Mostly cloudy, preceded by
light rain in cast portion to-
day. Tomorrow cloudy.
ifie itg an
Squirrels Too: It's The
Natural Thing To Do . .
VOL. XLVI. No. 13 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCT. 10, 1937
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Sino- Japanese Tax And Revenue System Study
Accordg Is Predicted By Director Smith
Murphy Expected To Pave necessitated by this year's budget, Mr.
Before Powers The Way For A Better Sehver ad probablbadly balanc
Balancing Of Budgets budget tossed in his lap." He hastened
EmployFrc to add:
F Appointment,by Governor Murphy "It is my belief, however, after
of a commission to study the State's studying the needs of the State that
tax and revenue system, with an eye the Legislature, in appropriating
League Of Nations Urges to meeting increasing budgets in the $125,000,000, more'nearly met the re
Signatories To Withhold future, was predicted last night by quirements of Michigan's govern-
State Budget Director Harold D. ment than the people are inclined
'All Other Possibilities' Smith in an exclusive interview to give them credit for.
"We have exhausted the existing "When the Legislature adjourned
Chinese Celebrate soures of revenue," Mr. Smith de- appropriations for this fiscal year
clared, "and an investigation of new totaled $125,000,000 as against $107,-
Republic's Origin 000,000 of estimated revenue," Mr.
Smith stated. Approximately $5,-
WASHNGTN, ct. .-(l')The000,000 of the general fund appro-
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.- P-'he priated for the highway department
United States and other Nine Power will probably be offset by an esti-
Treaty Signatories will exhaust every mated rise in the rapidly increasing
effort at their forthcoming conference gasoline tax revenue, he declared.
to restore peace in the Orient by the The Governor vetoed $3,000,000
voluntary consent of both China and 7xi eof the budget, leaving a deficit of
Japan before considering compulsory $15,000,000 and, "assuming that most
measures. of the $5,000,000 will be taken care of
This seemed assured tonight if the by gasoline taxes, a deficit of ap-
participating nations adopt a League proximately $10,000,000 remained,"
of Nations suggestion that the con- Mr. Smith said.
ference endeavor to stop Japan's ag- Another $7,000,000 was cut from
gression in China "by agreement" various departments, institutions and
prior to "eamining other possibili- special purposes, he stated, leaving
ties." the budget "$3,000,000 off balance at
Authoritative quarters interpreted present."
this as a recommendation that the,
Nine Power Conference concentrate
primarily on conciliatory efforts to Season s irst
bring about an agreement between
Japan and China to seek a peaceful oT- fee H our'
settlement of their difficulties.
They predicted that this objective
will be the first subject for considera- HAROLD D. SMITH Is T om orrow
tion on the conference agenda. Should --.-
such an outline be followed, it would sources is essential if we are to have-
project into the indefinite future any a balanced budget and healthy state Executive Council Invites
decision on a possible boyco'tt or other "From the long-time point of Faculty Men Students;
punitive action against Japan. view," he added, "it is socially and
Should the conciliatory move fail, economically sound to spend addi- Hostesses Announced
it would remain for the Conference to tional money for such activities as
determine whether it should go to the education and public health, if they The first in this year's series of
extreme .of considering actual puni- are provided for by adequate rev- Union Coffee Hours will be held from
tive measures against Japan. enues." 4:30 until 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
The date and place of the Confer- Referring to the appropriations cuts Main Ballroom of the Union.
ence have not yet been set. - _ _ - Started last spring ,by the Union
The Argentine government's en- Life Executive Council, the coffee hour is
dorsement of the United States' ef- Church In LIf held daily except Saturday ad Sun-
for1ts to r estoire inter national tran- heddiyecp audyadSn
day. Its purpose is to improve stu-
quility was conveyed to President X 1Yh ' r Tdent-faculty relations, and to furnish
Roosevelt today by Ambassador Fel- Ofout , opic
ipe Espil in a personal message I.Oi Lij' a place for friends to meet, according
from Argentina's president, Agustin to John Parker, '39, of the Executive
J. st At ForumToday Council, who is in charge of arrange-
ments this year.
China b.Hliday .,-Coffee, hot hocolate and-wafers.
CinaObservesHoliday Rev.Marley .Will Discuss are served, and all men students and
SHANGHAI, Oct. 10.-(Sunday)- IReligion In Private Life faculty members are invited to at-
(A)-While a million youthful soldiers tend. Wives of faculty members serve
under Generalissimo Chiang Kai Of Fraternity Man as hostesses.
Shek and a quarter of a million of Those chosen as hostesses for this
Emperor Hirohito's warriors were Four student speakers will lead a week are Mrs. George McConkey,
squared off today on all fronts the discussion of "The Church in the Life Monday; Mrs. George B. Brigham,
rest of China observed the nation's of Youth" at 6 p.m. today at the First Tuesday; Mrs. Arthur D. Moore, Wed-
most im ortant holida the "Double Baptist Church. They are Mary Jane nesday; Mrs. Bennett Weaver, Thurs-
Tenth." Lange, Primitiva Demandante, Ar- day; and Mrs. Robert P. Briggs, Fri-
The anniversary-on the 10th daythur Kratzman and Frank Rideout. day
of the 10th month-marks the revolu- "Religion, Here or Hereafter-The The coffee hours last spring proved
tion which resulted in the creation of Private. Life of a Fraternity Man" is successful in their purposes, accord-
the Chinese republic. the subject of the r1 a.m. sermon at ing to Frederick Geib, '38, secretary of
The celebrations, subdued because the Unitarian Church. It will be de- the Union.
of the national crisis, came during a The Rev. Fr. James Berry of the
comparative lull in the fighting 'at' h e.F.JmsBryo h
Shanghai, due to torrential rains. Catholic Church is out of town and Isaacs To Discuss
espghie lessengin racivs. mass will be said by the Msgr. Ken-
Despite a lessening in activitiesJewishLiterature
alog sme f te bttlfrotsthe neth W. Ellis at the Student Chapel Je ih it aur
along some of the battlefronts, heat 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. ____
Japanese advanced along the Tsinpua
railway, carrying the war well into Prof. H. Y. McClusky of the educa- Jewish literature will be discussed
Shantung province as the invaders tion school will speak on "Social Op- by Dr. Ralphael Isaacs of the medical
pressed southward to Tech Chow. portunities of Student Life" at the school and Dr. Bernard Heller, direc-
Japanese forces were said to have 6 p.m. student fellowship of the First tor of the Hillel Foundation, will talk
opened a drive yesterday against Congregational Church. on "Dramatic Moments in Jewish
Chinese lines along the Hutoso River Phf.engDne r eedlmedro History" at the first of the weekly
in n efor torech hihhiahuag.the engineering college, will lead a evening classes of Hillel Foundation
in an effort to reach Shihchiachuang, forum on "The Machine Age-Some
Hopeh Province.. Misconceptions" at 8 p.m. at the Thursday.
A Japanese Army spokesman said Hillel Foundation. Dr. Heller will speak at 7:30 p.m.
all evidence indicated preparations Prof. George E. Carrothers will dis and Dr. Issacs at 8:30 p.m. Dr. S. A.
for a Chinese withdrawal from the cuss "Wider Horizons-Their Use Goudsmit of the physics department,
entire Shanghai front in the near fu- And Misus'e" with a student class at Prof Mehmet Aga Oglu of the orien-
ture. He added that the Japanese 9:45 a.m. in Stalker Hall. At 6 p.m. tal art department and Dr. Hirsch
march toward the Yellow River was Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, counselor Hootkins of the French department
proceeding ahead of schedule. Despite in religious education will lead a will alternate with Dr. Isaacs
heavy week-end rains, the Japanese panel discussion on the subject throughout the year while Dr. Heller
insisted that their aircraft made de- "Christian Living on This Campus." will continue his subject weekly.
structive raids on railway and indus- "Opportunities I Missed" will be A class in coversational Hebrew
trial centers in Hunan Proviince. the theme of Prof. Randolph Adams will be conducted by Bernard Haber,
A Hongkong dispatch said 12 of- in a talk to be given before the stu- '39, at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow at the
ficers and 200 men from the British dent meeting at 7 p.m. tonight. Hillel Foundation.
cruiser Capetown; who had been "The World Unseen' will be the
stranded between Canton and Lok- topic upon which the Rev. Dr.W. F r er ti "Spl
chong, arrived at Hongicong along Lemon will speak at the 10:45 sevc ra ternities wt 2cvlin ytan.o osiIa]h is Pebtra
with 12 civilians by train, of worship at the First Presbyterian I
Church. At 6:30 p.m. Dr. Lemon will I Rushi g l
First Study Lecture speak on the subject "Why Religion?"
FSebefore the Westminster Guild.
Will Be W'ednesday At the 10:45 a.m. service of the Leaders of a majority of Michigan's
First Methodist Church, the Rev. Dr. fraternities are divided in their opin-
The first "How To Study" lecture C. W. Brashares will preach on ions of the rushing system used here,
for freshmen will be given at 7:15 "Where Find Christ?" according to a survey made yesterday
p.m. Wednesday in Room 25, Angell Prof. Paul Kauper of the Law by The Daily.
Hall, by Prof. Francis D. Curtis of the School will address the Lutheran Of the 24 house presidents or rush-
School of Education, it was announc- Student Club at 6 p.m. in Zion Parish ing chairmen contacted, 12 felt that
ed yesterday. "aml s Reore o esn the present system was as good a
edysedy al h rsn ytmwsa odaThe lecture, which will last about1 "Campus Resources for Personal one as could be devised, and 12 said
Enrichment" will be the theme of he system for getting pledges that is
an hour, will take up several topics, the program of the Church of Christemsyed hretshguldesb tis
among which will be "Methods of (Disciples) to be given at 6:30 p.m. employed here should be abolished or
Textbook Study," "How To Secure could be improved greatly.
the Essential Facts from a Lecture," When questioned concerning the
and "Concentration While Studying." Hugo L. Black's Eligibility adviseability of installing a system of
The lecture is optional, and a vote Believed Already Decided deferred rushing that would lastI
will be taken at the talk to determine hroughout the semester, 12 house
whether more will be given later. WASHINGTON. Oct. 9.- (P) - 'eaders said the system would not be
The first lecture is being arranged There were strong indications tonight advisable, and 10 were in favor of it.
1 1 4 -, ' - C... .... __..- . _44 ..]..1:..T.. .r 1,4 ^-Jm i T o c~c
Off Air In Rift
Inmproved Michigan Team
Outrushes cCats' But Loses
Angered By Censorship
Of Contemplated Retort
To Criticism Of Bishop After Freak rass
Surprise To Prelate One Play Good For Michigan, One Bad
DETROIT, Oct. 9.-(Al)-The Rev.
Charles E. Coughlin withdrew from
a radio broadcast contract tonight af-
ter his new ecclesiastical superior had
failed to approve one of his state-
merits for publication.
A spokesman for the Royal Oak " P
priest, who for years has broadcast
from the Shrine of the Little Flower,
"It is quite apparent that Father i
Coughlin would be permitted only to,
use platitudes that mean nothing;
that he could not say what he thinks, .
but only what the Archbishop thinks.",
Father Reproved Publiclyt
Father Coughlin was reproved pub-x
licly this week by Archbishop Edward
Mooney for saying in an interview
that President Roosevelt showed "per m
sonal stupidity" in his appointment of
Supreme Court Justice Hugo L. Black a
and for using an analogy which they
Archbishop said might give the "im-
pression that there is a basic opposi-
tion in principle between the Catholic
Church and the CIO."
A formal statement from Royal
Archbishop Money for approval for
Oak today said: -
A few hours later Archbishop Moo- V
ney issued what he described as aN
clarifying statement and in it said he
had not been informed by Father
Coughlin of his decision to discon-
tinue his broadcasts, and that it was
"an entiriely independent decision on
Mooney Clarifies Statement
"For the sake of clearness," the
Archbishop stated, "I feel that I
ought to note two things in regard
to the statement attributed to Father ;
Coughlin in today's paper.
"The first is that Father Coughlin *
on Friday discussed with me a draft
of his prepared comment on the
statement I gave to the Michigan,
Catholic for publication -in its issue I
of last Thursday.
"I advised Father Coughlin against
publishing it because it seemed to me
to go beyond the two specific points
raised in my statement. I feared,a
therefore, that it might lead to con- ,
fusion in some minds.
"In this connection it is pertinent
to note that Father Coughlin read
my original statement before it was Michigan Daily Photo.
issued and had an opportunity to col- Ir the top-most picture Fred Trosko, Flint sophomore, makes 16
laborate with me in editing it. yards through center for Michigan. He was stopped by Jefferson, no. 31,
. "The second remark I wish to make Northwestern right halfback. In the lower picture, Heap, no. 22, the
determination to cancel his broad- other Wildcat halfback, is intercepting Trosko's pass to end one of Mich-
casting contract represents an entire- igan's prolonged marches. le is grappling with Ziem, No. 25, Michigan
ly independent decision on his part. guard.
Father Coughlin never even men-
tioned to me any thought of cancel-
ing it." Panorama To Be Sold ISearles,, Rener
Northwestern End Catches
Forward, Batted Down
By Farmer, And Scores
Doni Siegel Stars
By IRVIN LISAGOR
(Daily Sports Editor)
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 9.-(Speca
to the Daily)-A leaky aerial de-
fense again proved disastrous to
Michigan's revival hopes here in
Dyche Stadium this afternoon as
Northwestern struck a telling blow at
this vulnerable spot An the third quar-
ter to gain a 7 to 0 victory.
Outgaining the Wildcats via rush-
ing, 125 yards to 106, the improved
Wolverines matched the title defend-
ers thrust for thrust on their ground
play. But Northwestern, obviously
tipped off byscouts who watched
Michigan's pass defense against
State, bombarded Michigan's secon-
dary until it gave way
Diehl Scores On Pass
The lone score came midway in
the third period on a 15-yard toss
from Don Heap to Cleo Dieh, end.
Doug Farmer, Michigan quarterback,
leaped high, batted the ball as he
tangled with the intended receiver.
But as he was falling Diehl clutched
the ball in mid air and clung to it
for the touchdown,.' Jack Ryan made
the conversion from placement.
Michigan conceded the highly pub-
licized rival backfield exactly nothing
in charge and vicious intent. Fred -
Trosko and Hercules Renda, soph-
omore spark plugs, found several
wide ribbons in Northwestern's line
but they were repelled when nearing
the pay off stripe.
Varsity March Is Futile
Twice Michigan rode deep into
Wildcat territory after a connhtrat-
ed assault through the line. After
Heap's scoring flip, in the third quar-
ter, Trosko took over. He threw a
15-yard pass to Farmer for a first
down on Michigan's own 46. Two
plays later, he twisted and squirmed
through center for 17 more yards.
After progressing to Northwestern's
23-yard marker, aided by an offside
penalty, Stanton pounded through
center and fumbled the ball, Wegner
recovering for Wildcats.
Again in the waning moments the
Wolverines refusing to quit, started
another march. Bernie Jefferson,
colored Wildcat ace, kicked from his
own 20, but the ball caromed off two
Wolverine chargers and went out of
bounds on Northwestern's 36. Trosko
again assumed command of Mich-
Siegel Stars In Line
He skirted end, slithered inside his
tackle and plunged through center
for a first down. After two failures
to dent further the Wildcat line, he
shot a long forward that fell just be-
yond Elmer Gedeon's reach. Then
he stepped back on fourth down and
pitched another which Don Heap in-
tercepted on his own 2-yard line and
returned to the 15, losing five yards
by not knocking the ball down.
Although both sides were ripped al-
ternately apart, through the melee
emerged one Wolverine covered with
glory and the praise of the entire 32,-
000 spectators present. He was Don
Siegel, Royal Oak tackle, whose
(Continued on Pare ?)
To 3 Day Halt
Of Bus Strike
CLEVELAND, Oct 9.-(P)-A 72-
hour postponement of a strike of 1,-
200 drivers for eight Greyhound bus
lines, originally called for 5 a.m. Su-
day, was announced tonight by S. R.
Harvey, assistant president of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen,
pending further negotiations.
A trainmen's union comittee and
the management of the eight lines af-
fected by the strike call will meet here
at 9 a.m. Monday to discuss settle-
ment of the dispute over drivers' de-
mands for a blanket contract, Harvey
"The strike has not been called off,
but merely postponed until 5 a.m.
Wednesday, pending a meeting with
the bus line management." the unin
They All Want Cramer,
So Cramer Gets The Air
Prof. William D. Revelli and
Charles Zwick, leaders of the Varsity
Band and the League dance orchestra
respectively, each wanted Walter
Cramer, '38SM to play with his or-
Professor Revelli wanted him to
play his clarinet at Dyche Stadium
and Zwick wanted him to play his
tenor saxophone at the League.
The solution resulted in Cramer
playing swing music in his maize and
blue band uniform at the League,
taking the 1:13 to Chicago after the
dance and yesterday returning to Ann
Arbor by airplane after leaving the
stadium at the half.
Here Again Tomorrow
Although all copies of Panorama,
campus picture magazine, which went
on sale yesterday for the first time,
were sold out, more are being pre-
pared for sale tomorrow, according
to Joan V. Hanson, '40, editor. Sub-
scribers were advised to get their
copies early, as none will be reserved
after tomorrow noon, she said.
In State Solved
By Two Arrests
DETROIT, Oct. 9.-UP)-Solution
>f the armed robberies of the May-'
ville State Bank Oct. 6 and the Otis-
To Talk Today
China, its crisis and its need for
medical supplies will be the theme of
three speeches at 8 p.m. today in the
First Methodist Church.
Dean C. K. Searles, dean of the
School of Commerce at the Univer-
sity of Toledo, Prof. Charles F. Re-
mer of the econmics department and
Dr. Willis E. Brwn of the University
Hospital staff will be the speakers.
Dean Searles will treat the Far
Eastern conflict and Professor Re-
mer will give the background of
events which led to the present hos-
Dr. Brown, who lived in Wuhu,
IChina, for several years, will dis-
cuss the need for relief in the areas
laid waste. Dr. Brown's father, a
Michigan alumnus, is director of a
hospital in Wuhu.
I As Labor Rift Fixer
it On Cha-
geI vill State Bank July 23 by the ar-
tige rest of two men at Poplar Bluff, Mo.,
was announced here today by Jay C.
Finds Newman, head of the Detroit office
of the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
'made in the future to see that every
man wishing to pledge a fraternity be
told by the University that he must
register for rushing.
Through registering, rushees make
available their phone numbers and
t addresses for the use of fraternities
in calling them.
mOthers asked that an effort be
3made to have the University take
charge of registering rushees, for
many fail to register, and many cards
are stolen from the file of rushees by
E fraternity men.
Others complained that the rulings
of the Interfraternity Council, re-
garding rustling, are not enforced
Newman said that the two, Ray-
mond Pyle, 24, and Marshall Raisin,
24. of Poplar Bluffs, confessed to,
F.B.I. agents there the two robberies.
They were arrested on information DENVER, Oct. 9.-(-Appearance
Supplied by the F.B.I. here following of two federal officials at the Amer-
the arrest of Frank Raisin, Marshall's
27 year old brother, of Flint. ican Federation of Labor convention
While Federal officials here pre- gave rise to reports today that Pres-
pared certification of a complaint ident Roosevelt might be actively in-
under the Federal Bank Robbery Act terested in ending labor's big civil
to be sent to Poplar Bluff, another war.
complaint was issued charging Frank First James F. Dewey, veteran La-
Raisin with being accessory in the bor Department conciliator, appeared
crimes. All three will be charged, in the convention hall. He spent sev-
specifically with the Mayville rob- eral days quietly talking with lead-
bery, Newman said. ers.
The two were arrested as they , Then Senator George L. Berry
slept in a South Poplar Bluff home (Dem., Tenn.), a frequent White