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February 25, 1938 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-25

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The Weather
More or less cloudiness today
and tomorrow; not so cold to-
day; warmer tomorrow.

L

A6F
4 -Adsh.-

1

Editorials
Great Britain's
Foreign Policy,. .
Proving That
Figures Do Lie . . .

sSs m m -- m® ne rt rmo

VOL. XLVIL No. 102

Alt ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEB. 25, 1938

PRICE FIVE CENTS

t

Gophers' Last1
Period Attack
Trims Hockey
Team 4 To 3
Wolverines Lead Visitors
By Two Pint Margin
Until Drive Starts
Score Three Times
In Final Minutes
By IRVIN LISAGOR
(Daily sports Editor)
Featuring a wild, wide-open scoring
sortie in the third peiiod, Minnesota's
rambunctious hockey team last night
defeated Michigan, 4-3, in the first of
a two-game title series before a vocif-
erous crowd which jammed the Coli-
seum to capacity.
Larry Armstrong's undaunted
Norsemen trailed the Wolverines, 3-1,
with seven minutes of the final frame
gone. But in the next eight minutes,
slammed home three goals to win the
match and give themselves a 2 to 1
edge in the four-game set which cul-
minates Saturday night.
Crowd Is Pleased
It was a bruising combat, with some
of the most vicious body-checking
seen here this season. Attracted by
the presence of colorful John Mari-
ucci, the widely-publicized Gopher de-
fenseman, noted for his hockey havoc,
the crowd revealed immense pleasure
as Michigan's blue line patrol fre-;
quently destroyed his equilibrium and.
jarred his sensibilities.
While Bit't Smith and Capt. Bob
Simpson rendered Mariucci's tactics!
ineffective most of the evening, they
neglected their chores in the last pe-
riod to permit Minnesota's concen-
trated assault upon Goalie Spike
James. And in each of those rallying
scores, Co-Capt. Loane Randall pro-
vided an assist.
Edwin "Smack" Allen, Michigan's
courageous center, was severely han-
dicapped by a football helmet which
he was forced to wear to protect a
nasty head injury. Yet, the redhead-
ed sophomore dismissed from mind
the gash which required nineteen
stitches and performed with his usual
crashing abandon, Teaming with Gib
James, a skating gazelle last night,
Smack negotiated a goal in the third
period, with only 44 seconds elapsed.
Defensemen Subdue Michigan
The third member of,Michigan's en-
durable first line, Johnny Fabello,
was an alert puck hawker, and only
a couple of remarkable saves by Min-
nesota's rookie goalie, PeeWee Pet-
rich, prevented modest John from
scoring more than one goal.
But it was the Gopher defensemen
who subdued Michigan's offense. Ad-
vancing past the blue line was a
tough chore with Dick Kroll, Bill
Bredesen and Mariucci discouraging
Wolverine forwards with insinuating
checks.
The chronology of goals:
Michigan: Cooke skated past center
ice and well outside the blue line,
blasted the bootheel past Petrich, who
never did see it.
Minnesota: With both Alln and
Smith in the penalty box, Mariucci, on
a power play, jockeyed the puck into
position just inside the blue stripe,
(Continueo on Page 3)
Labor Battles
Imminient InH
Pennsylvania
CIO, AFL In Open Fight

As Green Halts Charter
Of State Federation
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 24.-(P)-
Battle lines were drawn tonight for an
intensive struggle between the Amer-
ican Federation of Labor and the
Committee for Industrial Organiza-
tion for supremacy in Pennsylvania.
Months-long strife was pointed to-
ward an open fight 'or control of
organized labor in the state today
after AFL's President William Green
revoked the charter of the Pennsyl-
vania Federation of Labor because it
failed to purge its membership of
CIO-affiliated unions.
- Within the next 10 days, it was an-
nounced, plans will be formulated for
a complete reorganization of the
Pennsylvania federation-with CIO
elements excluded. From the steel
furnaces of western Pennsylvania to
looms and docks alongtthe Delaware,
delegates will be called to Harrisburg
for a special reorganization conven-
tion the fi t week in April.
In charg of the convention will be

Chamberlain Vote Of Confidence
Branded Misleading By Pollock

Opposition To His Policy
Is Greater Than Figures1
Lead World To Believe1
By ROBERT MITCHELL
A huge majority in Parliament and
not the overwhelming support of Eng-
lish public opinion stands behind the
vote of confidence in Prime Ministerf
Neville Chamberlain's foreign policy
of recociliation with Italy and Ger-
many, Prof. James K. Pollock of the
political sciencedepartment declared
yesterday.
Explaining that the British admin-
istration has a majority of 432 votes
out of a total of 615 in the House of
Commons, Professor Pollock pointed'
out that his foreign policy was upheld
in the motion of censure Wednesday
by a vote of only 330 to 168. This
means that 15 of the opposition and
over 100 of the administration sup-
porters did not vote at all.
"The pertinent question is, where
were the .100?" Professor Pollock de-
clared. "They knew that Chamberlain
was not possibly going to be outvoted
in view of his tremendous majority in
Parliament, but they were not en-
thuusiastically behind him or they
would have voted. When as many as
100 fail to support their chief, it is
some kind of an indication that his
ideas aren't very popular."
This Conservative party majority
of 432 in Parliament is utterly misrep-
resentative of British public opinion
in itself, Professor Pollock said. It
was set up in the 1935 elections, being
much greater than the actual vote for
the party. The result left the other
Senate Passes
Labor Board
Appropriation
NLRB Activities Are Called
National Disgrace; Glass
Leads Economy Fight
WASHINGTON, Feb. 24. -(A)-AI
$2,955,000 appropriation for the La-'
bor Board emerged intact from aJ
Senate storm today despite demands
for "economy" and a charge that the
board's activitieis were a "nationali
lisgrace."
An appropriations committee head-
ed by Senator Glass, (Dem., Va.), had
cut $345,000 for salaries and ex-
penses, as well as $40,000 for print-
ing, from the bill, but the Senate
restored the sums after hearing
please not to "cripple" the board's
activities,
Glass led the fight for economy al-'
though he told the Senate when he
asked for a vote:
"We shall not be greatly surprised,
or greatly disappointed, if the com-
mittee is overriden in this instance."
Glass aimed a few pointed re-
marks at the board's personnel, de-
dlaring that "some of us did not want
the board to extend its tentacles into
every community in the United
States."
It remained for Senator Burke,
(Dem., Neb.), however, to voice se-
vere criticism of the group which ad-
ministers \the National Labor Rela-
tions Act. It was Burke who charged
that the board's operations had been
a "national disgrace."
Senator Neely (Dem., W.Va.) took,
Burke to task for this declaring it I
was "an unjustified slander" on the
board.
He recalled that Burke had asked
a Congressional investigation of the
board and then, after hearings, had
voted against his own resolution.
Senator Thomas (Dem., Utah) and
Senator Wagner, Dem., N.Y.) author
of the Labor Relations Act, launched
lnto a long discussion of the board's
record, defending also the law which
created it.

parties, chiefly Labor and Liberal,1
with so few seats that they do not
have enough strength to sustain op-
position to the government beyond
the point of raising a fuss in Parlia-
ment and questions such as the one
at present are smothered by the Con-
servative majority.
Thus while Chamberlain represents
a majority of public opinion in Eng-
land, he does not represent an over-
whelming majority, as has been
claimed, Professor Pollock stated, and
the vote on his measure indicates
more opposition than is apparent in
the figures. This is especially true
because of the fact that the Con-
servative party was elected on a plat-
form which called for support of the
League of Nations, which Chamber-
lain has recently denounced in de-
(Con tinued on Page 2}
Japan J ittery
As Parliament
AirsWar Bill
Expected Chinese Air Raid
Does Not Materialize As
Lower House Recesses
HANKOW, China, Feb. 25.--
(Friday)--(P--The United States
government, it was disclosed to-
dy, has informed Japan it has no
intention of ordering evacuation
of Americans ip the central China
war zone as requested by the Jap-
anese army.
TOKYO, Feb. 25.-(Friday)-(/P)-
Riotous debate over a war control
measure forced Parliament into re-
cess today after Japan had spent four
terrified hours waiting for a "phan-
tom" Chinese air armada that never
appeared.
The uproar in the lower house, one
of the most turbulent scenes in Jap-
anese Parliamentary history, broke
up debate last night on the Govern-
ment's national mobilization bill
which would impose wartime regula-
tion of Japanese business, finance,
property and private lives.
A few hours earlier, air raid warn-
ings had been cancelled on Kyushu,
southwestet'n island of Japan proper,,
on the inain island of Honshu and the
colony Island of Formosa, ending a
scare that had proved false.

3-Hour Blaze
Razes Local
Liquor Store
$50,000 Damage Caused
By Fire As All Available
Firemen Are Called Out
Many Neighboring
'Buildings Damaged
Fed by alcohol from thousands of
liquor bottles, fire destroyed the state
liquor store at 113 W. Huron St.
yesterday morning, causing damage
estimated at $50,000.
Five explosions took place during
the blaze. Several firemen were cut by
flying glass.
All available fire-fighting equip-
ment and manpower in the city was
mobilized by Fire Chief Charles J.
Andrews in combating the three-hour
blaze which is believed to have been
started by smouldering coals in 'a
pile of ashes near the basement fur-
nace.
First discovered by employes of
Miller's barber shop at 9 a.m., the fire
sent billowing clouds of smoke
throughout the Huron-Main St.
business district. Hundreds of spec-
tators were forced to flee frequently
by the smoke, which at times even
forced firemen to draw back.
The store had a stock of 35,000
liquor bottles valued at between $40,-
000 and $50,000, according to Der-
wood Prochnow, manager.
A fire insurance adjuster estimat-
ed that approximately $15,000 dam-
age was done to the building, which
is owned by Titus Hutzel. Extensive
damage was done to Goodyear and
Co.'s warehouse above the liquor
store. Suspension of business was
necessary at both Davenport's res-
taurant, a favorite student rendezvous
and Miller's barbershop, which ad-
join the destroyed store. Both suf-
fered from smoke.
Whenthe fire was first discovered
it was believed it could be easily ex-
tinguished. Liquor and pure alcohol
fed it, however, and it was only after
a hard battle that firemen had it
under control by noon. At 11 a.m. the
first floor caved in, but in another
hour firemen had the upper hand.
When the fire was finally extin-
guished the basement was half-filled
with water.

Split As- Austria

Nazis See Franco-Russian

Declares

Its Independence Of Hitler

Schuschnigg Asserts Hitler
Promised Independence
In Accord With Austria
Flouts Nazi Efforts
To Hitlerize Austria
VIENNA, Feb. 24.-(IP)-Chancel-
lor Kurt Schuschnigg tonight dedi-
cated himself to a relentless fight to
p r e s e r v e Austrian independence
which he said Germany unmistakab-
ly had guaranteed.
Addressing the Diet, he defiantly
proclaimed "Austria must remain
Austria" and declared that since il-
legal political activity in the nation
was finished for all time the Aus-
trian mission now was to develop
her own independent life.
Austria's independence, he de-
clared as both Austrians and Ger-
mans listened to an international
broadcast of his speech, was guaran-
teed by Chancellor Adolf Hitler of
Germany, by the Austro-German
friendship accord of July 11, 1936,
and the agreement which he and
Hitler reached Feb. 12 in their Berch-
tesgaden conference.
'Milestone Toward Peace'
Schuschnigg called the agreement
with Hitler a "milestone toward
peace" and an assurance Austria
may preserve her sovereignty.
He recited industrial and commer-
cial statistics to establish that Aus-
tria was capable of independence and
able, with the cooperation of 3,000,-
000 members of the fatherland front,
to perpetuate the Christian authori-
tarian form of state.
Vienna police and members of the
Fatherland front scattered several
groups of Communists and Nazis in
Vienna, the police on several occa-
sions using the flat sides of their
sabres.
In blunt phrases, the scholarly
Chancellor flouted German efforts to
make a one-party, Nazi state out of
Austria.
Police Flash Sabres
"For us it is not a question of
National Socialism or Socialism, but
patriotism," Schuschnigg shouted to
the Diet he used as a sounding board
to tell the world Austria still was on
the European map as a free nation.
Demonstrations organized by the
Fatherland Front, Austria's only legal
party, completely overshadowed any
outbursts which the Nazis might have
planned.
When several hundred Nazis start-
ed singing their marching song-the
Horst Wessel-in front of the Opera,
mounted police flashed their sabres-
but did not use them.
"The government stands firmly be-
hind the 1934 Constitution and is
directing all its efforts toward Au-
stria's freedom and independence,"
Schuschnigg said, his voice trembling
with emotion.
"The Constitution recognizes no
parties and no party state."
Pershing Unconscious;
Condition Grows Worse
TUCSON, Ariz., Feb. 24.- () -
Physicians said tonight Gen. John J.
Pershing had lapsed into uncon-
sciousness and had grown progres-
sively worse in the last three hours.
Miss May Pershing, an only sister,
and General Pershing's son, Warren,
passed in and out of the room where
the World War Commander lay in a
coma.
Finally they paced up and down
outside the room. One of the physi-
cians cautioned them: "Keep calm
now. Don't get excited."

Tryouts Called For
By Three Publications
Michiganensian Editorial
Students interested in trying out
for positions on the editoral staff of
the Michiganensian are asked to at-
tend a meeting at 4:30 p.m. today in
the 'Ensian office in the Student Pub-
lications Bulding on Maynard St.
After the sophomore year there
are, according to John MacFate, '38,
editor, 11 paying junior jobs as well
as two photography jobs. In the sen-
ior year there are three positions
open; a managing editorship, a wom-
en's editorship and an art editorship.
Daily Business
A meeting for second semester
freshmen and all eligible sophomores
desirous of trying out for the business
staff of The Michigan Daily will be
held at 4 p.m. today in the Publica-
tions Building. The meeting will be
for both men and women tryouts.
Gargoyle Business
The Gargoyle Business Staff re-
quests all tryouts, especially men,
who are interested in securing posi-
tions to report from 3 to 5 p.m. to-
day at the Publications Building.
State Conquers
fChurch, Says
Dr. Moehhman
Solution Found In U.S. To
Church- State Conflict;
Talk TodayExplains It
Acknowledging that State had con-
quered the Church, Prof. Conrad
Moehlman of the Colgate-Rochester
Divinity School yesterday iointed
out that strong Christian trends are
on the increase and that the ulti-
mate solution of the dual state-
church relation lay in some adapta-
tion of the American system, which,
he indicated, he would analyze in a
second speech at 4:15 p.m. today in
the Natural Science Auditorium. His
topic will be "Is the United States
Christian?"
"It is the flag of Italy over the
tiara," he declared, "the swastika
over the cross, Mussolini over the
vicar of Christ, Parliament over con-
vocation, the Constitution over the
Bible and the totalitarian state over
Christianity."
Admitting that the conflict is in-
evitable, Dr. Moehlman traced the
history of the struggle between the
church and the state from the Ro-
man era through the totaglitarian
church and to the present day, %.-
plaining the formation of totalitarian
states.
"Man desires to be led. Man loves
to follow. The new control was the
state which is God-the totalitarian
church of the medieval age has been
replaced by the totalitarian state of
the 20th century.
"It would seem," he concluded,
"that the state has conquered and
that its position is strongly fortified
by the infinite demands of the com-
plicated modern environment."
In his talk at a faculty noon lun-
cheon yesterday, Dr. Moehlman urgd
a revision in the theological curricu-
luum to bridge the gap between or-
iginal New Testament meanings and
20th century culture.

i

In Tokyo, much . of the reaction
dwelt on the fact that Vladivostok,
Russian Siberia, where a huge Soviet
air fleet is concentrated, is almost as
close to the capital as Formosa isj
to China.
A cabinet crisis was predicted un-
less the Government revised the bill
which twice had been referred to a
planning board for modification.
Mixer Is Given
For Unaffiliatedt
Independents Addressed
By Marvin Reider
Independent undergraduates were
again the guests of Congress, inde-
pendent mens' organization, at mix-
ers held last night in the Union. Dis-
tricts 6 through 10 of the 10 zones
into which Congress has divided thec
campus were in attendance, the first
five districts having met Wednesday.
Marvin Reider, '39, addressed th i
group, explaining the purpose, aimsj
and program of Congress. He espe-
cially urged the men to take an active.
part in some portion of the extensive
sports program recently announced.
It was again emphasized that Con-
gress is a service organization, set up
solely to make certain activities ac-
cessible to independent men that
would otherwise remain beyond their
reach.

Foresters To Fete
Banyan's Ox, Babe,
At Union Banquet
Paul Bunyan's noble blue ox, Babe,
once more returns to the fertile pine
forests of Michigan.
In fact, to the temperamental Babe,
who associates only with the "might-
iest and best of foresters," has been
dedicated the seat of honor at the
traditional Spartan-Wolverine ban-
quet sponsored by the forestry schools
of the University and Michigan State
College. At 6:30 p.m. tonight, the
sacred Babe will hold forth at the
Union in all her glory.
The much desired companionship
of a wooden model of the noble Babe
will be awarded to the school whose
faculty representative at the banquet
shall relate "the tallest, biggest, most
absurd, ridiculous, far-fetched yarn."
The champion liar will be deter-
mined by a committee composed of
the Deans and the president of the
Forestry Clubs of each school.
Pref. Sellars
Speaks Today
Philosophy Head To Talk
At Humanist Banquet
A humanist banquet, one of sev-
eral being observed in other parts of
the country, will be held at 6:15 p.m.
today, at the Unitarian Church under
the direction of the men's club of the
church.
Prof. Ralpfl A. Sawyer of the
physics department will be toastmas-
ter and will introduce Prof. Roy
Wood Sellars of the philosophy de-
partment, who will speak on "The
Family Faculty and the Liberal
Temper" and Edward Magdol, '39,1
who will discuss' "The Student and
the Liberal Temper."
The Humanst Press Association of
Chicago, which inaugurated the tra-
dition several years ago, will sponsor
a banquet there at which Curtis W.
Reese, dean of the Abraham Lincoln
Center. and president of the Asso-

Expect France Will Follow
Britain's Foreign Policy
Away From Soviet Ally
Hitlerites Celebrate
18th NaziBirthday
BERLIN, Feb. 24.-(P)--An even
bigger stake than domination of
Czechoslovakia-the possibility of
dynamiting the Franco-Russian al-
liance-loomed large on the Nazi
horizon tonight as Fuehrer Adolf
Hitler's followers celebrated the 18th
anniversary of the Nazi party.
Pointing their editorials at the
British swing to cooperation with
Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy
which caused Anthony Eden to be
sacrificed as Britain's Foreign Secre-
tary, the controlled German press de-
clared:
"France must at last choose between
London and Moscow."
Chautemps Is Confident
PARIS, Feb. 24-(A)--Premier Ca-
mille Chautemps, with his own gov-
ernment strengthened by the refusal
of political leaders to form a National
Union cabinet, turned tonight to-
ward the British plan of negotiating
with Italy.
Foreign Minister Yvon Delbos had
hinted earlier this week that France
might adopt a policy parallel to
British Prime Minister Neville Cham-
berlain's as a possible solution to the
Continental isolation in which that
diplomacy has left her.
Chautemps, however, apparently
had sought to strengthen his own
hand before trying such a course.
Parliamentary leaders pictured him
now as confident of his strength and
considering overtures to Italy.
Nazis Follow Italy
LONDON, Feb. 24.-(A)-Germany
was reported reliably tonight to have
followed Italy in acceptance of Great
Britain's plans for the withdrawal of
foreign troops from Spain.
Agreement on this issue has been
a fundamental requisite of Prime
Minister Neville Chambeilain for
friendship talks between Great Brit-
ain and Italy.
With Italy's acceptance in prin-
ciple already indicated, German
agreement would place Reichsfuehrer
Hitler close behind Premier Mus-
solini in new gestures toward Brit-
ain since the resignation of Foreign
Secretary Anthony Eden, whom both
disliked.
French indications tonight that
Premier Camille Chautemps might
shift French diplomacy into line with
Britain's through conversations both
with Italy and Germany streng-
thened the possibility of a four-pow-
er agreement to solve Europe's prob-
lems.
A snag, however, still existed. The
withdrawal of troops is linked with
recognition of the Spanish combat-
ants' belligerent rights, and Soviet
Russia, a member of the "hands off
Spain" committee, has not accepted
the formula.
Varsity Faces
Iowa Tankmen
Balanced TeamsTo Meet
In I-M PoolTonight
By DAVID ZEITLIN
Michigan's Varsity swimmers will
fulfill the role of host for the first
time this season, when they enter-
tain a potent squad of Iowa Univer-
sity mermen in a dual meet at 7:30,
p.m. today in the Intramural pool.
Coach Dave Armbruster, veteran
Hawkeye mentor, will lead a well bal-
anced aggregation of swimmers
against Coach Matt Mann's Wolver-

ine huskies. It was Iowa that beat
out Michigan by a point for the Big
Ten crown three years back, and
since that time a hot rivalry has
waxed between the two schools.
The visitors displayed an abun-
dance of well distributed strength
in their last meet when they gave
Illinois' splashers a thorough going
over. Iowa will make its best bids for
the first places in the relay races. the

Roosevelts First White House
Family To Use Publicity Widely

By ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
With the announcement of a trio
f articles by President Roosevelt for
Liberty Magazine a-nd the election of
Mrs. Roosevelt to the Women's Na-
tional Press Club comes the realiza-
Uion that no other family, perhaps, in
the history of the White House has
exploited the instruments of publicity
so extensively as the Roosevelts.
Theodore Roosevelt, it is true, edited
a magazine after relinquishing his
presidential duties, and both Calvin
Coolidge and Herbert Hoover, as ex-
presidents contributed daily news-
m. ovir Ao hnbt tndav President

the proposed magazine articles, plans,
according to the magazine, a series
of 30 syndicated newspaper articles.
The two books the Chief Executive
published during his first term are al-
ready well known while "The Public
Papers and Addresses of Franklin D.
Roosevelt," in five volumes, will go to
press soon.
Mrs. Roosevelt was elected to the
Press Club, the Monitor says, because
she wrote a daily column for two years
without missing a day. In addition,
however, she has published four books
since her White House residence.
Ann Roosevelt Boettinger, the Pres-
i s - ~a.a -,t a i v m nc a sr-

League Indispensable To Peace
Salvador de Madariaga Declares
World peace is indissolubly bound agreement of 25 independent states
up with the idea of a world com- before the League of Nations could
munity, Salvador de Madariaga, for- take action was the main reason for
mer Spanish ambassador to the Unit- the failure of the League, Senor de
ed States and France, told an au- Madariaga pointed out.
dience of approximately 2,000 last "Physical force must be based on
night at Hill Auditorium, in the fifth law and that law on a community,
talk in the Oratorical Lecture series. from which the moral force is de-
"Those who want peace," he said, rived," he said. Thus, he claimed, a
"are bound to want some form of world community is essential to the
world government and world court., maintenance of peace.
Peacd geornmentad ori elieves,' The failure of the United States to
Peace, Senor de Madariaga believes join the League, although a telling
is synonymous with "dynamic jus- " I -,.. r

-u

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