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October 16, 1937 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-16

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The Weather
Cloudy today and slightly
warmer with moderate north-
west winds.

LI e

£ftr iga

D~ait

Editorials
A Truly
Honorable Pastime' .. .
Faculty Table ...

VOL. XLVIII. No. 18 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCT. 16, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

AFL Refuses
To Meet CIO's
Second Labor
PeaeAttempt
Seeks To Call Conference
Setting Its Terms; Says
Move Is Confusing One
Lewis' Ultimatum

Bromage Predicts City Manager 245 Pledges
Plan For Ann Arbor In Future Are Taken By
Ar-Tkn y

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Attacks

Congress

DENVER, Oct. 15-(A)-The Amer-s
lcan Federation of Labor again
dashed cold water tonight on a peace
proposal from the rebel CIO.
"Meet us on our terms or not at
all," the Federation's executive coun-
cil, in effect, told the CIO by tele-
gram in reply to a suggestion from
the rebel camp that each side send a
cbmmittee of 10 to Washington, D.C.,'
October 25 to try to arrange a peace1
parley.
The AFL terms were that each side
send a committee of three into a
conference room to make a settle-
ment "without prior commitments,
stiuplations or conditions by either
side."t
The CIO proposal, they said, con-t
tained a "stipulation" they never1
could accept. They interpteted it to
mean that the CIO had been right1
and the AFL wrong ever since the1
revolt started nearly two years ago.
They called the offer, in short, "as
well designed attempt to mislead the
public and confuse the issue."
The CIO's proposal was its second
this week. The first called for each,
side ° to name a committee of 100
to work out a settlement with due1
recognition to the principle of the
industrial type of organization that
the CIO was using.
In the Federation's name, Presi-
dent William Green immediately re-
jected this proposal, accusing the
C10 of "bad faith."
Latei, however, a special conven-
tion committee made a counter-pro-
posal. This called for each side to
send a committee of "reasonable"
size tb a peace conference with no
stipulations.
The CIO countered with today's
plan, going so far as to name its ten-
man committee. John L. Lewis was
not included.
In its reply, the council pointed out
that it had named a peace commit-
tee headed by George Harrison, pres-
ident of the railway clerks, when ten
0I0 unions were suspended for their
"insubordination" more than a year'
ago.
Lewis Attacks Congress
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Oct. 15.-
WA)-John L. Lewis ended a war coun-
cil of his Committee for Industrial
Organization chieftains today by de-
manding that labor generally obtain
a more important position in the na-
tion's economic and political life.
Criticizing the administration for
not reducing unemployment and Con-
gress for failing to enact a wage and
hour bill, he thus concluded five days
of important policy-making decisions,
ranging from peace overtures to the
American Federation of Labo rto.
endorsement of a boycott on Jap-
anese manufactured goods.
"The one great principle American
labor must stand for is the right of
the American Yaboring man and
woman to have a job if they are will-
ing and able to work," he said.
Congress should be criticized, he
said, for rejecting "that poor, halt-
ing" wage and hour bill at its last:
session.
Pontiac House
Project Is Seen
Ndearly Ended
In recognition of the urgent need
of adequate housing for the lower
income bracket, a project in housing
development, nine miles west of Pon-
tiac, has been partially completed.
According to Prof. Jean Hebrard of
the College of Architecture, this ex-
periment, if successful, will inaugu-
rate a new type of semi-rural hous-
ing which should eventually lead to
a decentralization of our ever-pop-
ulated cities.
The object of the project is to bring
within the grasp of the industrial
worker living facilities conforming to
the American standard of living. The

average annual income of the worker
is inadequate to meet the rental de-
mands in cities and to allow him a de-
cent standard of living, Professor
Hebrard said.

Sees No Need For Change
Immediately; Party Shift
Might Cause Opposition
By STAN SWINTON
Eventually Ann Arbor will undoubt-
edly have a city managerial form of
government but such a switch-over
seems unlikely to take place in the
immediate future, in the opinion of
Prof. Arthur Bromage of the political
science department.
Professor Bromage recently discus-
sed the matter before the local Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce which is
conducting an investigation of how
the plan would fit into the local
scheme of things.
At present Ann Arbor operates un-
der a typical "weak-mayor-and-coun-
cil" set-up, Professor Bromage said,
and while it is antiquated, there is no
vital need of a change in the near
future.
Difficulties which would arise if
such' changes were made are many,
he pointed out. Under the more
modern system, election of a small
council-at-large composed of about
seven members would have to be ef-
fected, and this would conflict with
Ann Arbor's present ward system. The
shifting balance of political power be-
tween wards which would accompany
this innovation might well arouse op-
position, he stated.
A possible solution to this difficulty
lies in a compromise proposal with
the present council attempting to
fulfill the duties of the smaller city
manager type of council, or perhaps
some councilmen could be elected at-i
large and some by wards ProfessorI
Bromage stated. Another difficulty
would be switching over from thej
present partisan elections to non-par-
tisan ones, he added.
The effective city manager plan
which would probably be installed'
here is much like those spreading
throughout the country, he said. The

city manager's position is full-time
and well-salaried. He is chosen sup,-

ervised and, if need be, removed by
the council. Once in power, how-l
ever, the city manager would appoint?
department headsand be the focal
point of a centralized authority which
would tie departments together,
abolishing the present 19th century
commission system. The city man-
ager would be empowered to appoint
and remove department heads.
Under the plan there would still be
a mayor, ProfessorBromage pointed
out. The candidate receiving thej
most votes in the councilmanic elec-
tions would be "mayor," becoming the
town's political head and instrumen-
tal in formulating policies along with
the council of which he would be a
member. The city manager would be
the administrative head who carried
out these policies.
Whether feeling between town and
gown would be aggravated or lessened
with such a change cannot be fore-
cast, Professor Bromage concluded.
15 Auditions
Already Held
For Band Show
2nd Annual Varsity Night
Draws Variety Of Acts;
To Be Presented Oct. 26
More than 15 acts and skits includ-
ing pianists, violinists, marimba play-
ers, cornetists and tenors, have al-
ready been auditioned for the second
annual Varsity Night, which is being
sponsored by the University Varsity
Band, Prof. William D. Revelli, of the
School of Music and director of the
band, announced yesterday.
Auditions for entries in the show,
in the form of a contest, will be held
from 3 to 4:15 p.m. and from 7:30 to
9 p.m. daily except Sunday until Oct.
22 at Morris Hall. The Varsity Night
show will be presented Oct. 26 in Hill
Auditorium.
There are two fields open to con-
testants with prizes amounting to $80.
The first part of the program will be
confined to performances by accom-
plished musicians rendering the more
serious works. The second part of the
program will be devoted to the lighter
type of entertainment such as musical
comedy, monologues, skits and diver-
sified talent.

17 Sororities
Silent Period To Last Untilf
3 P.M. Tomorrow; 34
Fewer Listed This Year
Chi Omega Heads
List; Average Is 151
Formal rushing ended late yester-
day afternoon with 17 houses an-
nouncing the pledging of 245 women.
This was a decrease of 34 over last
year and the average for each house
was approximately 15.
Women will be called for at 3 p.m.
tomorrow for pledging. The silence
period will last until that time.
Following are the pledges:
, Alpha Chi Omega
Beverly Acomb, '41, Ann Arbor;
Mary Baldwin, '41, Howell; Buelah
Burns, '41, Albion; Rita Chappell,I
'39, Lapeer; Gwendolyn Dunlop, '40,
Plymouth; Barbara Fisher, '41,
Traverse City; Lou Ann Perry, '41,
Shaker Heights, O.; Peggy Pulte, '39,I
Grand Rapids; Dorothy Rogers, '39,
Beulah; Betty Rouse, '40, Chicago
Heights, Ill.; Wilhelmina Schroeder,
'41, Bay City; Ethel Smith, '41, Ann
Arbor; Shirley Todt, '41, Detroit;
Ann Wehner, '41, Milwaukee.
Alpha Delta Pi
Dorothy Keene, '41, Syracuse, N.Y.;1
Mildred Perkins, '41, Syracuse, N.Y.;
Helen Van Dyke, '41, Flint.-
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Edith Bach, '40, Grand Rapids;
Winifred Cooper, '39, Detroit; Muriel
Fishman, '40, Grand Rapids; Arlene
Frank, '41, Syracuse, N.Y.; Ruth Dill-
man, '41, Detroit; Eleanor Harris, '41,1
Buffalo; Joan Harris, '41, Buffalo;
Francis Herzenberg, '41, Buffalo;
Madeline Kaufman, '39, Grand Rap-
ids; Elizabeth Lipton, '41, Detroit;
Rose Louise Ollefheimer, '41, Detroit;
Beatrice Rattner, '41, Royal Oak;
Ruth Rubiner, '41, Detroit.
Dorothy Sampson, '41, Evanston;
Elaine Schiller, '40, Detroit; Ruth
Schwartz, '40, Chicago; Marcia
Sharfman, '41, Ann Arbor; Alma Sis-
non, '40, Philadelphia, Penn.; Doris
Weckfler, '41, Gary, Ind.; Marian
Weinberg, '40, Saginaw; Ethel Win-
traub, '41, Albany; Marcia Wilkes,
'41, Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Delta
Mary Allen, '39, Chicago; Ruth
Augspurger, '41, 'Ann Arbor; Betty
Earle, '41, Flint; Betty Hoag, '41, Ann
Arbor; Marybeth Jones, '39, Niagara
Falls, N.Y.; Dorothy Ann Kilroy, 41,
Charlevoix, Penh.; Phyliss Olfen, '39,
Flint; Ogla Tarbell, '40, Ann Arbor;
Sue Vogt, '41, Ann Arbor; Marian
Wight, '41, Ann Arbor; Dixie Jack-
son, '39, Ironwood.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Hilda Van Tuyl, '41. Ann Arbor;
Enid Senske, '40, Detroit; Beulah
Downs, '41, Romeo; Mary Ann M-
Kie, '41, Ypsilanti; Elizabeth Garry,
'41, Wheeling, W.Va.; Helen Arm-
strong, '40, Three Rivers; Mary Birle-
son, '40, Mansfield, O.; Doris Jean
Phelps, '40, Grosse Point; Jane
Caughey, '40, Schenctady, N.Y.
Alpha Phi
Jane Brede, '41, Bloomfield Hills;
(Continued on Page L)

Far Eastern Stand
Denied By Vatican;-
VATICAN CITY, Oct. 15.-()-
The Vatican semiofficial news serv-
ice published today an official denial
of assertions by private Vatican!
sources that instructions already had
gone to missionaries in the Far East
regarding their conduct in the con-
flict between China and Japan. -
The news service said:
"News has been distributed in
America and published under sen-
sational headlines that the Vatican:
seeks to abet the fight against Com-
munism in Japanese favor.
"Instructions to this effect are said
to have been issued to representatives
of the Holy See in the Far East. Both
pieces of news are absolutely false
and have been officially denied by
Archbishop Celso Constantini.
Kiphe Peps Up
5,000 Students
For Gopher Tilt'
Midst yells of "roll 'em up" and
"take it off," Coach Harry Kipke led
5,000 cheering students in Michigan's
largest pep rally in recent years last
night in Hill Auditorium.
Assuming the chairmanship of
the meeting after being introduced by
by Hugh Rader, '38, president of the
Men's .Council, "Kip" went on to in-
troduce 27 members of the football
squad, Line Coach "Hunk" Ander-
son, J. Fred Lawton, '11, and Prof.
Earl V. Moore of the music school to
the cheering mob.
Mr. Lawton, who along with Pro-
fessor Moore wrote "Varsity" 26 years
ago, introduced "Mich-gan Locomo-
tive," a new song he and Professor
Moore composed on the 25th anni-
versary of "Varsity" last year.
The song, which is to be followed
by the Michigan locomotive cheer, is
dedicated to the 1937 football team.
MICH'GAN LOCOMOTIVE
(Is Goin' Right Through)
By Prof. Earl V. Moore and
J. Fred Lawton, '11
Hear the bell a ringin', hear the
whistle blow,
It's the Mich'gan locomotive get-
ting ready to go.
See that old conductor carrying
the sign,
"First stop is Victory at the end
of the line."
Engineer Kipke, he knows what
to do.
He's oiling up the engine and he's
pepping up the crew.
He's paintin' her a yellow, and he's
paintin' her a blue,
'Cause the Michigan locomotive is
goin' right through.
Chorus:
So hitch on the coaches and hitch
on the team,
And hitch on the rooters and turn
on steam.
We don't stop at Minnesota, Iowa
or Purdue,
Cause the Mich'gan locomotive is
goin' right through.
It will be played for the first time
by the Varsity Band Tuesday at the
Varsity Night.
Professor Moore led the group in
the singing of "Varsity," in accom-
paniment to the band, and Coach An-
derson said a few words.
Members of the football team who
spoke were Captain Joe Rinaldi '38

r r ! UG G a

uwr8.cu

Hopeful Wolverine
To Fight Minnesota
In _ug Tilt' Today
'W r'El r?' Team Is Optimistic At Pe

Rally Though Spiritless
On FieldDuring Week
Both Squads Weak
On Pass Defense
Michigan's Line Will Face
Hard Charging Bierman
Backfield Led By Uram
PROBABLE LINEUPS
Minnesota Pos Michigan
Reed .......... LE......Nicholson
Schultz ..... ...LT.........S.. iegel
Bell ............ LG ...... Brennan
Elmer .......... C.... ......Kodros
Twedell ........ RG..... Heikkinen
Midler ........ RT......... Savilla
King .......... RE .......... Smick
Gmitro ... .QB ... Farmer
Uram LH .... Trosko
Moore RH .... Renda
Buhler.........FB........ Stanton
Officials: Referee, Frank Lane (De-
troit); Umpire, W. D. Knight (Dart-
mouth); Field Judge, G. Simpson
(Wisconsin); Head Linesman, Dr. E.
P. Maxwell (Ohio State).

Planes Carry
Nippon Threat
To China Coast
Attempted Shantung Siege
Is Seen In Presence Of
.Jap Bombers Near Port
SHANGHAI, Oct. 16.-(Saturday)

-(I)-Japanese oomuing planes Lo- .-
day carried the threat of spreading Professor Revelli reported that
warfare to coastal cities of Shantung, tickets, priced at 35 cents, will be on
one of the five North China areas sale early next week.
Japan is seeking to dominate.
Planes flew over Tsingtao, Shan-
tung's chief seaport, and Chinese of- Bird Gang Slayer
ficials said they believed Japanese J
naval vessels would attempt to land Trapped By G-Men
troops under the cover of air bom-'
bardments.
The threat to Shantung's seacoast CLEVELAND, Ot. 15.-(A)-James
came as Japanese troops advancing Widmer, fugitive slayer, was cap-
southward toward Tsinanfu, provin- tured in Philadelphia today and fed-
cial capital, were slowed by floods. eral authorities immediately spurred
Retreating Chinese opened canal their search for his two desperate
dikes to put alrge areas of the low- companions, Charles and Frank Bird.
dikes to put large areas of the low- The "Bird Gang" trio in a sensa-
At Shanghai, Japanese naval ves- [ tional escape from the tower-like
sel sstarted a new bombardment of county jail here last month quelled
the Pootung industrial area across seven deputies with smuggled guns
the Whangpoo River from the Inter- and eluded police in a bullet-punc-
national Settlement. American and tuated chase through Cleveland
other foreigners feared the shelling streets in which their speeding auto

Here's Elmer Gedeon Michigan's '
le t end de luxe. Six feet three, his
specialty is offense and Fielding i
Yost aells him the "fastest man for
his size in the country." He is also V
a running, passing threat when .
called back in punt formation. i
F
Eden Demandsa
i
Localization Of
Spain's Conflict
_ S
Nonintervention Meeting
Gets Promise Of French,t
English Aid In Crisis t
LONDON, Oct. 15.-()P)-ForeignT
Secretary Anthony Eden toight de- 1
manded swift and honest action toc
end the danger that Spain may bringc
Europe to war. -
The Foreign Secretary made the1
demand at an obscure political rally
in Llandudno, Wales, on the eve of1
tomorrow's nonintervention subcom-t
mittee meeting in London called tot
seek agreement on withdrawal of for-t
eign volunteers from Spain.t
Eden declared that Britain and
France stood shoulder to shoulder to
insure that the Nonintervention Com-
mittee's efforts will be successful and
added that any nation which ob-
structed the Committee's work would
have to suffer French and British dis-
plasure.
That Britain has not intervened in
Spain with soldiers, he said, does not
mean that Britain is indifferent to
the fate of Spain.+
"A clear distinction must be made'
between nonintervention in what is
purely a Spanish affair and nonin-
tervention where British interests are
at stake," he said.
The strong address carried an un-
mistakeable. warning to Italy that
British patience is "well nigh" ex-
hausted over "proclaimed interven-!
tion."
Eden condemned "glorification of'
breaches of the (nonintervention)
agreement" and indicated that Italy!
will meet resistance if she hopes for
permanent domination of Spain.

By IRVIN LISAGOR
(Daily Sports Editor)
In their third attempt to establish
,he accessibility of victory this sea-
on. Michigan's wary Wolverines will
greet Minnesota's slightly tarnished
Golden Gophers in the traditional
little Brown Jug gridiron conflict in
he Stadium this afternoon before an
anticipated homecoming crowd of
65,000.
Although physically primed for this
mportant battle, the Wolverines have
lacked enthusiasm since the North-
western game last Saturday, and in a
ast-minute effort to whip his squad
nto a destructive frenzy, Head Coach
Harry G. Kipke introduced each
nember at the pep rally last night.
The forensics dripped with optimism,
and Varsity partisans hoped some of
it might be galvanized into sufficient
action to subdue the Gophers today.
During the week, Kipke's gridders
were decidedly unimpressive. Their
pass defense, through which both
Mfichigan State and Northwestern
scored victories, showed negligible
mprovement. Lack of precision on
offense drove the Wolverine mentor
to order a night practice Wednesday
to straighten out the difficulties.
But withal, Michigan's prospects
are not completely obscured, for Min-
nesota arrives here wondering what
became of the inexhaustible power
critics were extolling before this 1937
campaign opened. After being rudely
upset by Nebraska, 14 to 9, the Goph-
ers escaped narrowly from Indiana's
passing thrust to win 6 to 0.
Coach 13ernie Berman showed gen-
uine concern over his warriors yes-
terday at Jackson when he granted
them only a "50-50 hance," provided
they produce nothing more than in
the last two encounters.
But, with 27 lettermen available,
(Continued on Page 3)
Houses Festive
For Returning
Alumni Crowd
With a majority of fraternity and
sorority houses decorated, and with a
greater revival of school spirit than
the campus has seen 'in many years,
Ann Arbor is ready to greet thousands
of alumni returning for homecoming
and the Michigan-Minnesota foot-
ball game today.
The stadium is expected to be filled
this afternoon, and fraternities are in
a frenzy trying to find places for
their alumni to stay overnight.
Another feature that will distin-
guish this homecoming from those of
the last few years will be the i"little
brown jug." This "trophy," which is
given every year to the winner of
the Minnesota - Michigan football

t. v av w vw a v v av , ,
Don Siegel, '39, Doug Farmer, '38, and
HUMANE SOCIETY ENDS DRIVE 1 Hercules Renda, '40.
Humane Society workers will make Spirit and cheering were prevalent
their final membership drive this throughout the meeting last night,
morning through members stationed and many times did the group rise
in various stores in the city. to its feet to show its feelings.

might bring a renewal of the bom-
bardment in which noncombatants
in Shanghai's international areas!
suffered heavily Thursday.
'Japanese military authorities atI
Peiping indicated they expected thea
fall of Taiyuanfu, Shansi provincel
capital, by tomorrow. The Japanese
now have captured the capitals of
Hopeh, Chahar and Suiyuan pro-.
vinces and are nearing those of Shan-
tung and Shansi.
Ford Souther
Factory Close
Is Seen Likely
DETROIT, Oct. 15.-(A)-Further
indication that the Ford Motor Co.
would abandon permanently its op-
erations in Kansas City was seen in!
the statement tonight by an authori-
tative source that "preparations are
being made to do the work else-
where."
The informant, who asked that his
name be withheld' described the in-
cident as "closed."
Yesterday 'Harry H. Bennett, Ford
personnel director, said the Kansas
City nlant. scene of a labor disnute.

struck and killed a woman pedestrian.I

Andy Smith Drops From Clouds
To See His Son Bill Play Football

By BUD BENJAMIN
Andy Smith dropped out of the
sky yesterday to watch his son Bill!
play football.
At 3 p.m. yesterday afternoon a
blue and yellow bi-plane dove low
over the Ferry Field practice grid-
iron, circled the field several times,!
and then headed South. Father!
Smith was here, and he wanted son
Bill to know it.
Bill was not in the locality, how-
ever, and the elder Smith journeyed
on to the airport. "Just wanted to
get someone to pick me up out there,"
he later commented.
Lieutenant-Colonel Andrew Smith
-the same Smith we've been talking!
about-is a member of the United'
States Army Medical Corps and is,
stationed at San Antonio, Texas. He
has been a pilot for 18 years, but his'
latest trip was not made from behind
the controls. He took a transport to
Dayton, Ohio, and then flew to Ann
Arbor in a two-seater piloted by a
friend.
Andy Smith is virtually a tradition
I in Michigan football. It all started in

spare words in telling Coach Field- '
ing H. Yost about it. Yost liked theI
kid's attitude, and all the way from +
Ann Arbor to Philadelphia had him
centering a ball in the aisle of the
pullman. When the team arrived at
their destination, Smith was a center,
and played a big part in Michigan's'
victory the next day.
He stayed at this post all year and
his play was outstanding. Even to-
day. Andy Smith is renowned as
Michigan's "pullman-center."'
Smith graduated from the medicall
school here in 1912, joined the army
during the war, and has been in it
ever since.
What about Michigan's chances?
"Well, they're a coming team," he
stated. "I looked at Coach Yost's face
last week during the Northwestern,
game and knew it right away. Tough
break losing that game-a real tough
break."
Smith flew from San Antonio to
Northwestern last week-this time at
the controls. Most of the trip was
made alone, a friend having beenj

Following the rally, a group of
about 150, a great many of whom
were high school students, gathered
in front of the Michigan theatre,
and built a fire in the street.
They gathered around the fire, and
stopped a few cars until Coach Kipke,
Coach Anderson and Fred Colombo,
'38, student football manager, ar-
rived on the scene and asked the
crowd to disperse.
The crowd broke up peacefully,I
and the fire was extinguished.
War Mediation
American Plan,
{ g ge

Roosevelt

Says

____ ,.r. . .__ -- -_ _ _ ,.....

HYDE PARK, N. Y., Oct. 15.-()-
President Roosevelt, interpreting for
the first time his recent utterances
in foreign affairs, indicated the Unit-
ed States would propose that the
forthcoming nine-power treaty con-
ference seek to mediate Japan's un-
declared war on China.
This would be the initial step at the
historic meeting soon to be held in
Brussels, he in substance told a press
conference.
But as to what proposals may fol-
Irlow in vt, t fhe m iatinn rv, ofpy

game, 'hasnot been battled over at a
homecoming here for a long time.
Schouman Chosen As thousands of people poured into
Ann Arbor last night, the city took
Employment Headon a "festive mood." Every place was
DO-crowded with students and alumni,
DETROIT, Oct.15-(and the main topic of conversation
'an.Fk. -PiMchga in practically every case was "What
man Frank A. Picard of the Michigan Will Michigan Do in the Game?"
Unemployment Compensation Coin- Opinion on this question was di-
mission announced today appoint- vided for the most part, and as
ment of Frederic S. Schouman as di- "alu s" and students talked over
rector of the new state unemploy- their beer at the Pretzel Bellchatted
ment service.n -4 rbera.thePretzl Bel, catte

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