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March 28, 1937 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-28

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The Weather

L2

SirF

~Iaiti

Edtorial
il'ely Spanish Demoracy .. .
John IDrinkwater,..

Generally fair today and to-
morrow; continuted cold.

VOL. XLVII No. 129

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

wm

Michigan Clinches
National Swim Title

To Sing Tomorrow

F.D.R.WillNot UAWA Seeks Injunction
Act On Strike,

Earning
Nearly Double Ohio State'
Second Place Squad
Yale Swimmers Third
Kirar, Kasley Win
Over Crack Fiel
Swimmers Garner Eigh
Firsts; Haynie Chose.
Best Competitor
MINNEAP'OLIS, March 28.-(P)
Michigan stirred up a tidal wave i
the University of Minnesota pool to
night and rode its crest to the Na
tional Intercollegiate Swimmin
championship.
The Wolverines swept aside all op
position in piling up a total of 7
points, almost double that of its near
est rival, Ohio State, which had 3
and in addition accounted for tw
new national records in the two day
of racing.
The new records went to the Mich
igan relay teams, the 300-yard med
ley and 400-yard free style aggre
gations. The medley team Frida
lowered its own mark of 2:58.2 mad
in 1936 t 2:57.8, and the free-styler
set up a new time of 3:32.2 in thei
MINNEAPOLIS, March 27.-
(A")-Tom Haynie of the Univer-
sity of Michigan was declared the
nation's' outstanding collegiate
swimmer at the finish of the Na-,
tional Intercollegiate Champion-
ships at the University of Min-
nesota tonight.
In addition to being the West-
ern Conference 220 and 440-yard
champion, Haynie also 'became
the national titlist in both events
during the meet at Minnesota,
being a large factor in his team's
easy conquest leading to the title.
specialty in tonight's windup event
The old record for the 400-yard fre
style relay was 3:34 made by Yal
University in 1935.
Yale University pulled into thir
place, one point behind Ohio State
with 38. Other schools figuring i
the scoring were: Northwestern 13
University of Iowa 11, University o
Chicago 7, University of Pennsylvani
6, Stanford University 5, University o
Minnesota. and Princeton, 4 each
(Continued on Page 6)
Liberalization
Schools' Nee d,
Says Democral
Supreme Court Candidat
Favors Judges' Electio
On Non-Partisan Basis
Promises to train students along th
lines of the new social, political an
economic thought and to interpre
social legislation more liberally cam
yesterday from Arthur E. Erickson o
Ironwood, Democratic candidate fo
superintendent of public instructio
and Walter I. McKenzie, Detroi
Democratic candidate for the Stat
Supreme Court, at a luncheon meet
in in the Allenel Hotel.
"We need a more progressive ad
ministration in the schools of thi
state," Mr. Erickson said. 'The school
will have to train our young peopl
to the new social, political and eco
nomic thought."
"The Department of Public In

struction should be kept out of po
itics," he added, "and the superin
tendent should be appointed, no
elected. If I am elected I shall d
my best to reach that objective. Po
itics will be kicked out and kep
out of that office."
Mr. McKenzie, who said he favore
non-partisan election of judges, stat
ed that the Democratic party "recog
nizes that the government does hav
a great responsibility for the soci
and economic welfare of the peopl
of this country. All the recent leg
islation that has been declared ur
(Continued on Page 2)
Fire Destroys Couch
In Beta House Cella

75 Points'
s Calling All Freaks
AndImpersonators
For '37 Michigras
a Just brush up on your female im-
d personation if you want to land a
job in the Mimes side-show at the
Michigras. Or, if you prefer, polish
t up your freak act.
1 Mimes, Men's Honorary Dramatic
Society, revived purposely for the big
carnival planned for April 23 and 24
at Ferry Field, is looking for talent.,
- Any students who have talents along
in the lines indicated above, or just like
to act, should report at 5 p.m. Tues-
- day in Room 304 at the Union, Bob
g Lodge, '39, announced.
Although the primary purpose of
I the Mimes renaissance is the Mich-
- igras side-show, the society is looking
ahead to a renewal of the Union
, Opera next year, he said. For this
O reasonsecond and third year students
s are especially needed.
i-
Loyalist Spain
i KeepsValuable
it Mercury Mines
Insurgent Planes Scatter
Bombs Close To U. S.
Medical Unit
(By The Associated Press)
Eastertide spelled continued war in
Spain-civil war raging on in its
ninth month.
The focus of the bloody conflict
.turned to the rich mercury mining
country of Cordoba Province, some
150 miles south of Madrid.
Mercury .is important in the man-
. ufacture of munitions. The govern-
e ment holds the mines which are cen-
e tered around the town of Almaden,
north of Pozoblanco.
d Insurgents launched a drive around
Pozoblanco and government comman-
n ders asserted last night their troops
, were standing firm.
f Reports reaching Madrid told of
a an American war hospital at Alba-
,f cete narrowly escaping harm as in-
, surgent planes dropped 15 bombs
in a field nearby.
~The raid occurred Wednesday
night. Some patients of the hospital,
in which Dr. Edward Barsky and a
group of American surgeons and
nurses were working, were shaken up
but the hospital was not hit.
A new government column moved
t toward Avila, some 50 miles west of.
h Madrid, reaching a point near Naval-
peral de Pinares, 15 miles east of Avila
from where it shelled the Insurgent-',
e held town throughout yesterday
1 morning.
Insurgent bombers struck at Alcala
de Henares, 20 miles east of Madrid,
while others bombed the harbor of
e Musel, on the Bay of Biscay, damag-
ing two ships and wounding several:
d dockworkers.
e Socialists Debate
)r CIO Indorsement
n,,
t' CHICAGO, March 27.-(AP)-So
e cialist leaders debated behind closed
doors tonight their party's attitude
toward the organized labor schism
and a possible new Farmers' and
s Workers' party alignment. Test
votes were scheduled but formal ac-
le tion on all resolutions was deferred
- until Sunday's sessions of their spe-
cial national convention.
l- Daniel W. Hoan, Milwaukee Social-
- ist mayor, arrived unexpectedly at the

t convention today following reports
o the Wisconsin delegation would pro-
,- test an attempt by an- eastern bloc
t to have the convention indorse John
L. Lewis' Committee for Industrial
d Organization.
t-
-' Michiganensian Sales
al Greater Than Year Ago
le Four hundred more copies of the
1937 Michiganensian have been sold
- than last year at this time, Irving
A. Mathews, '38, Sales Manager of
the 'Ensian announced yesterday.
"This is 20 sales more than last year's
r total," he stated.
The deadline for the $4.50 price,

Situation Yet
Need For Federal Entry
In Crisis Unwarranted
Says Sen. Robinson !
' Makes Statement

To Win Sole Bargaining
Powers From Chrysler

I
7

After Conference McClusk Urges
WASHINGTON, March 27.-(P)-- To Advance I
Senator Robinson of Arkansas, the
Democratic leader, said after a con-:
ference with President Roosevelt to- He Says Labor Affiliation
night that no condition "has so far n
arisen" which would warrant Federal N n glandFrance Has

Organi Za lions
reacher Interests

v

MARIAN ANDERSON

Miss Anderson
To Give Recital
In Last Concert
Famed Contralto To Sing
In Nelson Eddy's Place
At 8:15 P.M. Tomorrow
Marian Anderson, famed Negro
contralto, will conclude the current
Choral Union concert series with her
recital at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Auditorium.
Replacing Nelson Eddy, who was
forced to cancel his engagement here
because of a throat affliction, Miss
Anderson was procured last Friday in
answer to requests for her appear-
ance.
Miss Anderson has recently re-
turned from a successful concert,
tour of Europe in which she ap-
peared in the leading capitals and
music centers.
The program arranged is composed
of "Begrussung," "Chio mai vi possa,"
"Siciliana" and "Ah Spietato" by
Handel; and "Liebesbotschaft," "Ave
Maria," "Der Tod und das Madchen,"
"Die Forelle" and "Allmacht," by
Schubert.
Aria, "0 Don Fatale"' from "Don
Carlos," by Verdi; "Silfrohr, Sau-
s'le," "Die Libelle," and "War es ein
Traum," by Sibelius;,and "Die Fuss-
waschung," by Kilpinin.
The Negro spirituals include Hall
Johnson's "City Called Heaven," Ro-
land Hayes' "Lord, I Can't Stay
Away," "Crucifixion" by John Payne
and "My Soul's Been Anchored in the
Lord," by Florence Price.
New England's
Labor Attacks
Lowell's Faith
BOSTON, Mass., March 27. -
Charging Harvard University with de-
fiance of the Massachusetts minimum
wage law for eight years the state
Federation of Labor joined the New
England CIO to question the faith of
Dr. A. Lawrence Lowell who demand-
ed government suppression of sit-I
down strikes.
In two telegrams sent by the labor
groups the six Bostonians and Pres-
ident-Emeritus Lowell of Harvard
who denounced sit-down strikes were
labeled as "financial Bourbons" and
"Brahmin mouthpieces."
The specific instance in which Dr.
Lowell's faith was questioned was in
regard to payment of Harvard Uni-
versity's scrubwomen at a wage of 35
cents an hour, less than the state
law's designation.
JAPAN FEELS QUAKE
TOKYO, March 28.- (Sunday) -
(P)-Violent earthshocks were felt
here today at 6:11 a.m. (4:11 p.m.
Saturday E.S.T.). No casualties were
reported.

i
i

intervention in sit-down strikes.
The only strike situation in which
Federal action might be invoked, heI
said, are the following:
1. Where Federal laws are vio-
lated and where Federal property is
interfered with.
2. Where state authorities under,
the Federal law ask the services of
Federal agencies to preserve law and
order and to prevent violence.
Robinson said that except in in-
stances where one of these conditions
exists the Federal government can-
not act under the Constitution or
under a decree of courts.
"It is felt," he said, "that the sit-
down strike situation in a general
sense is improving."
STalks To President
Standing on the portico of the
White House. Robinson made the
statement after he and Vice-Presi-
dent Garner had talked for more than
two hours with Mr. Roosevelt.
Speaker Bankhead and Represen-
tative Rayburn (Dem., Tex.), House
majority leader, had conferred earlier
with the President for an hour.
Garner had nothing to say about
the conference except that he was
"deaf, dumb and blind."
Earlier Bankhead said only that
the general legislation situation was
discussed. He declined to say whe-
ther the conversation touched on sit-
down strikes.
This afternoon Secretary Perkins
told the President she believed the
sit-down movement soon would be
"on the wane."
Holt Attacks Lewis
On Capitol hill, meantime, legis-
lators continued to issue clashing
statements. Senator Holt (Dem.-
W. Va.) charged that John L. Lewis,
generalissimo of the unionization
drive which has been marked by sit-
downs, had enlisted the "united sup-
port of the Communist party."
Holt, the Senate's youngest mem-
ber, contended that "the American
form of government is being threat-
ened by the CIO, a 'Communist in-
spired order.'"
Senator Pope called the sit-down
strike an "effective" labor weapon
"which to some extent can be sup-
ported as a protective device for the
property rights of the laboring man
in his job and his desire to bargain
collectively."
'Contemporary Sale1
Will BeginiTuesday
Freshman Hopwood winners will be
featured in the third issue of Contem-
porary, campus literary magazine
which will appear for sale on Tues-
day.
Harvey B. Swados' prize story "The
Grandmother," is one of the group
entered in the Hopwood contests. His
"The Amateurs," published in the
December issue, has since been ac-
cepted by Edward J. O'Brien.
Other features will be poetry by
Frank M. Conway, freshman winner,
essays on education by Marshall D.'
Shulman, associate editor of The
Daily, and Peter Macklin.

io Oronl 1P!~II
Teachers should desert their com-
paratively passive stand in regard to
their own position as employes and
adopt a more vigorous attitude in-
volving some type of vital organiza-

definitely favored by Professor Mc-
Clusky. "The chance that the youth
of this country would be regimented
under the powers given Congress by
this amendment is negligible," he
said. "After all, Congress has now
many powers which are not utilized."
There would be for the present an
inadequacy of educational facilities
with which to take care of those

Action Is Initial Attempt
To Obtain Enforcement
Of WagnerLabor Act
Move Will Depend
On Lansing Parley
Charge Corporation Spent
$275,000 For 'Labor
Spies' To Break Union
DETROIT, March 27.-(P)-The

tion, Prof. Howard Y. McClusky of children who are graduated at the age United Automobile Workers unex-
the education school said yesterday. age of 16 or 17, Professor McClusky pectedly reversed its accustomed role
"People in the educational field said. "If the amendment is ratified, 'of defendant today by seeking a
have not been particularly active in it would force the issue, compelling mandatory injunction to compel the
participating in issues which are of increased opportunities for the pro-
primary concern to them, both as vision of vocationance and training.Cg
citizens and as teachers," he said. Already much is being done in this nition under the National Labor Re-
As far as allying the teacher deft- field than was the case 10 years ago,"' lations Act.
nitely with the labor movement, Pro- he added. Maurice Sugar, the attorney who
fessor McClusky said that there is - filed the action in Wayne county cir-
among certain influential groups in cuit court as an answer and cross bill
the United States a feeling of pre- Conduct fCasesto Chrysler's recent injunction peti-
judice against labor organizations in tion, said it was the first attempt to
general. "Although this feeling is enforce the debated Wagner act by
being lessened at the present time, my injunction.
there nevertheless remains a certain Await Chrysler Action
unwarranted stigma attached to the From 15 To 20 He said the counter-move would be
cooperation of various groups of em- held in abeyance pending the out-
ployes in this country," he said, come of strike settlement conferences
This feeling is absent in France Board Metes Out Penalties between Walter P. Chrysler and John
and England, Professor McClusky L. Lewis mnLansmg.
pointed out. In these countries Ranging From Warning "If Chrysler does not agree to rec-
teachers are well organized and there To Expulsion ognize the UAW, we are prepared
is no strong opopsition in their group to call the cross bill up for court
affiliations. By WILLIAM SPALLER hearing," he said. "We think we
Members of the actual teaching are right and we* believe we are en-
departments of schools should take a Between 15 and 20 incidents of titled to the relief under the law."
greater part in the formation of edu- "conduct unbecoming to a Univer- The UAW cross bill charges that
cational policy. "Teachers do not at sity student" are investigated 'each the corporation spent $275,000 in
the present time have sufficient voice year by the subcommittee on dis- four years for "labor spies"; that it
in the administration of the school cipline of the Committee on Student fostered "company unions in op-
system," Professor McClusky said. Conduct, Prof. E. Blythe Stason of position to the UAW; that it dis-
The Child Labor' Amendment is the Law School, chairman of the charged thousands of employes for
Th _Ci __Lo n ssubcommittee, said yesterday. hunion activities, and that it has re-
The cases which are brought be- fused to comply with the National
Fire Destroys fore the subcommittee are those in- Labor Relations Act by recognizing
volving violations of the standards of the UAW as sole bargaining agency
conduct set by the Board of Regents. although a majority of the employee
Jewish TeTple These standards provide - that "stu- are union members.
dents are to conduct themselves in Would Prohibit Spies
u T York such a manner as to be a credit to The injunction requested would en-
In New YorK themselves and to the University." join the Chrysler Corp. from:
"While this provision covers every Violating any of th terms an
kind of misconduct," Professor Sta- provisions of the National Labor Re-
Damage Set At $200,000; son said, "the Committee on Student lations Act in relation to the UAW
Scroll Of Torah, Valued Conductdhas interpreted it specificallymembership.
to include the presence of unchap- ebrhp
Historically, Burns eroned women in fraternities and Employing "any person, corpora-
men's rooming houses, and the use tion, firm or agency . . . to spy upor
NEW YORK, March 27.-(P)-The of or presence of intoxicating liquors any employes."
West End Synagogue was destroyed in student quarters." Both of these Interfermg with any employcs ir
are disapproved and the persons in- the exercise of their rights under
today by the third fire discovered volved liable to disciplinary action. the National Labor Relations Act
within it in less than 12 hours. A considerable proportion of the particularly in their right to join the
Rabbi Nathan Stern estimated the cases of misconduct occurriing off the UAW and engage in its activities
loss a$200,000 and added that the campus are brought before the sub- including collective bargaining.
n - _ -_ -I ,committee which' acts as the judicial Interfering with the formation or

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Scroll of Torah, also burned, "had
an historical value that made it
priceless."
Deputy Chief Inspector Francis J.
Kear at once ordered 50 detectives
into the neighborhood to search for
possible clues to the mysterious series,
of fires. The synagogue was one
block away from Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue which was marked with
swastikas two weeks ago.
Caretaker Albert Kinderman, who
lives in the synagogue ,told police
officers he was awakened by smoke
at 1:45 a.m. and discovered a pile
of chairs in the basement, under
which newspapers were burning. He
extinguished the fire and then found
another on a classroom platform
where drapes, a rug and two chairs
piled together were blazing. This

too, was extinguished.
Campus Co-Eds Baffled By Care Shortly after noon, he said, he
went into the main auditorium and
Of Easter Chicks And Duckling s found it in flames. The fire had
gained such headway that, despite
three fire alarms, there was no
By ROBERT P. WEEKS tation of cerise chicks, yellow chicks, chance of saving the building.
Two turquoise ducks paddling con- khaki ducklings and natural colored Rabbi Stern said he thought the,
tentedly in a bathtub is a spectacle ducklings. The opportunity for ma- fire was incendiary.
that has amused many a sorority girl ternal care was not overlooked as
and the( denizens of several of the hot water bottles, eye droppers, and
girls' dormitories in the past few days. the aforementioned castor oil were all Prof. Pratt To Give
French blue chicks hopping down called into service. .i
carpeted corridors is another phe- At night comes the climax to the , Course in Carllon
nomenon that has titillated a good more ordinary maternal obligations
number of Ann Arbor's co-eds since of day time care, for, the. girls com- The first courses on the carillon'
the beginning of the week. In ex- plain, the chicks and ducks refuse ever given in the United States will
planation, the idea of sending dyed to go to sleep by themselves, and be offered by Professor Wilmot F.
chicks and ducklings as Easter pres- whoever heard of rocking a duck to be off erebyys Wmot F.
ents took hold after one campus wag sleep? Night brings with it other dif- Pratt at the University's Summer Ses-
sent two chicks and a duckling to the ficulties, too, because the peeping that sion this year.
Theta house after the J.G.P. was tolerable during the day, now be- Professor Pratt plans to begin work
IP1, n a,,,,1, hem n n p 1 C I rn f niitP ,mirah1p b and in order on an elementary manual for the car-

branch of the larger Committee on
Student Conduct. Its members, be-
sides Professor Stason, are Prof. Ar-
thur Boak of the history department
and Prof. Alex Marin of the School of
Engineering.
The disciplinary committee is given
jurisdiction over four classes of cases.
These are cases involving students
from more than one school or college,
students in combined courses, stu-
dents in organized groups (such as
fraternities), and those cases referred
to the committee by other disciplinary
authorities. Minor cases occurring on
the campus and involving students
within one school or college are han-
dled by the executive committee of
the faculty of the college in which,
the students are enrolled.
The procedure of the committee
when trying a case is to hold a hear-
(Continued on Page 3)
Anti.-Hitching
Bill Arouses
Students' Ire
George Vitas, '37F&C and Clifford
Wells, '39 are attempting to organize
a state wide student movement in
opposition to the anti-hitch-hiking
bill recently introduced in the Michi-
gan legislature by Rep. Ernest G.
Nagel, Democrat, Detroit.
Appeals, in the form of letters urg-
ing opposition to the bill, have b'4tn
c, n 1 ir 1' n11g in t he tatP a,'_rr1.

administration of the UAW and from
"dominating or contributing financial
or other support to any labor organi-
zation" of its employes.
Discriminating against any em-
ployes "in order to encourage mem-
bership in any labor orgapization, or
to discourage membership in the
United Automobile Workers of
America."
Make Deadline
"Refusing to bargain with the
United Automobile Workers of
America as the exclusive represen-
tative of all employes for the pur-
pose of collective bargaining in re-
spect to rates of pay, wages, hours
of employment or other conditions of
employment."
The 18-page document was filed
on the last day that any answer
might be entered to the Chrysler pe-
tition for an injunction.
Circuit Judge Allan Campbell
granted that injunction on March 15,
ordering sit-down strikers to leave
eight Chrysler plants.
If the cross bill should be called
for hearing, it would come before
Judge Campbell. He heard some of
the same charges contained in to-
day's cross-bill during the argument
on the original injunction, then over-
ruled the Union's contention that the
Chrysler Corp., was not before the
court with "clean hands."
Jonah Pulled Sit-Down
Without Help Of CIO
"But it displeased Jonah exceeding-
ly, and he was angry." (Jonah 4:1).

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