Michigan and E. L. Bowsher, direct- t
or of education in the Ohio depart-
ment of education told the Parent P
Education Institute that the machin- a
ery of education must be made more o
efficient and that well paid, well h
trained and unimpeded teachers be c
employed.
Dr. Thurston said shortly after his C
address that he considers the prob-
lem of finance the most pressing tob
the department of education.
"Some teachers receive stipendsi
smaller thqn those given to reliefi
workers," he said. "There is also the
problem of nepotism which one may t
find in countless school districts t
throughout Michigan."
Continuing in his presentation of
the financial problem Dr. ThurstonF
said that the state had not construct-
ed or added to school buildings ex- n
cept with the aid of federal funds, t
"Many buildings are unhygienic
and others are overcrowded," Dr.a
Thurston continued.P
Earlier in the day Mr. Bowsher
expressed opinions which were ofp
a similar nature. He pointed to the
elimination in his state of the one
room rural school as a method of in--b
creasing the efficiency of the de-t
partment of education.,
"One of the difficulties facing the
advance of progressive educationalu
plans is the attitude of the publicc
against innovations. That attitude
must change if children of the fu-
ture are to benefit from public ed-
ucation," Bowsher indicated. V
On the same program John R. Em-q
(Continued on Page 6)s
Landon Not Certain
About Party FutureE
TOPEKA, Kas., Nov. 6.--VP)-Plans
for the future of the Republican
Party are in abeyance until after a
2onference between Gov. Alf M. Lan-e
don, defeated presidential candidate,
and John D. M. Hamilton, national 1
chairman, the governor said today.
"What about the future of the
party?" Landon was asked at a press
conference.
"I will not discuss any plans for the
party until after I have talked with'
John Hamilton," he answered briefly.
Hamilton is expected here about
the middle of next week.
Governor Landon has postponed a
projected duck hunting trip pendingI
that conference.
HABER ON RELIEF COMMITTEE
I PnfWilimT T.hr of hn nn

tructions for street-fighting defense.
The mainfesto was published under
he aegis of the Madrid defense
unta.
As the night wore on, an atmos-
here of fear and forboding gripped
he city.
LONDON, Nov. 7.-(Saturday)-
P)-Authoritative word received here
oday said the Spanish government
as reported planning to abandon
ladrid immediately.
The report followed indications at
'ascist field headquarters at Getafe,
ust outside Madrid, that the insur-
eent commander-in-chief, Gen. Fran-
isco Franco, might begin what he
loped would be the final attack on
he capital this morning.
The fascists reached a point only
our miles south of the heart of Ma-
[rid when thep captured the radio
tation at Campamento and the Cua-
ro Vientos airport yesterday.
The report of the government's
)an to quit the capital was taken as
n indication officials believed a rebel
nslaught was imminent, three and a
ialf months after the start of the
ivil war.
Telephoning to London, an Asso-
iated Press correspondent-the ofli-
ial censor at his elbow-said mem-
ers of the Associated Press' Madrid
taff "probably will go to the Amer-
can and British embassies this morn-
'ng."
This left little doubt General Fran-
~o's men were expected to sweep vie-
oriously into the center of the city
oday.
ALCORCON, Spain, Nov. 6.-.PA)--
Fascist insurgents tonight captured
he Madrid radio station at Campa-
nento and occupied the Cuatro Vien-
os airport.
The Fascists slammed ahead
against surprisingly strong and unex-
pected government resistance.
They pushed their advance into a
position less than four miles from
the heart of Madrid itself.
At least 5,000 Madrid militiamen
behind tanks retreated only after a
terrific bombardment by four Fas-
cist field batteries.
The center of the insurgent col-
umu led the advance while another
column on the right captured Villa-
Verde.
GETAFE, Spain, Nov. 6.-P)-It
was indicated in Fascist field head-
quarters tonight aht Gen. Francisco
Franco might launch the final as-
sault on Madrid Saturday morning
With his advance troops already
only four miles from Madrid proper,
Franco was understood to have made
his decision because of the sudden
cessation of government resistance.
The defenders of Madrid tonight
showed no signs of fighting.
All was quite on the Getafe front
except for a few desultory cannon
shots at nightfall.
At Getafe one fascist line faced
Madrid, and another, around the
abandoned airport, faced the Los An-
geles district.
When the Fascists marched into
;etafe they found only a few women
who with babes in arms crept out of
the cellars where they had huddled
during the bombardment of the vil-
lage by both belligerents.
Many buildings in Getafe were
wrecked and stores and houses were
looted before the Fascists entered.
After the battle it was apparent
that the Fascist final assault on Ma-
drid had been delayed at least one

Hawkins' parents were contacted
last night by Mrs. George M. Bleek-
man, a cousin of the missing student;
and wife of George M. Bleekman,
1 assistant professor of geodesy and
1 surveying. When contacted by The
Daily, Mrs. Bleekman had no com-
ment to make.
No word had been received yester-
day concerning the whereabouts of
Woodrow Wilson Smithey, Grad.,
Negro, 23 years old, who has been
missing since Tuesday.

have received from $105
the end of the year.

to $155 byI

Dr. Shepard, Neal
To Discuss Peace
The Peace Council announced its
Armistic Day program last night. It
will take place -in the Lydia Mendels-.
sohn Theatre, and will include talks
by Prof. John F. Shepard of the psy-I
chology department and Fred Warner

months.
A number of the 381 teachers in the
city system who signed personal notes
at banks for their salaries last month,
began casting about for other em-
ployment.
The three-mill levy, beaten two to
one, would have raised $240,000 a
year for three years.

#
t

Smithey was last seen late Tuesday Speaking to more than 200 mem-
afternoon. At that time he had bers of local chapters of the American
walked down to the campus from Society of Civil Engineers at a ban-
his rooming house, 217 Glenn Ave., quet at the Union last night, Dr.
with a friend. When he left his Daniel W. Mead, president of the
companion, Smithey said that he national organization, urged younger
was going to the library to study. engineers to adhere to their rationally
His landlady, Mrs. Henrietta Ellis, ,onceived ideas and ideals.
said that he apparently had been in Deploring the large amount of eco-
good health with the exception of nomic dependence in present day so-
a slight cold. He also appeared to ciety, Dr. Mead pointed out the fact
be in a good state of mind, she said. that America's progress was the di-,

Motion Against Radio
Priest Is Dismissed
CLEVELAND, Nov. 6.-(A)----Com-

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