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.

April 20, 1937 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-20

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

The Weatlies
Partly cloudy to cloudy to-
day; tomorrow showers; little
change in temperature.

LL

, t.C4t clYt

~Iaitj

Editoria
A Dare For
Thursday Morning..

VOL. XLVII No. 140 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

'Pacemaker'
Honor Again
Given Day
Publication Is Rated As
One Of Nation's Leading
CollegiatePapers
Paper Is Selected
3rd Straight Year
The Michigan Daily was again
awarded "All-American Honor Rat-
ing," and for the third successive
year was designated as a "Pacemak-
er" among college publications by the
Associated Collegiate Press in its an-
nual critical service for university
and college newspapers, Fred L. Kil-
dow, director announced yesterday.
The Daily was one of seven news-
papers out of the total of 355 sub-
mitted to receive the "Pacemaker"
award, called the "summa cum
laude" rating by the organization,
and was one of three in the division
of daily college newspapers.
Other Papers Listed
The other papers in the "Pace-
maker" rank for 1937 are Akron
Buchtelite, University of Akron;
Daily Cardinal, University of Wis-
consin; Echo Weekly, Milwaukee
State Teachers College; Junior Col-
legian, Los Angeles Junior College;
Minnesota Daily, University of Min-
nesota; and Red and Black, Univer-
sity of Georgia.
Out of a possible 1,000 points The
Daily received 885 from the judges.
All the papers submitted are judged
upon the bases of news values and
sources; news writing and editing;
headlines, typography and make-up;
and department pages and special
features. The Daily scored highest
in news values and sources, receiving
230 out of a possible 250 points. For
typography The Daily received the
maximum number of possible points
and the make-up of the front page
was judged "excellent,"
Editorials, Sport Praised
The editorial page and the sports
department were both rated "excel-
lent" by the judges and the other
special features and departments re-
ceived the maximum points possible.
This year marked the 17th time
that the Associated Collegiate Press,
a division of the National Scholastic
Press Association, has conducted its
critical review. The scorebook of the
organization states definitely that the
competition is not a contest, except
in the sense that a teacher in a class
room conducts a contest with every
student striving for the best record
possible."
All1 Writings
For Hopwoods
Due Tomorrow
Major And Minor Awards
To Be Made In Fiction,
Essay, Poetry, Drama
Manuscripts for consideration in
the Jule and Avery Hopwood Awards
contests for student creative writing
are due in the English Office by 4:30
p.m. tomorrow, according to the Hop-
wood Bulletin.
Students entering the contests are
urged by Prof. Roy W. Cowden, di-
rector of the Hopwood Awards, to

read the Bulletin carefully for de-
tails of contest rules. Especially im-
portant, according to Professor Cow-
den, is the provision for filing grades
of last semester and this semester
with entries.
Major awards of $2,000 each will
be made in the four fields of compe-
tition, prose fiction, essay, drama
and poetry. The major prizes will be
divided among winners at the discre-
tion of the judges and in accordance
with the regulationsm ofthe Hopwood
endowment. Two minor awards of
$250 each will be made in each field.
Properly qualified students for this
year may enter manuscripts in either
major or minor competition, but not
in both.
Undergraduate students regularly:
enrolled for both semetters with at
least 12 hours of work with no mark
below a C and including a course in
composition in either the English or
(Continued on Page 3)
Independent Menl
Will Ilear cBuslev

Ann Arbor's Dramatic Festival
Will Include Three New Plays

UAW Protests
Ford Tactics,
Martin Claims
w 1-_ " _ -- 1 - a

Robert Sherwood Comedy
'Tovarich' Heads Season;
'Laughing Woman' Here
Headlined by Robert E. Sher-
wood's comedy now playing on
Broadway, "Tovarich," the 1937 Ann
Arbor Dramatic Season will include
among its presentations three plays
which will be seen here for the first
time in America outside of New Fork
City.
The Season, extending from May
17 to June 7 will be opened with Noel
Coward's "Tonight at 8:30," with
I~ielen Chandler a n d Bramwell
Fletcher. On May 22 "The Merchant
of Venice" will open starring Estelle
Winwood, Gareth Hughes and Rex
Ingram. Beginning May 27 Tonio
Selwart and Beatrice de Neergaard
will star in Gordon Daviot's "The
Laughing Woman." From June 1 to
5 the second series of "Tonight at
8:30" will be given with Jessie Royce
Landis and Charles Romano. The
last production will be "Tovarich"
extending from June 7 to 12 and
starring Mlle. Elena Miramora.
The inclusion of "Tovarich," it was
explained by Robert Henderson, di-
rector, has been made possible
through Gilbert Miller, New York
and London manager now produc-
ing the play. Mr. Henderson point-
ed out that the special permission
granted by Miller for "Tovarich" was
one of the highest distinctions the
Dramatic Season has received in its
eight consecutive seasons. "It is not
only a fine recognition," he said, "but
this special permission from such a
leading New York Manager in grant-
Latest Technic
Carries Rep o r t
On Employment
Magazine Follows Desires
Students Had Outlined
In Questionaire Answers
SAhalysis Of the employment prob-
lem is continued in the April Technic
which will be on sale today and to-
morrow in the first of a series of two
articles on "Sales Engineering" by
Phillip A. Singleton, '35E.
. This issue, according to the Tech-
nic staff, is conforming more closely
to the desires of the readers as shown
by a questionnaire submitted to en-
gineering students. This is the first
magazine published under the direc-
tion of the 1937-38 staff.
Relationships between bacteria
and workers in engineering are
brought out in "Zymology and the
Engineer" by Prof. Malcolm H. Soule
of the bacteriology department and
director of the hygienic laboratory.
In this discussion the evolution of
microscopic instruments is described.
Design Trends Discussed
Body design tendencies are dis-
cussed by William S. Taylor, '39E, in
"Economy by Streamlining" in which
he shows that all indications point
toward a vital concentration of
scientific principles in future work
on this problem.
Courses open in the handling of
the Straits of Mackinac transporta-
tion situation are analyzed by Prof.
J. H. Cissel of the civil engineering
department. Three possibilities are
said to exist. They are: continuation
of the ferry system on an enlarged
scale; construction of a bridge; and
construction of a tunnel through the
rock underlying the Straits.
Commentaries Included
Prof. A. D. Moore's commentaries,
one of the leaders in the question-
naire balloting, are concerned this
month with proper office behavior for
the young engineer.
Other features are: "Personnel

Management" by Sydney Steinborn,
'38E; "To Seniors with Jobs" by
Robert L. Taylor, '36E; and the reg-
ular departments.
Relief Bill To Need
Billion And A Half
WASHINGTON, April 19.-()-
Senator Robinson, the Democratic
leader, said after a White House
conference tonight that President
Roosevelt would ask Congress for $1,-
500,000,000 for relief in the year be-
ginning next July 1.
The message probably will go to
Congress tomorrow, the Senator said.
He added that the conference to-
night agreed to bend every effort to

ting us his biggest hit at the height
of its success on Broadway estab-
lished a precedent for Broadway
x managers to follow in future sea-
sons."
The other plays showing for the
first time in Ann Arbor outside of
|New York City are Noel Coward's
two sets of plays, "Tonight at. 8:30."
Season tickets are now being filled
by mail order, it was announced, with
1 the over the counter sale of tickets
beginning Friday, April 23 at the,
League.
Wheeler To Be
Founder's Day
Guest Speaker
Senator From Montana Is
Alumnus Of Law School;
ReplacesRichberg
Sen. Burton K. Wheeler, '05L,
Democrat of Montana will be the
principal speaker Friday night at the
annual Founder's Day dinner in the
Law School, replacing Donald Rich-
berg, former general counsel for the
NRA, Prof. Grover C. Grismore of the
Law School said yesterday.
Mr. Richberg was called to San
Francisco Saturday for litigation in
connection with a railroad strike and
was forced to cancel his speaking en-
gagement, Professor Grismore said.
Senator Wheeler has served in the
United States Senate since 1923 and
in 1924 was candidate for vice-presi-
dent on the Progressive Party ticket,
headed by the late Sen. Robert M.
LaFollette, Sr.
± He is one of the leading opponents
of President Roosevelt's court plan
and is a co-author of the Wheeler-
Bone plan with Sen. Homer T. Bone
of Washington.
Many graduates of the Law School
are expected to be present at the
dinner, the 12th annual Founder's
Day in honor of W. W. Cook, donor
of the law quadrangle.
i Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School will act as toastmaster. -It is
not sure yet whether Governor Mur-
phy will attend.
Billets will be awarded to approx-
imately 45 Law School seniors who
have lived in the lawyer's club for
two years. Regent James 0. Murfin
of Detroit will make the presenta-
tions.
GM Strikers
Reject UAWA ,
Company Plan!

Union Head R(
Group Is Nh
With Labor I

eports his l
vegotiating
Board ,

Plenty Of Evidence
Available, He Avers
WASHINGTON, April 19.--UP)-
Homer Martin, president of the Unit-
ed Automobile Workers, reported to-
day that his union has begun nego-
tiations with the National Labor Re-
lations Board regarding alleged griev-
ances of Ford workers under the
Wagner labor law.
Arriving from Detroit by plane for
a special meeting of his executive
council, Martin at first announced
that charges of "discrimination and
intimidation" already had been filed
against Ford.
Confer With Bowen
Later, however, he said union of-
ficials had been conferring in Detroit
for several days with Frank Bowen,
regional labor board director, but
that he did not know whether formal
charges had been presented.
"We have plenty of evidence
against Ford," the union chief de-
clared, adding that plans for organ-
izing Ford workers already had been'
drawn. .
Bennett 'Not Worrying'
In Detroit, Harry H. bennett, per-
sonnel director of the Ford company,
told reporters it was not worrying
about any charges the union may
bring "because they are a lot of hot
air."
Should the labor board call a hear-
ing to determine if Ford has violated,
the Wagner Labor Relations Act, it
would be the first involving a major
manufacturing interest since the Su-
preme Court recently upheld the
Wagner law.
6 Sophomores
Are Involved
In Auto Crash
Six University students were in-
jured on their way home for vaca-
tion when their car skidded across'
the road and turned over in flames
15 miles from Harrisburg, Pa., at,
about 6 a.m. Friday, April 9.
Four of the students are still in
the Harrisburg Hospital, where they
were taken after the accident, and
two were released from the hospital,
according to Seymour S. Sussman,
'39, one of the occupants of the car,
which had been hired from an Ann

Peace Group,
Strike Plans
Near Finish
Maynard Kruger, Chicago
Economics Professor, Is
PrincipalSpeaker
Mall To Be Site
Of Demonstration
Plans for the campus strike against
war, part of a nation-wide protest,
were pushed toward completion last
night when the Peace Council an-
nounced Prof. Maynard Krueger of
the economics department at the
University of Chicago, will be the
principal speaker of the demonstra-
tion to be held at 11 a.m. Thursday
in the Mall between the architecture
building and the University High
School.
Classes will be dismissed at 11 am.
for the anti-war strike which was
attended last year by 2,000 students
at the University of Michigan, an
estimated 500,000 students in the
United States.
Students To Speak
Professor Krueger, secretary of
the Socialist Party of Illinois and a
prominent speaker on peace, has been
approved by a University committee.
Several student speakers and the Var-
sity band will participate at the'
strike in the Mall, where a platform
and loudspeakers will be provided by
the University.
A resolution expressing sympathy
and unity with other student anti-
war strikes will be adopted at the
demonstration, over which Julian
Orr, '38, president of the Peace Coun-
cil, will preside. Petitions bearing on
specific measures and declaring the
sentiment of campus protestants
against war will be signed at the
demonstration and sent to Congres-
sional committees and to the Presi-
dent.
Hill Auditorium Secured
Hill Auditorium has been secured
for the meeting in case of rain.
Last April 22 Professor Preston W.
Slosson of the history department
and three students addressed a
crowd of 2,000 in the Mall. Professor
Bennett Weaver of the English de-
partment presided.
The Peace Council has arranged
to have four copies of "War Our
Heritage," the anti-war book by
James Wechsler and Joseph P. Lash,
distributed to campus libraries..
Posters announcing the time, place
and speakers at the strike will be
placed throughout the campus.
N lew Fraternity
To Take Eleven
Encineers Here
Eleven engineering students will
become members of Eta Kappa Nu,
national honorary electrical engi-
neering honorary society, Saturday
when a chapter of the society will be
installed on the campus.
The local chapter will be the 28th
to be formed since the organization
was founded in 1904.
Prof. Benjamin F. Bailey of the
electrical engineering dlepartment
and Clifford A. Faust of Mansfield,
O., national president of the organ-
ization, will speak at a dinner fol-
lowing the installation and the in-
itiation ceremony to be held at 5
p.m. in the Union, and Prof. A. D.
Moore of the electrical engineering

department will act as toastmaster.
Among those who will become
members are Allan A. Kunze, an in-
structor at Ohio State, University;
Jerry G. Mudie, Grad.; Roland A.
Berger, Grad.; David C. Eisendrath,
'37E; Paul T. Nims, '31E; W. Rae
Young, '37E; J. Donald Hughson,
'37E, John R. Steegstra, '37E; Jer-
ome Wiesner, '37E; Robert L. Frank,
'38E and James R.. Lee, '38E.
Wiesner has been chosen president
of the group, Steegstra, vice-presi-
dent, Frank, treasurer and Young,
corresponding secretary.
Workers Here Win;
End 24 Hour Strike
Workers on the Graduate School
building ended their 24-hour strike
Thursday, April 13, with a verbal
agreement from the W. E. Wood
Construction Company providing for
a 10-cent an hour raise from 50 to
60 cents for laborers, recognition of

Ray Larson Hunted
On Murder Charge
Ray Larson, charged with the
murder of three residents of Living-
ston County, was the object of an
intensive man hunt last night follow-
ing a report that he had been seen
near Whittaker.
WashtenawvCounty police were on
the lookout for the man who had
been identified as Larson, and who
was said to be dressed in a red swea-
ter and boots. The search was being
directed by state police radio.
Larson is charged with the death
of Jehiel H. Davis, 76, his wife, Mrs.
Eleanor Davis, 73, and his sister, Mrs.
Lydia Hildebrandt, 72, on Davis' Liv-
ingston County farm last week. 1
He was last seen by a truck driver
whom he stopped and asked if he hadI
an extra coat. This was about a
mile south of Whittaker, a village in,
Washtenaw County.
Michigan Beats
Ohio State, 2-0
In Opening Tilt
Fishman Holds BuckeyesI
To Three Hits As Team
Opens Title Defense
By FRED H. DE LANO
COLUMBUS, O., April 19.-(Spe-
cial to The Daily)-Michigan today
began the defense of its Big Ten
baseball championship by shuttingj
out Ohio State, 2-0, with Pitcher
Herm Fishman allowing the suppos-
edly powerful Buckeyes only three
hits. Two of these were scratch in-1
field safeties..1
The win was the fifth of the season
for the Wolverines who have been
touring the south for thepast week
and to date the "gas house gang"
from Ann Arbor has dropped but two
decisions. Fishman's pitching today
was the finest of his collegiate career
and resulted in his 11th straight tri-
umph, having never been beaten in
college baseball.
While Fishman's hurling was draw-
ing the plaudits of the packed stands,
the fielding at the hot corner by
Sophomore Walter Peckinpaugh alsoa
brought the fans to their feet several
times as he would come up with sen-
sational stops. In all he accepted
nine chances without an error,
throwing all of these hitters out at
first with a powerful whip across the
infield.
Michigan scored lone counters i %
the fifth and sixth frames, Vic Hey i
liger crossing the plate in the fifth
and Steve Uricek tallying in the
sixth. The Wolverines could touch
Buckeye John Dagenhard for only
four hits but had many more scoring
opportunities than did Ohio. The
Bucks had but two men left on base
while Michigan had eight.
Heyliger drew. a pass to open the
fifth and went to second on a bunt
by Fishman. Don Brewer also bunt-
ed and Pitcher Dagenhard threw to
tContinued on Page 7)
earby Planes
And Warships-
Scare Norway
OSLO, Norway, April 19.-(IP)-
Foreign airplanes, warships and
submarines reported hovering mys-
teriously about the Scandinavian
countries brought a war scare to Oslo
tonight.
Officials professed alarm over the
frequently recurring reports, and

General Carl Erichsen, chief of Nor-
way's defense in the north, urged the
government to speed up defense
measures.
The mysterious planes and ships
of war have been reported along the
entire coast of Norway. Military
authoritieshhaveb een unable to
establish the identity of any of the
craft.
The newspaper Tidens Tegn said:
"The North Atlantic has become the
central scene for the next war, and
Russia is now maneuvering for ex-
ne-iance." intimating- the mvsterv "

Five Students, Including
Daily Reporter, Are Out
On Bail At Present
SWF Mass Meeting
Will Follow Trials
Evanoff, '36L, Flint UAW
Lawyer, To Be Retained
For Defendants
Trial of the five University stu-
dents, alumnus and bystander who
were arrested in the course of a
bowling alley employes' strike here
Thursday, April 8, will be held at 2
p.m. Thursday before Justice Jay H.
Payne. Edward Magdol, '39, a re-
porter for The Daily is one of the five
University students.
Immediately following the trial a
mass meeting sponsored by the Stu-
dent Workers' Federation will be held
in the Ann Arbor High School Audi-
torium, it was announced last night
by Federation officers following an
executive committee meeting,
Originally set for Thursday, April
15, the trial was postponed by agree-
ment of City Attorney William C.
Laird and Arthur C. Lehman, Dem-
ociratic mayoralty candidate in the
last election and one of the attorneys
retained by the defendants.
Attorney Retained
Michael Evanoff, '36L, attorney for
the Flint local of the United Auto-
mobile Workers, has also been re-
tained by the defendants.
The defendants were arrested on
charges of disorderly conduct and
distuvrbing the peace. Five were
taken at the scene of the strike at
the Ann Arbor Recreation Center, 605
E. Huron St. The other two were
arrested during a later demonstra
tion at. the police station.
Those arrested, in addition to Mag-
dol, are Tom Downs, '39, president of
the Student Workers' Federation;
Arnold H. Kambly, '38; Joseph Bern-
stein, '39; Rafael W. Haskell, '38E;
Ralph Neafus, '36F&C; and Paul
Christman, 1059 Lincoln Ave.
All Released On Bail
Magdol was released the night of
the strike on $50 cash bail furnished
by The Daily. Four were released
the next morning on bail of $100
surety each, furnished by Prof. Nord
man E. Nelson of the English depart-
ment, Prof. John, F. Shepard of .the
psychology department and Prof.
Harold J. McFarlan of the engineer-
ing college. Two furnished their
own bail.
The Michigan Conference for the
protection of Civil Rights of Detroit
has assured the defendants of its
support, according to Ralph Segal-
man, '37, who was in charge of the
student group of the UAW during the
General Motors strike at Flint.
The Conference also has informed
Segalman, he said, that it sent the
following telegram to Chief of Police
Lewis H. Fohey, Friday, April 9:
SWF To Affiliate
"Undersigned protest violation of
civil rights on part of your police in
arrest of student pickets at Recrea-
tion Bowling Alley. Picketing, bar-
gaining collectively inherent tradi-
tional American right. Request in
name of almost half million affiliates
that arrested be freed immediately."
The executive committee of the
SWF last night voted unanimously to
ask members to affiliate the organi-
zation with the Conference at a
membership meeting at 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday in the Union.
The Ann Arbor Trades and Labor
Council voted support to the defen-
dants and the SWF immediately fol-
lowing the arrests. The Federation
will hereafter have a sitting but non-
voting representative in the Council,
it was announced ,last night.
(Continued on Page 2)
Osborn Calls Lewis

'Kingfish' Successor
MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga., April 19.
-(P)-Chase S. Osborn, former Gov-
ernor of Michigan, tonight de-
scribed John L. Lewis as Huey Long's
successor as the "champion of the
social discontents" and said the only
way to defeat him is "to give the
masses a greater degree of sane so-
cial justice than he offers."
He compared Lewis to historical
Spartacus who roused Thracians

Seven Seized Here
AtStrikeToBe Put
OnTrial Thursday

OSHA WA, Ont., April 19.-(M)- Arbor taxi company.
General Motors strikers tonight re- The four in the h
jected a peace proposal previously The four in the h
annr,--i hu f- -ing J. Klein, '39,w
a ~uroved by the 4J(.anv sCAQnd UAh..

ospital are Irv-"
ho- sustained a

cR, jjJjl U V uu Lj y t'llu uUll gully allu ullC j

United Automobile
America.
Premier Mitchell

e Workers of

Hepburn

pro-

posed licensing of labor unions today
to prevent John L. Lewis from col-
lecting dues from Canadian workers.
"We are not going to stand by
and see Canadian workmen be made
goats to fatten Lewis' chest," Hep-
burn told- reporters at his regular
Toronto press conference.
"Lewis is only interested in fees
he can collect from Canadian pay
envelopes. As far as the C.I.O. is
concerned the government is deter-
mined to fight the inroads of these
people to a finish."
While Hepburn was making his
assault on Lewis, the General Mo-
tors strike here went through its 12th
day.

fractured jaw and burns on the leg,
Morton Nathanson, '39, who suffered
a fractured skull and jaw, Julius
Malinsky, '39, who sustained a brok-
en nose and concussion of the brain
and Murray F. Fenichel, '39, who
suffered a broken leg, Sussman de-
clared.
Sussman, who returned to Ann
Arbor, sustained a chipped bone and
a sprained ligament. Robert L.
Bond, '39, with a fractured leg, was
released from the hospital, but it
could not be ascertained last night
whether he had returned to Ann
Arbor.
The car, which was going about
35 or 40 miles an hour, shot across
the pavement on its wet wheels, hit
soft shoulders at the side of the
road and plunged into a ditch, Suss-
man said last night.

Shoe Shine Shop5 Ferris Wheel
Booths To Be Michigras Novelties

By ROBERT WEEKS
Names given to the more than 60
booths at the Michigras describe a
host of multifarious activities rang-
ing from the Alpha Phi's shoe shine
stand to the combined booth of the
Alpha Delta Phi and Delta Kappa
Epsilon fraternities whose proud title
is "Ten Beautiful Women."
The 60 booths, the dance floor, the
ferris wheel, loop-o-plane and the
other attractions of the Michigras
will be presented in Yost Field House
Friday and Saturday night in an
effort to raise funds for a women's
swimming pool and the Dormitory
F'm,. 1 rrl,-m -n Wiliema m incni

sented by the virile denizens of the
Chi Psi Lodge entitled simply "Rass-
lin.' "
The Sigma Phis have attempted
to exert a powerful appeal in their
title which is "Souse Sherwood" and
describes the opportunity that is
given the customer to, use as a tar-
get the president of the Men's Coun-
cil and captain of the tennis team,
Miller Sherwood, '37. The Sorosis
house has entitled its booth, with
questionable justification, "Side
Show" and the Pi Phi's is "You'll
Find That You're in the Rotograv-
ure." The committee laments that as
yet no sorority has asked for the kiss
calmn nn~ci

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan