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November 07, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Crack Combat
Troops Block
New Jap Move
Chinese Defense Of Vital
Shanghai-Nanking Line
Holds UpAgainst Attack
SHANGHAI, Nov. 7.-(Sunday)-
(/P)-Two divisions of China's crack
combat troops were rushed to the
Sungyin sector today to protect the
vital Shanghai-Nanking communica-
tion line' from a Japanese flying col-
umn thrusting inland from the south.
The Chinese were reported making
good progress against the invaders
and the immediate threat to the Chi-
nese right flank at Shanghai was be-
lieved to have been averted.r
The new Japanese column sweep-
ing in from the seacoast south of
Shanghai struck at the Chinese flank
with a quick margin from Hangchow
Bay.
A Japanese spokesman said last
night the column, newly landed from
transports and fighting "every inch
of the way," pushed the Chinese lines
back 18 miles to the south bank of
the Whangpoo River.
Chinese sources admitted 3,000
Japanese had poured in from the sea
and met stiff Chinese resistance at
Sungyin near Sungkiang, important
Chinese defense point 20 miles south-
west of Shanghai.
Foreign observers estimated that
8,000 forced the landing on the Hang-
chow shore, approximately 30 miles
south of Shanghai. Chinese de-
clared more Japanese transports were
in the bay to put reinforcements
ashore.
The new drive aimed at encircling
Shanghai by crushing the Chinese
right flank. The swift landing was
effected under the protection of a
combined aerial and naval attack de-
spite adverse weather and tides.
As the strategic maneuver de-
veloped, Chinese troops already were
reported withdrawing from Pootung,
the industrial section across the
Whangpoo from Shanghai. Should
the column's thrust reach the main
Shanghai battleline the Pootung
units would be cut off.
Forsythe Reports
Pneumonia Rise
The University Health Service
treated ap unusually high number of
pneumonia cases during the months
of September and October, Dr.
Warren E. Forsythe, director, an-
nounced yesterday.
There were 28 cases of pneumonia
during the last two months as com-
pared with seven in 1936 and 19 in
1935, the report showed. One student
died from pneumonia last month, the
first fatality in several years.
Appendicitis cases also increased in
number, but there were fewer hos-
pitalized patients during this period,
the report said.

Japanese Air Bombs Hasten Destruction Of Chapei

War Protestor
TalksToLiberal
Students Today
Imprisoned For Refusing
To Fight In 1917, Gray
To Give War Solution
(Continued from Page 1)
Dr. E. W. Doty will sing: Organ Pre-
lude, "Grant Us Thy Peace" by Karg-
Elert; Anthem, "Now the Powers of
Heaven" by Arkhangelsky; and Solo,
"The Heart Worships" by Holst.
Prof. Bennett Weaver of the English
department will address the meeting
of the Westminster Guild at 5:30.p.m.
on "The Holiness of Beauty."
"Faith vs. Unbelief" is Pastor
Brauer's topic for the 10:45 a.m. ser-
vice of the St. Paul's Lutheran
Church. In the evening a special ser-
vice will be held at which the holy
sacrament will be administered. "The
Christian and His Work" is the title
of the sermon for this service.
St. Paul's Lutheran Student Club
meets at the church at 6 p.m. to dis-
cuss the topic "Can Science Displace
Religion?"
At the 10:45 a.n. Service of Wor-
ship, of the Congregational Church,
Dr. Parr will speak on "The Man Who
Dug a Well." Mr. Kato will speak to
the Student Fellowship on the famed
Doshisha University in Japan of
which he is a member.
Mr. Sayles of the First Baptist
Church will preach at 10:45 a.m. on
"I Believe in Life." At 6 p.m. mem-
bers of the Roger Williams Guild
will be addressed by Prof. Thomas
Knott of the English department on
"God in a Dynamic World."
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor of the
Trinity Lutheran Church, has chosen
as his subject for the Worship Ser-
vice at 10:30 a.m. "Victorious Living."
The Lutheran Student Club, meeting
at 5:30 p.m. will discuss "How to De-
velop in Christian Living."
COMMUNITY FUND INCREASES
Reports of the Ann Arbor Com-
munity Fund drive indicated yester-
day that contributions were nearing
the halfway mark in the attempt to
solicit $53,110 for the support of com-
munity agencies. Over $15,000, more
than one-fourth of the total sought,
had been raised by Friday afternoon.

Spreading death and destruction, Japanese air bombs burst in Chapei as this picture was taken. The force
of the explosion can be noted by the debris hurled high into the air, as the bombs find their marks in the
densely populated native section of the long-harras sed Chinese city. This picture was rushed to the United
States aboard a trans-Pacific clipper plane.

Believe Press
Caused Large
Detroit Vote
(Continued from Page 1)
rents in the labor movement for labor
to enter politics as a unit."
Mr. Averill, who is sometimes
ribbed by his associates for his singleI
tax beliefs ,said, "Labor is destined to
become mobilized more and more and
play a larger part in the destiny of
the nation.
"Political freedom is 'dependent
upon the economic freedom which
will become labor's when the worker
receives a larger share of his pro-
duce."
The possibility of a farmer-labor
alignment in Michigan in the near
future was scoffed at by Mr. Brown,
who represents an agricultural area
in the legislature. Their interests
are too conflicting, he believes. La-
bor in the form of the urban con-
sumer is interested in low prices for
example, while the farmer as the
producer of foodstuffs is interested
in keeping the price up and increas-
ing his margin of profit.

Illumination In Rooming Houses

Needs Checking, Forsythe

Says

f

U

A closer check of rooming house the light coming from outside win-
lighting facilities should be made be- dows."
fore University approval is granted, Bad lighting may take two forms,
foreUniersty pprvalis ranedDr. Forsythe said. The first is in-
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, Health Serv- srForstdensity, which is caused
sufficient dniy hc scue
ice Director, declared yesterday. simply by not having light sources
Proper illumination is one of the furnishing enough candlepower.
basic questions in hygiene and as The other is having too much light
such should be paid considerable at- in one spot, or in other words, "glare."
tention, he said. Although improper Whnester on thertwo rs,g he
facilities are not considered an actual When either of the two occurs, the
haclthieaentheynsidredoc a quealeyes are likely to become fatigued,
health menace, they do canuprquitencausing a reduction in the efficiency
1bit offuis discomfort and can prove in-ttheysg.Terque- of the individual.
jurious to the eyesight, The require- o h dvda.
ment of 100 watts per student in the
rooming houses is a pass at the situa- ASSAULT, BATTERY COST $25
tion, but does not insure good lighting, Charged with assault and battery
Dr. Forsythe said. on a neighboring-farmer, M. S. Myers,
Regarding facilties in University 49-year-old Salem township farmer,
buildings, Dr. Forsythe said, "It is true was found guilty Friday by a jury in
that a lighting problem does exist, but Justice Harry W. Reading's court and
it may be true that there are other sentenced to pay a fine of $25 or serve
purposes to which the money neces- 30 days in the county jail.
sary could be devoted more profit- _
ably.
"Lighting arrangements in some of EVENING RADIO
the buildings are very bad. For ex-
ample, in both the amphitheatres of PROGRAMS
the West Medical and Dentistry
Buildings, students must sit facing
WJR
P.M.
6:00-Joe Penner.
6:30-Romantic.
7:30-Open House.
7:30-Phil Baker.
8:00-Columbia Workshop.
8:30-Birthday Party.
9:00-Sunday Evening Hour.
10:00--Jack Randolph.
10:15-Comedy Stars.
10:30-Hermit's Cave.
!Y 11:00-Jay Freeman Orch.
11:30-Cab Calloway.
12:00-Henry King.
tomorrgwWWJ
3 P.M.
( 6:00-Catholic hour.
6:30-Smoothies.
6:45-Sports.
I 7:00-Jack Benny.
7:30-Fireside Recital.
ertain of our new 7:45-Interesting Neighbors.
I 83:00--Charley McCarthy.
isecoat models to 9:00-Manhattan Merry-Go-Round.
9:30-Familiar Music.
it"classics." That 10:00-Rising Stars.
clasics. That11:00--Dance Music.
11:30--News, Music.
We them to be so
und in design that P.M.
% 6:00-George Jessel.
of fashion quickly. 6:30-Hour of Dreams
7:00-Dinner Concert.
quality built into 7:30-Ozzie Nelson.
8:00-Orchestra, Soloists.
W Wu9:00-Hollywood Playhouse.
Won t wear ouit 9:30-Walter Winchell.
9:45-Irene Rich.
10:00-Foundation.
10 :30-Cheerio.
11:00-Judy and Bunch.
11:00-Jerry Blaine Orch.
11:30-Eddie Varzos.
12:00-Freddie Rivard.
>d Madras CKLW
P.M.
6:00-George Jessell.
6:30-Tim and Irene.
7:00-Sports.
7:15-News.
7:30-Ted Weems.
8:00-Stardust Revue.
8:30-Happy Hal.
9:00-Passing Parade.
9:30-Pontiac Baptist.
10:00-Goodwill.
10 :30-Gospel Services.
ed Rod r 11:30-Reporter.
11:45-Bob Crosby Orch.
12:00-George Olsen.

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Maybe you hadn't thought of it, but this news-
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Its credit line, "By The Associated Press,' guar-
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the news wherever it breaks.

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