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November 21, 1937 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-21

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The Weather
Snow flurries, continued cold
with colder in east portion to-'
day; tomorrow cloudy, snow.

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all ttit

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Editorials
The Nobel Peace Prize,,.
In All Fairness ...
Pulling A Fast One...

VOL. XLVIII. No. 49 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOV. 21, 1937
,

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Nanking Evacuated

Fisher Strike
Heads To Talk;

Alumni Push
$50,000Fund

'Wolverines Never Have

A -

0 - - .-I- --.-

1r2,ll I

As noocflow ra1S, With MartinForResearch hance s hio
U~ D S1 1 A Chiel Wil Iicus Endowment Is Dedicatedi
ParleyHopes i
Unauthorized Sit-Down To Dean Emeritus Novy
o -___--__._ ------_---- In Pontiac With Leaders Of The Medical School Y
Chinese Strive To Form F
New Defense Replacing Far East At A Glance; Plans TO Address Class Of '07 Gives
Split 'Hindenburg Line Japan Blockades China UTdar Punter Purucker Carries The Ball P
I ______ _____
Principal Delegates TOKYO-Japanese navy estab PONTIAC, Nov. 20U--P)--Leaders Launching a $35,000 to $50,000 E
lishes fleet charged with blockade of an unauthorized strike in the medical endowment fund under the
At Brussels Absenti CinL Informed source dis- Fisher Body Corp. plant here were Alumni Ten Year Program project, W
summoned tonight by Homer Mar- medical officers of classes from 1888
closes Chnelrftertl rti' tin international president, to meet to 1937 meeting in the Union Friday
China formally moved her capital goodwill envoy, Viscount Halifax, the)in Detroit Sunday with the executive night approved a plan to dedicate
from Nanking, to Chungking, 750 German-Japanese-Italian triangle board of the United Automobile it to Frederick G. Novy, dean emer-
miles farther inland, yesterday, as must be accepted as factor in world Workers of America. itus of the medical school, it was F
Japanese reports declared that 15 affairs. Officers of both the local and in- announced yesterdayl stto
Japanese soldiers under a second PARIS-Minister of colonies an- ternational unions have said the First contribution to the fund to
lieutenant had captured Soochow, nounces cabinet has appropriated strike was unauthorized. be known as the Frederick G Novy Oh
keypoint of China's "Hindenburg "large sums" to reinforce military de- Martin also called a meeting of Fellowship Fund for Research in Bac- Ii
Line," without firing a single shot. fenses in French Indo-China. the Pontiac UAWA local for Sunday teriology, was made when the 1907s
In the meanwhile, at Brussels the Inight and said he would address it. medical class presented a gift of $500 swi
international conference was expect- ,Members of the international execu- Friday hedr
ed to adjourn soon without decisive o tive board, he said, will return to Pon- According to Robert 0. Morgan, cast
action in support of China. American orum eeks tiac with him for the meeting. secretary of the Class Officers Coun-ca
Ambassador-at-Large Norman H. "We are determined to eliminate c har of Fiays meet-
Davis and British delegates conferred -A nsw er To Gas unauthorized strikes," Martin said. ia de airms of Fridays me t
on the draft of a statement to be pre- "Whatever is necessary to accomplish about $50,000 dollars within the next vast
sented at the parley tomorrow. I ft this end will be done. The interna- three years, with the addition of fu-gn
Piroblem ere1tional union assumes its obligationsf ti gifts from medical clases spre
Shnghaiwithout fear and with full confidence over
Dean A. C. Furstenburg of the med-1 ber
Chinese strove to form a strong, that the automobile workers of the ican A. gve b the a es been
new defense line to bar the invaders' Meeting Monday Is Start nation are in full accord with this icalthe evening .aunci paaes On rare occasions yesterday, Norm Purucker, junior halfback from rum
progress to Nanking as the capital M i Monday program. Poland, Ohio, took respite from the punting duties which occupied him Upo
was being moved westward to Chung- B- eeky Seres "General Motors, as other corpora- An alumn body could do nothig during most of the afternoon to try his hand at toting the ball. hav
king, on the Yangtze River in Szech- Of Public Discussions tions, has made the mistake that it of greater value and of more import- just
wan Province. With the evacuation alone could and should discipline ance for its Alma Mater than to unc
of civil officials almost complete to- "What is the Answer to Ann Ar- n. We ha aken consis creatiound per peduitcheresearch To D iscuss Rise
dyathrtsatN kngbgnabor's Gas Problem?" will be the topic V
systematic stripping of valuable ma- for discussion at the opening meet- hont duty to discipline members IInterest from the fellowship fund QIIo D Rise
chinery and furnishings, planning to ing of the Ann Arbor Community who refuse to abide by its constitution is expected to furnish a permanent r i. Ua CaC-Onp 104oda V thre
leave Nanking an empty hulk if the Forum which will be held in Patte and that the union can best handle fellowship of about $1,500 a year, qa d C qua
Jaeanshould take it. the udichrill be h in tten. the situation of unauthorized strikes." Morgan said. An operating commit-
Japaneseshudtki. gill Auditorium, at 8 p.m. tomorrow. " }I ca
Foreign military observers ex- Donald M. Whitesell of the Mich- After a visit to Flint, Martin said: tee of one member from eachdss of the F g t In Spain Graduate Will Describe ing
pressed doubt that the Chinese would igan Municipal League will discuss "The meetings in Flint today were 50he uda lassin et, toih direct Tund/
make a determined stand before the topic in general, after which very successful and the membership the fund raising project, which will be tirGrowhAndthe
Nanking and some predicted the city there will be discussion and questions unequivocally went on record as sup-i administered by the University when NEW YORK, Nov. 20.-IP)-As theTD
would be given up after a feeble from the floor. porting our stand against unauthor- the fund reahes ma trit s Duke of Aosta prepared to relieve TedevelonmentiofsEuropean a den
zAsed strikes."teitraonluon Dr. C. Stuart Wilson, Detroit se-! American Cooperatives will be the it
struggle. Prof. D. W. McCready of the en- Asked what the international union retary of the 1907 medical class, was Marshal Rodolfo Graziani as Viceroy subject of the second in a series of int-
In that event, they said, Chineseegtneering school.bProf.sMelvinnH.tWa- (Continued on Page 2) made chairman of the executive .of Ethiopia, word was received via cooperative education meetings to be ma
troops would follow their government terman of the business administra-Iconiofteoeaigom te.trstatcr'hldtteGrs'CprtveHue a;
into the hinterland-,tion school, Prof. Paul J. Kauper of council of the operating committee, transatlantic telephone today from held at the Girls' Cooperative House grac
iT e tewCnines.lTwoalong* 'Other members of the executive com t-:4Ntiiatenon
The new Chinese line, along the law school and Mr. Newman of Two Die iM any! m e"are Da F ute Dr. informed circles in London that the cat 4:45 this afternoon.N
which 130,000 troops were reported the State Geological Survey will act I)Richard Freyberg, Ann Arbor; Dr. Insurgents in Spain are planning to Miriam Hall, Grad., who spent 10 and
entrenched, stretched from Wusih, 25 as resource authorities and will be George H. Belote, Ann Arbor; Dr. unleash their "big push" to over- weeks observing cooperatives in Eng- ploy
milesnorth of Soochow, toKiangyin, available to answer questions pertainGrover C. Pemberty, Detroit; Dr. throw the Loyalists next month. land, Germany, Russia and the Scan- gre
a distance of nearly 35 miles. ing to their field. George A. Seybold, Jackson; Dr. Mil- The connection between the two danavian' countries, will speak on the cisim
A Japanese Army spokesman The Community Forum' is spon- T - - ton Shaw. Lansing, and Dr. A. Milton is that the spearhead of the Insur- European development of the cooper- T
termed the fall of Soochow, 50 miles sored by a board of representative CTreeCritically Injured, Humber, Detroit. gent offensive woud be Italian div- ative movement. Miss Hall was one mo
west of Shanghai "one of the most citizens of Ann Arbor for the purpose 53 Are Seriously Hurt HDons taken from the speedy "Hell on of the original members of the Ann and
amazing captures of an important of providing an opportunity for the Wheels" column that Graziani com- Arbor Cooperative Society and has tire]
city in all the annals of war." people of Ann Arbor to come to- BLUEFIELD, W. Va., Nov. 20.-O'?)Ohio Governor manled in his plunge from the south served on its board of directors. exce
The spokesman said that small, ap- gether, gain information and discuss -Two passengers were killed, 53 per-. of Ethiopia to Addis Ababa. H. L. Pickerill, one of the founders thir
parently dazed groups of Chinese sol- various current problems of local, sons were seriously hurt and 20 of the Rochdale Cooperative House, pitc
diers, with loaded rifles and fixed state and national interest. The others were slightly injured today in uelOrders Mit1 1ia of Aosta taking the power in Ethiopia will talk on the American movement. line.
bayonets, were lolling about Soochow, Forum will meet the second and the wreck of a Norfolk and Western is that Mussolini wanted a member A group discussion will follow the P
when 15 Japanese soldiers reached fourth Mondays of each month dur- passenger train near here. To tlof the House of Savoy, the Duke be- talks. N
this gateway city to China's capital ing the winter months. The meetings Three were critically injured and D ing a cousin of King Vittorio Eman- The meeting is open to members of gan
at Nanking. He attributed the lack are free to the public, their recovery was doubtful. uele. to be in command, there is a the Michigan Socialist House, the We
of Chinese resistance to extreme fa- Frank Booker, 35, negro of Wil- 7 . o ystrong possibility that Graziani is Rochdale House, the Girls' Coopera- qua:
dliamson, W. Va., was thrown from a coming out to lend his aid for the tive and their guests. pen
from lines farther to the east. Symphony Group I coach as it overturned and was killed Plant File Out As Davy Insurgent "clean-up" in Spain. But
Brussels Will 1HTit shA iseorgia Clyburn, of Bran t Stay-In Strikers Fhenrtheennsurgents srt thi r
WilP ay 1_____iseriaCyun,6,ofBa- rn h a eAretmajor offensive next month, accord- chyarde rrs
The absence of the principal dele- Jgwell, died of her injuries several hours AKRONing to London advices, they are go- In Lates Arm R aidsball
gates from Great Britain. France Jlili Krell To AppearAs Tlater.to O ., Nov. 20.-0 t)-The ing to push forward with all possible In Lats his
ands Russia weasr Treregardedte fashoaorportent0 napena
and Russiawasregarded as a portentr D guardsmen to "stand by" today for "peed in an effort to end the warperi
that the next session of the parley - man, 15, of Elkhorn, W. Va.;Doras within two months, for the longA
Solost In First Concert I ij .o in possible duty at the Akron plants of wihntomnhFo h og ARS, Nov. 21.-(Sunday)-( )- B
to bring peace in the Orient would) LeGammnon, 29, sc'mol teacher at drawn-out conflict is placing an in- Sute Nation. a ts discsd t qua
(Continued on Page 2 'jKimball, W. Va., and J. W. Dicken- Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co, and estimable drain on their supplies and the
The Little Symphony of the School son, railroad employe at Bluestone, Gov. Martin L. Davey declared sit iblde ruday the arrest of Jean Dominique
down__strikesTheiLitleoSymphonoofroold in .soldiers,ar Moreau D La Meuse, wealthy textile
seiso orcnet nthe EthelhusI Ohio" Meanwhile it was reported from manufacture and president of the Rar
T r e l jtr dof Music will present the first in a Iwho was pinned under a coach two down strikes "will not be tolerated in awiei a eotdfomm fcueaMu e r
Tsecoachnebearing a group of The sit-down strike is illegal, im London that the Soviet Union, feel Societe Textile Ardennaise, on Rea
Fountain Hussey Room in Michigan women and children, tumbled down moral and revolutionary," the execu- (Continued on Page 2) charges of "association with male- him
As Cars Crash League at 8 p.m. tonight. This organ- an embankment to the edge of the tive declared, a few hours after or- facto'rs." Oi
ization, under the direction of Thor Bluestone River, twice overturning. ders had gone out for 22 national The agents, seeking higher ups
SJohnsonwasformed in the fall of - ;_guard units in 20 cities to be ready of a secret revolutionary organiza
am blfor call. Censuring OfCuhi tion, said D La Meuse ref used to dis-
Margaret H. Campbell, '41 1934 and has made numerous con- Con uiunity Fund "It is a defiance of law and of de- is weter heMwaseimplicatedin
Receives Leg Bruises cert appearances in Ann Arbor and . ) Goal cent public opinion, and is a danger- ( any plot.
ous defiance of American traditions." A He was arrested yesterday after ar1K
Anu_ hAs soloist for this concert, John . Almost simultaneously with -issu- Archbishop A. G. Cicognani, apostolic lengthy questioning. Surete officials
An automobile collision at Glen AslmloistforihislcncertuJohy__with__is eeaet ahntnfo h
Avenue and Ann Street yesterday af- Krell, Grad., will play Mozart's Con- Only $1,800 short of its $53,110 ance of the national guard orders, to Washigton from the said they seized documents in a raid
ternoon resulted in injury to three certa in D major for Flute and Or- budget, Ann Arbors Community leaders of the CIO United Rubber Vatican ,said today he had been in- on De La Meuse's Paris apartment. .P
persons, among them Margaret H.' chestra. Mr. Krell has appeared Fund association was striving yes Workers reported nearly all the 300 structed by the Holy See to state New caches of arms and munitions
Campbell, '41, Detroit, who received' with the Little Symphony very sue- terdal to reach its campaign goal for to 600 workers who sat-down Friday that "corrections made by the arch- were confiscated in raids at Caen and
leg bruises. The driver of the car cessfully on many occasions. the first time since 1931. Contribu- in protest against a layoff plan had bishop of Detroit to the remarks of Toulouse.
in which Miss Campbell was riding, The remainder of the program will tions received and audited Friday filed out of the plants. This, the Father Charles E. Coughlin published
iwMwMiss Ann McCleery, 17 years old, of include the first Ann Arbor perform- brought the total to $51,257.85. union leaders said, was in obedience on Oct. 5 were just and timely."
Detroit was seriously injured. She ance of a Sinfonia in E flat by Johann Fund officials were hopeful that to their orders and to the union's The Archbishop said the Vatican Freshman Roundtable Ut

received a possible fracture of the Christian Bach, and representative pledges still being received by tele-, constitution, Which forbids sit-down had authorized him to make the Meets Today In Union
spine and cuts about the face. compositions of Gretry, Dubois, Goos- phone, letter and in person at the strikes. statement in answer to message re-
Din Burnham, 38 years old, of sens, and Liadov. This series of con- Community Fund office in the Cham-i The sit-downers had occupied part ceived "from individuals and groups The second in the series of Fresh-
Pontiac, riding in a car driven by certs is being sponsored by the. Un- ber of Commerce building would of the company's three plants for 24 interested in the activities of Father man Round Tables sponsored by the
Bennett Baker, 35 years old, also of dergraduate Group of the League, carry the drive to a successful con- hours. The entire factory closed Coughlin." Student Christian Association for the day:
Pontiac, received a possible fracture and is open to the publc, elusion within a few days. down as a result, making 12,000 The apostolic delegate said that members of the class of '41 will be T
of his right leg. workers idle. the Vatican referred to a remark of held at 9:30 today. Prof. Wesley H. Firs
Miss McCleery's car was pushed " e r Adj. Gen. Emil F. Marx ordered the1 Father Coughlin accusing President Maurer of the journalism department h
against the northeast corner curb Election -Conscious Conress national guard units to remain "on, Roosevelt of "personal stupidity" in will speak on "Success: for What?" ip.m
and was wrecked, according to police I i notice until next week. appointing Hugo L. Black to the Su- Discussion groups, led by upperclass- d
report. All three injured persons fTGoodyear officials said their plants preme Court. men will be held after the talk. a
were taken to St. Joseph's Mercy WantS R ecove ,ot Reiorln would reopen Monday. yea
Hospital, Miss McCleery remained at I John D. House, president of Good- in
the hopitallast ight.year Local No. 2 of the United Rubber'Ts
hhpl WASHINGTON, Nov. 20-(P)-A that kept him away from his desk Workers, indicated a formal strike Econom ists Urge Four-PointM
business recession and election-con- most of the week. vote-possibly affecting all the Good- - the
Yet, it all produced no definite idea; year workers-would be taken at a Pirogram'iiH elpj. B sn s
Couzens Refuses To scious special session of Congress, of what to do to bolster faltering mass meeting tomorrow. k To Husme s F
called to expedite the New Deal long! business. An admittedly overwhelm- Dr.
Allow Klan Parade, range social and economic planning, ing Congressional sentiment to over- ,BTe Associated Press)2cho
evidenced in its first week of confu- haul New Deal tax policies ran head- IHousing Specialist A dozen leading economists last capitaltgains ion
on nt buge blanin difiulies: { night offered suggestions for ending caia gis
Mayor Frank Couzens said today sion an urgent desire to make re- on into budget balancing difficulties. Speaknth 3Eusinssing . nd"government c3mpd"iiT
he would oppose any attempt of the covery, not reform, its goal. That is where the political shoe! To current slump in business activ- with businesstcompetition e
Ku Klux Klan to hold a parade here, r r ,,- nn t ,afnr m pinches. Congress is ready for tax ity. - ... - den

State

e,

21

-o

Tucker, Heikkinen S
'or Michigan; Nine I
End College Careers

tar
den

asylik, Miller Star
As 65,000 Look On
ew among the 65,000 frozen spec
rs in the Michigan Stadium yes-
ay expected Michigan to beat
o State, and only those few were
ppointed. The Scarlet and Grey
Pt through Wolverine barriers
ce for a 21-0 victory, which end-
the Varsity season dismally and
a conjectural pallor about the
3 coaching situation.
s the swirling snow covered the
multitude gathered in the Mich-
i oval, so did the Buckeye attack
ad a blanket of gloom and doubt
Coach ,Harry Kipke, who has
i the victim of assorted ouster
ors during, the past few weeks.
n this game, metropolitan papers
e reported, depended his job, and
what the actual result means is
ertain.
Ohio Second In Conference
ia intercepted passes and com-
ed ones, the Ohioans romped to
e touchdowns in the last three
rters, although on several other
sions, they faltered when near-
pay dirt. This win gave them
isputed claim to second place in
Western Conference.
espite Michigan's willingness to
y their reported superiority early
hie game, Francis Schmidt's scar-
hirted warriors presented too
iy weapons for the Kipkemen and
dually wore them into submission.
k Wasylik, Jim Miller, Dick Nardi
Co-Capt. Jim McDonald em-
'ed their intricate equipment to
t advantage, even though pre-
n and punch were often lacking.
he Bucks gained chronoloical
mentum as the game progressed
left the Wolverines almost en-
y on the defensive, with the brief
ption of an aerial flurry in the
d quarter when Fred Trosko
hed them to the Ohio 13-yard
Purucker Matches Wedebrook
orman Purucker, again Michi-
's kicking star, matched Howard
debrook boot for boot in the first
rter, as neither team showed pro-
sities for the touchdown march.
with the quarter waning, Wasy-
'eturneda kick to Michigan's 24-
di line. The Wolverines took the
over, and Purucker edged into
end zone for another punt, as the
od ended.
ut on the first play of the second
rter evidently Norm thought that
Ohioans charged too aggressively,
he attempted a Jim Thorpe
and his right end, but big Charley
m, end, shot through and flung
to the turf for a safety and two
itS.
[ovel passes, spinners and double
nrses netted the Buckeyes noth-
(Continued on Page 6)
aiks On India,
pan.Highlight
hhurchProg ram

iitarians
Minister
On Vital

To Hear Guest
From Ilihnois
I Religion Today

eeral guest speakers feature to-
,'s church program.
he Student Fellowship of the
t Congregational Church will
' William Woodardnspeak at 8
on "Christianity in Japan To-
." Mr. Woodard has spent 16
rs in Japan, travelling extensively
both rural and urban sections.
is spring he visited Korea and
nchuria to observe conditions
re.
'or the 10:45 a.m. service of the
t Congregational Church, the Rev.
Leonard A. Parr, minister, has
sen the subject "Four Great Ques-
s."
he Unitarian Church will have as
st preacher, the Rev. John Brog-
, minister of the Unitarian

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