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October 06, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-06

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

THE MICHlIGAN DAILY

ocal Cooperative Group Began
By Buying Coal; Pays Dividends
cdale Societ Is Now lism and such economic theories as

Sail Chinese Junk Across Pacific

Ra

w t .*S iiuaati .., ., a t'. . L . . " V.
Organization Of 670
Ann Arbor Families
By JUNE HARRIS
The growth of the Ann Arbor Co-
operative Society from a small coalI
buying club, to an incorporated co-
operative and finally to an organiza-
tion with a membership of 670 fam-
ilies has required only five years,
according to A. K. Stevens of the
English department, publicity direc-
tor for the Society.f
The Society, run on the Rochdale
principles of cooperation, supplies its
members with coal, gasoline, dry
cleaning service, groceries, meats,
vegetables, a milk route, men's cloth-
ing, hardware, cosmetics and maga-
zine subscriptions. The prices on
these articles are not lower than the
prevailing scale, but surplus savings
are returned to members as dividends.
Membership Open To All
The cooperative is a non-profit or-
ganization run for the benefit of its
consumers. Membership is open to
anyone regardless of race, religion or
politics. The organization is com-
pletely controlled by its "nembership.
All matters of policy are referred to
a general meeting at which every'
member has one vote regardless of
the amount of his purchases. Divi-
dends, however, are issued in propor-
tion to the money spent by each mem-'
ber.
The Cooperative Society feels that
it is now securely established, said
Mr. Stevens, since the membership
has recently been increased by 40
and a four per cent dividend was de-
clared for the period of January to
June. The cooperative has no longer
any indebtedness and is planning tof
expand its store in larger quarters.
Education Plans
Educational activities are stressed
by the Society since members feel
that such an organization can not
succeed if its basic principles are not
understood, Mr. Stevens explained. In
this connection a weekly series of
talks will be given by leaders of the
organization on the internal prob-
lems of a cooperative. Another se-
ries which will contrast the coopera-
tive plan with Socialism, Commun-

the Townsend plan will also be spon-!
sored by the Society.
A Credit Union, a form of co-
operative banking, is also maintained
by this organization. Run also on
the Rochdale principle, the Union is
able to make loans to its members at
one third of the prevailing rate and
to pay dividends of from four to six
per cent.
Museums Prepare
Exhibition Of Ducks
To Guide Hunters
By JEAN C. MAXTED
The open season for duck hunting
began Saturday, and the weekend
will see the roads lined with hunters
bound for their favorite duck haunts.,
But all ducks are not legitimate
prey. Certain species which are rap-
idly vanishing are protected. So, as a
boon to prospective hunters, the
University Museums have prepared
an exhibit on the third floor of the
Museums Building, showing which
duck's are wholly protected, which
partially protected, and which not at
all.
Year-Round Exhibit
Although the realistically mounted
ducks are a year round exhibit, red
labels indicating which species are
wholly or partially protected have
been added.
The wood duck, which is easily
identifiablein flight by the length
of its tail, and the swan are the only
ones completely protected.
Males And Females Shown
Last year, several other varieties of
ducks, such as the buffle-head were
completely protected, but because it,
is so difficult to tell the difference
while the birds are in flight, many
were shot anyway, and then discard-
ed by the hunter for fear of being
fined.
To avoid this waste, the laws have
been amended this year so that the.
hunter can shoot three birds in the
four protected species.
The exhibit in the museums show
both the male and female of the va-
rious species.

Expect Election
As Churchill
Leads Revolt
Asks Vote Of Confidence
After Attacking Prime
Minister, Munich Pact
(Continued from Page 1)
lain faced only one choice when he
made peace, virtually at Hitler's
terms.
Here were some of Churchill's
points:
"The utmost the Prime Minister
(Chamberlain) was able to gain for
Czechoslovakia has been that the
German Dictator, instead of snatch-
ing his victuals from the table, has
been content to have them served to
i him course by course.
"We have sustained a total un-
mitigated defeat and France has
suffered even more than we have.
"One pound sterling was demanded
at pistol-point. When it was given,
two pounds were asked and then
finally the Dictator agreed to take
one pound, 17 shillings and the rest
in promises of good will for the future.
"Czechoslovakia, left to herself,
would (last summer) have been able
to get better terms than we have
given her. They could hardly have
been worse."
Prior to Churchill's bitter attack,
Simon made a formal appeal for a
vote of confidence in Chamberlain's
program of European appeasement
and the Munich accord.
Sir John, one of the "inner cab-
inet" members who served as Cham-
berlain's constant advisers in the
Czechoslovak crisis, pointed to the
"very great majority of approval"
which the French Chamber of Depu-

Controersial Textbook I R
Of Chicago's Fight For L

Big Bill Thompson's War
On English Invaders
Is RecalledBy Volume
By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
Collectors of Modern American
Anglophobia, a hobby which has be-
come tremendously popular since the
advent of Neville Chamberlain to His
Majesty's Cabinet, can discover in
the General Library a battle-scarred
relic of a little known incident in
history, the Second American Revo-
lution.
It is a textbook of American his-
tory written by the late Prof. Claude
H. Van Tyne of the history depart-
ment. Its part in the second struggle
to free the colonies from England
was recalled recently in a lecture by
John T. Daling of the philosophy de-
partment.
Historians record that the metrop-
olis of Chicago was both Concord
and Lexington in 1927 and that the
second shot heard round the world
was fired in Chicago's City Hall. For
chronological reasons, they also men-
tion that there was a mayoralty cam-
paign in progress at the time.
William "Big Bill" Thompson had
been mayor years before and wanted
another ride on the merry-go-round
But strong opposition was coming
from incumbent Mayor Dever and a
reform group which disagreed strong-
ly with Big Bill, his pro-German ac-
tions during the War and the Chi-
cago Herald-Examiner.
Those were stormy days in Old
Chicago and many a ward leader's ci-
gar remained unlighted, until some
South Side minute man hit upon the
ideal campaign slogan for the Thomp-
son machine. It was simply, "Keep
King George-Out Of Chicago."
It seems that the high schools were
teaching America's future voters the
history of their nation in very un-
complimentary terms. Dangerous ele-
ments were telling little Chicagoans
that the first Americans were not
demigods and that maybe the British
did have some business in North
America. In short, proclaimed Big
Bill, Brittania was subsidizing text.
books in order to rule the waves o
Lake Michigan.
Thus armed with slogan an
sample textbook and ignoring rum
ors that the City Treasury was low

Big Bill Thompson marched int
heat of battle.
Yes, the textbook in his hanc
the volume written by Professor
Tyne, who, according to his
leagues, was as much of a to:
George Washington. Big Bill r
athe British lion and threal
to punch King George in the
while his henchmen counted the
twice.
So that's the story of how a Ur
sity of Michigan professor serv
the Second American Revolutior
- Bill was elected, the tin box was
safe for democracy and red coat
not yet worn in the stockyards.
$55,000 SOugi
*By Local Futi
Conmunity Drive St
With Dinner Oct. 2
The 1938 Ann Arbor Comm
- Fund will open its drive to o
- more than $55,000 with a dinner
127 at the League, according to
announced yesterday by Prof. A
W. Bromage -of . the political sc
. department, chairman of the
versity division of the Fund.
The money raised in the cam
- will be used throughout the yea
- support of the ten private socia
- vice agencies in Ann Arbor.
The Community Fund was o
1 ized 18 years ago to avoid duplic
- in soliciting contributions for w(
e work and during this time it ha
tributed $949,224 for the welfa
-Ann Arbor.
Assisting Professor Bromage
the University division is Prof.
e P. Dawson of the Law School,
e chairman.
s Transporation Club 'C
t . For New Members T<
a The University of Michigan 'T
g portation Club will hold its firs
- meeting at 7:15 p. m. today i'
f Union for a brief discussion c
club's projects for the coming yE
d picture, "Modern Developments i
- mote Control Trains," will al
w. shoWn.

Sailing a frail fishing junk into San Pedro harbor after crossing the
Pacific in 85 days are Dr. Allen Petersen, osteopathic physician, his
Japanese wife and two members of the crew.

MBS To Give Preview
Of Chicago Game Todayj
A "Michigan - Chicago Football
Game" will be broadcast at 9:30 p. m.
today from the stage of the New Am-
sterdam Theatre, New York, through
the network of the Mutual Broadcast-
ing System.
George Trevor, N. Y. Sun sports
writer, will discuss Big-Ten football,
past and present, over the air with
former Michigan and Chicago play-
ers. A large group of Michigan alum-
ni will be present to hear him fore-
cast the outcome of Saturday's game.

Sailing Club Announces
New Dinghies, Schedule.
Toni De Palma, commodore of the
Sailing Club, told members at the
first meeting in the Union yesterday
that he expected to see two or three
new dinghies added to the present
fleet of three dinghies and one sloop.
Further plans announced at the
meeting include construction of a
boat house and an enlarged intra-club
racing schedule.
Read The Daily Classifieds

,
.

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J ljjj
" 1
,

ties gave Premier Daladier last night.
The embattled Prime Minister pre-'
viously had told Commons that Brit-
ain was seeking the release of "certain
Czech officials in the frontier dis-
tricts" and Czech residents of Ger-
many who have been imprisoned as
hostages in the Reich.
The International commission su-
pervising cession of Sudetenland has
been instructed "to press for the re-
lease of any such hostages as soon as
possible," he said. He was unable, he
added, to estimate the number in-
I volved.

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