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November 07, 1937 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-07

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The Weather
Fair and warmer today; to-.
morrow cloudiness.

YI e

Lit41

~Iaitr

Editorials
Cooperative Edutcatian.
The Spanish Situation .

SI

-j

VOL. XLVIII. No. 37 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOV. 7, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Fascists

Threaten

Speaks On Delinquency

Armed Resistance
Against Bolsheviks

Powers Seek
New Meeting
To Stop War
Japan Asked To Consider
Another Parley With Less
Nations Involved In East
Neither Countries
Nor Si;te I nlftt d

Last Minute

Varsity Push

Sets Chicago Back, 13

-12

For Third Big Ten Victory

Agreement Between Italy,
Germany, Japan Bind
Them To Future Action
Officials Say Pact
Aims At No Power
ROME, Nov. 6. - (A) - Fascists
warned the world tonight that the
military forces of Italy, Germany and
Japan were prepared to back the tri-
power anti- Communist pact signed
today.
They intimated that the brief
agreement, which makes Italy a char-
ter member of the German-Japanese
anti-Bolshevist front, binds the three
powers to "collaboration" which goes
beyond even the fight on Commu-
nism.
At the same time, officials empha- I
sized that the pact was not directed
against any country - not even
Russia, "which may have all the
Communism she wants as long as she
keep it at home."
Add Up Military Forces
Italian writers interpreted the
agreement in terms of the military
forces of the three powers. Virginio
Gayda, leading commentator, said
that 2,000,000 tons of warships and
20,000,000 men were now at the dis-
posal of the anti-Communist front.,
Newspapers glowingly described Ja-
pan's naval strength.
The agreement contains no mili-
tary clauses, but binds the signatories
to full exchange of information on
the world spread of Communism and
the means necessary to combat it.
The protocol signed today brought in,
Italy as though she had been an
original signatory to the German-
Japanese agreement of Nov. 25, 1936.
Ja.pan, "which is engaged in a hard,
Asiatic anti-Communist struggle,"
was especially lauded by Fascist com-
mentators.
.Cite U.S. 'Withdrawal'
The United Sates' "gradual with-
drawal from the western shores of
the Pacific" was given in the sum-
maries of Japan's naval position as a
factor affecting the Empire's strength
since the Washington Treaty of 1922.
Japan was described as working
"for a new form of life more human
and at the same time more virile,
and for a more just organization of
international affairs." Thus, the pjyess
stated, Italian-Japanese interests co-
incide, opposed to those of the "big,
reactionary democracies."
Comintern Defies Alliance
MOSCOW. Nov. 6.-')-The Com-
munist International defied the triple
alliance of Germany, Italy and Japan
tonight on the eve of the twentieth
anniversaryo f the Bolshevist rise to

Far East At A Glance;
Chinese Rush Sungyin
SHANGHAI-The vanguard of a
Japanese flying column driving
north from Hangchow Bay was re-
ported today to be within 25 miles
of Shanghai (See Page 1)
Chinese forces which were rush-
ing to the Sungyin sector to pro-
tect vital Shanghai-Nanking com-
munication lines from a Japanese
thrust were reported making good
progress. (see page 3).
PEIPING - Japanese fought
hrough suburbs of Taiyuanfu,
capital of Shansi province; an-
nounced fourth provincial capital
of North China was in their grasp.
TIENTSIN - Japanese troop
trans continued passing through
Tientsin, supporting reports that
Japan is concentrating great
force along the borders of Soviet
Siberia and Outher Mongolia.
War Protestor
Talks To Liberal
StudentsToday,
'Imprisoned For Refusing
To Fight In 1917, Gray
Will Give War Solution
Harold S. Gray, an objector to war
who was sentenced to Leavenworth
prison when he refused to fight in
1917 will give "One Man's Answer to
War" at the Liberal Student Union
meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in the Uni-
tarian Church. At the morning ser-
vice, the Rev. Harold P. Marley will
speak on "Making the World Safe
for Dollarmarkracy."
At the Wesleyan Gpiid meeting, 6
p.m. at Stalker Hall, Prof. J. Raleigh
Nelson, counselor to foreign stndents,
will speak on "When a Feller Needs
a Friend."
Dr. Charles W. Brashares of the
First Methodist Episcopal Church,
will speak at 10:40 a.m. today on the
subject "You." Prof. Earl V. Moore
of the music school who will be at the
console, will direct the choir.
The first buffet supper sponsored
by the Hillel Independents will follow
their meeting at 5 p.m. today in the
Hillel Foundation. There will be a
pop concert at 2:30 p.m. and a meet-
ing of the Palestine Club at 3:45 p.m.
Dr. W. P. Lemon of the First Pres-
byterian Church, meeting at the Ma-
sonic Temple, will preach on "What
is the Peace of God Today?" The
student choir under the direction of
(Continued on Page 3)

Ritchie's 40-Yard Run Begins Rally

I

Ritchie Goe
In F+ nrm

1n4" 1t 11 clae tu n rour 1'.
kJg E L' As Smack
BRUSSELS. Nov. 6. - (A') - The
JUDGE* J. M. BRAUDE powers seeking to end the Far Eastern6<,
war asked Japan tonight if she wouldroons
confer with a smaller group of na-
eions on peace with China. Strong
The note, sent in English, specified
o ea here that such an "exchange of views" By IRVI
would be within the framework of (Daiy s
n the nine-power treaty under which , Another forgo
Deinu quency the Brussels Conference was con- lenly out of thea
voked. four minutes yes
Neither the site of the possible lethal blows to
Braude, Head Of A Unique meeting nor the participating nations Chicago eleven
Court For Boys, To Talk 'were designated, so that Japan was dramatic arrival,.
left free to express her wishes on vernes stunned
At 8 P.M. Before Hillel the matter. combat and vir
The new peace bid, expressed regret terment.
Judge J. M. Braude, '18, who for at Japan's absence from Brussels and But blond S
two years has presided over the Boys' took cognizance of Japanese "misgiv- halfback who ha
Court of Chicago, will tell "The Why ings" at the presence of so many ice this season,p
of Bad Boys" at 8 p.m. tonight at the powers with varying Far Eastern in- with the invalua
Hillel Foundation. The talk is open terests but expressed the belief such Smick, who boot
to the public. misgivings could be allayed. The note Ushered into the
Judge Braude attracted nation- requested a quick reply, moments, Ritchi
wide attention with his plan to curb Delegates to the Brussels Confer-I downs which pu
delinquency by having interested ence expressed the belief that Japan Stark Ritchie, who had just entered the game, is shown above start the embattledu
business men create jobs for deserv- would find it hard to reject their ing out on his 41-yard end run for the first Wolverine touchdown. Michigan a 13-12
ing youths in an attempt to keep plea if peace with China is really her Chicago V
them out of trouble. intention. The message virtually And thus Mic
The Boys' Court, the only one of its offered to sacrifice the meeting called SRA To >onsor Two-Punch Barrymore Conference footb
kind in the country, has jurisdiction under the agreement to respect Chicago which
over cases involving boys between Chinas territorial integrity if peace Fresen KO's Wife's Hecklers spect of 25,0001
the ages of 17 and 21 and has made a is what Japan wants. T lle l dageous exhibitic
unique record in handling delinquents The note, in reply to Japans re- Nov. 6.-(IP)-John had great
fusal to attend the conference, left HOLLYWOOD, which6.had preat.
just above the juvenile court age. the way open, delegates said, for Round Table Discussions Barrymore claimed knockdown vie- For 56 minute
Judge Braude, from 1933 to 1935, Japan to choose her own road to tories today over two unidentified enially scorned
was Associate Director of Finance for peace. In her answer, delegates de o Begin Sunday, ov. 14 youths who he said had made dis- everyopponent
the State of Illinois. He was the ,lared, Japan must either flatly re.- paraging remarks about his actress- margin over th
first chairman of the National Con- ject all outside help and imply that Five round-table discussions for wife Elaine Barre. Sherman, a bri
ference of State Liquor Administra- the war must take its course, or agree freshmen men and women to be held1 Barrymore said he swung two open put the Maxim
tors, establisihed immediately after to one of the proposals made by the every Sunday morning from 9:30 to handed blows, felling both youths enthusiasm and
repeal, and served as Assistant At- note. 10:30 beginning Nov. 14 have been who were heckling as the Barry- a bullseye witht
torney-General of Illinois, under At- planned by the Student Religious As- mores were leaving a drug store. Ishots in the seco
tourney-General Otto Kerner. ; ~ sociation. shtinheec
He received his Bachelors degree ColumnD rives North s ei sion sThe Barrymores then drove home. Lew Hamity an
H'rcie i ahlrsdge The sessions, to which the SRA adKnalle
from the literary Nov. 7.-(Sunday)- hopes to attract 300 freshmen, will denied Michigan
studied lawatsChicago and North- (A)-The vanguard of a Japanese fly-.consisoa e mingthh A Unisartng
western Universities,inclund orhfmH g a faculty member will speak. The !AS~U .xec,#utive in startlriing nrhfo ag sosbe frsGi
chow Bay was reported today to be smaller groups, where discussion will Tellku1which peryaded
Cl i E within 25 miles of Shanghai, be led by upperclassmen. rW illere the minutes tick
ll PI C S Refugees streaming from Sungki- The first meeting next Sunday will stanza.
ang, 22 miles southwest of Shanghai, be a discussion of "Personality" led O am sWrExod
J2 e ttri a c n Paenrinformed Red Cross ambulance driv- by Prof. Howard M. McCluskey of the O Spai , In fact, the dis
Jun10r l e ers the column had split into several education school. Prof. Wesley Mau- assemblage had
units, with an advance body reaching rer of the journalism department will from the Stadiu
a rice ferry on the Whangpoo River, head the round-table on "Things Progressives To Sponsor Harry Kipke con
Bud Wells, Independent, three miles from Sunkiang, at dawn. Worth Living For" the next week. His Speech Tomorrow; would have con
To Run For Presidency Chinese reports trickling infrom "Right Versus Wrong," a discussion Topic Is Spain's Schools asture. Butha
I____ the countryside asserted 100 villagers led by Prof. DeWitt Parker of the , oiisSan' col a willing, the
Washtenaw - Coalition candidates I and peasants eithere were killed or philosophy department will be held cumbed to the
for junior literary school offices were I wounded as 40 Japanese planes blast- the following week. The last two Joseph P. Lash, executive secretary tion.
announced last night by the party ed a path through Chekiang Province programs have not yet been an- of the American Student Union., who It was the kin
:,I for the armv's swift drive inland from nounced. recently returned from three months which movie aud

es Over Twice
linutes Of Play
Scores Point
Provide
Opposition
N LISAGOR
ports Fditor)
tten man rose sud-
ashes of obscurity for
terday and dealt two
a valiant, vindictive
, which, until his
had Michigan's Wol-
, rendered hors de
tually ready for in-
Mark Ritchie, senior
s seen but little serv-
postponed the burial,
ble aid of lanky Dan
ed the deciding point.
t fray in the closing
e tallied two touch-
inctured the hopes of
underdogg and gave
2 victory.
Wins Respect
chigan won its third
ball game. But it was
won the profound re-
persons by its cour-
on against a team
er numbers and man-
s these Maroons, per-
and maltreated by
retained a 12-point
e Wolverines. Sollie
lliant halfback, had
silencer on Michigan
confidence by hitting
two surprising aerial
nd and third periods.
d Morton Goodstein
erson and their mates
's alleged superiority
ion. They were re-
Le air of resignation
Varsity supporters as
ed away in the final
us Begins
smayed, disappoinited
begun an exodus
um, and even Coach
nfessed afterwards he
ceded defeat at that
although their spirit
Maroons' flesh suc-
tyranny of exhaus-
d of story-book finish
diences would jeer as

power in Russia.
The Comintern, International Com-
munist organization centering in indsor r u
Moscow, warned the three powers D
that their workers, inspired by 20
years of socialism in Russia, would W orl Su vey
use the next war for a revolution
against capitalism.
A defiant Comintern manifesto was Study Of Labor Conditions
issued as an estimated 1,000,000 Rus- Balked By AFL Critics
sians made ready to parade through
Red Square tomorrow before Joseph PARIS, Nov. 6.-OIP)-The Duke of
Stalin to commemorate the 1917 rev- Windsor decided tonight to drop his
olutionary anniversary, survey of world working conditions
Spanish War Cited until the storm raised by American
Spanish workers, "inspired by the [ labor criticism of his trip to the Unit-
victories of toilers in the Union of So- s
" n , ed States subsided.

chairman, Jack Thompson.. "1
Bud Wells, Wolverine Independent, Hangchow Bay.
was nominated for the office of presi-
dent and Zivia Seltzer of Mosher- Asi
Jordan and Helen Ostwan of Gamma UAW Diseontit es
Phi Beta were designated to run for UP
vice-president and secretary respec-
tively. Fred Thompson of Trigon was -
named to try for the position of DETROIT, Nov. 6.-(P)-Homer
treasurer. Martin, president of the United Au-
The only candidates for J-Hop tomobile Workers of America, noti-
committee positions are Marietta fied locals of the union in a letter
Killian of Collegiate Sororsis, Marvin tonight that the international execu-
W. Reider of the Men's Independent tive board has ordered them to dis-
Organization and Joe Osborn of Psi continue publishing separate papers.
Upsilon. Instead, he said, they may ar-
Planks in the platform of the party range for special sections in the in-
whose caucus will meet at 4 p.m. today ternational's periodical, the United
in the League include a "reform in Automobile Worker. Mal-tin said all
campus politics in an effort to es- publications will be under direct su-
tablish a more representative and pervision of the international union.
efficient form of student government." I "It is not the desire or intention
. of the international board," Martin
The second provision in the plat- said, "to throttle or repress freedom
form gives encouragement to coopera- of expression of the membership. The
tive book stores and cleaning and only desire of the general executive
pressing establishments. board is to see that policies of the
Other planks provided for a con- J organization are carried out and cer-
certed effort to promote construction tain limits as to policy are not over-
of men's dormitories stepped."

Gray I ae
New President
By Press Clit
_r u

of fgtn n tdigi Spain, wil ncedible. It was the kind of climax
fighting and studying in pturned disgust among Michigan
describe education in Republican i
Spain at 8 p.m. tomorrow. Union partisans(into near-hysteria and
Ballroom under the auspices of the on Page 6)
Progressive Club.
After a month in the ranks of the
McKenzie-Papeneau Battalion, Lash
iworked with the Ministry of Educa-
tion and Spanish youth groups. On P a s U s'

_
a
''
I
I
.t
1
i
z
;
_
_I

cialist Soviet Repubflics," the mans- ?
festo said, were already fighting for
"a new type of democratic republic" 1
with the proletariat as "the driving
force."
It added that "the example of the I
great socialist revolution is reinforc-I
ing the national consciousness of the
Chinese people," while "even in Ger-
many, Italy and Japan, forces of the
anti-Fascist struggle are growing in- I
cessantly."
Cooperatives Hold r
Education Meetingt
Prof. Robert C. Angell of the so-
ciology department and Wayne Eric-
son, Grad., of the Michigan Socialist
House will outline the principles of,
cooperatives at 5 p.m. tonight in the j
first of a series of cooperative educa-1
tional meetings.
The meeting, which is open to mem-
bers of cooperatives, will be held at
the Rochdale Cooperative House at ]
640 Oxford Road. The series is under1

After a day of indecision during
which Windsor considered an immed-
iate trip to Soviet Russia to balance
his tour of Nazi Germany and prove
to the world he plays no politics, per-
sons close to him said he and his
Duchess would remain in Paris a week
before leaving for a rest.
Friends said the Duke hoped to pave
the way for his postponed study of
American labor conditions with pos-
sible trips to Russia, Scandinavia and
Europe's "neutral countries" after the
"misconceptions" over his motives had+
been cleared.
Burlesque Reaches
Campus; Museum
. Goes In For Legs!
The nine-feet long hind leg of a
Jensen, Utah dinosaur landed with
a dull thump here yesterday to com-
pete in the University Museum's lat-
est leg show,

I,

his return to the United States, he !
Ann Arbor News' Editor said, "more schools have been opened
during the course of the war than Demand For Farm Law
Elected Vice-President; had existed during the entire period
1938 Dates Are Decided of the de Rivera dictatorship." Faces Special Session
The Government is using the army
The University Press Club of Mich- as a focus in its campaign to abolish WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.- UP)--A
igan today elected JS Gray, of the illiteracy among the Spanish people, 'laggard farm bill and a demand for
Monroe Evening News to its presi- Lash said, referring to classes con- changes in the tax laws are upsetting
dency for the coming year at the con- ducted in the trenches by teachers the original program for the special
elusion of its three-day meeting here. from Spain's student-movement for session of Congress and have set
Arthur W. Stace, editor of The Ann workers and peasants, leaders to work to change the plans.
Arbor News was chosen first vice- Lash was under shell-fire for a Before the old Congress went away,
president, Scarth Inglis of the Gales- month in Madrid. He spent some both House and Senate made a sol-
burg Argus was named second vice- time in Valenvia, Barcelona and Al- emn legislative promise to take up a
president and Webb McCall of the bacete, headquarters of the Interna- farm bill ahead of everything else
Isabella County Times, Mt. Pleasant, tional Brigade. when they got back. But, though
was installed as third vice-president. A leader in the American student the House Agriculture Committee is
Prof. John L. Brumm, head of the peace movement, Lash participated working steadily on a draft of a new
University's journalism department, in 1932 in the expedition of students farm bill, the Senate Committee is
was reelected secretary-treasurer, a to Harlan, Kentucky, where a sur- making slow progress. It now seems
post he has held since the inception vey of civil liberties was conducted. highly improbable that the bill will be
of the organization 19 years ago. He is vice-chairman of the United ready in the Senate until after the
George Averill, editor of the Bir- Student Peace Committee, vice-pres- House has acted.
mingham Eccentric, is the out-going ident of the American Youth Con- That would leave the Senate en-
president. gress and was one of the delegates gaged in idle debate, or adjourning
Next year's convention dates were to the last World Youth Congress. from day to day through the period
set for Nov. 10, 11 and 12 which will I that the House was threshing out the
bring the pressmen here for the week- bundles of controversy garnered by
end of the Northwestern game. iWJR Will Present the farm program.
Mr. Gray, whose unique first name
consists of two capitals was first Radio Hymn Class
vice-president of the Club during the H mUnion .Strike Threatens
Inland Daily Press Association. He The regular hymn singing class will Jackson's Water Supply
is a graduate of Adrian College be presented over WJR at 9 a.m. to- JACKSON, Nov. 6.-(-The Inter-
was managing editor of the Adrian' beCpresentedvove WJR at 9 aInteto
Daily Telegram. day by the University Broadcasting national Union of Firemen and Oil-
The official session of the Press, Service, Prof. Waldo Abbot, director,, ers tonight called a strike, effective
Club ended last night. The business announced. Monday, of members employed at the
meeting and the football game were The program is intended for Sun- municipal pumping station and in the
the only events on today's program. boiler room of Foote Hospital.
day schools, cch and home grou Mayor Russell Bengel assured citi-
-- as well asfor inrdiiciilasIf 9. sufi-*

;-
4

Detroit's Large Vote Attributed
By Editors To Press Campaign

Strenuous campaigning by Detroit
newspapers in the recent municipal
elections caused a large total vote, but
had little effect on the direction of
that vote, in theopinion of two Mich-
igan editors and a member of the
State Legislature, here for the Uni-
versity Press Club Convention.
They expressed the belief that the
main effect of the press campaign
against the CIO slate was the clar-
ification of what they termed the
only real issue of the campaign-
whether or not to preserve non-par-
tisan and non-factional government

Both Mr. Averill and Mr. Brown
believe that to differing degrees thel
Detroit newspapers threw objectivity
to the winds in their news columns.
Editorial opinion was not* reserved
for the space labeled "editorial" but
spread through "news" reports of the l
campaign.
This practice was criticized by Mr.'
Brown, while Mr. Averill condoned it
in cases where a paper feels a loom-
ing danger threatens society-as in
the Detroit elections. Both, however,
emphasized the difficulties involved in
presenting an objective description of

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