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November 20, 1938 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-20

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Weather
Cloudy and colder today;
fair tomorrow

LL I

3k6

tit

Editorial
The Reciprocal
Trade Treaties
Political Aspects Of
State Reorganization

1

VOL. XLIX. No. 49

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOV. 20, 1938

?RICE, FIVE CEN

I I

Extended Nazi1
Decrees Seekr
To Remove All
Jewish Rights
Roosevelt Renews Interest
In German Jews' Plight;
Confers With Brandeis
French Anti-Jewish
Sentiment Flares
BERLIN, Nov. 19-0P)-Nazi Ger-
many broadened its campaign to
eradicate all possible traces of Jewry
from national life today amid swift
financial, religious and international
cross-currents.
Protestant churches in some parts
of the country were ordered to elimi-
nate the German word "Jehova,"
taken from the Hebrew for God, and
Old Testament names of Jewish
prophets.
Wealthy Jews in Nuernberg, ac-
cording to advices received in Mun-
ich, were for ed to sign over 90 per'
cent of their possessions to the Ger-
man Labor Front and then told to
leave the city within three months.
A mass eviction of Jews was report-
ed in Vienna. In Berlin thousands
clamored in vain for permission to
leave while officials debated ways
and means of letting them go.
Lay teachers of religion in public
schools asked that pastors and priests
assume such instruction. They ex-
plained no German teacher could in-
terest Nordic pupils in "Jew-written
psalms" and Old Testament history.
Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph
Goebbels declared :n an address at
Reichenberg, Sudetenland, that Ger-
many wished the world to become "so
pro-Jewish that it would take our
Jews off our hands."
A group of thirty Jewish men were
driven across the new German-Czech-
oslovak boundary near Taus by a
German military patrol and threat-
ened with death if they returned to
Germany. They were held by Czecho-
slovak police.
-rnmdeis And Roosevelt
Confer 01 Jewish Plight
WASHING'I 9N, Nov. 19.-(P)-
The plight of t e Jewish population
of Germany received renewed atten-
tion at the White House today at the
end of a week in which German-
American relations suffered a severe
,strain.
Justice Louis D. Brandeis, deeply
stirred by the latest outburst ofdanti-
Semitic measures in the Reich, called
to confer with President Roosevelt
on the best means of bringing relief
to panic-stricken refugees.
The President talked also during
the day with Ambassador William
Phillips, American envoy to Italy,
where repressive measures against
the Jews are utnder way, and with
Sir Ronald Lindsay, the British Am-
bassador. The Jewish resettleient
problem was believed widely to have
been the subject discussed during Sir
Ronald's unannounced visit to the
White House.
French Government Silent
As Anti-Semitism Grows
PARIS, Nov. 19.- -(>)-An anti-
Jewish current in France continues
while voices are raised in protest
against the Government's silence on
the German Jewish issue.
Anti-Semitism was brought to the

surface by extreme Nationalists when
Jewish Leon Blum became Premier
two years ago, and has been grow-
ing apace especially in regions near
the German frontier.
In the new attention focused on
the question by the slaying of Ernst
Vom Rath, German diplomat, by a
young Polish Jew, certain news-
papers again have attacked the So-
cialist ex-Premier, calling him a "for-
eigner."
Blum, in reply, published a state-
ment declaring his family had been
French for generations.
Italy's Racial Laws Prove
Disastrous To 15000 Jews
ROME, Nov. 19.-O)-italy's new
recital laws, expected to reduce most
of Italy's Jewish breadwinners to the
position of small tradesmen, are said
to have resulted in discharge of 15,-
000 Jews from Government and pri-
vate jobs in the past few days.
Since the Government has esti-
mated Italy's 57,425 Jews are in ap-

News At A Glance
While Michigan students and
Ann Arborites generally were in-
terested yesterday in the goings
on at Columbus and the sports
situations in the nation's stadii,
Adolf Hitler continued his perse-
cution of the Jews much like Em-
peror Nero once entertained the
Romans at the Coliseum with
fights between gladiators and
man-eating lions.
The latest act of the Nazis was
to take the Jewish word for God
-Jehovah-out of the church and
replace itwith the Aryan phrase
of G o t t. Meantime protests
throughout the world continued to
pile up.
In Pittsburgh, the CIO wielded
itself into a permanent Congress
of Industrial Organizations and
brought up the question of organ-
izing WPA workers and the un-
employed.
Seven Army flyers were killed in
Georgia in one of the worst trage-
dies in the history of military avia-
tion.
Governor Murphy's commission
on Reform and Modernization of
StateGovernment, meeting here,
decided to table proposals until
Governor-Elect Fitzgerald indicat-
ed his desire for the continuance
of the committee.
7 Fliers Killed
As Army Ship
Falls In ForestI

Junior Dance
Petitions Dne
8P."Tuesday'
Men's Council Will Select
3 To 5 Candidates
For Each Post
As the Tuesday deadline for J-Hop
peitions draws near, indications of a
wide-open battle for the 13 positions
were evident yesterday on campus
with prospective candidates rushing
about in eleventh-hour attempts to
secure the required number of signa-
tures.
Three to five candidates to run in
a class election for each post will be
selected by the Men's Council at its
meeting Thursday on the recommen-
detions of the judiciary c'ommittees
of the Council and the League and on
the material contained in the appli-
cations.
Petitions must be submitted by
8 p.m. Tuesday at the Union stu-
dent offices or the League under-
graduate offices, Fred Luebke,
'39E, president of Men's Coun-
cil announced.
Petitions should include statements,
not to exceed 200 words, concerning
the applicants' qualifications and
should be accompanied by University
certificates of eligibility, Luebke said.
Three men and two women will be
chosen to represent the literary col-
lege, three from the engineering col-
lege, one each from the nursing, mus-
ic, education and architecture schools
University Plans
Foreign Students'
Thanksgiving Meal
International Thanksgiving Day
Dinner, annual banquet given by the
University for foreign students, will
be held at, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday in
the main ballroom of the Union.
More than500 students have been
invited to be the guests of the Uni-
versity at this typically American
Thanksgiving dinner. The deans of
the University, assisted by the pas-
tor& Uofsythe various Ann Arbor
churches, will serve as hosts.
After dinner President Alexander
Ruthven will address the assemblage
on "What I Hope the International
Center May Mean to the University."
Jan Erik Leander, a traveling fellow
from the University of Stockholm,
Sweden, will reply with a talk about
"What the International Center Al-
ready Means to Foreign Students of
the Uiniversity." These speeches will
be in keeping with the main theme
of the banquet, stressing the im-
portance of the new International
Center, it was announced yesterday
by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, director
of the Center.
Trophies for bridge, ping-pong and
soccer tournaments will be awarded
to winners. Following this an "In-
ternational Night" program will be
presented by a group of foreign stu-
dents who belong to the Center. ,

wolverines Shatter Ohio State's
Four-Year Winning Streak,18-0,
To End Successful Gri~d Season

4

It was Michigan's
sophomore' "touch-
down twins," Ton
Harmon and Paul
Kromer, who "stole
the show."
Playing well over
100 minutes of yes-
terday's rout of the
"Scarlet Scourge,"
t h e s e speed-mer-
chants, the sensa-
tions of this year's
Conference tussle,
had the Buckeyes'
ponderous forward
wall talking to it-
self before the final
gun signalled the
fall of the Ohio goaJ-
posts.-
It was especially
K r omner, pictured
here tossing a for-
ward pass in the
second quarter, who
monopolized t he
spotlight. Running,
kicking, passing,
blocking, Paul play-
ed his finest game
of the year. Esko
Sarkkinen, fleet
Ohio end, who was
the best man on the
field for Ohio, is
shown rushing Kro-
mer. .

Plane
To
Air

Crashes In Attempt
Escape Rainstorm;
Pocket Is Blamed

Michigan Ties For Second
As Minnesota Ekes Out
Big Ten Title Once More
Harmon, Trosko
And Frutig Score
By BUD BENJAMIN
COLUMBUS, Ohio,. Nov. 19.-
Michigan closed its most successful
football season since 1933 today in the
Ohio Stadium by smashing a bulky
but immobile Ohio State eleven 18 to
0 before 67,554 homecoming day spec-
tators.
Striking twice over the ground and
once through ,the air, the Wolverines
outmaneuvered and outfought the big
Buckeyes throughout the game to
register their sixth triumph of this
comeback season.
Michigan's victory over Ohio State,
coupled with Wisconsin's loss to
Minnesota, enabled the Wolverines to
finish in a second-place tie in the
Big Ten with Purdue, who beat In-
diana. Northwestern ended up in'
fourth place, O.S.U. and Wisconsin
tied for fifth, Illinois was seventh,
Iowa eighth, Indiana ninth and Chi-
cago tenth.
Today's triumph gave Michigan its
first victory over an Ohio State team
in five years. It was the first time
that a Michigan team had scored
Against a Schmidt-coached eleven.
Ohio Threatens Once
Only in the opening minutes of
the first quarter did Ohio threaten,
but their march stalled on the Michi-
gan 20, which proved to be their fur-
thest pointt of aggression through-
out the afternoon.
A typically wild Ohio State lateral,
formerly Schmidt's most potent
weapon opened the way to Michigan's
first score. It was Ohio's ball on
their own 20 after a Michigan threat
had another chance when a Buckeye
gave the Wolverines another chance.
On first down, Jim Langhurst at-
tempted lateral behind the line to
Jim Strausberg, but he was hurried
and his toss went awry. Wally Hook,
a truly brilliant performer today,
smashed in to pounce on the loose
ball on the Ohio 16.
.Michigan's corps of backfield
speed-merchants then got to work.
Paul Kromer, who gave his home
state a miserable afternoon today,
circled the right end, to the 11. Hook,
on the next play, smashed from his
close position to inchesi short of a
first down on the Buckeye seven, but
on the next play, stocky Wallie
plowed }to the six for the correct
distance.

LAGANGE, Ga., Nov. 19.- (P) -
Tossed by a battering rainstorm, a big
army bomber smashed up in a West
Georgia forest last night killing seven
fliers in one of the worst tragedies
in the history of military aviation.
An eighth was gravely injured.
The ship, anew two-motored, mid-
wing Douglas, was on P_ routine flight
from Mitchel Field, N.Y., to Maxwell
Field, Ala. So isolated was the spot
where it crashed the news did not
reach the outside world until today.,
Major W. A. Maxwell; Maxwell"
Field operations manager who hur-
reed here to investigate, said from
what he was able to piece together
from a crew member conscious until
his death in a Lagrane hospital, "bad
weather was the only apparent ex-
planation."
"We were flying low to get under
the ceiling," Major Maxwell said the
soldier related. "It was raining. Sud-
denly we hit a rough spot (apparently
a downward air current) and
bounced. Next thing I knew the plane
was ploughing through the trees.
no mechanical defects so far as I
could tell."
The plane, the investigators said,
apparently was going about 200 miles
an hour when it rammed into the
forest seven miles northeast of here.
It cut a path 150 yards long through
trees, some of them as big around as
a man's body.

-Daily Photo by Sheeline

Deans Refuse
Class Dismissal
ForTuesday1
Human Rights Committee
Continues Effort To Get
Governor Murphy Speak
Efforts on the part of the Commit-
tee on Human Rights to have Gov.
Frank Murphy and the Rev. Edgar
De Witt Jones speak before a demon-
stration Tuesday afternoon protest-
ing the persecution of minorities con-
tinued yesterday although the Deans'
committee e a r 1 i e r unanimously
blocked a petition which sought dis-
missal of classes at 11 a.m.
Governor Murphy and Dr. Jonesof
Central Woodward Christian Church
and president of the Federal Coun-
cil of Churches will address a simi-
lar meeting at 2:30 p.m. today in the
Naval Armory, Detroit.
The statement by the Deans fol-
lows: ti
"After discussion of the petition
presented it was the unanimous
opinion of the Deans that favorable
action could not be taken in view of
their belibf that, in general, classes
should not be dismissed for meetings
other than University convocations."

FINAL BIG TEN STANDINGS

Teams W
Minnesota........4
MICHIGAN.......3
Purdue3..........3
Northwestern......2
Wisconsin.........3
Ohio State. .....3
Illinois...........2
Iowag..............1
Indiana..........1
Chicago ..........0

L
1
1
I
2
3
3
4
i4

T
0
1
1
2
0
13
0
1
0

P.C.
.800
.750
.750
.667
.600
_ 00,
.400
.250
.200
.000

Reform Group Awaits Report
Of Hayden-Fitzgerald Meeting

Governor Murphy's Commission on
Reform and Modernization of State
Government will occupy itself with
preparation of preliminary drafts of
its proposed report until Chairman
Joseph R. Hayden of the political
science department confers with Gov.-
Elect Frank D. Fitzgerald, the group's
executive committee decided at its
initial meeting yesterday.
After the meeting between Profes-
sor Hayden and Fitzgerald the execu-
tive committee will again be called
together to determine the Commis-
mission's future course of action, it
was revealed in a statement issued-
after the meeting.
Whether the Commission will at-
tempt to finish its report before Gov-
ernor Murphy leaves office Jan. 1,
could not be learned.
Functions of the group, which was
set up by executive order on Aug. 17,
are "to make a study of means and
Imethods whereby changes may be
Imade in the procedure and structure
of the State government that will pro-
vide greater efficiency and economy
Dies Asks States
To Invoke Laws
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 -QP)-
Chairman Dies of the House Com-
mittee Tnvestiaatina TTn-Ameriean

in the conduct of public affairs, im-
prove the quality of the public service
and make the government more re-
sponsive to the public needs."
Yesterday's meeting at the Union
was attended by 12 of the executive
committee's 14 members. The entire
commission is composed of 88 per-
sons, including Prof. Arthur Brom-
age of the political science depart-
ment, who seves as secretary.
Czechs Vote
On Minorities
Slovaks And Ruthenians
May Gain Autonomy
PRAGUE, Nov. 19.-(R)-The Low-
er House of the Czechoslovak Parlia-
ment voted autonomy for Slovakia
and Carpatho-Ukraine (Ruthenia)
today amid foreign reports of a "re-
volt" in the latter province.
The official news agency admitted
trouble in Carpatho-Ukraine, stat-
ing "terrorist" bands from Hungary
and Poland had caused six deaths
along the border and were keeping
the population in turmoil. Existence
of a "revolt" was denied, however.
Officials said the reports, from
, Tungnry and Poland. were efforts to

A final organizational meeting
of the representatives of fra-
ternities, sororities, dormitories
and other campus groups and in-
terested individuals composing
the Committee on Human Rights
will be held at 3:30 p.m. today
in Room 325 of the Union.
The last time the Deans approved
a student petition to dismiss classes
was given a year and a half ago
when a peace demonstration, at-
tracting some 500 students, was held
Thursday, April 22.
Meanwhile three more campus
leaders joined in support of the
meeting and condemned racial and
religious persecution in Germany.
Their statements follow:
Philip W. Buchen, '41L, business'
manager of the Daily.
"Fortunately American public op-
inion seems to be of some concern
to the other powers. Andmwhenthis
campus has a chance to contribute to
that force for liberty and democracy,
students should give their whole-
hearted support to the convocation
(Continued on Page 2)
CIO Considering
WPA Organization
PTTTSRTTRGH Nov 19 -OP)-The

Local Churches
Present Varied
Program Todaya
'Personalities' Is Subject
At Guild Forum; Mexico
Is Theme At Unitarian
Featuring today's local church pro-
gram will be the fourth in a series
of discussions on "Building Personali-
ties" presented by, the Disciples
Guild.
Members of the Guild under the
leadership of Hoyt Servis, program
chairman, will discuss the lives of
Kagawa, a Japanese Christian who
started social settlements in the
slums of Kobe and Tokyo; Ossietsky,
winner of the Nobel Peace Award
several years ago; Albert Schweitzer,
doctor to the black man of Africa,
missionary, theologian, writer and
world famous organist; and Muriel
Lester, the Jane Addams of England.
Youth Adventuring in Mexico as
experienced by Robert Fliers, '39,
and Lucille Poor will be told in their
talks, "Mexico Maligned," at the
Unitarian church tonight. Supple-
mentary to the speeches is a display
of Mexican posters plus an exhibit of
paintings by Miss Marget H. Chap-
in of the fine arts department in the
social hall of the church.
The special speaker at the student
meeting in Harris Hall tonight will
be Rabbi Bernard Heller who will'
speak on "The Social and Economic
(Continued on Page 2)
SRA To Hear
Aubrey Speak
Interpretation Of Religion
By HistoryIs Subject
Religion interpreted in the light of
history wlil be the subject matter of
Prof. Edwin E. Aubrey of the Univer-
sity of Chicago in a talk to be given
at 8 p.m. tomorrow at Lane Hall un-

Choral Union
Will Present
IturbiTuesday
Spanish Concert Pianist
To Feature Schuberti
Brahms In 3rd Concert'
Jose Iturbi, noted Spanish concert
pianist, will perform here at 8 p.m.
Tuesday. Nov. 22, at Hill Auditorium
in the third Choral Union presenta-
tior. of the year.
Starting his career at the age, of
seven, Iturbi studied at the Paris
Conservatory, and after four years
as head of the piano faculty of the
Conservatory of Geneva, embarked
on his chosen career, that of a con-
cert artist.
He first arrived in the United,
States in 1929. Within several months
he had made his name famous in mu-'
sical America. Since then Iturbi has
come back every season and has
played more concerts in this country
in the past nine years than any
other pianist 'except Paderewiski.
In 1933 Iturbi tried his hand at
conducting in Mexico City. He was
acclaimed an immediate success and,
upon his return to New York, was
invited to conduct the Philharmonic
Symphony Orchestra.
He has also conducted the Phila-
delphia Orchestra at Robin Hood
Dell; the summer concerts at Silver-
mine, Conn.; and the Los Angeles
Philharmonic at Hollywood Bowl. In
past years Iturbi has directed sym-
phonies in Detroit, Minneapolis and
Cincinnati and has been heard regu-
larly on the Ford radio program.

Graduate Group
To Elec Heads.

Harmon Scores
Tommy Harmon, who played his
usual stellar game today, picked up
a yard. Hook added three more on
a full/spinner that had Ohio baffled
throughout the day, and Kromer
made it less than a yard to go for
the score on a crack at right tackle.
On the crucial try, it was Harmon
who carried it over, lunging over
State's vulnerable right side clear
into the end zone for the six points.
Jack Brennan failed to convert.
That ended the scoring until the
fourth period, but there was never a
doubt that Michigan would strikO
again as the Wolverines controlled
the play throughout the second and
third periods.
Harmon had intercepted one of
Kimmy Sexton's passes with 19 sec-
onds remaining in the third quarter
slashing to the Ohio 41 before he
was downed. Kromer added a yard
before the period ended.
Michigan, employing a variation of
the Notre Dame shift for the first
time this year much to the consterna-
tion of the local contingent, hiked to
the right. Instead of running, Har-
mon faded and tossed to Ed Frutig,
who made a beautiful spear on the
Ohio 17 before he was downed.
Wolverines Offside
Howard Mehaffey, plowed through
a tremendous gap in the Ohio for-
ward wall to the five, for another
first down, and on the first play
Ramon circled left end and crossed
the goal line. Michigan was offside,
however, and was penalized to the
10. 'On second down, a low pass from
center which Kromer fumbled, moved
them back five more yards to the 15,
but this Michigan team had visions
and they kept plugging.

47

Delegates Of Council
Meet Tomorrow

The 47 newly-elected delegates to
the graduate student council will.
meet at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
East Lounge of the graduate school
to elect officers and initiate a system
of committees, it was announced last
night.
The Council was originally designed
for the purpose of integrating the in-
tellectual, social and educational
functions of all graduate students, as
well as to, coordinate activities of
existing graduate organizations.
Art exhibitions, music recitals,
scientific demonstrations, book clubs,
1peture and etherar n ninterests

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