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October 13, 1937 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-13

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The Weather
Partly cloudy today; tomor-
row generally fair and slightly
warmer.

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.. ,

Editorials
Another. War
Of Seven Years? .. .
A Better Method .. .

VOL. XLVII. No. 15 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Green Rejects CIO-
Peace Conference

Judge Fines
Student For
Part In Riot

Offer As

Insincere

Prosecution
Ringleaders

Of Alleged
Is Delayed;

n

Calls AFL Proposal Fairer,
More Practical, And Still
Open For Considerations
Lewis Aid Denied
Seat At Convention
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 12.-(P)-The
American Federation of Labor late
today rejected a Committee for In-
dustrial Organization peace confer-
ence proposal after refusing to recog-
nize a CIO official as a convention
delegate.
William Green, A.F. of L. president,
asserting he spoke "officially" and, he
assumed, for the executive council,
announced the Federation's refusal
of the CIO proposal.
Shortly before, the convention re-
fused to seat Charles P. Howard, CIO
secretary as a delegate. Howard,
president of the International Typo-
graphical Union, came to the con-
vention as a delegate from that union.
Green accused the John L. Lewis
unions of "insincerity" and bad faith1
in suggesting that each side in la-
bor's big civil war send 100 men to a
peace parley.
After reading the CIO telegram
proposing the conference, Green dic-
tated the following statement to re-
porters:
"It bears all the evidence of in-
sincerity and of being just another
CIO document for CIO consumption.
"It does not impress me as being
submitted in good faith.
"We have a standing committee of1
three members waiting to meet a like1
committee from the CIO. Their pro-
posal is for a committee of 100 mem-
bers from each side.
"We stand on our original pro-
posal because we believe it is prac-
tical.
"We make no stipulations or con-
ditions for a meeting. Their proposal
sets up stipulations and conditions
which must be met before a meeting
could be held.
"Meantime, our door stands open
with the assurance that any unit of
the CIO wishing to return may do so
without stipulationsror conditions."
Green said no reply would be sent
to the CIO before the executive coun-
cil considered the CIO message.
'Thus the stockyard goat would
lead the lambs to the shamble-but
in this case the lambs are acquainted
with the slaughter which has been
prepared for them.
"The campaign initiated by the
(Continued on Page 6)
Parties Mergej
In Sophomore
Election Move
Merger of last year's Independent
Party with the sophomore Washte-
naw-Cdalition organization was an-
nounced yesterday by James Mac-
Donald, caucus chairman.
A combination slate with an inde-
pendent, Phil Westbrook, who ran
unsuccessfully for freshman class
president last year, as the party's
candidate for sophomore class presi-
dent has beenagreed upon, MacDon-
ald said.
Nomnated for vice-president is'
Ann Vicary, chairman of the group
which last year attempted to put
the merit system into campus poli-
tics, and a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority. Charles Pink of Sig-
ma Chi was chosen to run for secre-
tary while Stanley Conrad of Alpha
Tau Omega is the nominee for treas-
urer.
When accepting the nomination for
president, Westbrook announced that
a sophomore independent's meeting
will be held in the near future to win
support for the ticket.

Announcement of the platform
which was described as "a most im-
portant development in campus poli-
tics" will be made soon, MacDonald
Said.
N. Y. Racket Smasher
Learned Operas Here
Thomas E. Dewey, racket-smashing
nominee for district attorney of New

Spurns Peace Plea

Destruction Charged
Eubank Faces Two
To Ten Year Term
Albert Richards, 21, a student in
the chemical engineering depart-
ment, was fined $10 and assessed $10
costs by Justice Jay H. Payne, yes-
terday in justice ,court for disorderly
conduct at the student riot Oct. 1, in
front of the Michigan Theatre.
Souvenir Hunting
Richards admitted that he had at-
tempted to make off with several tear
gas bombs for souvenirs that the po-'
lice had placed on the sidewalk. Ac-
cording to Justice Payne, there is a
city ordinance against removing any-
thing which the police place on a
public sidewalk or thoroughfare.
Richards paid his fine.
The examination of Robert Golden,
'40, and Martin Messimer, '40, both
of River Rouge, on charges of mali-

'Play For Pay' Remarks
Costs Teacher's Job
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 12.- (k') -
President J. J. Callahan of Duquesne
University announced the resignation
today of Father Thomas R. Jones as
a result of "remarksn made" at a stu-
dents pep meeting preceding the Du-
quesne-University of Pittsburgh foot-
all game last Saturday.
While a group of students walked
off the campus in protest of the resig-
nation, Father Callahan said:
"Father Jones feels that the re-
marks made regarding Pitt's athletic
squad, while unintentional, and made'
in the heat of a pep rally, had in-
advertently placed Duquesne Univer-
sity in an unfavorale light, and that
his resignation may clarify the situ-
ation."
Pittsurgh newspapers said the phil-
osophy professor had told the stu-
dents' rally that Pitt players "play
for their weekly pay checks.'
Father Jones said he could not re-
call making the stattement but that if
he did "I certainly regret it."
Many former students of the pro-
fessor immediately circulated a peti-
tion seeking his reinstatement. j
Murphy Talkis
Budget Slash,
With Iluthven

France Ready
To Give Italy
Final Chance
Moves To Call 27-Power
Non-Intervention Group
Over Spanish Problems
New Raid Tightens
Jap-British Feeling

I

Emergency Session
For Wage-Hour Bill

I

Calls Special Session

Roosevelt

Invokes

William Green, AFL president,
yesterday refused a proposal by
John Lewis' CIO unions to settle
labor's differences over the council
table, characterizing the plan as
another CIO document for CIO
consumption.

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l

Land Utilization
Group Will Meet
This Week - End
Tenth Annual Conference
Will Discuss Problem
Of Timberland Owners
The University of Michigan, Land
Utilization Conference will open its
10th annual session at 9:30 a.m. Fri-
day in the Union, Dean S. T. Dana of
the School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion announced yesterday.
This meeting which will be a two-
day session, has been held every year
since the establishment of the for-
estry school on the campus, and its
function is to discuss problems rela-
tive to the business of timberland
owners.
The program for the 10th annual
meeting will include discussions of
the following topics: Cost Determina-
tion of Logging Operations; Rela-
tions Between Capital and Labor and
Recently Proposed Legislation in
This Field; Federal Contributions to
Local Government, Including Spe-
cifically Contributions in Lieu of
Taxes for Lands Included in National
Forests.
It is also planned to plant a tree
in honor of'President Burton.
On Saturday, Oct. 16, the dele-
gates attending the conference will
be guests of the University at theI
football game between Michigan and
Minnesota. The wives of members'
attending the meeting will be in-
vited by President Charles A. Sink
of the School of Music to visit the
Burton Memorial Tower and the!
Baird Carillon.
Later they will go to tea at the
home of President and Mrs. Ruthven.
Karpinski Describes
Mathematical Values
The importance of mathematics to
our modern world was the subject of
an address by Prof. Louis C. Karpin-
ski of the mathematics department
last night to the first monthly meet-
ing this year of the; Mathematics
Club.
In his talk entitled "Descartes and
the Modern World," he emphasized
the far-reaching power of mathe-
matics in physical sciences to ex-
plain observed phenomena and more
important in "prophetic assertion
concerning hitherto unobserved phe-
nomena."
Professor Karpinski reported also
on the progress of a "Bibliography of
Mathematical Works Printed in
America up to 1850," being prepared
for publication by the University. A
feature of this list of early works,
Professor Karpinski said, is its copious

ious destruction of property at the
ame riot, was delayed for two weeks Governor Fails To Reach
3ecause Prosecuting Attorney Al . .R.i
1app is busy in Circuit Court. The! Decision On Restoring
ase of Richards was a city offense Reduced Appropriation
nd he was tried by City Attorney p
Villiam Laird. LANSING, Oct. 12.-(UP)-Governorf
Arthur Jaeger, 16, an Ann Arbor Frank Murphy and President Alex-
igh school student, also seized at ander G. Ruthven of the University
he riot, was turned over to Probate of Michigan conferred at length to-
'udge J. G. Pray. . !day upon the state administration's
Examination Oct. 14 budget-balancing program.
The examination of Richard G. The Governor said he would confer
ubank, '38L, who is alleged to have again tomorrow with Dr. Ruthven
icked Patrolman Rolland "Barney" and with Dr. Robert S. Shaw, presi-
.ainsley in the groin during the riot, dent of Michigan State College, whose
ias been set for Oct. 14. Eubank institution also is affected by pro-
aces a prison term of from two to posed economies.
en years if convicted, according to Murphy said he had reached no
?rosecutor Rapp. I decision to restore a part of the ten-
tative $186,930.58 reduction in Uni-
versity expenditures for the current
Unscarred Molars year. Earlier, he had promised to
. i "restore what I can" both in the
Now Pay Dividends case of the University and of Mich-
igan State College, which lost $316,-
To Lucky olders 017.69 of an original $2,600,000 under
the administrative knife.
Flashing smiles, an evidence of
eeth carefully groomed from child- Dupre, Noted On
food, are now more than just a so-
ial asset. They haveacash value. Organ, To Play
This was announced by the Dental Play
chool Tuesday when it sent out a In twilight Series

LONDON, Oct. 12.--P)-British
and French conferees moved tonight
to give the international "hands-off
Spain" committee a brief last chance
to try to get Italian troops out ofI
Spain.
At the same time, it was under-
stood that Great Britain and France
were agreed to treat alleged Italian
activity in the Balearic Islands, off
the Spanish east coast, as a separate
problem.
The possibility arose that Great
Britain and France might try to get
all Mediterranean powers together on
this supposed menace to the security
of trade routes in the Mediterran-
ean.
Both problems were thrashed out
by British Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden and Charles Corbin,
French ambassador to Great Britain.1
The French viewpoint, reports from
Paris indicated, embraces willingness
to give Italy "one last chance" to fall
in line by calling the 27-nation non-
intervention committee to consider
the question of foreign troops.
The committee would be given a,
limited time in which to act. If
Italy refuses to come to definite terms,!
France would announce Great Bri-
tain's approval of opening the French
border to arms shipments for the
Spanish government, authoritative
French sources said.
On the far eastern scene, The Jap-
anese aerial attack on British em-
bassy automobiles stirred anti-Jap-
anese feeling but officials, saying they
had no official report, continued cau-
tious.
A meeting here of the general coun-
cil of the League of Nations union,
however, urged suspension in all
countries of plans for participation in
the 1940 Olympic games to be held in
Japan.
The next formal move on Sino-
Japanese affairs from the western
hemisphere will come late this month
when the nine-power conference of
signatories tothe treaty guarantee-
ing China's territorial integrity is ex-
pected to meet to consider curbs!
against Japan's warfare in China.
Church Defeats
Move To Alter,

to
h
c
I

rush call for students with perfect
teeth, teeth whose enamel has never
been marred by, decay of any kind.
If owners of such teeth will report
to Dr. Philip Jay in the Dental
Building, they will receive money
in payment for their services which
will consist of observation by groups
of dental students who are studying
dental caries, or piecemeal disinte-
gration of the teeth.
Houses Respond
In Homecoming
Decoration Plan

Marcel Dupre, the distinguished
French organist of St. Sulpice Church
and the Paris Conservatory, will be
heard in the Twilight Organ Recital

Series,
13, in7
The
grams
Series,
charge
crowdi

at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct.
Hill Auditorium. Marriage Law
concert, like all of the pro-
in the Twilight Organ Recital R Lewis Leads Gou
is gifen without admission IRev.Ops
. In order to prevent over- Seeking Episcopal Favor
ng the Auditorium and to avoid To Liberalize Divorce

K :-:'..' ... ..
President Roosevelt yesterday
summoned Congress to a special
session to enact legislation stabil-
izing the nation's farm income and
providing greater earnings for
America's lower paid industrial
employes.1
Mad Armenian
Kills American
EnvoyIn Syria
Attacks Diplomat For Not
Granting A United States
Visa To Future Enemy
BEIRUT, Syria, Oct. 12.-)-
James Theodore Marriner, United
States consul general, died here to-
day under the gun of an Armenian
who professed personal hatred for a
man he had never met.
The 45-year-old bachelor diplomat,
one of the best-known American for-
eign servicemofficers, was shot as he
stepped from his automobile at the
consulate and fell dlead on the steps.
His chauffeur captured the at-
tacker, whom police identified as Me-
jardich Karaan.
They said the Armenian asserted
the motive for the attack was Mar-
riner's refusal to issue him a visa for
travel to the United States.
"He conceived a violent hatred for
Marriner," a police official said,
"whom he accused of insults which
were purely imaginary because they
never met.
"He admits having acted for per-
sonal vengeance and without any po-
litical motive."
Remer Considered
For Oregon Post
Prof. Charles F. Remer, acting
chairman of the economics depart-
ment last year, is one of five men
now under consideration for the pres-
idency of the University of Oregon,
it was disclosed yesterday.
Dr. C. V. Boyer, former head of the
University of Oregon, recently re-
signed. Professor Remer has been
a member of the economics depart-
ment since 1928, and is considered an
outstanding authlority on the eco-
nomic problems of the Far East.
When. contacted late last night,
Professor Remer stated that all he
knew was that his name was being
considered along with those of several
others.
Six Sailors Die As
Flames Rake Ship
HOUSTON, Texas, Oct. 12.-()-
Humble Oil and Refining Company
officials said six Venezuelan sailors
were killed and nine were injured
today when an oil-line broke on the
tanker Paraguana at Baytown, spray-
ing the men with blazing oil.
The men, the oil company officials
said, were in the vessel's galley
Flames from the galley stove, the
company announced, ignited the oil
burning the men. The fire which
raked the aft part of the Venezuelan
tanker still was raging, the company
spokesman said.

Crop Control, Court Curb,
Executive Change, TVA
ExpansionHinted
President Pushes
Social Legislation
WASHINGTON, Oct. 12.-(P)--
President Roosevelt called a special
session of Congress today to consider
legislation which he said would stab-
ilize the income of the farmer and
increase the income of the lower-paid
employes of American industry.
To these tasks he added:
1. Land utilization legislation -
the spreading of the TVA idea to oth-
er sections of the country.
2. Reorganization of the executive
branch of the government.
3. (Tentatively) anti - monopoly
legislation.
Legislation Needed
"I shall ask this special session to
consider immediately,' the President
said in one of his fireside chats by
radio tonight, "certain important leg-
islation which my recent trip through
the nation convinces me the Ameri-
can people immediately need.
"This does not mean that other
legislation, to whih I am not refer-
ring tonight, is not important for our
national well-being. But, other leg-
islation can be more readily discussed
at the regular session."
Congress will convene in special
session Nov. 15 instead of waiting
until the regular session in January.
In his radio speech the President
declared those who oppose calling
Congress into session are fearful of
letting democracy operate, and re-
peated previous asurances that the
administration is concerned not with
abolishing property but increasing
the number of property owners.
In addition, he referred again to
foreign affairs, with a statement that
America must "actively" seek peceI
and that she is doing so by participat-
ing in the forthcoming international
conference on the situation resulting
from Japans undeclared war in China.
"The kind of prosperity we want,"
he said, "is the sound and permanent
kind, which is not built up temporar-
ily at the expense of any section or
any group. And the kind of peace we
want is the sound and permanent
kind, which is built on the cooperative
search for .peace by all the nations
which want peace."
Varsity Show
Auditions Now
BeingHeard
Skits, Musical Comedy, As
Supplement For Serious
Musical Works
Auditions for places in the musical
contest section of the second annual
Varsity Show, sponsored by the Uni-
versity Varsity Band, will be held
from 3 to 4:15 p.m. and from 7:30
to 9 p.m. today and every day ex-
cept Sunday until Oct. 22 at Morris
Hall. The Varsity Show will be pre-
sented Oct. 26 in Hill Auditorium.
There will be two fields open to
contestants. The first part of the
program will be confined to perform-
tances by accomplished musicians ren-
dering the more serious works. This
contest will be judged by a jury of
three musicians.
The second part of the program
will be devoted to the lighter type of
entertainment, such as musical com-
edy, monologues, skits, and diversified
talent. The applause of the audience
will decide this section.
Prizes to be awarded will be $25
first prize in each section and $15 for

T the second prize, making a total of
$80. Tickets to the affair will be sold
1 by members of the band.
Last year, more than 6,000 people
witnessed the affair. Also included
in the program this year will be nov-
elty numbers by the band and group
singing of Michigan songs by the
audience.
FRESHMEN TO MEET
There will be a meeting of all
freshmen men to elect a captain to
lead them in the class games at 4 p.m.
Thursday in Natural Science Audi-

confusion on this occasion, however,
admission to this particular recital
will be by ticket. These may be ob-
tained so long as they last, at the
office of the School of Music on May-
nard St. A limited number are still

available.
Sororities Will Have Own The concert will begin promptly
Competition ToPl8: 0 and holders of admission tic!
; To Present should be seated promptly on tim
Three Cups To Winners 4

y at
kets
e.

1
r
'1

Outlook for a well decorated cam-I
pus for homecoming Saturday bright-I
ened yesterday when more than 80
per cent of fraternities contacted by
the Interfraternity Council indicated
that they would decorate their houses
for the occasion.
Twelve more houses have yet to
answer concerning -plans for the af-'
fair, but it is expected that the ma-
jority of them will signify their in-
tentions of decorating.
Sororities Withdraw
Sororities yesterday withdrew from1
the all-campus decorating contest,'
and will have a contest among them-'
selves for the most beautifully dec-
orated house.
They had previously announced
their intention of competing with the
fraternities for the three cups to be
given, but they withdrew because the
Panhellenic Society decided to keep!
competition among the sororities.'
The Society will give a cup to the best
decorated sorority.
Three Cups Offered
Three cups will be given to the best
decorated fraternity houses. Awards
will be based upon originality, per-
tinence to homecoming and general
effect, according to Hugh Rader, '38,

(,Ila~ ullet

4
i

Silences Brady
BANGOR, Me., Oct. 12.-(AP)-The
notorious Al Brady's boast that he
would "make John Dillinger look like
a punk" was abruptly silenced by
G-man bullets today.
The 35-year-old Indiana bandit-
robber-killer, one-time neighbor ofj
the deadly-fingered Dillinger, was cut
down with one of his mobsmen, Clar-
ence Shaffer, Jr., in an early morn-
ing ambush in a Bangor sporting
goods store.
The only casualty among the fed-
eral men was Walter Walsh, crack
shot of the G-man forces, who was
nailed in the shoulder by a gangster.
Sbullet.

CINCINNATI, Oct. 12.-(RP)-The
traditionally conservative house of
deputies of the Protestant Episcopal
church said "no" tonight to proposals
to liberalize the churchs marriage and
divorce laws.
Its action killed any chance of re-
laxing at the 52nd triennial general
convention a church canon which
permits remarriage only for the in-
nocent party in a divorce for adultery.
The debate in the house of deputies
over marriage and divorce, which be-
gan yesterday, found proponents of
liberalization declaring the church
was far behind other protestant de-!
nominations in helping to rehabilitate'
family life.
Opponents contended that relaxa-
tion of the canon would damage the
church's moral power.
A joint commission after a nine-
year study recommended that bishops
(Continued on Page 6)
Reuther To Speak
To SWFThursday
The Student Workers Federation
will hearVictorbReuther, recently-
removed Ann Arbor organizer of the
UAW, and two students discuss cam-
pus labor problems at the SWF's first
meeting of the year at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in Room 316 of the Union.
Tom Downs, '39, last year's presi-
dent of the SWF, will talk on the
function and activities of the Student
Workers Federation and Jack A. Ses-
sions, '40, will speak on reductions in

Smoker Is

Given

By SigmaRho Tau
More than 100 freshmen attended
the smoker held last night in the

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