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January 22, 1939 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-22

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

Weather
Severe cold wave today; con-
tinued cold tomorrow, snow.

IL

Sir Jan

jIai1li

Editorial
Labor Incorporation
Still A Dead Issue? .

I

i

ommiammomom

VOL. XLIX. No. 87

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JAN. 22, 1939

PRICE FIVE CENTS

U - U

Franco Seizes
Second Vital
Point In Drive
On Barcelona
Rail Center On Coast Falls
As Two Lines Advance
Within 23 Miles Of City
Loyalists Repulse
Foe At Third Point
HENDAYE, France (At the Spanish
Frontier), Jan. 22-(IP)-A Spanish
Insurgent army smashing toward
Barcelona announced late tonight
the capture of the important com-
munications center of Villanueva Y
Geltru-the second of four key points
in the Government capital's defenses
to fall today. {
Villanueva Y Geltru, on the Medi-
terranean coast about 23 miles south-
west of Barcelona, was reported cap-
tured by a column which almost kept
pace with the one which was said to
have taken Villafranca Del Panades,
22 miles west and south of the capi-
tal, and to have pushed on two niles
beyond the town.
Rebels Draw Back
The reported advances at these two.
points came after Insurgents were
driven back from a third key, Igual-
ada, 28 miles west and north of Bar-
celona. Late tonight, however, In-
surgents reported that Igualada was
surrounded.
Capture of the two towns was said
to have forced Government troops
once again to retreat in haste toward
Barcelona. They had formed a de-
fense line running from Villanueva
Y Geltru,┬░on the opast, through Vil-
lafranca Del Panadtes, Igualada and
Manresa, 28 miles northwest of Bar-
,celona. Just after nightfall the In-
surgents were within 10 miles of
Manresa.
Unofficial sources in Barcelona
had said earlier tonight that Igualada}

Radio Stars Voice Threat
Of Nation Wide Strike,
More Than 2,000 Entertainers Promise Quiet Ether
Unless Broadcasting Moguls Grant More Pay;
Eddie Cantor Admits It's Same Old Story

NEW YORK, Jan. 21-(AP)-A pro-
found silence over the nation's radio
airways Was threatened tonight as
2,000 entertainers including radio's
biggest stars awaited a call to strike
for higher wages.
"It is the old, old story that despite
our desire to arrive at an agreement
by negotiation, we must show our
force," said Eddie Cantor, big-eyed
comedian and President of the Ameri-
can Federation of Radio Actors, in
IHollywood.
' Among those subject to a strike call,
as members of the Federation, are
Edgar ("Charlie McCarthy") Bergen,
Bing Orosby, Rudy Vallee, Jack Ben-
ny, Phil Baker and many Hollywood
movie stars. Lawrence Tibbett, the
opera singer, and Jascha Heifitz,
violinist, are vice-presidents.
The wage dispute arising between
the A A and the "four-A" American
Association of Advertising Agencies
led the Chicago local to vote unani-
mously in favor of a strike upon or-
ders from the Federation's National
Executive Board.
The New York local had taken simi-
lar action earlier this week, and bal-

loting was scheduled late tonight in
Hollywood and tomorrow in San
Francisco.
In an eleventh-hour move to stave
off the country'sefirst air entertain-
ers' walkout, Charles J. Post, a Fed-
eral Labor Department conciliator,
met in New York with representatives
of the rival camps.
Paul N. Turner, Federation attor-
ney, said there were "no develop-
ments." Nor was there any indica-
tion of an early joint conference. -
A spokesman for the "Four-A" ad-
vertisers said the union's demands
would mean that an actor on a 15-
minute show would get approximately
$185 a week regardless of how minor
his part.
The $185 would comprise the mini-
mum of $25 for 15 minutes, five or
six days a week, plus rehearsal fees.
A few actors participate in as many
as five shows a day, which through
the union scale, would bring their
pay to around $1,000 a week.
The major radio networks, in case
of a strike, planned to fill in the time
with sustaining (non-commercial)
programs, with which the union mem-
bers have no quarrel.

Co-Op Course
ToBe Offered
By University
Series Of Eight Lectures
Will Attempt To Survey
Cooperative Movement
Fuller To Deliver
First TalkTuesday
A new noncredit course, consisting
of a series of eight lectures on "Con-
temporary Problems and the Coop-
3rative Movement," will be initiated
Tuesday by the extension Service.
Prof. Richard C. Fuller of the so-
ciology department will open the
series with a survey of contemporary
problems, including disintegration of
the family, community welfare, pov-
erty and delinquency, showing their
inter-relatedness from the sociolo-
gist's point of view. The lectures will
be given at 8 p.m. each Tuesday in
Room 1035 Angell Hall, The fee for
the series will be 50 cents.
On Jan. 31 Robert R. Horner of
the economics department will exam-
ine the problems connected with the
distribution of goods and indicate the
bearing of the cooperative method on
these problems.
In the third lecture, Feb. 7, Prof.
Stuart A. Courtis of the education
school will speak on the share of the
schools in preparing the child for his
duties and privileges as a member of
a democratic, cooperative social or-
der. What cooperative action in the
field of housing can accomplish by
way of improved design, advanced
methods of construction and reduced
cost per unit will be explained by
Prof. George B. Brigham of the archi-
tecture school Feb. 14.
Prof. Mentor L. Williams will an-
alyze, in the fifth lecture Feb. 21,
various national and international
"isms" and the cooperative principle
of social organization, and will sug-
gest the bearing of the latter on the
conflicting political doctrines of to-
day.
The only visiting lecturer, Prof. Or-
ion Ulrey of the economics staff of
(Continued on Page 3)
I.

:ed,

Panades were
al communique
. in these sec-

Loyalists Fight Back
Insurgent troops were reported to
have been driven out of the industrial
town of Igualada by a withering
machine-gun fire from Government
troops striking back through a cover
of pine groves.
General Franco's field headquar-
ters at Lerida, which last night an-
nounced the capture of Igualada, and
the Insurgent command at Burgos
both admitted today that the vital
city, 28 air miles from the capital,
was in the hands of the Government
garrison.
Insurgent military" headquarters
conceded there still was, strong re-
sistance in the town, which lies on a
main highway leading to Barcelona
from the west.
Despite the reversal at Igualada,
however, the Insurgent war machine
bore down on Barcelona from the
south along the Mediterranean coast,
and in the capital itself brigades of
workers hastily erected barricades
for house-to-house defenses rn the
event the lines beyond the city fail
to hold.
Symphony Gives
Concert Monday

University Band
Will Offer First
Concert Today
Revelli To Lead In Initial
Playing Of Karl King's
'Michigan__On Parade'
The University Concert Band will
present its first concert of the 'year
at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium,
sponsored by fraternity men who wish
to show their appreciation for the
work. theband has done at the foot-
ball games, the Christmas party, and
tho Ice Carnival.
Today's program will include the
first public presentation of "Michi-
gan On Parade," a march written
especially for the band by Karl King,
nationally famous composer, who has
written most of the marches played
by Big Ten schools. The story is
that every time King has written a
march for a Big Ten college, its foot-
ball team inevitably has an unsuc-
cessful season.
Beta Theta Pi fraternity, winners
of last year's inter-fraternity sing,
(Continued on Page 2)
Art Cinema Offers
Film, 'Greed', Today
"Greed," which has been termed
Eric Von Stroheim's masterpiece of
realism, the first film in part two of
the Art Cinema series, "The Post-
War American Film," will be shown
at 8:15 p.m. today at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
This picture,rstarring Jean Her-
sholt and Zazu Pitts, is based on
Frank Norris' novel "McTeague."
The story depicting the demoralizing
effect of money on the human soul,
appealed to Von Stroheim for it af-
forded the use of realism and artistic
integrity.

Harmon Sparks
Cagers To 47-32
Wmin Over Iowa
Leads Individual Scoring
With Total Of 17 Points;.
HawkeyesMiss Stephens
IOWA CITY, Ia., Jan. 21 (Special
to The Daily)-Michigan's hithertol
erratic basketball team found a touch
of brilliance here SaturdF'.y night asI
it battled a University of Iowa team'
minus the services of Capt. Ben
Stephens, its scoring ace, and walked
away with a one sided, 47 to 32 victory
over the Hawkeyes.
The loss of Stephens, who was
stricken with an attack of influenza
shortly before game time, coupled
with the brilliant shooting of Tom
Harmon, flashy Michigan sophomore,
spelled defeat for the Hawkeyes.
Harmon scored from every angle on
the completely demoralized Iowa
team and when the game ended he
had managed 17 of Michigan's 47
points on a total of six field goals
and five free throws. Chuck Pink,
Harmon's running mate at forward,
tied for runner up honors in the scor-!
ing with Angie Onapole, Iowa's sopho-
more forward, with 11 points.
It was Harmon who kept the Wol-
verines in the contest as the game
got under way, with Iowa showing
every indication that it meant to win
despite the loss of its scoring star.
Unperturbed by the suddenness
of the Iowa attack, the Michigan
sophomore calmly wheeled in a field
goal and three free throws to keep
his team tied up with the Hawkeyes
at five all. He went on to score two
more field goals and another free
throw during the period, which
eventually ended with the Wolver-
ines leading, by a 22 to 20 score. Ed
Thomas, leading scorer for the Wol-
(Continued on Page 7)

Tanker Finds
TenSurvivors
Of Lost Plane
Huge Airliner Was Missing
On Flight To Bermuda;
Found After Long Search
Boat Reports Fear
Three Others Dead
NEW YORK, Jan. 22 (Sunday)-
(P)-The tanker Esso Baytown re-
norted to the Coast Guard early to-
lay that it had found 10 survivors
out of 13 persons aboard the flying
boat Cavalier which was forced down
at sea between New York and Ber-
Bermuda yesterday. The report said'
three were lost, apparently drowned.
The ten survivors were found cling-
Ing to the wreckage of the battered
Cavalier, which had been forced down
by heavy icing at 1:13 p.m. (EST)
after leaving New York for Bermuda.
Not Questioned
Cold and exhausted by their ten-
hour battle against the waves, the
survivors could not be questioned im-
mediately, the Coast Guard learned.
Names of the survivors were not
known immediately.
The Coast Guard Cutter Cham-
plain which was standing near the
Esso Baytown swept the tossing sea
with its powerful searchlights, trying
to locate the three missing persons.
The report of the rescue from the
SEsso Baytown to the Coast Guard at;
12:20 am. read:
"We picked up10 survivors. These
survivors feel certain the other three
are lost."
Long Search
The Baytown, owned by the Stand-
ard Oil Company of New Jersey, was
the first rescue ship to reach the
scene of the crash of the huge sea-
plane.
About a dozen air and surface craft
engaged in a 10-hour search for the
stricken ship, a 20-ton luxurious giant
of the skyways capable of carrying
20- persons.
An $OS several hours after the
Cavalier's takeoff from Port Wash-
ington, Long Island, for Hamilton,
Bermuda, started a parade by air and
sea to the location given by the fly-
ing boat-about 322 miles southeast of
Cape May, N. J.
Coast Guard Cutters, planes, pas-
senger steamers, tankers-U.S. and
Canadian Navy craft, all joined the
rush in an effort to rescue eight pas-
sengers and crew of five. The Cav-
alier's wireless was silenced after
sending one last word: "sinking."
Fire Of Unknown Origin
Causes $1,000 Damages
A fire last night at the home of
Mrs. Olive E. Ferris, 1005 Packard,
that did approximately $1,000 worth
of damage was put out by the local
fire department within 14 minutes
after it had been reported. The or-
igin of the fire that began in the
basement was undetermined .

Gophers Downy
Michigran Six
By 4-0, Score
Three Minnesota Men Hurt
In Penalty-Studded Fray;
Mariucei Is Star Again
By NEWELL McCABE
Starting out like the proverbial
house on fire, for the first ten minutes
of its game against the Golden
Gophers .of Minnesota last night at
the Coliseum, Michigan's hockey
team showed an unusual amount of
class. However when the gun sounded
the end of sixty minutes of play,
Minnesota had completed-its second,
straight shutout over the Wolverines
with a 4 to 0 score.
Before a capacity crowd of Wolver-
ine fans John Mariucci, star defense
man of the Gophers, took the cheery
and booes that were aimed at
him and retaliated by bouncing the
Wolverine players off the boards and
making one of four tallies which gave
the Gophers a decisive victory.
In the course of the hard fought
battle between the two Brig Ten
schools three Minnesota men were
required to leave the ice for medical
treatment. Starting things offhMari-
ucci received a cut across the eye
which resulted in more tape being
added to his already bandage-hidden
face.d
Staving off a Wolverine drive in
the second period, Goalie Falk of
the Gophers was cut in the throat by
a flying skate as he fell to the ice in
making a save. In the closing minutes
of the period Paulsen was cut across
the forehead when he crashed into
Bert Stodden of the Wolverines.
The first score of the gene came
after 18 minutes of play in the first
period. Capt. Ken Anderson took a
pass from Rheinberger in front of
the Wolverine net and the flipped the
puck past "Spike" James.
Starting the second period Capt.
(Continued on Page 6)

.Bloody But Unbowed

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-Daily Photo by
JOHN MARIUCCI,
* * *

Hitler Creates
Huge Reserve
Army By New
Conscriptions
Nazifying Of Reichsbank
Will Allow Armament
Program To Increase
Refugee Emigration
Temporarily Halted
BERLIN, Jan. 21.-(P)-.The Nazi
regime acted today to put Germany
,n the broadest war footing of her-
peacetime history through establish-
-nent of a vast "shadow army.
Reichsfuehrer Hitler's latest move
followed swiftly upon -dismissal yes-
;erday of Dr. HJalmar Schacht in a
"Naz fication" of the Reichsbank
which observers felt would give free
reign to an intensified rearmament
grogram.
Follows Dismissal
The dismissal of Schacht, who was
replaced jby Dr. Walther Funk, econ-
omics minister, had caused George
Rublee, American Director of the In-
tergovernmental Refugee Committee,
to understand that negotiations for
the emigration of German Jews had
oroken down.
Field Marshal Hermann Wilhelm
roering, Hitler's No. 1 aide, however,
cassured Rublee today that Germany
was ready to continue the search 'fr.
acceptable ways of sending her Jews
abroad.
New decrees created the machinery
for development of all able-bodied
mnen over 17 years old-excepting
Tews and criminals-into a mitary-
trained, military-minded reserve for
2ermany's standing aimy estimated
at 1,000,000 strong.
Must Join In Defense
Hitler made it obligatory for every
nale after completing his military
service to Join defense units affiliat-
d with the SA (Brown-Shirt Na-
.ional Socialist Storm Troops) or to-
participate in other party formations
ouch as the SS (Blackshirt "It.
=uard), the NSKK (Motor Corps) or
the NSFK (Flying Corps).
Another development in adi
-conomic and military preparedness
nmcluded ouster of two of Schacht's
ongtime associates, Friedrich W.
Dreyse and Ernst Huelse, from the
Reichsbank directorate. Dreyse was
succeeded indthecvice-presidency by
Rudolph Brinkmann, Economics
Minister Funk's right-hand man.
:-uelse's post was not filled immedi-
ately.
On the diplomatic front, the ap-
3ointment of Capt. Fritz Weidemann,
ritler's personal adjutantandsWorld
War company commander, as Con-
sul General at San Francisco was an-
'uounced officially.
Connable Seeks
Regency Post
In April Vote
t/
lusiness Interests Boost
Reichert, Local Banker,
To Fill Beal's Position
A race for the two memberships on
he Board of Regents which must be
'lled at the April election was pre-

:aged yesterday when Alfred B. Con-
jable, Jr., '25, announced his candi-
lacy and Rudolph A. Reichert, prom-
nent banker, revealed that he was
onsidering a request by local profes-
;ional and business men that he seek
nomination.
Both men are Ann Arbor Republi-
cans. Traditionally, there is only
>ne "resident" member of the board.
They will seek posts now held by
Tunius Beal of Ann Arbor and Ralph
3tone of Detroit. Regent Beal has al-
eady announced he is not a candi-
date for reelection.
Reichert, state banking commis-
sioner from 1927 to 1936, is former
>resident of the City Council and was
it one time chairman of the Wash-
enaw County Republican committee.
The delegation that urged him to
seek the regency called upon him soon
zfter his return from Washington,
D.C. Although he made no immedi-
ate statement he promised to con-
sider the suggestion.
Connable, an officer in the Detroit
Trust Co., was prominent in campus
activities while in school. He was

Students

See

Arms Sale As
Peace Threat
Unanimously Oppose Any
Shipments Of Munitions
To Warring Nations '
By MORTON L. LINDER and
HARRY L. SONNEBORN
(Daily Photos by Bogle)
War in Spain, war in China, and
Fascist aggression in Europe helped
make 1938 a year to be remembered
as one in which peace was wanting.'
Today the still-impending world crisis
helps throw into sharp relief the
problem of America's position with
regard to shipments of arms and war
materials to nations engaged in con-
flict.
THE QUESTION: "Do you think
Americans should be allowed to sell
arms to warring nations?"
THE PLACE: Union steps.
THE ANSWERS: Malcolm A. Hor-
mats, '40: No. Such an action would
"vdefeat any at-
tempts made by
our state depart-
ment to attain
peace. The re-
cent West Coast
maritime strike
against shipping
even scrap iron to
Japan should give a good example of
American disapproval of such a policy.
If we are to have any kind of world
peace at all, the United States should
not pour any more fuel on an already
roaring fire."
Carol Rockwell, Grad. "Since what
American business firms do is so
often interpreted
by foreigners as
representing the
convictions a n d
sympathies of our
country, I believe
that the govern-
ment would be
justified in bar-
ring them from selling arms to ag-
gressor nations, with whom the ma-
(Continued on Page 2)

FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE
First Semester, 1938-39
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
REGULAR EXAMINATIONS
Time of Exercise Time of Examination

Soloists,
Club

Women's GI
To Participate

[ee

Condliffe Urges Cooperation
To Counteract Totalitarianism

A concert featuring student soloists
will be presented by the University
Symphony Orchestra at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium. The
Women's Glee Club will assist the
Symphony.
Ruth Krieger, '395M, violincellist,
Burt Page, pianist, and James Wolfe,
'42SM, will appear in solos in the
program.
Marion McArtor, Grad., has trans-
cribed for orchestra two chorale pre-
ludes by Bach and Brahms and a
Chorale of Bach based on Hans Leo
Hassler's melody "0 Sacred Head
Now Wounded." These chorales will
be presented by the Symphony Or-
chestra.
The Women's Glee Club will assist
the Orchestra in the performance of
the Fifth and Sixth Movements of
Gustav Mahler's Third Symphony
in D Minor. Incidental vocal solos
in the symphony will be sung by
Hope Bauer Eddy, contralto, and
Lorraine Tommerson, soprano.

Mon.E
Mon.E
Mon.f
Mon.f
Mon.f
Mon.f
Mon.f
Tues.,
Tues.
Tues.;
Tues.;
Tues.
Tues.

at
at
at
at
at
at
at
at
at
at
at
at
at

8
9
10
11
1
2
3
8
9
10
11
1
2

Mon., Feb. 6...... . .
Fri., Feb. 3..... .... .
Wed., Feb. 1 ..........
Mon., Jan. 30 ........
Tues., Feb. 7 ...........
Mon., Jan. 30... . .
Tues., Feb. 7..... ... .
Mon., Feb. 6 .... .... .
Tues., Jan. 31.......
Wed., Feb. 1..........
Tues., Jan. 31 ........ .
Wed., Feb. 8..........
Fri., Feb. 3 ............

9-12
9-12
9-12
9-12
2-5
2- 5
9-12
2- 5
2- 5
2- 5
9-12
9-12
2- 5

The policy of appeasement and con-
ciliation to dictators followed by the
present government of England is not
likely to prove successful, but a fear
of dictatorships must not lead de-
mocracies to adopt totalitarian meth-
ods, Prof. John Bell Condliffe,
University Professor of Commerce at
the London School of Econonics, de-
clared in an interview yesterday.
Professor Condliffe will deliver
a University lecture on "The
Breakdown of World Organiza-
tion" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Graduate School Auditorium.
A constructive policy on the part
of the democratic powers in regard to
the dictator nations can be adopted,
he said. A degree of armament
coupled with close understanding and
cooperation among the democratic
nations will do more to counteract

United States are important in this
respect. "It is a mistake," he said,
"to dance to the tune called by the
dictators."
The reluctance of the United States
to become involved in the political
aztivities of the League of Nations is
quite well understood in Europe, said
Professor CondliiVe, who from 1931
to 1936 was in the Intelligence Serv-
ice of the League and had charge of
the annual World Economic Survey.
But the United States makes great
contributions, he declared, to the non-
political activities of the League. It
is generally recognized that the
League's political activity is at a
standstill, he said, but it carries on
valuable technical activities. These
include its health service, opium
board, financial and economic sur-
veys and many other services.
Under its health service, he point-

Tues. at 3 Thurs., F
SPECIAL EXAMINATIONS
Special Period
No. Time of Examination
1 Sat., Feb. 4 ........ 9-12 German
Spanish1
Music 31.

eb. 2 ..........9-12

Courses
1, 2, 31, 32.
1, 2, 31, 32.

II Sat., Feb. 4 ......,..2- 5
III Sat., Jan. 28 ........2- 5

Zoology 1. Botany 1.
Psychology 31. Music 1
French 1, 2, 11, 31, 32,
41, 71, 111, 112, 153.
Speech 31, 32.

,

Britain's 'Bad Boy'
I', pnlsafin lQ"-flal*,Y

IV Thurs., Feb. 2 ...... 2- 5 Pol. Science 1, 2, 51, 52, 107.
IRREGULAR EXAMINATIONS

11

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