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October 25, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-25

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

Fair, somewhat warmer today;
tomorrow fair and warmer.

L C-

Lt iga


VOL. XLIX. No. 26



hungary Sends
Czechs A New
Imredi Threatens Action
If 'Really Conciliatory
Proposals' Are Rejected
Demand Answer
Within 48 Hours
BUDAPEST, Oct. 24--I)-Premier
Bela Imredi tonight declared that
should "our really conciliatory pro-
posals be rejected" by Czechoslovakia
the Hungarian government has de-
cided "to enforce its justice by all
means available to the nation."
The declaration was made in a
press statement shortly after a gov-
ernment communique announced a
new compromise proposal had been
submitted to Prague by which Hun-
gary shaved her demands for terri-
torial cessions by about 30 per cent.
New Demands Are Milder
The compromise suggestion was of-
fered after Hungary had stood fdst
for weeks in her demands for return
of large areas inhabited by Magyars
in Czechoslovakia, demands whicn
Czechoslovakia has insisted were ex-
In his press statement Premier Im-
redi stressed that Hungary hoped for
a peaceful settlement, an attitude that
earlier had been emphasized by a
government communique.
This followed preparation of an
army of almost 500,000 men along
the Czechoslovak frontier for any
emergency and reports in well-in-I
formed circles that it would march oni
Wednesday if Czechoslovakia had not
by then acceded to previous Hun-1
garian demands.
Hungary's ew stand was under-i
stood in diplomatic circles to have1
been taken only after Germany, Italy1
and Poland strongly advised her not
to continue pushing demands which
would be unacceptable to any Czecho-
slovak government and which would
endanger p~ae.
Hungary's Offer Is 'Final'
Hungary's offer, described as "fin-
al," and with an answer demanded
within 48 hours, contains the follow-'
ing four proposals:
1. That undisputed areas of Czecho-
slovakia claimed by Hungary be occu-
pied by Hungarian troops without
further delay..
2. That plebiscites be held in dis-
puted districts not later than Nov. 30,
3. That in the event Czechoslovakia
should reject these demands, a Ger-
man, Polish and Italian joint jury
should arbitrate the dispute.
4. That the right of "self-determin-
ation" be given to Ruthenians, Slo-
vaks, and other nationalities.
Brit . Toops
Rile Palestine
Army Seeks To Curtail
Population Moves

Murphy Condemns Reactionary Forces

-Daily Photo by Freedman
Pictured above is Gov. Frank Murphy absorbed in a lengthy discussion
of current politics with Daily reporter Stan Swinton in the Union Tap-
room late yesterday afternoon. Although voice-weary after a long tour,
the Governor granted a detailed interview and discussed Michigan
state politics.
Governor Attacks Dies Probe;
Pledges State Reorganization

Stigmatizing the Dies Committee asE
a tool of political opponents, Gov.
Frank Murphy, in a speech before a
capacity audience at the Masonic
Temple yesterday pledged himself to
fight for non-partisan administration,
of relief, re-organization of state:
government and expansion of public
health facilities if he secured re-elec-
His voice weak from the strain of
his campaign tour of the state, the
Governor warned the audience that
the people of the United States must,
before many years pass, "decide whe-
ther they want a democracy."
"When emotion rules us instead of
intelligence, suppression of liberties
results. We turn back the clock of
civilization. Luckily, so far this has not
been the ca rt
democracy not yield to the age-
old trend toward despotism."
"I was taught at the University
here that government stands for in-
tegrity, not for profit or spoils," he
declared. Terming the merit system
"government for all;," he promised to
continue to support it and told of the
issute Warnings
To Lowly Sophs
Threatening to make Black Friday,I
Oct. 28th, the "bloodiest" in the
school's history, the class of '42 last
night distributed violent handbills
about camupus.
In huge black letters, the Freahmen,
not only stated their independence but
also laid down regulations for the
Sophomores. In pompous terms '41
was forbidden to sit on the campus
benches, warned to retire by sundown,
and what may have been a touch of

possibility of adding a retirement
system to its present scope.
Speaking of Prof. Joseph Hayden's
investigation of Michigan's govern-
ment, he said: "We have the greatest
reforms in mind. Professor Hayden is
at work on one now which will make
government effective and economical.
It will give it character and quality.
It will put democracy to work."
Comparing the Lansing labor holi-
day last year with the Star Theatre
riot which took place in Ann Arbor
when he was a student, Governor
Murphy explained, "Then thousands
of students gathered at the theatre.
(Continued on Page 2)

Asks For Tolerance
To Save Democracy
Gov. Frank Murphy, '14, openly
struck out yesterday afternoon against
reactionary forces in the State that
have opposed his method of dealing
with the sit-down strikes, and would
have preferred "civil war to concilia-
tion." He called for an intelligent,
steadfast trust in reason, tolerance
and the defense of human rights,
which he said characterized democ-
President Ruthven introduced the
Governor and presided at the meeting
in the North Lounge of the Union,
which was sponsored by the Student
Senate. Dr. Ruthven was presented
by Thomas Adams, '40, president.
Other men on the speakers' platform
were Prof. Joseph A. Hayden of the
political science department, head of
the State government reform com-
mission, Lieut.-Gov. Leo Nowicki,
State Treasurer Theodore I Fry and
Mayor Walter C. Sadler of the engi-
neering school.
Addressing an audience of more
than 500, the Governor declared that
in his refusal to abuse the power
vested in him by "spilling blood and
taking lives" he has always been
guided by the principles of tolerance
and sanity that he learned while a
student here at the University.
"Whenever I come to Ann Arbor,"
Governor Murphy said, "I can't help
thinking of the debt I owe here-this
place of inspiration and all that it
did for me."
Earlier in the day, he called the
State appropriations for the Uni-
versity "the soundest investment pos-
sible." Spending money here on build-
ings and dormitories is for the good
(Continued on Page 2)
Eastern Grads
IPromise Band
Financial sAid,
Taken with the sterling perform-
ance of marching and playing pre-
sented by the University of Michigan
Band at the Yale Bowl Saturday, the
Eastern Alumni Association has prom-
ised to grant the Band financial
assistance in order to insure a yearly
appearance in the East, Prof. William
D. Revelli, Director of the University
Bands, announced yesterday.
The form the aid will take and the
amount have as yet been undeter-
mined, but it is expected to'reach a
figure substantial enough to reduce
the strain on the Band members inci-
dent to their yearly drive for traveling
A. W. Kohler, president of the
Eastern Alumni, claimed that the
Band's appearance was the most fin-
ished and professional showing that
has been seen in the east by College
Bands in the past few years Ted
Husing, star sports broadcaster, has
called the Michigan Band the "cream
of all college bands-"

Press Forum


OpensOct 271
Noted News Interpreters
Will Gather Here
Bringing to Ann Arbor the out-
standing foreign news correspond-
ents of the leading press associations'
and broadcasting companies, the Uni-
versity Press Club will feature its!
twentieth annual convention Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday with a
European News Forum.
James H. Furay, vice president and
general foreign news manager of the
United Press, will participate in the
forum Thursday afternoon. Begin-
ning his newspaper career on the
Omaha Daily News in 1899, Furay
became in 1918 the first foreign news
editor of United Press, and in 1926
was elected to the board of directors'
of United Press.
Edward R. Murrow, director of
European staff of the Columbia
Broadcasting Company, will discuss
foreign news coverage from the radio
newscaster's angle. Mr. Murrow was
in charge of H. V. Kaltenbourn's
broadcasts during the recent Czech
crisis arranging the material and
broadcasting set-up.
mcert Series


Galens Choose
INew Membc
14 Juniors Are Adini
To Honor Society,
Fourteen juniors were elect

JERUSALEM, Oct. 24 - )- All froshI
traffic communications in Palestine beauti
will be taken over by British military
authorities Nov. 1 in a move believed Tj]
preliminary .to a plan of the British'
army to limit movements of the popu-
lace to urban areas-
This would keep civilians out of the
way of troops moving about to fight Law
the Arab revolt against British rule termed
: phenor
and Jewish immigration in the Holy 60tha
Land. Maj. Gen. Robert H. Haining, series

humor, to leave the Freshman
es strictly alone.

ed to

rhett on*,

commander of British forces in Pales-
tine, issued warnings throughout the
country requiring all travellers to ;
secure special military passes.
In Jerusalem itself, the Btitish con-
tinued to withdraw soldiers from the
old city, although they kept strategic
machine-gun nests mounted on the
quarter's ancient walls. The Cold-
stream Guards left today, and British
police took the places of the North-
umberland Fusiliers, who retired yes-
?iehigan Jitter bugs
Swing It In Hoosegow
Four Michigan students spent last
Saturday night in jail because of their
love for swing.
Returning via the thumb line from

of the
to An
Sink s
who r
ing ar
not o.
of Eu
was a

#fJt- v W r r v ~ N.JLA 7 .r aa t' t' a w ,J, v' a. at' .
ThursdayIn Hill Auditorium,
rence Tibbett, who has been symphonic conductors until, at the
d. "the most amazing musical present time, he is rated with Tos-
rienon of our time," opens the canini and Koussevitsky as one of the
annual Choral Union concert world's greatest.
at 8 3& pa. T.hursday in Hill On Nuv. 22, Jose Iturbi returns to
)rium- the local concert stage for the third
ance ticket sale fore the series, time, Iturbi, who was teaching and'
ling to Dr. Charles A. Sink, giving piano concerts at seven, has'
ent of the Music School, is the won the plaudits of critics,"from coast
t of any year in the long history to coast.
recitals, which have 'brought Kirsten Flagstad, Wagnerian sopra-
n Arbor audiences the best ob- no and star of the Metropolitan Opera
le on the concert stage. In com- Company continues her triumphal
ng on this year's program, Dr. concert tour here on Nov. 30. The
says: Boston Symphony Orchestra and its
we were able to pick 10 concert distinguished conductor, Serge Kous-
for the Choral Union program, sevitsky, will present the fifth concert
represent the best in their re- on Dec. 7.
ve fields, regardless of price of The sixth concert, on Jan. 10, stars
usly scheduled engagements, we Josef Hofmann. Hofmann last year
not have secured a more impos- celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of
ray of talent." his American debut. The Budapest
Tibbett, who has gained fame University Chorus under the direction
nly on the concert and opera of Viktor Vaszy are scheduled to make
but also in moving pictures and their initial local appearance on Jan.
has just returned from a tour 25. Yehudi Menuhin, the child won-
rope and Australia, where he der of 10 years back, returns from a
cclaimed. Royalty, officialdom, two-year retirement in the eighth
and the general nublie con- onncert of the series on Feb. 15.

membership in Galens, honorary med-
ical society, it was announced last
The new members are: Horace E-
Allen, Arby Lee Bailey, John C. Ben-
son, H. Francis Forsythe, Jack K. {
Hodgson, Thomas D. Johnson, Paul
LeGolvan, Allen MacDonald, Harry
E. Merritt. George K. Muehlig, Charles
W. Newton Jr., Robert T. Plumb, Phil-
ip R. Turner, and Loren E Wanless,
all '40M, Dr. A. C. Kerlikowski
M.D., and Dr. H. A- Towsley, M.D.,
were made honorary members.
New officers elected by Galens for
the coming year are: Herbert Nigg,
president; James Miller, vice-presi-
dent; John P. Berger, secretary; and
Charles B. Hensley, treasurer-
Insurgents Surprise
Loyalists At Madrid
HENDAYE, France (At the Spanish
Frontier) Oct. 24--A)--General Fran-
co's Insurgent armies staged a sur-
prise offensive on the Madrid front
today and claimed to have pushed

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