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January 25, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-25

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

IAGE TW
Labor Leader
Asks Roosevelt
Aid In Lockout
Seeks Check Of 'Struggle
Which Will Inevitably
Reach Civil War'
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 24. - (P) -
President Roosevelt was called on
today by Harry Bridges, militant labor
leader, to intervene in what he termed
a coastwide lockout and prevent "a
struggle which will inevitably achieve
the proportions of civil war."
Bridges, president of the local coun-
cil of the Maritime Federation of
the Pacific, asserted shipping inter-
ests would isspe a closing order "some-
time today, tomorrow or Monday."
"It is a nationwide conspiracy of
waterfront employers, shippers and
allied financial interests," he said,
"to wipe out the maritime unions of
the Pacific coast."
Ask Investigation
The Maritime Federation, through
Bridges and Marvyn Rathbone, sec-
retary of the San Francisco Bay Dis-
trict, council, appealed to the Pres-
ident, Frances Perkins, Secretary of
Labor, and other officials for a con-
gressional investigation.
Thomas G. Plant, president of the
San Francisco Waterfront Employ-
ers Association, replied to Bridges'
charges:
"No lockout is contemplated, but
employers must insist that all mari-
time and longshoremen unions scrup-
ulously observe their contracts with
us if we are to continue relations with
them.
"The Maritime Federation and the
west coast unions that have fallen
under its domination openly advocate
utter disregard for labor contracts
and arbitration awards."
Plant said employers would "wel-
come a complete and thorough gov-
ernment investigation of the Pacific
Coast maritime labor situation. In
fact, we have been earnestly endeav-
oring for months to bring about just
such an impartial inquiry."
Bridges said the decision to call
the lockout came after a long series
of conferences of shipping interests.
Sees 'Significance'
He declared it was "significant"
that the purported move coincides
with what he called plans of "profes-
sional union executives" in the east
and gulf to form company-controlled
federations.
"They may get away with it in those
places but they'll never break the
Pacific federation," he asserted.
Back of the reported tie-up are
years of controversy between em-
ployer and employe groups along coast
waterfronts, chiefly in San Francisco.
In 1934 a longshoreman's dispute re-
suited in a general strike in the San
Francisco Bay area.
When the strike ended, with the
loss of two lives and considerable
property damage, Bridges brought to-
gether maritime groups the length of
the coast and formed what employers
now call a "radical dominated" or-
ganization - the Maritime Federation
of the Pacific.
At present, 62 steam schooners, op-
erating in coastwise service, are tied
up over demands of crews for higher
wages and shorter work-weeks.
Greyhound Won't
Freeze Even If He
Is A Radiator Cap

Ear muffs are not the only means
of combating the biting cold that
has caused discomfort in the city of
Ann Arbor. The laurels for the most
original protection scheme must go to
that individual who conceived the
idea of knitting a brilliant red sweater
for the greyhound perched on the
radiator of her auto.a
It is said that a brilliant thought is
measured by the number of imitations
it inspires. If so, then this idea is
no exception, for since the red swea-1
ter appeared, there have been a mul-
tiplicity of such garments. Blue and
orange have entered the arena in thet
fight against the bitter demon shiver-
inspirer.
By the way, have you noticed the
specially designed earmuffs worn by
the local minions of the law? They
are black and have a uniquely de-
signed neck protector. They can be
obtained at the ten cent store, andr
they're tops.-
AMENDMENT SUGGESTED t

-".TnI MICPTAN IDATEY

-._SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1936

Dead King's Sons Follow Casket To London

-Associated Press Photo.
The four stalwart sons of England's dead monarch, George V, followed sorrowfully afoot as his body
was taken from the little chapel at Sandringham to the £tatien for its 100-mile journey to London where it
lay in state in ancient Westminster Hall. The picture, showing the procession, was sent by radio from London
to New York. Left to right: Duke of Kent; Earl of Harewood; Duke of York; King Edward VIII; Duke of
Gloucester.

Many Clients U
Sorting, To
Applications Of Freshmen,
Medical School Data Are
Compiled By Dept.
By PAUL D. JACOBS
A veritable nerve center, store-
house and filter for all the various
compliations of statistics, reports
and surveys which circulate through-
out the University, is the Sorting and
Tabulation Station located in an ex-
treme corner of the basement floor in
Angell Hall.
Ever since "punched card tabulat-
ing machines" were installed in the
Station in 1920, there has been a
steady increase in the number of de-
partmentsrand clients making use o
the facilities offered.
The Office of Educational Inves-
Judge Ponders
Sterilization
Case Charges
4
Considers Issuing Criminal
Charges Against Girl's
Mother And Doctor
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 24. -(I)-
A judge, who complimented Ann
Cooper Hewitt on her bearing as a
witness, pondered today whether to
issue criminal complaints against her
mother and two doctors, accused by
the 21-year-old heiress of duping her
into a sterilization operation.
She testified she thought it was an
appendectomy.
Asked if she would have consented
to be sterilized had she been con-
sulted, she retored:
"Most certainly not!"
The girl, rated at 11 years old men-
tally by a psychiatrist, testified for
almost an hour concerning the op-
eration in 1934, the basis of her $500,-
000 damage suit against her mother,
Mrs. Maryon Hewitt McCarter; the
psychiatrist, Mrs. Mary Scally; the
diagnostician, Dr. Tilton E. Tillman,
and the surgeon, Dr. Samuel G. Boyd.
At the close of the hearing, Syl-
vian J. Lazarus, municipal judge,
told Miss Hewitt:
"You are a wonderful witness. It
isn't often we have people here who
testify as clearly and intelligently as
you have."~
He said he would announce his de-
cision next Tuesday.
Miss Hewitt, a tiny figure in the
witness chair ,told of suffering severe
abdominal pains and of being ex-
amined by Dr. Tillman, "who looked
at me and said he guessed I should
have my appendix removed," and by
Mrs .Sally, who asked "asinine ques-
tions."
She said Mrs. Scully represented
herself as a nurse and did not tell
her she was given a mental test.
Miss Hewitt, who speaks French
fluently, told of correcting Mrs. Scul-
ly's pronunciation of a French word.

se University Liberty League
tbulating Station Scored On Eve
┬░_ Of Smth Tale
Ligation supplies the complete testing
program and certain administrative
reports to the President's office each Schwellenbach Says Smith
semester, tabulating cards being
punched for all the reports. Student Surrounded by 'Leeches,
data includes a study of items ap- Racl Crooks'
pearing on the freshman application ascais,
blank, a study of freshmen test data
in relation to high school and college WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. - (P) -
records of students, a study of meth- Hostilities between the New Deal and
ods of selection for use with appli- the American Liberty League inten-
cants to the Medical School, involv-sA
ing the construction and giving of sified today on the eve of Alfred E.
tests, and a study of the applicant's Smith's speech, which is expected to
previous college record as compared give at least a broad hint as to Smith's
with later medical school records. role in the presidential campaign.
Test findings obtained in this con- Awaiting the Liberty League din-
nection also formed the basis for an ner Saturday night, New Dealers
investigation of higher thought pro- began to hammer at its leading back-
scesses. bgnt amra t edn ak
The Sociology department has ers. Using words seldom invoked in
made extensive use of the advan- the Senate, Senator Lewis D. Schwel-
tages offered, doing much of their lenbach (Dem., Wash.), declared
routine work with the punched cards Thursday that Smith, as a charter
of the Station. Prof. A. E. Wood of member of the league, was surrounded
this department a few years ago com- by "rascals, crooks, leeches and blood-
pleted a study of the school children suckers."
of Hamtramck, entailing the hand-
ling of 8,000 questionnaires. Had John J. Raskob, Democratic chair-
this been attempted by hand, it was man for Smith's 1928 campaign for
estimated that the work would have the Presidency, and Pierre du Pont,
taken at least eight to ten times as of Delaware, were singled out by
long to complete. Schwellenbach for denunciation.
Professor Sunderland of the Legal vsetweng themead t o-
Research Institute recently, through versyet e ther d the gov-
the assistance of the Tabulating Sta- defr ,gd."
tion, drew up a report to the Wayne
County Circuit Court on the amount Recalling the years in which Mr.
of money involved in 4,000 cases tried Roosevelt supported Smith for the
in the courts. presidency, Schwellenbach cautioned:
The cards were punched directly "No man can successfully turn his
from a copy of the court cases, and back on a friend."
a series of 30 to 50 reports were run Anti-New Dealers looked to a
off to obtain the final results. The speech by John W. Davis in New York
object was to determine a standard tonight for elaboration on their
from which to decide which court charges against the Administration.
cases should be tried in. This study Conjecture about Smith's inten-
took approximately 180 machine 'ions revolved today around four prin-
hours. cipal questions:
The Intramural Sports Depart- Will he undertake to capture the
ment has prepared 1200 freshman ap- Philadelphia convention?
plication forms for transcription to Will he co-operate with a third
punched cards. These cards con- Wart m enor ie dn tik-
tain all of the information neces- party movement or independent tick-
sary for a complete study of the var-ts in key states?
ious likes and dislikes of entering Will he support the Republican
freshmen, together with the prefer- nominee on grounds of principle?
ence shown for any one line of sport. Or will he refrain from active par-
The Tabulation Station and its fa- ticipation in the campaign?
cilities are also at the disposal of Concerning the first, practical dif-
graduate students who feel that the ficulties arising from the advantage
use of the machine effects simplifica- inherent in administration control
tion of their work and gives them of the organization are obvious.
more time to devote to their studies
Classes in the operation and use of HELD IN DISAPPEARANCE
Tabulating Machines and the HARRISBURG, Pa., Jan. 24. -(IP)
punched card method are held at - State police and Federal agents
frequent intervals throughout the sought today a man they described
school year, and students from the as a degenerate for questioning in
various departments of the Universi- connection with the disappearance
ty are given an opportunity to ac- of 13-year-old Marjorie Richards,
tually do practical work themselves. missing since Tuesday night.
Kelgio.LAct
111.,

Dreyfus Trial
Discussed In
Radio Lecture
Prof. Winnacker Declares
Case Was Political One,
Splitting Two Parties
"The Drefus Affair as a Critical
Moment in the Hiswory of France"
was the title of a lecture delivered
yesterday by Dr. Rudolph Winnak-
er of the history department over
the University Broadcasting Service.
Emphasis upon the fact that the
Drefus affair was a political one,
one in which the conservatives and
the liberals took sides, was the key
point in Mr. Winnacker's speech.
Describing first the history of the
affair, Dr. Winnacker told how Drey-
fus, a Jewish French officer, was
convicted of treason upon scanty
proof, depending mainly upon "the
superficial similarity of the handwrit-
ing" on various treasonable letters in-
tercepted by the French Intelligence
Service to him.
Precipitates Crisis
Efforts to bring about a revision of
his trial precipitated a political crisis,
Dr. Winnacker explained, especially
when another French officer, with
serious evidence against him as to his
guilt of treason shown in incriminat-
ing letters which had a handwriting
similar to Drefus, was freed. More-
over, witnesses for Drefuss including
a former chief of the Intelligence
Service who was dismissed because of
his efforts for a new trial for Drey-
fuss, and a famous novelist were im-
prisoned.
When some of the evidence against
Dreyfuss was found to be forged, Dr.
Winnacker pointed out, the small
group of Dreyfusards enlarged,
"growing from an insignificant group
of idealists into a great party, rival-
ing their opponents for the first time
in numbers as well as resources."
The political elements of France
used the affair, Dr. Winnacker de-
clared, as a battleground. The army
officers, the Catholic clergy and its
devoted flocks, the monarchists, the
anti-Semites, some of the middle-
class, and others joined into a for-
midable party of anti-Dreyfusards,
Dr. Winnacker added. These forces,
he said, "were held together by con-
servatism and patriotism," and unit-
ed by the Catholic church. Liberals,
radicals, anticlericals, intellectuals,
and sincere republicans were their op-
ponents.
Stress Follows
A period of stress followed, the
speaker declared, with the Dreyfus
affair "crystallizing once more a so-
cial division in France which had
been in existence for over a century."
When the republicans won out, due
to a split among the conservatives,
the Catholic church, which formed a
main part of the latter party, lost
its power, Dr. Winnacker continued.
Although Drefus was finally ac-
quitted and his name cleared, Dr.
Winnacker emphasized that this af-
fair was not a fight between truth
and falsehood, but a party struggle
between conservatives and radicals,
between the champions of the tra-
ditional France and those of the
new France.
When the republicans took over the
ministry, and after they had rehab-
ilitated Dreyfus, they began their
fight against the Catholic church, Dr.
Winnacker pointed out. Thousands
of monastaries and religious schools
were dissolved.
Swimmers Swamp
Stage's 'ank Squad

Classified Dreetory

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0" discount if paid within ten days
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IBy contract, per line - 2 lines daily,
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The above rates are for 71, point
type
FOR RENT - ROOMS
FOR RENT: Room, no other romers,
shower bath, soft water. Tel. 2-3338.
Modern house. 234
TO RENT in private home to faculty
member or graduate student, a
beautifully furnished suite. Living
room, bedroom and lavatory. Phone
9524. 228
FOR RENT: Suite with twin beds for
two men students. Also double
room. 933 Forest. Phone 8347.
227

WANTED
WANTED: Typist, experienced, accu-
rate and rapid. Bookkeeping knowl-
edge desirable. Somne clerical work.
High School or business college
graduate. Answer fully, giving edu-
cation, experience, references, etc.
Box 109, Michigan Daily. 229
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Tuxedo, size 38 in excel-
lent condition. A real buy at $10.
Phone 2-3445. 233
APPLES, 50c bushel and up. Clean
fruit. Filtered cider. Phone 3926.
Will deliver, 1003 Brooks St.
225
NOTICES
DRESSMAKING: Formals for J-Hop
time. 1208 S. University. Phone
2-2020. 12x
DRESSMAKING: J-Hop formals, al-
terations carefully done. 1208 S
University. Phone 2-2020. 213
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M. grad-
uate, 44 years practice. 549 Pack-
ard. Phone 2-1866. 12x
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x

SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and typewrit-
ers. Don't sell before you see Sam.
Phone for appointments. 2-3640.
10x
LAUNDRY
STUDENT HAND LAUNDRY: Prices
reasonable. Free delivery. Phone
3006. 6x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. lx

TWO ROOM suite for girls, 2nd floor
front. Large and light. 3 blocks
from campus. Phone 6537. 227
FOR RENT: Large front from suit-
able for one or two persons. Near
Packard, State corner. 505 Sauer
Court. 230
NICELY furnished, clean, warm room
with a quiet refined family. Phone
5988. 232
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Conklin green and black foun-
tain pen. Vacuum fill type. Re-
turn 1223 Hill or phone 6537. 231
Open Snow Games
In Grayling Park
GRAYLING, Mich., Jan. 24.-(P)
- The annual three-day snow festi-
val opened here today with Grayl-
ing's $30,000 winter sports park in
shape for a program of skating, ski-
ing, tobogganing and snowshoe
events.
The sub-zero weather has condi-
tioned the toboggan slides, skating
and hockey rinks, ski jumps and
snowshoe trails. "Suicide Sal," an
18-foot toboggan, is expected to pro-
vide the principal thrills as it skims
over the icy surface of the slides.
Park attendants say it is capable of
a speed of 140 miles an hour.
Winter sports enthusiasts began
arriving today and others will come
from Detroit, Saginaw and Bay City
on special trains Sunday.
Last Times Today
"CASE OF THE LUCKY LEGS"
and
"Whispering Smith Speaks"
------ Sun. - Mon. - Tues.

[il

TREAT YOURSELF
TO A KOSHER
MEAL...
BREAKFAST SPECIALS
LUNCHEON SPECIALS
COMPLETE DINNERS
and
A LARGE VARIETY
OF AFTER-THEATRE
SANDWICHES
Kruger's
DELICATESSEN
Restaurant
Open 7 A.M. to 2 A.M.
233 S. State At Head of Liberty

I.

I

I

DAILY 15c to 6 - 25c after 6
CONTINUOUS 1:30 - 11 P.M.
Last Times Today
EDGAR ALLAN POE'S
"CRIME OF
DR. CRESPI"
and
TIM McCOY in
"MAN FROM GUNTOWN"
Extra
NEWS 111 CARTOON
Sunday
"Hitch Hike Lady"
with
ALLISON SKIPWORTH
MAE CLARKE
and
RALPH MORGAN
"CONDEMNED
TO LIVE"

LANSING, Jan. 23-- (/P) -Candi-
dates could run on only one party
ticket in the future elections under
an amendment to the election laws
suggested Thursday by the State
Election Commission.

r.

(Continued from Page 1) DICK POWELL
seconds withatime of 2:30.2.- I "THANKS A MILLI
former record was held by Goldsmithand
of Michigan and was made in 1930. James Dunn "BADI
Frank Barnard did 5:12.5 in the
440-yard free-style to clip 4.8 seconds
from the old mark of Gar Ault, also
a Michigan Man; and the Wolverine NOW
medley trio of Mowerson, Vandervelde SHOWING
and Drew took 1.7 seconds from the MATH
mark set by Western Reserve last MAT
year over the odd 180-yard distance.
Kasley became a double winner
when he out-sprinted Barnard in the
last ten yards of the 220-yard free-
style to edge out a victory in 2:25.5.
*f
ivities
FIRST METHODIST
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
State and Washington Streets
MINISTERS:,(Ee
CHARLES W. BRASHARES(E ;
and L. LaVERNE FINCH
Music: Achilles Taliaferro
10 45 A.M. - Morning Worship
Service
"MY LIFE-

NEE DAILY 2:00 and 3:30

MAT. 25c
Evening
AU Seats 35c

ION",
BOY"

r

h

'I

gag

Last Times Today!

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
at the MASONIC TEMPLE
327 South Fourth
Ministers:
Wiliam P. Lemon
ad Norman W. Kunkel
9:45 A.M. -Prot. Bennett Weaver:
"LITERATURE AND THE
ABUNDANT LIFE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Roger Williams Guild
R. EDWARD SAYLES and
HOWARD R. CHAPMAN, Ministers
10:45 A/M..-
"DURABLE
SATISFACTIONS"

i

1, If 04I%

111

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A A 'A A w'if = 1 sIII

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