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January 15, 1937 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-15

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The Weather
Cloudy and colder Thiurstik
night; Friday unsettled; west-
ern. winds.

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Ed itorials
The Impjlications

VOL. XLVII No. 80 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JAN. 15, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Goering Talks
With Il Duce
On A 4-Powei-
Anti-Red Pact
Plan Extension Of Italian,
German Front To Include
Britain, Possibly France
British Ambassador
And Ciano Confer
ROME, Jan. 14.--/)-The inclu-
sion of Britain and possibly France
in a. common Italo-German front
against communism is the primary
object of the talks here between
Premier Mussolini and Col,-Gen.
Hermann Wilhelm Goering, Ger-
many's air minister, an informed
source said tonight.
This informant said Count Gale-
azzo Ciano, Italian foreign minister,
had prepared the grounds for such a
project in half a dozen conferences
last week with Sir Eric Drumond,
British amabassador.'
Premier Mussolini and General
Goering, this authority asserted, now
are outlining possible bases for a tri
power cooperation against commun-
ism.
Common Action In Spain
The initial objective of such an
arrangement, it was stated, would be
a common line of action in the Span-
ish civil war. The ultimate objective
would be to oppose any communist
disturbance of the status quo any-
where in Europe.
Diplomatic authorities said France
would not necessarily be excluded
from this alignment, but would be
admitted only on the terms of the
other three; this would mean pri-
mairly she would be compelled to
abandon her alliance with Soviet
Russia.
Ultimately, these same sources
said, Premier Mussolini - would like
to see a revival of the Four-Power
Pact-Italy, France, Britain, Ger-
many-which he fathered in 1933,
but which failed to mature.
The newspaper La Tribuna edi-
torially called upon France and
Britain to join Italy and Germany
to "save Western Europe from the
Reds."
Two Conferences
General Goering and Premier
Mussolini in two long conferences
were understood to have agreed on
the assistance Italy and Germany
would give to Spain's fascists if the
insurgents win the civil war.
Mussolini and Goering plunged
deeply into the Spanish question
during two talks at the Palazzo
Venezia.
Reliable German sources said
Goering was fully satisfied that Italy
and Germany were as firm friends as
before Italy reached a "gentlemen's
agreement" with Great Britain to
maintain the status quo in the Med-
iterranean.
Ii Duce, it was said in this quarter,
furnished the German minister with
formal assurances that the Italo-
British accord in no way changed
Italo-German relations.

C(dut Here~'I ~fI

Hockey Match.
To Draw 1300
Rooters Today
Minnesota, Michigan Meet
To Renew Old Rivalry
In Two-Game Series
John Fabello Starts
Despite Severe Cold
Heyliger And Bjorck Will
Fight It Out In Center;
James Opposes Baker
By BONTH WILLIAMS
More than thirteen hundred wildly
partizan Michigan rooters will jam
the Coliseum at least an hour before
game time tonight to watch the re-
newal of a famous rivalry when the
brown shirted Minnesota powerhouse
clashes with Michigan's fast skat-
ing Wolverines ip the initial clash of
a two-game hockey series.
Indications are that Coliseum of-
ficials will be hanging out the S.R.O.
sings by 7:30 p.m. at the latest and
that when the Golden Gopher's Ray
Bjorck and Michigan's Vic Heyliger
bat the opening face-off at 8 p.m.,
there will not be a rafter in the
arena without its quota of ardent
fans.
Eddie Lowrey, Wolverine mentor,
announced late last night that John-
ny Fabello would start at his usual

Settlement Seen As Sit-Downers

Agree To Evacuate
Monday In Order

Auto

Plants

To

BERNADINO MOLINARI

Molinari Leads-
In Symphonic
Concert Here,
Detroit Orchestra To Play
In Choral Union Series
At Hill Auditorium
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra,
under the guest direction of Bernar-
dino Molinari, will be heard under
the auspices of the Choral Union con-
cert series at 8:15 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium,
This concert will mark the third
Ann Arbor appearance as guest con-
ductor, of Molinari, famous leader of
the Auguseot Symphony of Rome for
26 years. He first conducted here
in 1931 and again in 1935.
Since the death of Ossip Gabril'-
owitsch, distinguished conductor,
composer, and piano virtuoso, Victor
Kolar has directed the Detroit Sym-
phony with the assistance of guest
conductors. Among the most dis-
tinguished guests is the Italian
maestro, Molinari. This spring,
however, Franco Ghione, also of the
Augueseat Symphony, formerly as-
sociated with it as violinist, is ex-
pected to take over the leadership of
the orchestra.
The program which Molinari has
arranged includes a modern work by
Bloch called "Solomon," a Jewish
rhapsody for violoncello and orches-
tra, the 'cello portion being played
by Georges Miquelle. Preceding this
number the program will be opened
by Tschaikowsky's Overture-Fan-
tasia, "Romeo and Juliet," and com-
pleting the first half of the program
the Bach-Respighi Passacaglia will
be played.
The latter half will be devoted to
numbers from Richard Wagner, in-
cluding the Prelude to "The Master-
singer"; the Overture and "Bacch-
anale" from "Tannhauser"; Funeral
Music from "Twilight of the Gods;"
and "The Ride of the Valkyrie" from
"Valkyrie."
Madrid Is Reduced
To Short Rations
MADRID, Jan. 14.-()-Madrid
went an short food rations today, re-

Dearth Of Talent
For NBC Program
May Limit Variety
Lack of suitable talent for Mich-
igan's coast-to-coast broadcast may
cause the program to become almost
entirely a musical program, Albert G.
Miller, director of the program said
yesterday.
Because the program is to be one
that will reach millions of listeners,
the talent which Mr. Miller requires
must be more than mediocre, both
for the benefit of the sponsors and
the University.
Operetta Conflicts
Other factors have also caused the
program to be slow in taking shape
It was discovered early yesterday
that the Gilbert and Sullivan oper-
etta "Yeoman of the Guard" being
presented on Friday night, will con-
flict with the broadcast. About 40
prospective members of the cast of
the broadcast program are also in the
Play Production cast. This necessi-
tated a change of time for Friday
night's performance of the operetta.
so that the performance will start at

right flank berth for Michigan, de- 8:00 p.m. instead of at 8:30 p.m. as
spitq the fact that he is suffering was originally scheduled.
from a severe cold. With Fabello in! Though NBC engineers have not
uniform, the Wolverines will be able yet decided whether the carillon may
to muster two forward lines to send be used on the broadcast, Mr. Miller
against Larry Armstrong's three sets has been conferring with Wilmot
of flying Norsemen who have yet to Pratt, University carillonneur, as to
taste defeat in five starts. a program for the carillon if it can
The spectacle of the evening will be used. In that event, Mr. Pratt will
be the rivalry between the first string play a composition of his own, en-
lines of both clubs. Captain Ray titled "Flemish ance," and an ar-
Bjorck and CaptainVic Heyliger will rangement of."Home Sweet Home."
fight it out in center ice. On the This has been timed to take exactly
right wing Johnny Fabello will be two minutes and 40 seconds.
opposed by the tricky veteran Ed Tickets Obtainable
(Continued on Page 3)eanLarge numbers of tickets of admis-
sion to the broadcast may still be
had at the Broadcasting Offices at
. o nMorris Hall, Mr. Miller also wished
Bhliven Sounds to add. Though formerly announced
that these tickets would not be avail-
able until Jan. 18, it was found pos-
sible and necessary to distribute
them sooner as announced in The
On Journalisin Daily. Though students in the audi-
ence will take no part in the program
as it goes over the air, such as group
A generally optimistic note in re- singing, a large part of the success
gard to American journalism was of the program will depend upon the
sounded last night in Hill Auditor- attendance both to lend support to
ium by Bruce Bliven, prominent lib- the members of the cast, and to fill
eral, and president and editor of the the auditorium to obtain the best
New Republic, in the fourth Orator- acoustical effects for the outgoing'
i -Aiatin lecture of thi program.

Two Graduates Of Law School
Active In Cause Of Strikers

Marley Believes Sit-Down
Method Both Effective
And Non-Violent
Two former Michigan students
are the attorneys active in defense
3f the Flint strikers, according to the'
Rev. Harold P. Marley, minister of
the Unitarian Church here, who has
returned from a study of the scene
)f labor-capital struggle. f
Michael Evanoff, who was grad-
lated from the Law School last June1
and Maurice Sugar, '13L, both of De-{
'roit, have affiliated themselves withI
:he workers' cause, Mr. Marley said.-
Homer Martin, president of the
United Auto Workers, is a former
Baptist minister, Mr. Marley said.
He will return to Flint within a few
Roosevelt Plan'
Moves To Stop
Byrd Objection
Virginia Democrat Wants
Cut In Expenditures And
No New Cabinet Posts
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.-( P)-
President Roosevelt's plan to revamp'
the government headed today on a
path that will carry it around Sen-
ator Byrd (Dem., Va.) and his Sen-
ate committee on government reor-
ganization.
Senator Robinson (Dem., Ark.),
majority leader, announced today
that the President's recommenda-
tions would not be handled by the
Byrd committee and said he planned
to cooperate with House leaders in
creating a new, joint committee to
pass on White House plans.
Byrd wishes to slash expenditures
far deeper than Mr. Roosevelt pro-
posed in connection with the drive
to overhaul the governmental ma-
chine. The Virginia senator has crit-
icized other parts of the White House
plan also.
He said today he had not gone into
the question of whether his commit-
tee should act on the President's pro-
posals.
"That," he asserted, "is not for
us to say. However, upon the Pres-
ident's invitation I have discussed
the matter (reorganization) with
him, and was advised by him that
the recommendations of the Senate
(Byrd) committee * * * might be
used effectively to supplement his
own investigation."
Byrd is opposing White House pro-
posals for the two new cabinet posts,
an increase in cabinet salaries and
abolition of the Comptroller Gen-
eral's office.
But he said the Presidential ideas
set up a "framework for reorganiza-
tion" within which he hoped his
committee could make recommenda-
tions for consolidation and, especial-
ly, reduction of personnel.

days to interview Martin for the
Christian Century, weekly publica-
tion, on the comparison between
Martin's present and former service
to humanity. Mr. Marley reported
the Midland Steel Products Com-
pany strike at South Bend, Ind., for
the publication in their issue of Jan.
6. His article was called "So This Is
A Sit-Down Strike!"
He said the strike situation is
significant because it is the first ad-
vance of automobile workers to form
their own union, outside of the com-
pany. He termed the method of sit-.
down strike both effective and non-
violent. General Motors has done
three things in opposing the de-
mands, he said. He mentioned Judge
Black's injunction, the publicized
claim by the company that the work-
ers had split, and the "coup d 'etat"
of the company when police attempt-
ed to prevent food from entering the
gates.
He estimated that 1,200 workers
occupied Plant One of the Fisher
Body Co., and about 125 men held
Plant Two. Food for the strikers is
prepared in a small restaurant across
the street from Plant One. The regu-
lar chef for the Detroit Athletic Club
is doing the cooking, he said. The
chef was called from his Detroit job
last week by his own union to go to
Flint.
The factory is kept clean and
orderly, Mr. Marley reported. "The
men do not regard themselve's as
trespassers, but are refusing to work
on machines in which they have
proprietory interest as it is their
only means of livlihood."
Mermen Drop
Out Of A.A.U.
tO Aquatic Meet
Because the schedule makers for
the National A.A.U. swimming meet
broke a precedent in setting the date
for the event, Michigan's National
Intercollegiate champions have been
forced to withdraw. The plans are
set to hold the tank clash on March
19 and 20, the week-end between the
Big Ten and National meets.
Formerly the meet has been held
two weeks after the intercollegiates
allowing all conference teams to com-
pete. This year however, the arrange-
ment is such that it is doubtful if any
Big Ten team will find it possible to
enter.
Both Michigan and Yale put in a
bid for the meet this year but the
committee, meeting in Texas last De-
cember, awarded the meet to Yale
and gave Robert C. Kiputh, Yale
tank coach the liberty of setting the
date.
Matt Mann, Michigan swimming
mentor, announced yesterday that
the Wolerines have definitely with-
drawn from the meet as they are
very determined to come through
'with victories in the Big Ten and Na-
tional meets this year.

[egotiate
Agreement Reached After
Both Sides Confer All
Day With Gov. Murphy
Company Will Not
Resume Operations
Strikers Settle Only After
G.M. Pledges It Will Not
Move Dies, Machinery
LANSING, Jan. 14.-United Auto-
mobile Workers leaders agreed late
tonight, the Associated Press learned
from an authoritative source, to have
sit-down strikers evacuate General
Motors Flint plants at 9 a.m. Mon-
day.
This agreement came, it was ap-
parent, after union heads were as-
sured by General Motors that no at-
tempt will be made to reopen plants
or to move dies and machinery.
Actual negotiations for complete
settlement of the widespread auto-
mobile strike will be continued in
Governor Murphy's office by GM and
UAW officials two hours after strikers
leave the plants Monday, a high
source said.
Latest Developments
These were the latest developments
here of the Governor's all-day par-
ley, attended by William S. Knudsen,
General Motors executive vice-pres-
ident, Homer Martin, United Auto-
mobile Workers president and other
officials of both sides. Governor
Murphy succeeded Wednesday in
bringing together the labor and man-
agement representatives to discuss
"an immediate and peaceful settle-
ment" of the labor dispute which has
resulted in bloodshedtand caused
the unemployment of tens of thou-
sands of men.
With a few minor points to iron
out, the conferees resumed their con-
ference in' the Governor's office late
tonight after a recess. They indi-
cated they might continue in session
several hours.
As the conferees met, hundreds of
Michigan National Guardsmen con-
verged on Flint to bring to 2,300
the strength of troop forces guarding
against recurrence of rioting and
gunfire that injured 27 persons in
that strike-torn automobile center
Monday night.
Perkins Comments
Secretary Perkins at Washington,
quoting Governor Murphy as feeling
"courageous" about the strike situa-
tion, said the Government's next
move awaited the outcome of his
conference with opposing leaders. She
disclosed Presidential intervention
has been discussed many times.
More than 114,000 of General Mo-
tors' automotive workers were idle
tonight because of the strikes and
resulting parts shortages: Material
shortages forced four additional
plants to announce closing plans to-
day.
At North Tarryton, N.Y., manage-
ment of the Fisher Body and Chev-
rolet plants announced the two fac-
tories employing 4,000 men will be
shut down completely by Monday,
with 800 workers released tonight.
Alfred G. Gulliver, manager of two
Chevrolet parts plants at Saginaw,
employing 1,700, announced they will
close at 2 a.m. Saturday because of
lack of materials.
Meeting Interrupted
The first meeting of the opposing
leaders in the Governor's exceutive
suite was interrupted for more than
an hour while union representatives
went to another room to confer with
members of their "strategy board"
which must approve any decision
reached.

Whether any proposal had been
made could not be learned. The Gov-
ernor and conferees all declined to
make any comment.
Utmost precautions for secrecy of
the meeting were taken. State Police
guarded the locked doors of the suite,
and window blinds of the rooms were
drawn tightly.
The conference brought together
William S. Knudsen, executive vice-
president of General Motors; Donald-
son Brown, head of its finance com-
mittee, and John Thomas Smith,
chief corporation counsel, with Hom-
er Martin, U.A.W.A. president;
Wyndham Mortimer, first vice-presi-
dent of the Union, and John Brophy,
director of the Committee for In-

. Contrasting freedom of the press in
he United States with the absolute
censorship maintained in other coun-
tries, Mr. Bliven said, "I wish my
friends the publishers who yell about
freedom of the press could go to
Europe and see what censorship
really is."
He said the "censorship of the audi-
ence" is the most important one af-
flicting American journalism today.
"We all like to read facts in which

Capital Pushesy
Strict Spanish
Neutral Policy

Grand
As

Jury Hears Acosta
More Enlistments

Boy, u duced to olive oil, beans and a scant we already beleve. This fact puts
M attson Boy ssupply of other Spanish staples. shackles on the editor after he has Are Reported
The coal shortage again was acute his audience because he cannot lose
Clothint Found and housewives stood in line for hours it," he observed. NEW YORK, Jan. 14.-(P)-The
to obtain a small cake of soap. He minimized the censorship of ad- government, seeking complete Amer-
The food commission, directing dis- vertisers, commenting that it is "not ican neutrality in the Spanish civil
In Old Shack tribution of all supplies, was confi- important in relation to the indirect war, brought its great powers of
dent incoming supplies shortly would censorship." moral and legal suasion into play to-
relieve the need, but evacuation of "Broadly speaking, the trouble is day while undeterred American sym-
EVERETT, Wash., Jan. 14 - (A) - citizens was continuing at a rapid that the owner is a big business man pathizers with Madrid went on mus-
State patrolmen were reported to- pace. himself. The other big business men tering men to- fight the battles of
night to have found a quantity of Some 8,000 persons, mostly home- don't have to tell him to keep some- Loyalist Spain.
boy's clothing, apparently blood- less workers, were being taken daily thing out; he has already thought of These developments occurred in a
stained, and a sack containing man's to quiet eastern districts of Spain. that.' ( struggle made dramatic by its impli-
apparel, also stained, in a shack five cations and by the very quiet in
miles southwest of where kidnaped P rwhich it was being waged:
Charles Mattson's battered body was Bruce Bliven Takes Part In 1 1. Bert Acosta, one of the most
found southwest of here Monday. picturesque of American pilots, and
Informants said the clothing ap- A B l e s n Anda a fellow flier, Gordon Berry, return-
leared slightly larger than the 10- A Bll Session A d ay 5 - ing voluntarily from brief service as
year-old Tacoma abduction victim's Spanish government war pilots, were
but that investigators theorized it met by federal agents at quarantine
might have been furnished Charles By MARSHALL D. SHULMAN attack in the American Mercury last and rushed off to the Federgl build-
after he was stolen Dec. 27. They Sitting about a table in the Pretzel month on the Civil Liberties Union ing to tell their story to a grand jury.
said it included -underwear and other Bell with Bruce Bliven, editor of as an institution seeking to cover so- The agents said Uncle Sam wanted
articles. The New Republic, after his talk at cialistic advances in this country by to know who hired the aviators, and
A state patrolman today also took Hill Auditorium last night, a dozen appeals to civil liberties, Mr. Bliven all the other circumstances. Under
a heavy knife to the search headquar- students and members of the faculty expressed the highest confidence in law, maximum penalties of three
ters here for examination. It was welded together in the heat of a the integrity of the Civil Liberties years imprisonment and $1,000 fines
found several blocks from the place heavy crossfire of questions and an- Union and observed the many in- may be levied for enlistment in the
where a stolen and abandoned blood- swers a picture of the position of the stances in which it had defended the United States for armed service in
stained automobile was parked here liberal in the world today. rights of citizens whose political a foreign state.
sometime early Monday. "But not a liberal," protested Mr. views were on the conservative side. 2. While Acosta and Berry were
State patrolmen discovered the Bliven. "Liberalism is a flabby term; That its membership may be largely before the grand jury, Jack Altman,
shack today during their intensive it indicates a state of mind, perhaps, drawn from the leftist end of things, a New York official of the Socialist
search of the area near where Charles' in which one approves of the idea as Varney charged, may be due to the party, said the equipping of volun-
beaten body was found nude in the of freedom of speech and press. I difficulty involved in keeping con- teers to aid loyalist Spain in the "Eu-
snow, prefer to consider myself a progres- servative spirits interested in the gene Debs Column" would continue.
sive. That is, I defend civil liberties preservation of civil liberties, Mr. Volunteers were coming into the col-
in order that our institutions may Bliven pointed out. umn in such satisfactory numbers,
1-Hon Tickets On Sale rnain eiatou moveinsthedirn- a Bla ponted+ ut. af he said, that a "quota" of 500 set

This Business Of Cigarettes And
Co-Eds Has Unsuspected Angles
By ROBERT P. WEEKS physiology department said that he
Women smokers are affected by had not conducted any research on
many interesting factors that are not this subject, but pointed to some
considered in the male relationship conclusions reached by Campbell on
to tobacco, an investigation of cam- the effects of cigarete smoking on
pus opinions shows. maternal health.
Charm and grace, essentially fem- Excessive smoking and inhalation
inine attributes, are in some in- of cigaretes is incompatible with the
stances jeopardized by smoking, ac- highest ideals of maternal health,
cording to Miss Alice C. Lloyd, dean Campbell found; however, the unfa-
of women. One such case, Miss Lloyd vorable effects of excessive cigarette
said, is smoking on the street'"which smoking on maternal health are not
is unnecessary and in poor taste." sufficiently recognized and are of
When smoking becomes a nervous enough importance to demand a
habit with accompanying nervous closer observation of clinical man-
gestures, it is objectionable, Miss ifestations and continuation of ex-
Lloyd said. She voiced her disap- perimental work, he said.
proval of smoking for some girls be- Why women smoke is an intriguing
cause of its expense. "Morals do not question, Professor Beane said, and
enter into the ouestion." Miss Lloyd some reasons for indulgence are

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