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November 13, 1938 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-13

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Editorial
Ho-hum
Number One
Michigan's Fund
For The Jobless

~PRICE, FIVE (

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOV. 13, 1938

'PRICE, FIVE C

- t_ .

Lewis, Green
Eye Election
Gains,Losses
CIO Convention To Seek
Coalition Between Labor
And Democratic Party
Non-Partisan League
Wins 83, Loses 78
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 1.-(IP)-On
he eve of the first constitutionalI
convention for CIO industrial union-i
sm, CIO Leader John L. Lewis sug-
gested today "concerted action
among the liberal forces" and re-
newed support for the New Deal in
the wake .of Republican gains in the1
November election'.
Lewis' remarks, covering in broadt
terms questions of Labor's role inr
politics and government and the out-1
look for Labor peace, were regarded
in some sources as indicating the po-
litical liberalism CIO Unions will
adopt in convention next week as
the vehicle for their future activities.
At a press conference in conven-t
tion headquarters, Lewis said in dis-
cussing last Tuesday's balloting that
the Democratic party organization1
needed house cleaning in some quar-1
ters and that if there was to be ae
coalition between the Democrats and
Labor "certainly there must be an in-E
creased understanding as to policy
and administration."t
The AFL had endorsed some Re-
publicans and some Democrats. Some-!
times it backed the same man as
the CIO, as in the case of Sen. Rob-
ert Wagner of New York. It suffered
few defeats.
The CIO lost in such strategic
tates as Pennsylvania (where AFL
'resident Green endnd the win-
r er, Rnibliean Sen. James J. Davis.
over the opnosition of the State
Labor Federation, Ohio s"^ Michi-
gan. Of the 183 Congressional can-
didates supported by T.Thors non-
Partisan League, the CIO's political
arn, 83 won and 78 lost.
Keller To Tell
Of War Thrills
Spanish Veteran To Show
Movies OfBrigade
Fred Keller, American volunteer
whose exploits in the Spanish war
were described in a 6,000 word New
York Times dispatch, will relate his
experiences at a meeting to be held,
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Union Ball-
room under the auspices of the Pro-
gressive Club.
This meeting, which is being held in
behalf of the Abraham Lincoln Brig-
ade, composed of American volunteers
to Spain, will also feature Canute
Franksen, former president of the
Detroit division of the National Negro
Congress. Both he and Keller have
recently returned to this country after
fighting with the Loyalist Army.
"American Lafayettes," a 30-minute
film, describing the civilian and mili-
tary activities of the Lincoln Brigade,
will also be shown at the meeting.
Keller, as political commisar of the
Lincoln Brigade, saw frontline ser-
vice for over a year, and participated
in the Belchite and Brunete cam-
paigns.

Social Forces
Won' tChange,
Declares Fuller
New State Administration
Will Continue Work
Oni Relief Issues
The social forces at work for pro-
gressive legislation will not be im-
peded by the change of administra
tion in the state, Prof. Richard Fuller
of the sociology department said yes-
terday.
Theyimmediate handling of social
problems will undoubtedly differ and
it may lean toward the conservative
side, but social legislation can not
stop, he emphasized.
The most important point that will
come up before the new strongly Re-
publican legislature wlil be a welfare
reorganization bill, similar to the act
that was killed in referendum at the
recent elections. Governor-elect-Fitz-
gerald, who originally appointed the
committee to study welfare reorgani-
zation did not support it during the
campaign, but he will probably insti-
gate a bill similar to the one that
was defeated at the next session of
the legislature, Professor Fuller point-
ed out.
The third important piece of social
legislation on the agenda of the new
legislature will be the matter of
economy. The need for economizing
was an element in the defeat of Gov-
ernor Murphy, Professor Fuller said,
and the people will be watching for
the new set-up to take steps toward
(Continued on Page 2)j
War VeteransI
Desire Strong
French Nation
Fundamental Economic
Decrees Are Offered
By Daladier In Reply
PARIS, Nov. 1 2-UP)-Premier Dal-
adier, 'backed y the demand of
7,000,000 world war veterans for a
strong government, today g a v e
Frenchmen what some deputies called
the last chance under democratic
methods to save their nation from
collapse.
The "last chance" was seen in re-
forms contained in 32 financial and
economic decrees outlined by Finance
Minister Paul Reynaud for radio
broadcast tonight and to be published
tomorrow in the official journal.
These decrees, Daladier declared,
were the strongest that could be
drawn without violating "traditional"
methods of government. They call for
sacrifices in work and money from
all the people. President Albert Le-
Brun spoke in similar vein.
The Premier, addressing a large
delegation of war veterans assembled
with their 20-year-old battle flags in
the courtyard of the war ministry,
said it was now or never if they
wanted democratic France to regain
her former power and prestige.
Bunting Talks At Union

Big Ten Title Hopes Fad
As Wildcats And MichigaE
End p In Scoreless Ti

---4,

Beg Your
Good Mr.

Pardon,
Jefferson ..

Wolverines' Goal-line Stand Grea
Trosko Just Misses Field Goal Kic

In the upper photo, Paul Kro-
mer is shown circling his right
end and straight-arming Bernie
Jefferson who has come up fast
from his defensive halfback
position to make the tackle.

Wolverines Step
On Wildcat's Tail

. 0.

Both Elevens Play Hard, Inspired Brand Of Footb
As Varsity Muffs Opportunity To Clear Path
To Its First Conference Crown Since 1933
By BUD BENJAMIN
This is the story of two inspired football teams that refused to be bea
They met under overcast skies before 66,700 thrilled spectators in
Stadium yesterday and after four intense periods they read this he
breaking story on the scoreboard: Michigan 0, Northwestern 0.
It must have been a crushing disappointment for both teams to 1
deadlocked, for during the heat of the fray each had victory within gr
only to be repulsed by the indomitable courage of the opposition
These two teams were primed yesterday to wage the battle of I
lives.
For Michigan, victory would have meant a further step toward
mythical Big Ten title, a crown which today is only 'remnotely within
"''.

In the lower picture, Ollie
Hahnenstein is being tackled by.
Jack Meyer after making a first
down. Ed Frutig is shown diving
on to assist in the play. Also in
the action are Heikkinen (36),
Valek (33), Siegel (62), W.
Hook (79) and Kodros (53).
* * *

V"

into custody in Berlin dlone. In Vien-
na it was estimated that between
1.000 and 20,000 Jews had been ar-
rested since Thursday. Many of them
were released, but thousands still!
were in custody.
While the anti-Semitic campaign
was intensified, there were new mani-
festations against Catholics. Aroused
Nazis at Munich shattered many win-
dows in the Palace of Michael Cardi-
nal Von Faulhaber at Munich.
The fine of 1,000,000,000 marks1
($400,000,000) against German Jews
"in their entirety" for the slaying of
Ernst Vom Rath, secretary of the
German embassy at Paris, represents
from one-fourth to one-fifth of the
estimated Jewish wealth of Germany,I
excluding Austria and Sudetenland,I
before Thursday's outbreaks. n
When and how the fine would be
collected was not announced, but
since Jewish business must be given
up, it was assumed part of the sum
would come from this source.
Decrees against Jews issued today:
1. Prohibited Jews from conducting
retail businesses, mail order and com-
mission houses and independent
handicraft enterprises after Jan. 1;
2. Barred Jews from heading any
industrial or commercial concern;
3. Ordered Jews excluded from
theaters, movie houses, concerts and
other public presentations.
Englishmen Protest
-Nazi Inquisition

Included in the musical programI
at the Methodist Church, under the
direction of Achilles Taliaferro, will
be a solo by George F. Cox, '4SM,
baritone, who will sing "A Morning
Song" by Henschel. Dr. C. W. Bra-.
shares' subject for morning worship
will be, "Where the Task Begins."

Drive Is Made
For Members

W olverines grasp. only a Mnnesom
Wisconsin tie next Saturday and a
Michigan victory over Ohio, will put
the Wolverines back in the title race.
.s Northwestern was a team whipped tc
a high pitch after an off-day against
K R ..,Wisconsin last Saturday. There was
Wildcat prestige at stake, and It
spurred the visitors on to a loft
height.
hThe tide of the battle waged ul
and down the Stadium greensward
n ~ yesterday as both teams fought witl
3£relentless fury. Northwestern con-
trolled the play in the first half, but
Michigan came storming back at the
close to miss coveted victory by the
fractiornal inch.
.Purucker Is Opportunist
In such a battle heroes must"
h born, and there were heroes yestr-
day. There was a magnificent Michi-
gan line which mauled, fought, dug-
in, and repulsed their determined op-
ponents four times on the one yarc
4 line in the third period. There was a
4 well trained Northwestern line, which
aided by a killing five yard backfield-
in-motion penalty, withstood Michi
gan's big threat one period later.
Back of these stout-hearted for.
wards were backs such as Northwes
tern's Bernie Jefferson, Paul Soper
Ollie Hahnenstein, and Jack Ryan
and Michigan's Tom Harmon, Pau
Kromer, Fred Trosko, and opportui
ist Norm Purucker. For 60 minute
.r: 'they catapulted every pound at thei
disposal against the rugged opposi
tin, realizing, perhaps, that one Ion
Rec t Poll Reveals score would be decisive. But always i
was the split second break, the fina
Ltib Religious desperate lunging tackle, or the cru
cial inch that nullified their effort:
Ve sO Ca p sStart Cautiously
Here's the story, run-by-run, block
by-block, and break-by-break:
An indication that Michigan stu- The teams feel each other out i'
dents tend to be liberal in their re- the first quarter with Northwestern
ligious views was furnished by ?a re- brief march to Michigan's 43 the on
w f e b a offensive threat. After a punt e
cent poll taken by the Bureau of Stu- change gives Northwestern the ball o
dent Opinion. their own 33, the Wildcats run up tw
The Bureau of Student Opinion successive first downs. On secon
poll ar runaccrdin tothe down McGurn hands the ball to Jef
prsare run according to the ferson, who fades and tosses to Bc
representative sampling methods Daly on the Northwestern 46. On tl-
used by Dr. George Gallup, direc- next play McGurn slices off rigi
tor of the AmericanInstitute of tackle to the Michigan 43 for anoth4
Public Opinion. Approximately first down.
five per cent of the student body The Wildcats here employ strat4
was questioned, and various con- gy, electing to pass on first down, b
trols were used to insure that Harmon intercepts for Michigan ar
the group was representative of Ithe threat is over.
the whole campus. According to The second period is a repitition
Charlotte Brown, Grad., the sta- the first-Northwestern threatenin
tistician who checked the poll, Michigan, deep in their own territor
it is accurate to approximately 6 forced to play conservative football.
per cent. The third quarter opens wi
In answer to the question "Would Northwestern receiving the kickoff (
you give your children religious train- their own 21 and marching 78 yards
ing similar to your own?" 7.4 per cent fall short by a scant foot on Mic
of those polled answered in the af- gan's tremendous goal line stand.
firmative. 81 per cent of these stu- Harmoni Makes Tackle-
Hahnenstein cutting off the tack
Idents stated that they had had lib- H senbn
eral training, 15 per cent a strict ehid precise blocking moves
religious background and 4 per cent yards in two tries for a first do
┬░n Michigan's 37. Jefferson doesv
indicated that they had received no go at center,and thenrom t
finest defensive play of the gan
IfHahnenstein fades, passes beau
D a Lly Tak fully to Jefferson at midfield, a
Dean Lloyd al-slthe Grand Rapids Negro, aided
CrimeProbl superb down-field blocking and she
, On Crime P oblem dy Michigan tackling cuts down t
left sideline into the clear. Harm
Dean Alice Lloyd will address the on the right side, has been chopy
Sandown by a Wildcat blocker, but

Liberals Drive
For Unification
Conferences Being Held
I To D)iscuss Policies
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.-(IP)-A drive
for solidification of the nation's pro-
gressive forces under President
IRoosevelt's . leadership was started
today at the first of a series of con-
ferences stemming directly from las1
Tuesday's elections.
Third-term talk at the meeting o:
Mayor F.H. La Guardia with tw(
Democrats, Gov. Frank Murphy, o:
Michigan and Sen. Robert J. Bulkley
of Ohio, both of whom failed of re-
election was denied. Murphy said
afterward:
"I think our minds should remair
open on that entire question,"
Bulkley said, however, he believes
the people have a fixed opinior
against a third term and that "ther
is quite a sentiment against it."

By Red Cross

i

I

- -- .....

Dr. Russel W. Bunting, dean of the House To House Canvass
dental school, will lead a discussion To Be Conducted Today
on dentistry as a profession at the
Union Coffee Hour Thursday, it was By Washtenaw Chapter
announced yesterday by Dion L. Nix-
on, Union publicity chairman. i A house to house canvass for Red
Cross membership will be conducted

M

t
t
f
0
if
r,
d

i1

Students Predict Own Reactions
To War, Either Here Or Abroad

tenaw County chapter of the Ameri-
can Red Cross. More than 250 vol-
unteers are expected to assist in thel

Ic

t
t
,
'f
#

LONDON, Nov. 12-(P)-Public in- r
dignation over Germany's new on- .C
slaughtsagainst Jews has quickened Will MeetMonday
Britain's drive for rearmament and
pushed Prime Minister Chamberlain's
appeasement goal still further away. Representatives of the Graduatej
Amid widespread condemnation of Council, elected in their respective de-
the Nazi campaign came evidence partments during the past month,
from one of the Premier's own minis- will meet for the first time this year
ters that it had shaken the faith of in the West Lounge of the Rackham
at least part of his cabinet in his ef- Building at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow. TheF

t
l
c
,j

By MORTON L. LINDER get ahead and where he is treated
and HARRY L. SONNEBORN equally, no matter what his race, color 1
Friday, Nov. 11, the world marked or creed is. If this'isn't worth a fight,
the 20th anniversary of the signing of I wonder what is in these troubled1
the Armistice. Peace demonstrations times that we are having on the1
were held on this and other campuses, earth. And by the way, fighting on
supposedly signifying an active desire foreign soil is necessary to win a war,
on the part of college students to stay since you need to be aggressive and
out of war. Today the Daily question not defensive in order to defend a
feature attempts a cross-section of country."YA
opinion as to willingness to fight for John McCallister, '40:(a) Yes, who
the United States. wouldn't! (b) I doubt it. I'm just a
THE QUESTION: If the United homebody. My mother always told me
States became involved in a war to- that if I didn't like the way the other
morrow (a) of defense (b) on foreign boy played while I was at his house,
soil, would you fight? all I had to do was come home."
THE PLACE: Main Library steps. t William G. Schust, '42: "In defense,'
THE ANSWERS: yes. On foreign soil, I would fight
Marvin Harrison, '39: "To fight for only in such cases as that of protect-
the self-preservation of one's country ing our democracy or in the defense
is the obligation of every citizen. of American ideas and interests."
However, most wars are fought for Howard Greenberg, '40: "Only a
the selfish desires of a few ruthless war of defense would stir me to fight.
individuals who have no principles I -am against fighting on foreign soil
of fair dealings. To fight with such for the benefit of a selfish few who f

canvass.
For three days starting tomorrow,
booths will be located at various
points in the business sections of Ann
Arbor where memberships may be
secured. Booths on or near campus
will be located at the League, Nickels
Arcade and Calkins-Fletcher drug
store. Sorosis and Alpha Gamma
Delta sororities are assisting with the
booths.
Letters have been addressed to all
fraternities, sororities and dormitor-
ies on campus by Mrs. Albert C. Fur-
stenberg, Ann Arbor chairman for
the campaign, asking their coopera-
tion. Collections are being made in
the elementary and secondary school
rooms by the Junior Red Cross. In
'addition, five special groups have
been organized for doctors, teachers
nurses, University hospital, and Dun-
bar Center.
District chairmen for the house to

E

forts to obtain a lasting friendship elections and other activites ofiMeI
ih Rieh-Can ntler. Council have been carried on so, far I

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