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October 03, 1939 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-03

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Z-322 ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN TUESDAY. OCT. 3. 1939 PucEFVm

i

American Republics Pla:
Safe Zone For Navigatioi
Germany Still Seeks Peac

Senators Pittman And Borah
Begin Neutrality Discussion
By MAk BOYD
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.-(AP)-A history-making Senate debate to de-
termine whether this country;should lift its ban upon arms sales to bellig-
erents began today with Senator Pittman (Dem.-Nev.) declaring that the
embargo gave unfair aid to Germany and Senator Borah (Rep.-Idaho)
warning that repeal would put the United States into war.j
Before crowded galleries tense with a realization. of the gravity of the
occasion, the slim 67-year-old Nevadan quietly stated the Administrauion's
case and the "Lion of Idaho" replied with a vigor that belied his 74 years. ;
Pittman, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, declared
at the outset that the proposal to repeal the arms ban and place all trade
with belligerents upon a 90-day-credit-and-carry basis was "the most
important legislation that has ever been proposed to .Congress." The pres-
ent world situation was the gravest in history, he said, and "we as the
representatives of a peace-loving democratic people have no right to refuse
to take into consideration that such war, or a war that develops out of it,
may not some day be brought to the gateway of our. own country."
Borah, speaking as dramatically as years ago wnen he led the success-

British Airplanes A
Over Berlin, Acco
To London Authc
American Touri
Cautioned By
(Unless otherwise stated all
dispatches are subject to censc

It was their opposition to proposed repeal of the arms embargo--not
traditional politics-that made strange bedfellows of this trio at a
Washington meeting' sponsored by peace groups. Left to right: Sen.
Bennett Champ Clark, Socialist Norman Thomas and Sen. Gerald P.

ful fight gainst American entry int
"We will be in the war from, the
time the machinery is set in motion
which carries these instrumentalities
(arms and munitions), to the seat of
war."
Referring to the legislation's pro-
vision that belligerent purchasers of
American goods must take title to
them before they are shipped, and
transport them in non-American yes-
sels, the Idahoan said it had been
argued that Americans would no-
longer invite attack from the com--
batants.
"It does not seem to me quite sol
simple,":he continued. "If a r anu-
facturing plant, we will say, is locat-
ed at Wilmington, Dela., engaged in
shipping munitions to Great .Britain;
will the antagonists, belligerents, wait
until title has passed?
"Will not every munitions manu-
facturing plant, every arsenal in thea
United States, be spotted for destruc-
tion? Will they wait until the cargo
is in course of shipment to plant the
:lynamite or to drop the bomb, or to
Destroy the shippers? . . . it will
bring the war into our very midst "
Borah said he could not see how'
this country, once having changed its
law to permit sales which he said
would admittedly go to France and
England, could refuse ultimately to
send its armies to their aid also.
Yell eaders
Plan_ Activity
Ted Spangler To Supervise
Cheering This Season
Two new yells and an enlarged
cheering-section will improve the
support of the football team this fall,
Ted Spangle?, '40, head cheerleader,
announced last night.
Eight cheer leaders will see their
first action this year at the pep rally
which will be held Friday, Oct. 6, in
Hill Auditorium. They will teach
me of the new cheers to the students
who attend the meeting. This new
yell is called a "whisper cheer" and
consists of repeated spellings of
"Michigan" which grow in volume,
ending in a shouted "Yea Michigan."
The second cheer will not be ready
for use during the State game, as the
yelling must be coordinated with the
band.
The well known surprise stunts of
the cheer leaders which have always
taken place before games will not be
lacking this year. Spangler said that
his charges preferred not to make
any of the plans for these stunts
known until time for their execution.
Organized voicing of the famed
Michigan "spirit" will be under the
direction of the following men this
year: Ted Spangler, '40, head cheer
leader. Ken Kimble, '40; Art Treut,
'41; Chuck Jaslow, '41; George John-'
son, '41; Walt Florvs. '42; Bud
FKeetch, '42, and Dick Strain, '42.

o the League of Nations, declared:
Art Exhibition
.r-
E nt ries Due
Next Saturday
Students and other Am Arbor ar-
tists who desire to submit their works
for display in the annual exhibition
by the Anr Arbor Art Association to-
day were notified' that they must
make entrys in Alumni Memorialu

PANAMA, Panan
full plenary meetir
the 21 American
approved the decla
proclaiming a broe
American waters fc
shipping and a ge
of neutrality in the
Rushing to 1comb
neutrality program
American interest.
-asserted the declar
plement to the Mor
established for the
tinental American
The declaration
can government, b3
will serve notice
Europe's war of a
within which. bel
will be. regarded as
ican peace.
Germans Are
Peace Off ensi
By LOUIS P
BERLIN, Oct.
reassured by . allia
with Italy and S
started what is o:

an war.
the entire
tection of
delegates
s a "com

.#

in Alumni Memorial Hall -Oct. 13-25.
Paintings in oil; water colors, and
pastel, and work in black and white
will be shown.
Judges will meet on Oct. 8 follow-
ing the acceptance of entries. 'The
opening . reception. for members of
the Art Association, the artists and
their friends will be held on Thurs-
day evening, Oct. 12.
Officers of the Art AssociationI
made the following statement today:
"We realize that this is short notice
for many exhibitors, but many of
those showing pictures will want to
submit entries to the annual show of
Michigan artists which is to be held
in Detroit about Nov. 1.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements will consist of Mrs. Jean
Hebrard, chairman; Mrs. Philip Burs-
ley, and Mrs. Will Shafroth. The
names of judges will be announced
later. The exhibition committee of
the Art Association is composed of
Prof. Paul Slusser, of the school of
architecture, and Prof. Bruce Donald-
son of the school of architecture.
Varsity Show
Needs Talent
Chown To Hold Auditions
For Those Interested
Anyone who can sing, dance, tell
fortunes, or who feels that he can
do something of interest to three or
four thousand college students should
make an appointment for an audi-
tion immediately with Don Chown at
Morris Hall, who has issued a call for
entertainers to take part in the vari-
ety portion of Varsity Night in Hill
Auditorium on Oct. 17.
Varsity Nighit, annual affair on
campus, is a time when the band
removes itself to Hill Auditorium to
stage an evening of entertainment.
Last year a program similar to the
then popular "Professor Quiz" per-
formance was presented. This year
the variety program has been sub-
stituted.
As yet the prizes for this year have
not been announced. About fifty
dollars was distributed to contestants
in last year's program, and it seems
likely that at least that sum will
again be offered this year.
Glider, Club- men

equally broad-nIind
stave off a world
haggling about detf
they declared.
Premier Mussoli
by Germany as ha
historic contributic
peace thus far by h
ize the conflict.

BritainI
German

By ROBERT BUNNELLE
LONDON, Oct. 2.-(M--'the Briti
Government tonight coupled an a:
nouncement that the Royal Air For
had reconnoitered at night over Be
lin with a warning that ;Germt
bombers attempting to raid Londc
would -get the reception they d
serve."
At the same time a new mena
to British shipping appeared in
Admiralty announcement that
armed raider had sunk the 5,051-t
British freighter Clement in t
South Atlantic off the coast of Br
zill f
The attack was viewed here
meaning that Germany had start
a new phase of sea warfare after
lull in the submarine campaign.
The Admiralty said the raider h
not been identified, "but the corr<
steps are being taken." It said it b
lieved she was either a cruiser or c
of Germany's fast, hard-hitting "pc
ket battleships." The Admiralty a
was advanced that the raider mig
be an armed merchantman.
Travel On American
Ships, Hull Warns
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. -(A
Secretary Hull warned Americans
Europe today that it was dangerc
to travel on belligerent ships "cc
sidering the character of the warff
that is now in progress." He cal
upon them to return home on Ame
can or other neutral vessels.
Hull issued his warning af
statements in London that Brit
merchantmen would 1pe armed a
in Berlin that submarines might si
armed merchantmen without war
'ing.
Council President
Clarifies Rushir

Two Michigan Alumnae
Play In 'The Women'
Featured in the cast of "The Wo-
men" are two former Michigan stu-

FTn view o f san o nnari

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