100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 23, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-23

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


Weather
Moderate winds mostly north
to northwest; cloudiness today.

LYI

fI&Iiriga

ilattia

f Editorial
Giernman Refugees
And Nazi Motives.

__
.,

OM

PRICE, FIVE (EN'

wm vtXVr Vn

7-323

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23, 1938

i

vmj I~GIN.D

U '

! '

1

U.S. Seeking
ToKeep Open
Door In China
Japan's Reply To Previous
Charges Unacceptable
To StateDepartment
New Order In Asia
Worries Diplomats
WASHINGTO, Nov. 22--P)--In
an effort to break a diplomatic dead-
lock with Japan, the United States
state department appeared to be pre-
paring tonight to send a new note to
Tokyo insisting that American rights
in China be observed.
Japan's reply to an earlier Ameri-
can note, which demanded the main-
tenance of the open door and com-
plained that Japan was trying to
monopolize Chinese trade, was char-
acterized today by Secretary of State
Hull as unsatisfactory.
Japs Rejected Principles
The Japanese reply had rejected
all major contentions in the earlier
American note and declared that
"ideas and principles" of the past
no longer applied to the Chinese situ-
ation.
Hull said today that the Japanese
communication conflicted with the
general position the United States
has taken throughout its history.
Officials acknowledged that it was
the implications in Japan's remarks
about past principles and about the
creation of a "new order" in Eastern
Asia. that troubled them most. Ob-
servers have interpreted the remarks
as an indication that Japan expects
to dictate conditions under which
foreigners shall live and foreign busi-
ness be carried on in China.
Promises Equality
Although Japan promised equality
of economic opportunity in China,
officials here incline to believe she
means that there should be equality
among all foreign nations but that
Japan in China is not a foreign na-
tion.
Informed students of governmental
affairs expect the next American note
to assert that the rights of the United
States are. on- a par-with .those of
Japan or any other nation.
Gbrduates Elect
Council Heads
. For i 138-1939
Organization Started Last
Year For The Integration
Of Graduate Activities
The newly-elected Graduate Stu-
dent Council selected Henry Lyon,
School of Education, as president for
the coming year at their first meet-
ing Monday night in the Rackham
Building.
Other officers chosen are John Os-
born, physics, vice-president; Alfred
Boerner, political science, treasurer;
William Sullivan, chemistry, execu-
tive secretary; and Margaret Hays,
School of Education, recording secre-
tary.
The Council was innovated last
year for the purpose of integrating
all graduate activities and to spon-
sor projects that might prove of
value to the graduate student body.,
Among the projects to be considered
by the group as soon as the various
committees have been ,organized are,
a cooperative book unit for graduates;
a library for the Rackham Building;

and, later possibly, a graduate dormi-
tory.
The Council will also present a
more unified and interesting social
program, including dances, intra-
mural sports, informal teas, graduate
luncheons, and coffee hours.
Murphy Is Grateful
To U.S. Democracy
LANSING, Nov. 22-()---Governon
Murphy called upon the people of
Michigan in a Thanksgiving proclam-
ation tonight to rejoice in a govern-
ment that "is'the servant and nol
the master of the people." "In other
parts of the world," he said, "peoples
are plagued by forms of discrimina-
tion and conflict.
"We may still be grateful that here
men have freedom to express dis-
agreement with the heads of the
state; through theuse of the ballot to
remove peacefully one administratio
in favo+of another; and to determin
thlirp~l rinn a nA,-l~iipm faiths by

Berlin Defies Democracies
By Sharpening Program
Propaganda Minister Goebbels Announces Germany
Will 'Stick To Guls' On Jewish Problem; Hitler
And Chamberlain Relations Are Cool

(By Associated Press)
Germany pushed steadfastly ahead I
with her Jewish suppression policy
yesterday despite increasingly plain
indications that the program was
isolating her from the United States,
Great Britain and France.
German Propaganda Minister Paul
Joseph Goebbels inauguratd a series
of 1,500 anti-S~emitic meetings to bel
staged during the coming months by,
telling 2,000 propaganda workers of
Berlin that the Nazis will "stick to
their guns" on the Jewish problem.
He attacked foreign criticism. "If
the English want to conclude a bind-1
ing friendship with the German'
people," he said, "they should nott
make this friendship dependent on
inner political German circum-
stances."
Negotiations for improvement of'
German-British and German-French
relation were cooling, and Washing-
ton showed further concern by send-
ing. a note to Berlin asking for as-
surances tht American citizens would
not be affected by decrees ousting
Jews from German business.
With the British and French Prem-
iers and foreign ministers scheduled
to meet in Paris today, the British
Cabinet approved an agenda of their
talks which avoided the question of
colonial concessions to Germany. The.
German drive against Jews and Ger-
many's indifference to the British
. .
Seyrig To Talk
About Palmyra
Noted Authority On Syria
Will Give Speech Nov. 30
Henri Seyrig, director of the De-
partment of Antiquities in French
Syria, will give an illustrated Univer-
sity lecture at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 30, in the Amphitheatre of the
Graduate School on "The Me ting of
Greek and Irannia in the Civilization
of Palmyra.,
M. Seyig's lecture here is one of
several Norton Lectures for the Ar-
chaeological Institute of America be-
ing given at colleges and universities
throughout the United States.
As director of the Department of
Antiquities and of the Damascus In-
stitute of the University of Paris, he
has published many articles on Pal-
myrene civilization in "Syria," a mag-
azine devoted entirely to archaelogi-
cal study. M. Seyrig, who is especi-
ally interested in American archaeol-
ogy will visit Santa Fe during the
Christmas holidays in order to study
the exhibits there.
Students May Pass Day
In Library Thanksgiving
The main reading room and peri-
odical room of the general library
will be open from 2 to 9 p.m. on
Thanksgiving day. All departmental
libraries will be closed.
William W. Bishop, librarian, has
announced that books from other
parts of the building which are
needed for use on that day will be
made available in the main reading
room if the request is made today to
an assistant in the reading room
where the books are usually shelved.

appeasement program caused shelv-
ing of the topic.
Germany and France exchanged
good-neighbor assurances as the new
French ambassador, Robert Coulon-
dre, presented his credentials to
Chancellor Hitler at Berchtesgaden,
but these assurances were merely
oral-not written as had been ex-
pected-as a ,result of French parli-
amentary opposition to the Nazi anti-
Semitic drive.
There was speculation whether
Hungary was falling into the Nazi
sphere following resignation from
the Hungarian Parliament of 61 mem-
bers of Premier Bela Imredi's party
of national unity. It was persistently
reported Germany had made repre-
sentations to Hungary flatly oppos-
ing extension of Hungarian power
over Eastern Czechoslovakia. As a re-
sult the Premier's political status was
shaken.
Fall Elections
Restore South
To Old Power
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22-(fP)-The
changed party complexion of the new
Congrepss due to Republican gains in
Senate and House is not the only
significant election result which will
confront the Administration leader-
ship when that Congress assembles.
Democratic losses in the north and
west returned the southern and bor-
der state Democrats to the balance-
of-power position in the party that
they held before the Democratic con-
gressional sweeps of 1934 and 1936.
And the Democratic line-up from
the south and the so-called border
states like Maryland, West Virginia,
Kentucky, Missouri, Tennessee and
Oklahoma, is virtually unchanged
from the old Congress. The election
brought only a few new faces from
that area.
Already there is speculation as to
just how this realignment of relative
strength between the northern and
western Democrats on the one hand
and those from the "solid south" and
border states on the other may affect
party policy-making either in the
next Congress or in the 1940 presi-
dential race preliminaries.
This situation has intensified the
talk among Washington political ob-
servers as to whether the southern
Democrats will insist that the old
"two thirds rule" be restored at the
Democratic National Convention in
1940. This rule required a two-thirds
vote for a presidential or vice-presi-
dential nomination. For a century, it
gave the solid south virtually a yetc
power over candidates.
It was dropped in 1936 only be-
cause re-nomination of Franklin D
Roosevelt was a certainty. An effori
to revive it in 1940 by party forces
hostile either to a Roosevelt third-
term candidacy or to selection of a
Roosevelt-dictated "New Deal" tickel
appears certain.
Whatever comes of such a move-
ment, the fact is obvious that the
Democratic losses in the 1938 elec-
tion have served to entrench the sout
more firmly than ever in the ke
positions of the new Congress-an
prospectively in some congresses t
come.

Stock Yards
IWill Oppose
CIOStrikers
Plant Allows Temporaryj
Truce To Expire; Henkle
Shows Defiance In Crisis
Police Stand Guard
As Pickets Parade
CHICAGO, Nov. 22.- (A) -The'
management of the stock yards today
announced operations would be con-
tinued despite a strike of CIO union-
ists.
"We will continue to operate,"
stated O. T. Henkle, vice-president
and general manager of the Union
Stock Yards and Transit Co. "We
have been in business 65 years. We
are going to continue to do business."
He issued this defy an hour before
a trading truce expired at 5 p.m. but
declined to outline his plans for mov-
ing livestock through the nation's
largest market without benefit of
the striking handlers.
Under an agreement with the Pack-
ing House Workers Union, the 60,000
cattle, sheep and hogs -heided into
the corrals since the walkout yester-
day morning were sold.
Pens Are 'dTeeming
The squad mile f pens teemed
with men and animals throughout the
day. Clerks and cQmmission men
guided the stock to the weighing
chutes. Thence they were led to the
slaughter houses.
It was indicated the dispute would
reach a crisis, tomorrow. Approxi-
mately 10,000 head of stock were ex-
pected to arrive from the country
then.
Charles R. Rice, president of the
Chicago Livestock Exchange, made
up of buying and selling agents, told
reporters he had entered into a
"gentlemen's agreement" with the
Union. It will permit the commis-
sion men to feed and water the in-
coming animals.
But farmers had been advised, he
added, not to send any more stock to
the yards.
The accumulation of animals as-
sured continued operation of the
packing plants until the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday at least.
'No Peace Parley

i-

Seek Inquiry
Into Pitt "New
Deal' Athletics.
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 22 -P)- A
long-smouldering controversy over
football at Pitt broke wide open to-
day. with Chancellor John G. Bow-
man assailing interference "from un-
official managers who want to sit in
the press box."
Bowman's outburst preceded by an
hour a charge by Pitt's varsity letter
club, comprising 900 former athletes,
that he had rejected a proposal for
an "impartial" investigation of ath-
letic affairs.
The Chancellor, in one of his in-
frequent addresses to a student as-
sembly, turned suddenly from gener-
alities to a hot blast at critics of the
Bowman "code" which put Pitt ath-
letics on a "strictly amateur basis"
a year ago.
His speech apparently was pro-
voked by the student newspaper's
demand for an explanation of the
athletic situation and ieports of a
threatened strike of freshmen football7
players. The freshmen complained
they were being "dunned" for pay-
ment of tuition notes, which they
claimed they signed as a formality.
Angrily, Bowman denied that he
was unsympathetic to football or un-
friendly to Coach Jock Sutherland,;
pledged continuance of the "code,"
and blamed athletic troubles on "un-
official managers" inside and outside
the university. He added:
"Only half an hour ago I received
a threat, and I have received numer-
ous others, telling me that I must
back down in my stand on Pitt's
athletic policy or take the conse-
quences."
Dr. Norman C. Ochsenhirt, head
of the Letter Club, declared Bow-
man refused the suggestion for an
investigation and declined action up-
on a memorandum handed him by
club representatives on Nov. 17.
The memorandum charged Pitt's
athletic affairs were in "a terrible
muddle," laid the blame on inefficient
management, and appealed to Bow-
man to "take hold of this mess and
clean it up. Set our athletic house in
order."

Pool

Bo Ir

'Spoof unCup'-Award
Menaces Engine Pro fs
Engineering professors quivered in
their boots yesterday when the
American Society of Mechanical En-
gineer's local chapter announced that
it will hold its annual "Roast" ban-
quet on Dec. 7 at the Union.
The high-spot of the annual af-
fair, will be the presentation of the
venerable "Spoofuncup" to the pro-
fessor who is adjudged the "most lo-
quacious lubricator." According to
Mark Stoddard, '39, publicity chair-
man, the winner is "in reality the
most popular faculty man in the En-
gineering College."
The bonquet also affords engineer-
ing students their only opportunity of
the year o""heckle" their instructors.
Traditionally, "anything goes," Stod-
dard said.
Nominees for the "Spoofuncup" will
be announced soon after tickets go on
sale Tuesday.
150 Are Dead
In West Indies
MountainSlide

Probe Of Football

Control Seen;

Students Called To Testify
At Questioning Of Loeal
Cigar Store Proprietor
Losses Estimated
To Reach $9,000
By NORMAN A. SCHORR
A general investigation of football
pools and other gambling devic'es in
Ann Arbor, which have "taken" stu-
dents and townspeople for about
$9,000, was seen in the offing last
night with the arrest and arraign-
ment of John R. Pieters, of Kala-
mazoo, charged with the operation of
one of these pools.
Several students will testify in
Pieter's examination which was set
by Justice of Peace Jay H. Payne
for 2 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 1. Among
them is Earl Iolloway, Jr., '40BAd,
of Flint, who lodged the formal c'om-
plaint with Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp.
Complainants Not Liable
The possibility offered by Edward
F. Conlin, counsel for Pieters that
these students, who are prepared to
offer incriminating evidence against
the alleged bookmaker, will be liable
for similar prosecution under the
gambling law, was denied last night
by Prosecutor Rapp, He termed this
(just a "groundless scare."
The charge against Pieters, is the
operation of a football pool based on
chance, Mr. Rapp explained, and this
charge is based on the statute which
holds no one but the operator liable
for criminal prosecution.
Local authorities have been con-
stantly after these bookmakers, the
prosecutor declared, and, their efforts
have been impeded at all times by
their failure to secure persons who
would testify. A general cleanup was
not deemed impossible if adequate
testimony could be secured in the
criminal proceedings against these
gamblers.

b
i
i;
u1
b

Murphy BOOsts
Pensions Plan
Governor 'Sure' Fitzgerald

Avalanche Buries Towns
And Scores Of Rescuers
After Continuous Rains
CASTRIES, St. Lucia, Nov. 22--0)
-One hundred and fifty persons wereI
believed dead in landslides in the in-
terior of. this British West Indies
island tonight as rescue workers
waded through mud and water seek-
ing other, victims.
A mountainslide eight miles long
buried two hamlets and many of their
inhabitants last night.
Rescue workers laboring all night
recovered 45 dead and 60 injured,
but this morning a new avalanche
buried all of the dead again in addi-
tion to many injured and sevexal
rescue workers. r
Shortly after the first avalanche,
50 laborers were swept into a river
when a house in vWhich they were
sheltered slipped away with an acre
of land. Of the few saved, six died
in the night.
Continuous rains the last three
weeks apparently caused the disaster.
There were reports, however, that
the landslides might be of volcanic
origin, since the meteorological sta-
tion of neighboring Martinique issued
a warning Saturday that disturb-
ances could be expected Monday or
Tuesday.

No peace parley was arranged.
Union members-estimated to num-
ber 575 by officials of the organiza-

1

tion-left the yards after they ceased
work. Pickets paraded at the Halsted
St. entrance. A force of policemen
remained on guard duty.
Henkle said the strike would have
no effect on the International Live-
stock Show. Thousands of prize farm'
animals were scheduled to arrive'
before the exposition opens next Sat-'
urday in the International Amphi-
theatre in the stock yards.
First to reach the grounds .were 45
carloads of prime beef steers from
Schleswig, Ia. They were accom-
panied by 40 farmers, who will care
for them. The stock was moved to
pens near the Amphitheatre.
Britsh Colonel
To Speak Here
Stewart - Roddie Promises'
Dramatic Presentation
Col. W. Stewart-Roddie, of Lon-
don, England, author of "Peace Pa-
trol" will introduce a unique lecture
form in his Oratorical Association ad-
dress here Tuesday.
Entitled "European Mosaic," Col.
Stewart-Roddie's lecture will com-
prise a series of sketches forming a
comnprehensive "mosaic" of facts-
tragic and humorous, romantic and
realistic. More than a mere lectureir
he is recognized as a supreme actor
who recreates vividly and dramatic-
ally the scenes and characters he is
describing. The present ,"mosaic"
which Col. Stewart-Roddie is creat-
ing for American audiences consti-
tutes an accurate account of existing
conditions in the European countries
contributing most vitally to the worli
political situation.
Medical Applicants
To Be Tested Dec. 2
All students expecting to apply for
admission to the Medical School of
the University in September, 1939,
must take the Medical Aptitude Tes1
. of the Association of American Medi.
cal Colleges which will be given fron

I vr uiiier fIuu*es

I

LANSING, Nov. 22--)-Governor
Murphy said today he was "very sure"
the succeeding Republican State Ad-
ministration will continue the de-
velopment of a retirement plan for
state employes already begun by a
special pension study commission.
Murphy said the study group he
appointed was considering a com-
pulsory retirement clause in legisla-
tion which it is. preparing to submit!
to Gov.-Elect Frank D. Fitzgerald'
within 90 days.
A retroactive provision will correct
injustices resulting from the dismis-
sal of veteran state employes who
failed to qualify for their positions
under the new, civil service system,
he said. Murphy also expressed the
hope that the commission would
"leave the way open for cities and
counties to participate in the plan."
Commission Meets Here Monday
Gov. Murphy's pension plan study
commission will meet here Monday
to begin work on the preliminary re-
port for its proposed pension plan
for state civil service employees.
Whatever plan is recommended will
be on nothing short of actuarial basis,
according to Prof.-Emeritus James
W. Glover of the mathematics de-
partment, the chairman. The plan
will have sound reserves as sound as
those of any insurance department,
he said, with the indication that con-
tribution to the fund may be on a
50-50 basis between employees and
the state.
University Seeking
To Buy Half -Block

A
J
i

Students Not Paid
Action by the student was instigat-
ed when Pieters, graduate of the
University in 1922 and owner of the
City Cigar Store at 106 E. Huron
St.. did not pay off students and
townspeople an estimated $3600 in
winnings. Holloway "won" $80 and
other students reported unpaid win-
nings ranging from $1.75 to $00.
The bookmaker's offer to pay $2
for every $1 bet, was rejected by a
crowd of 100 students Monday at the
downtown cigar store. Piete;s said
that his backers' had "skipped" on
him, and he too had been victimized.
Students were also involved in three
other pools which operated from De-
troit and Chicago, and whose opera-
tors also left town this past weekend,
without meeting obligations estimat-
ed to reach more than $9,000, it was
learned last night. One of these, re-
putedly controlled by Harry Gordor
and Larry Rodman, with headquart-
ers at the Richtin Recreation Hall or
Dexter Boulevard in Detroit, main-
tained representatives throughout the
football season in many of the fra-
ternity houses.
This firm, although "hit hard'
earlier in the season, had been paying
off consistently, and aroused sus
picion Monday afternoon whenit dcs
not come to Ann Arbor for the cus-
(Continued on Page 2)

Adult, Education
Group To Meet
Great Lakes Conference
Convenes Here Dec. 2
Adult education leaders from Ohio
and Michigan will meet here Dec. 2
and 3 in the second annual Great
Lakes Regional Conference on Adult
Education.
Primary goals of the conference,
which is combined this year with the
15th annual Michigan Conference on
Adult Education, will be expansion
of the scope and effectiveness of
adult education in the Great Lakes
area.
Sponsors of the conference include
the Michigan and Detroit Councils
on Adult Education, the American
Association for Adult Education, and
the University Extension Service.
Points of view in adult education,
the co-ordination of agencies for an
adult education program, and the
community school program will be
principal topics to be dealt with in
the general sessions of the confer-
ence.

Michigan Child Guidance Institute
Attacks Delinquenic y Sci'ntifically

(Editor's Note: This is the eighth in 1
a series of articles explaining the work
of various sociological research, ser-
vice, and training groups at the Uni-
versity.)
By MORTON JAMPEL
In a program designed to aid Michi-I
gan communities in establishing ade- I
quate facilities for coping with social
problems, the seven-month-old Mich-
igan Child Guidance Institute has
set up a unique and elaborate system
for handling juvenile delinquency.
Its first and most important source
of cases is Clinton, Oakland, and
Monroe counties. The Institute uses
what is termed by Dr. Lowell Carr,
director, as the "full-study plan."
Under this sytem the Institute, which
can reach only 1 per cent of the de-
linquent children in the state, man-
ages to secure an equalized distri-
bution of the cases in these coun-

travel a circuit of the three counties.
Before the unit is scheduled to ap-
pear the County Committee selects
the cases to be handled, collects soci-
ological data, and has the children
examined by a doctor, general pre-
paring for the work of the Institute's
experts.
The two social workers arrive first,
while the psychiatrist is concluding
his work in the last county, and they
take over the cases, study the data
collected by the County Committee,
and then verify it and amplify it
through a series of interviews. After
a week the psychiatrist comes in
and the social workers move on to
the next area.
The psychologist stays for ap-
proximately two weeks and during
that time each child has several ex-
aminations, and interviews with him
After a circuit has been completed

{
i
1
s
1
a

Loyalists Repulse
Insurgent Attacks
HENDAYE, France (At the Span-
ish Frontier), 'Nov. 22-(P)---Spanisl
Government advices from the Segn
river front said tonight that the In
surgents, after several days of coun
terattacks, had failed to crack th
Government line.
The battle died down yesterday, th
Government reported, with the In
surgents abandoning at least tem
porarily their campaign to push th
Barcelona troops back to the eas
bank of the Segre.
The line on the West Bank, estab
lished Nov. 7, linked the towns c
Sebros, Aytona and Soses, south of a
important highway between Frag
and Lerida, an Insurgent-held ap
proach into Catalonia.
Japs Prepare To Take
Changsha And Nanchan

rea

For Dormsl

University officials are attempting
to facilitate negotiations for the pur-
chase of the half-block area opposite
the University Elementary School so'
that construction of the new $1,-
150,000 men's dormitory can be hast-
ened, it was announced yesterday.
Other groundwork of the Univer-
sity-PWA building program will be
laid today at a special meeting of

Local Churches Join
For Thanksgiving
A community Thanksgiving service
will be held Thursday at 10:30 a.m.
in the Graduate School at which
ministers representing the various
local churches will participate.
Those taking part in the services
are Rev. W. P. Lemon, First Pres-
byterian church; Rev. Henry Lewis,

SHANGHAI, Nov. 22-4)-Jap
ese forces in central China have c

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan