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October 09, 1937 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-09

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The Weather
Mostly cloudy, showers prob-
able today and tomorrow. Not
quite so carol.

LI

Mfilr ig an

~IaitF

Editorials
To Fight Their
Common Foe ...

VOL. XLVIII. No. 12 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCT 9, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Britain Of fers
To Cooperate,

i

To Stop Wars'
In, Spain, East'
Chamberlain Warns Italy
To Remove Volunteers
From Iberian War
Japanese Charge '
China Started War'
TOKYO, Oct. 9.-(Saturday)-(1P)
-The Japanese foreign office charged,
China with the responsibility for the
Sino-Japanese conflict today in a,
formal answer to condemnations o
Japan by the United States and the<
League of Nations.
"It is the Chinese governmenta
which is violating the spirit of the
peace of the world.",
LONDON, Oct. 8.-(A)-Prime-1
Minister Neville Chamberlain tonight
promised President Roosevelt Great
Britain's whole-hearted cooperation
to end "the sickening and horrifying
spectacle" of two major wars.
The Prime Minister also cautioned
Premier Mussolini of Italy that last-
ing Anglo-Italian friendship depends
on Italy's decision on withdrawal of
Italian volunteers from the Spanish
civil war.
While Chamberlain was speaking
at a conservative party mass meeting
at Scarborough, there were reports
from Rome that Italy was reinforcing
her garrisons in Libya and from Gib-
raltar that 4,000 to 5,000 troops of
undetermined nationality had landed
at Algeciras, in southern Spain.
"Three days ago the attention of
the world was arrested by a clarion
call from the other side of the At-
lantic, as welcome as it was timely in
its utterance," Chamberlain said.
"Hitherto it has been assumed the
United States, the mst powerful
country in the world, would remain
content with a frankly isolationist
policy.
"But Mr. Roosevelt has seen that
if-what he calls an epidemic of world
lawlessness is allowed to spread, no
country will be safe from attack:
"In his declaration of the necessity
for a return to belief in the pledged
word and the sanctity of treaties he
has voiced the convictions of this
country as well as his own, and in
his call for concerted effort in the
cause of peace, this government will
be whole-heartedly with him."
Powers Plan To Confer
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.-(P)-An
international conference to discour-
age Japanese ",aggression in China
was a step nearer reality tonight.
Hugh Wilson, for the United States,
and V. A. L. Mallet for Great Britain
began a discussion of preliminary ar-
rangements, with the result that a
date and place for the meeting may
be announced within a few days
Their meeting at the state depart-
ment was preceded by significant de-
velopments both here and in Great
Britain.
Returning from the western trip in
the course of which he suggested that,
war-like nations be "quarantined,"
President Roosevelt devoted much of
his attention to the troubled far
Eastern situation.
With Secretary Hull, Undersecre-
tary Welles and Norman H. Davis,
(contlnuea on Page 2
Report Rebel
Plane Bombed
British Vessel

MADRID, Oct. 8.-(P)--Reports
from Tarragona, on Spain's eastern
coast, quoted shore observers today as
saying an Insurgent airplane flew
over a British merchant ship eight
miles offshore and dropped several
bombs.
The observers said the ship was
not damaged but was forced to change
its course several times.
Insurgent planes also raided Reus,
10 miles northwest of Tarragona, and
Alicante, on the southeastern Spanish
coast. Bombs fell near the Alicante
breakwater, injuring 15 persons.
Madrid newspapers expressed the
hope that France immediately will
throw open her frontier for ship-
ments of munitions to Government
Spain if Italy does not reply favorably
to the Anglo-French note asking a
three-power conference on with-
drawal of foreign volunteers from
Spanish Insurgent forces.

Ehrmann Discou
That Italy, Ger
r
Conflicting Interests Need
Not Interfere, He Says;
They Can Be Tabled
By S. R. KLEIMAN
Arguments attempting to prove
that Italy and German could not ally,
because of their conflicting interests
in Austria, the plight of the Germans,
in South Tyrol, and the force of cen-
turies of conflict between the two
peoples, were discounted yesterday
by Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann of the
history department.(
He pointed out that alliances are
of use to states quite apart from the.
question of mutual support in the
event of war. Alliances frequently
serve the immediate purpose of
strengthening the hands of govern-
ments in the conduct of their for-
eign relations, he explained.
Professor Ehrmann believes that
conflicting interests are not neces-
sarily a barrier, as these can be
temporarily tabled in order to present
Far East At A Glance;
Japan 'Declares' War
SHANGHAI - General Iwane
Matsui, Japanese Commander-in-
Chief told the Chinese public in
a statement today "The sole aim
of Japan's armed expedition in
China is to eradicate at any cost
China's anti-Japanese policy."
This statement comes on the heels
of the proclamation yesterday of
Japanese invasion in which Mat-
sui declared the. Japanese army
"is now prepared to use every
means to subdue its opponents."
NANKING-Chinese spokesmen
characterized the Shanghai state-I
ments of Japan's Commander-in-
Chief as a "modern declaration of
war."
TOKYO-Japan worked on a
draft of a reply to the condemna-
tion of the United States and the
League of Nations. It was reported
she would brand the nine-power'
treaty as obsolete and inapplicable
and would refuse to participate in
a conference.
Commissioners
Divided Over
Appropriation
Liquor Control Members
Approve Anti-Gambling
Restriction, Then Split
LANSING. Oct. 8.-(P)-Mediation
powers of Governor Murphy that al-
ready have cemented one split in the
ranks of the state liquor control com-
mission, were needed again today as
the commission approved a contro-
versial anti-gambling restriction, only
to split again, two to two, over an
$18,000 appropriation to install a tab-
ulating system, in the commission's
offices here.
Members of the Liquor Control
Commission, the guiding words of the
Governor still in their ears, passed
by a three to one vote the ruling that
banned all games of chance from
drinking establishments. The lone
rebel was Commissioner V. F. Gor-
mely.
Passage of the anti-gaming rule
brought to an end a controversy that
has plagued the commission since it
first adopted the regulation more
than two months ago.
Originally, the rule was designed

to oust slot machines from drinking
establishments. With the one sweep-j

nts Arguments
many Can't Ally
a united front in the furtherance of
interests held in common.
He went on to say that Italy and
Prussia had allied in 1886, with a
view to a war on Austria, and that
between 1882 and 1915 Italy had
been a member of the Triple alliance,,
along with Germany and Austria-
Hungary, although the latter state
still held lands inhabited by Italians.
Regardless of any alliance, Italy'
would only support Germany in the
event of a war if the Italian govern-
ment considered that to be her inter-'
est, Professor Ehrmann believes. He
drew attention to the situation in
1914 when Italy, an ally of bothGer-t
many and Austria-Hungary, declinedT
to fight and instead proclaimed hers
neutrality.I
"In 1914 Italy interpreted her ob-t
ligations under the terms of the
treaty of alliance in such a fashionT
as to justify a policy of neutrality,"
Professor Ehrmann said. "From then i
until May, 1915, Italy used the pro-t
visions of that alliance to seek a ter-
ritorial compensation from Austria-
Hungary in return for a continuation
of that neutrality.
"During the period from March 4 to'
May 24, 1915 the negotiations with,
the Central Powers were paralleled
by dealings with the Allies, looking
(Continued on Page 6)
Five .Injured
As Cars Crash
On Saline Road<
Lucille Schmid Reportedi
'Still Unconscious' After
Seven Hours In Hospital'
Five were injured when two cars
met in a head-on colision at 6 p.m.
yesterday on the Saline Road atl
Pleasant Lake Foad. Both were de-
molished.
Lucille Schmid, 23, of Saline was
reported "still unconscious" at 1 a.m.t
this morning by the Saline hospital.'
She suffered a fractured left leg and'
right arm, face lacerations and a
possible skull fracture.
The, other four were hospitalized
at the St. Joseph's Hospital here.
They are: Raymond Barbour, 19, and
his sister Katherine, 15, both of
Chelsea; Irvin Schmid, 24, brother:
"of Lucille, and Nova Milhan, 19, both'
of Saline.
Schmid, who drove the car going'
north, suffered a fractured left leg,
possible chest injury and minor
bruises. Miss Milhan was reported to
have received head lacerations and
hand and right leg lacerations. She
was in the Schmid car.
Barbour drove the south-going car.
He received head lacerations. Miss
Barbour suffered from shock, lacera-'
tions and minor bruises.
U. Of D. Stages Football
Rally And Theatre Rush
DETROIT, Oct. 8.-()-Several
hundred University of Detroit stu-
dents holding a football rally around
a bonfire at the intersection of Liver-
nois Avenue and West McNichos
(Six Mile) Road tied up traffic for an
hour tonight.
The fire was built after the cele-j

Satisfactory P
Restaurants;co
11The p
To Be Listed broken
through
givings,
Daily To Publish Weekly up its m
- -- in case,
List Of Establishments their Pa
Coming Up To Standard About
monthl
rushed
Wessinger Reports availab
tors de
Better Conditions copiesv
stands,
Restaurants judged by the Ann Panorai
Arbor health departments to be Building
maintaining satisfactory sanitary the pri
standards will be listed weekly in The hand to
Daily according to a plan endorsed scribers
today by Mayor Walter C. Sadler. editors.
"Such publicity will give restau- I
rant patrons definite information to'
go on," the mayor declared in dis-
ussing schemes for reform. "We in-
tend to put the plan into operationo .
as soon as possible." 1.0
Completing the investigation of
restaurants ordered by the Common R
Council, Dr. J. A. Wessinger, city R
health officer reported surprising im-
provement in sanitation since the ROse
last formal inspection in June.
Making the rounds of over 100 eat- Pra
ing places, he stated that many of,
them have installed new sanitary Re
equipment and all are evidencing a
new willingness to cooperate with the DEN"
health department. Much of that NRA of
spirit seems to have sprung from eration
recent newspaper publicity, he said. that la
There remains a definite need for bilitiest
continued efforts, Dr. Wessinger de- Sol R
clared, but progress thus far has been of labo
satisfactory. "We are confident that dustry
it will continue," he said. tor of t
Dr. Wessinger and Mayor Sadler the A.F
united in promising all signed com- sidw
plaints will be investigated by the keeping
health authorities and the results "The
given a thorough airing. Ter
In response to inquiries from city under t
business men the mayor has stated be dist
that there will be no relaxation of ments
efforts until eating places remaining will no
in business fulfill the city's health re- "But
quirements. use an
congres
tures w
Drama Season protect
withdr
Post ResignedI
recogni
By Henderson thse l
I. M
Federal
Made 'Personal Sacrifice' toldeth
Last Year By Staying;t this
SIpart i
To Tour With Winwood conflict
Robert Henderson has resigned his chaser
position as director of the Ann Arbor 1 sequen
Dramatic Season, it was disclosed goods,
yesterday by the civic committee in he add
charge of the event. "If t
After holding the post for the eight boycott
years of the spring festival's exist- Japan
ence, Mr. Henderson was forced to China,
give it up because his present direc- imper
tonal work made it advisable that he so grea
be released from responsibilities. He:
made a "personal sacrifice" in hold-
ing the position last year, Mr. Hen- Ila
desnstated."
No successor for the 1938 season
has been named but a committee H
headed by Daniel L. Quirk, Jr., of
Ypsilanti is going ahead with plans,
it was announced, and will appoint
Mr. Henderson's successor.
The son of Dr. W. D. Henderson
of the extension division, Mr. Hen- RUnited
rso wa sa graduate o teWUniver- Uike
sity in 1926 and the holder of aWok
master's degree granted in 1933. He comm
has been directing plays for the fed- day wi
eral theatre project on the west coast. Radio
This fall .in conjunction with Miss reques
Estelle Winwood, he is presenting Wages,
Noel Coward's "Tonight At 8:30" in I the re

leading American cities on a national were r
tour. The play was produced in Ann walked
Arbor by Mr. Henderson with Bram- been t
well Fletcher and Helen Chandler in The
the leads. was v

oama, Printed
Broken Press,
mes Out Today
printers had to work with a
press, the editors worried
a hectic night filled with mis-
the business staff polished
ost business-like excuses "just
" but the readers will have
norama today.
100 copies of the new semi-
y picture magazine have been
off the presses and will be
e at the news-stands, the edi-
clared last night. Additional
will be placed on sale at the
on the campus, and in the
ma office in the Publication
g as fast as they come from
nter. Enough copies are on
take care of the regular sub-
it was announced by the
or Meeting
4d To Accept
Rsponsibilities
nblatt, Ex-NRA Head,
ises AFL For Clean
ord In Contracts
VER, Oct. 8.-GP)-A former1
fficial told the American Fed-
of Labor convention today
bor must accept its responsi-1
or face loss ofits privileges.
'osenblatt of New York, arbiter
r disputes in the garment in-
and former NRA administr-
the movie code, complimented
'. of L., however, for what he
as its "unsullied" record for
its contracts.
recognition of labor's rights
he laws of the land must not
urbed, and so long as agree-
are kept and performed, they
t be disturbed," he said.
the old distinction between
d abuse still holds. The same
s and the same state legisla-
hhich have enacted measures to
collective bargaining may
aw those statutes and laws be-
xperience may have demon-
that labor was unwilling toI
ze its responsibility under
Iws."
. Ornburn, secretary of the
ton's union label department,
e convention the women of
untry could play "a' dramatic
n stopping the Sino-Japanese
by boycotting Japanese goods.
.nation is the greatest pur-
of oriental products and, con-
tAy, so long as we buy these
we are financing their war,"
ed.
he women of America would
all Japanese goods until
stops its aggressive war against
the economic effect on this
alistic nation (Japan) would be
t that it would end the war."
dio Workers
ope For Talk
[ith Company

Varsity Pins Hopes
On Ability To Halt
Star Wildcat Backs

Bolsters Front Line

Northwestern Faces First
Defense Of Conference
Crown In Game Today
Snick And Kodros
Probable Starters

STARTING LINEUPS

P
c
3
l
r

1
B
K
S
F
T
R1
S
g
w
c:
-

Don Siegel, star Wolverine tackle,
who was outstanding in the Mich-
igan line last week, will today again
lend his six feet four inches of
height and 200 pounds of bone and
muscle to the forward wall in a
drive to stop the Northwestern
Wildcat's vaunted all-star back-
field.

Vichigan Pos. Northwestern
Nicholson LE Kovatch
Seigel LT Voigts
Brennan LG Calvano
Kodros C Wegner
Heikkinen RG Wells
Savilla RT Cutlich
Smick RE Diehl
Farmer QB Vanzo
Trosko LH Heap
Renda RH Jefferson
Stanton FB Ryan
By IRVIN LISAGOR
(Daily Sports Editor)
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 8.--Michi-
gan's 36 gridders challenged North-
western this afternoon as they
charged into Dyche Stadium to lim-
ber up and grovel in this foreign
turf, but fortunately the Wildcats
were absent.
For nearly two hours the Wol-
verines pranced through their paces,
shouting loud defiance to the Con-
ference title defenders, and when the
session was ended Coach Harry C.
Kipke made his customary pre-game
pronouncement to the effect that his
minions were fit and impatient for
their opening Big Ten endeavor to-
morrow.
Experts Favor Wildcats
Lynn Waldorf's reputedly ferocious
Wildcats lurked in their lair for this
irst defense of the crown which
hey acquired last season by virtue
of their 6 to 0 defeat of mighty Min-
nesota in a quagmire. They were
comforted by the fact that the ma-
'ority of. experts, favored them to
beat Michigan.
Kipke, however, felt if he could
whip his squad into a vengeful frame
of mind, they might repeat last sea-
son's remarkable defense against
Northwestern and possibly emerge on
the long end of the score this time.
Although defeated 9 to 0, Michigan
threw a terrific scare into the 'Cats
last year.
Feature Running Game
The Wolverines' chief concern to-
morrow will be the thwarting of one
of the finest backfield quartets in the
nation. In Capt. Don Heap, Fred
(Continued on Page 3)

Ruthven Tells r
Of University'sv
Modern Taskf
Speaks At Inauguration
Of Dr. Day As Cornell b
University's President
The state university must assumeo
the task of supplying all of the need
of society which fall within the sphere,1
of higher education as resources per- t
mit, President Ruthven said yester-
day, speaking at the inauguration of
Dr. Edmund Ezra Day as president of
Cornell University at Ithaca, N.Y.
He stressed that higher education
should include four points in its pro-n
gram.o
"They include training at the col-r
lege level for all those who are quali-
fied to pursue it, service of an ad-
visory nature to the extent to whic'
this does not interfere with the ob-
jectives of instruction and research,
investigation and other forms of crea-
tive work, and the group of activities
collectively known as adult or post-
graduate education," the President
stated.
He went on to say that the state
University should accept the respon-
sibility for both the technical and the
(Continued on Page 6)
Inquiry Proves Life
Raft Not Earhart'sl
HONOLULU, Oct. 8.-(/P)-An in-
vestigation today apparently elimin-
ated the possibility that a deflated
rubber life raft found on the island
of Hawaii came from the ill-fated
plane of Amelia Earhart and Fred-
erick J. Noonan.
In Clifton, N.J. officials of air
cruisers, Inc., the firm which sup-
plied Miss Earhart with a two-place
raft for her world flight, said thepraft
found in Hawaii bore markings dif-
ferent from the one they furnished.
Naval and commercial fliers said
the raft was not of the type they used.
George Palmer Putnam, husband of
Miss Earhart, and others who took
part in the flight preparations ex-
pressed doubt that a raft would have
floated to Hawaii from the area in
which Miss ,Earhart vanished July 2
while attempting to fly 2,500 miles
from Lae, New Guinea, to Howland
Island.
They said currents about Howland
would have carried the raft westward.
Howland is more than 1.500 miles
south of here.

'
z:

orating students had failed to rush"
the nearby Varsity Theatre. The Rev.
Aloysius, S.J., dean of men, admon-
ished the students to "Go home and
be good."
The demonstration followed the an-
nual bonfire on the campus at which
freshmen burned their green caps
and tams.
AVERAGE TEMPERATURE 48.2
Mean annual temperature in Ann
Arbor is 48.2 degrees. The average
annual rainfall is 29.74 inches.

resentatives of Local 744 of the
Electrical, Radio and Machine
rs of America, CIO union, will
unicate by phone at 9 a.m. to-
th officials of the International
Corporation, repeating their
t for an interview to discuss
hours, working conditions and
instatement of 10 men who
eported by the union to have
d out Tuesday and have not
aken back.
decision to take this action
oted at a meeting o f thei nin

ing order the commission eliminated
the machines from the premises of
its licensees, but commission inspec-
tors, interpreting the ruling as ap-
plying to all forms of gambling, sum-
moned several hundred liquor dealers
on gambling charges because they'
displayed punch boards, or allowed'
card games to be played-
Formely attributed his opposition
to the ruling to this action by the
inspectors. Although he originallyj
voted for it, he argued that it should
apply only to slot machines, and that
the license revocation penalty was
too severe for dealers who merely
permitted punch boards or card
games in their establishments.

a

C yrs Joined
East And West,
Gjerstad Holds'
Ancient Cyprus was a great me-
diator of culture between the Orient
and the Occident, according to Dr.
Einar,. Gjerstad, who lectured yester-
day in Natural Science Auditorium
on "The Excavations in Cyprus." Dr.
Gjerstad was head of the Swedish
Cyprus expedition from 1927 to 1931.
Dr. Gjerstad traced the history of
Cyprus, based upon excavations made
there, from the Stone Age to Roman
times. He told of the discovery of
large milk bowls, tending to show
that the early Cyprians were engaged
in agriculture. Ancient Cyprus was
a strong commercial nation, he said,
and there is proof of trade with Syria
and Egypt and of immigration from
Asia Minor.
Increased immigration threatened
the culture of Cyprus, the lecturer
added, but assimilation was accomp-
lished by 1,000 B.C. Colonists from
Greece and the Levant came to Cyp-
rus, Dr. Gjerstad said, but shortly
after this its power and culture de-
clined.
Edmonson Names
Student Advisers
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the School
of Education announced yesterday
the following advisers to the student
organizations of that school for this
year:
Phi Delta Kappa, honorary educa-

,___________W___________at,_a__ 'mLo of c e union
plast night at their headquarters, 115
H ectc n l~l n 1 r U E. Washingtn.
Hectic Rushing Period Proves EWnirsfor the various depart-
ments of the plant were elected at the
AS A lmeeting and plans were pushed for
Tryig For Actives And Rushees :C"ODanuerbeh daor
T yng F rA tvs'nlR sesthe All-CIO Dance to be held Satur-
day. Oct. 16 at the hall on E. Wash-
By FRED BAXTER tenaw house, replied, "I'd be glad to ington.
Michigan's 41 general fraternities come. How much does the ticket CIO Field Representative Walter
finished rushing Thursday night, and, cost?" Moore of the International Umon will
some 1,500 actives leaned back and lIt is generally agreed among fra- work with union members in the radio
breathed a sigh of relief. ternities that the rushing system is plant tomorrow in requesting the in-
To them, it has been a hectic pe- outmoded and hypocritical. Actives terview.
riod-a period characterized by long I complain of the manner in which A letter asking for an interview was
"bull sessions," trying to decide what it is necessary to treat rushees, sens- sent Wednesday, Oct. 6, to John R.
boys should be asked to join, a pe- ing the false front, and those being Bradfield, vice-president of the In-
riod full of mental torment and a pe- rushed seldom feel at home in fra- tternational Radio Corporation, but
riod crammed full of bickering and , ternity houses. no reply had been received up to last
"false politeness" on many occasions.: But, no one has ever taken any night, according to union officials.
To the rushees, it has also been a I definite thought on how to revise the

French Movie Delayed,
Spectators Wait For It
One hundred patient spectators
kept their seats for half an hour yes-
terday in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre while the "Carnival of Flan-

feverish time. They have been be-
sieged by many houses, asked to join
by some, rejected by others. Many
of them have been tormented men-
tally, trying to decide which house
to. n.npnt (Otb.hpchn rp 0lcn hppn

rushing system. At one time, de-
ferred rushing was practiced on the'
Michigan campus. Under this sys-
tem, rushing lasted throughout the}
semester, and only occurred a fewI

Kane Will Arrive Today
To Direct Student Play
SWhitford Kane will arrive this

r
T
S

'Ask My Father,' You
Mussolini Says Of

ung

Peace

tion fraternity, Dr. Harlan C. Koch;
Pi Lambda Theta, honorary educa-

xyT l TVT - -l- - _ e..' - t - I

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