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May 02, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-02

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

MAY , 1937'

T HE M iCHUI G AN D AIL Y

Ireland Is Not
o Be United
ByConstitution
Differences Between North
And South Too Deeply
Rooled, Broinage Says
(Continued i fren Page 1)

these two sections apart and will keep
them apart in the future," Professor
Bromage said. "In the North there
is the great industrialism, the linen
manufacturing and the ship-build-
ing, whereas the dominant element in
the South is the agrarian," he said,
"causing the industrialists in Belfast
to fear rule by farmers in Dublin.
"Religious differences also tend to
keep the regions apart," Professor
Bromage continued. "The Presby-
terians in the North do not want to
be placed under the domination of
the Catholic Chui'ch, to which the
great majority of the people in the
South belong. The Protestants were
consequently opposed to the Irish
home rule movement, claiming that
'Home Rule Means Rome Rule.' "
In 1921 Articles of Agreement fore
a treaty between Great Britain and
Ireland were signed by which the
Irisli. Free State, consisting of 26'
counties, was to have dominion statusj
in the British Commonwealth of Na-
tions and the six northern counties
were to have a separate parliarment
based on a devolution of functions
with certain of the local governmen-
tal functions transferred to the par-
liament of Northern Ireland.
The Fianna Fail Party, led by de!
Valera, has followed a program of
self sufficiency for Ireland and has
tried to build up the South industrial-
ly, Professor Bromage said. The
Fine Gael Party, led by Cosgrave, has
accused the de Valera party of sham
republicanism, claiming that the lat-
ter has not given enough attention to
the question of partition, he added.
"Another argument a d v a n c e d
against de Valera by the Cosgrave
followers is that by building up
southern industry, the Free State is
TYPEWRITERS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplies
0. D. Morrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

Cheer Up, Wet Aprls
Are Not All So Rainy
Freshmen glaoomy over the fact that
they may have three more Ann Ar-
bor Aprils like the last to survive can
breathe a sight of relief-only two
months since 1910 have seen as much
rain locally.
The all time record for rain and
melted snow came in September,
1926, which had 6.79 inches, but last
month pulled in a strong third with
6.66, two hundredths of an inch be-
hind the second place contender and
the wettest April in 27 years.
The April low was in 1915; which
had only .89 of an inch.
Booth Fellowship,
Scholarships Given
(Continued from Page 1)
The presentation of the two Pan-
hellenic awards marks the first time
in history that the organization has
presented scholarships.
Miss Bradfield, a history m .jor,
has a scholastic average of 2.666..
Miss Cohen, a- pre-medical student,
has 'an average of 2.888.
The awarding of the scholarships.
was based on scholastic ability alone,.
according to Betty Anne Beebe, '37,
chairman of the committee on
awards. Whether or not these awards
will become traditional will be ascer-
tained in the future, Miss Beebe said.

We'll Have Our Eggs Sunny Side Up!

Espcrna Sinking
'Is No Real'T,'ic
For Air Attacks
The sinking of the Spanish war-
ship, the Espana, yesterday was hard-
ly a significant chapter in military
aviation in spite of the fact that
(it is the first destruction of a major
battleship by air forces, Col.' Freder-
ick C. Rogers of the military science
department declared yesterday.
The vessel, Col. Rogers said, was
a twenty-five year old' warship wal-
lowing four miles off the Spanish
coast and protected only with a frac-
tion of the armor plate that is com-
monly used. For this reason the sink-
ing has no meaning if applied to the
problems the flying service would be
called upon to solve in a major war,
he said.
Luck undoubtedly also played a
.good part in the blowing up of the
rebel battleship, Rogers continued.
Each side has attacked opposing war-
ships a number of times before with-
out results; that this one succeeded
was probably chance.
"Military men are inclined to take
stories of air efficiency against cap-
ital ships with a great deal of cau-
tion," he said. "They have not been
effective against battleships in fleet

For lnformation -Cali MISS JONES at 2-3241

Ernest Foss, research engineer, is pictured in the preliminary step
to frying an egg on a cold "stove," the pan resting on a newspaper, which
does not burn as the egg cooks. This is one of the acts of Previews of
Progress, General Motor's latest "rolling research revue," which will
give its first performances outside of Detroit in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre May 3 and 4. No charge will be made for admission.

EEL~Ef
rell
TaLe I

I

simply adding to the opposition of the
industrial North, which naturally re-
sents the competitive business inter-
ests of the Free State," Professor 3ro-
mage- said.
The new constitution marks a
change in the attitude of de Valera,
since in December of last year he de-t
clared that he did not want a re-
public of only 26 counties but rather
a republic that included all of Ire-
land. Now, however, he seems to
have given up, at least temporarily,
the hope of union, and has pro-
claimed the sovereignty of the 26
southern counties.
"So long as the basic factors in the'
political, economic and religious prob-
lems remain unchanged, partition is
bound to continue," Professor Bro-
mage said.
New Irish Constitution
Declares 'Nation' Free
.(Continued from Page 1)
member of the community of nations
forming the British commonwealth of
nations.
The English governor-general for
the Free State, last executive link
with the Crown, last December signed
a Free State bill abolishing his job.
In contrast to the Ulster attitude,
the Dublin press generally regarded
De Valera's proposal today as not
changing the existing association of
the Free State in the British Com-
monwealth of Nations.
The new constitution, which will
be put up to the voters late in June,
declares the "inalienable" right of the
Irish people to choose their own form
of government and provides, for elec-
tion of a president for a seven-year
term by direct vote.
TO LECTURE ON 'PLANTING
Planting shrubbery and flowers and
the preparation of soil for various
specimens will be the subject of a
lecture by Adolph Weiner, European
trained gardner, at a meeting at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in Room 231 Angell
Hall of the extension course in build-
ing. Members of the landscape, for-
estry and architectural schools are
especially invited to attend.
____

SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 151
NoBtes

President and Mrs. Alexander G. These lectures will begin on Mondayj
Ruthven will be at home today from i May 3, and will continue for five
4 to 6 p.m. i weeks. First meeting of the class
Monday at 3 p.m. in Room 3201 An-
To the Members of the Faculty of gel Hall for the purpose of arrang-
TteMebrofteFclyo:ing hours.,
the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: The seventh regular meet- Economis 172: The blue book will
ing of the faculty of the College of be held Monday, May 3, at 1 p.m. in-
Literature, Science and the Arts for stead of 10 a.m., as announced in
the academic session of 1936-37 will The Daily yesterday. The room num-
be held in Room 1025 Angell Hall, bers are as follows:
May 3, 1937, at 4:10 p.m. A-G Natural Science Aud.
Agenda: H-Q, 25 Angell Hall.
1. Adoption of the minutes of the R-Z, 1025 Angell Hall.
meeting of April 5, 1937, which have
been distributed by campus mail
(pages 331-338). C
2. Reports: Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
a. Executive Conmittee by Prof. University Carillonneur, will give a
John F. Shepard. recital on the Charles Baird. Carillon
b. University Council by Prof. in the Burton Memorial Tower this.
Louis I. Bredvold- afternoon at 4:15 pm.
c. Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs by Prof. Arthur Aiton. Graduation Recital: Jacqueline
e. Deans' Conference by Dean E. Myers, pianist, will appear in grad-
H. Kraus. uation recital in the School of Mu-
3. Report of the Committee oni sic Auditorium on Maynard Street,
Outside Employment. . Tuceday evening, May 4 at 8:15 p.m.
4. Announcements and new busi- _ _
ness. -

I

DAI L OFFl'ICIA

'These rings, with suitable numerals,
will be available for all classes of
engineers.
Academic Notices
Short Courses in Mathematics: The
third of the series of short courses
in mathematics will be given by Dr.
Sumner B. Myers on the subject of
"Calculus of Variations in the Large."

13, in the Natural Science Auditor-
* ium. His subject will be "Experi-
mental studies on Diphtheria Tox-
in." On this occasion also an-
nouncement of the Henry Russel
Award for 1936-37 will be made.
Mathematics Lectures: Your at-
tention is called to a series of lectures
to be given by Dr. Witold Hurewicc
of the University of Amsterdam on
the subject of "Homotopy and Ho-
mology." The first lecture will be
held on Tuesday afternoon at 4:15
p.m. in Room 3011 Angell Hall. The
dates of the other two lectures will
be announced later, but will probably
be on Thursday and Friday at the
same hour.
Exhibition
An exhibition of paintings by Mar-
garet Bradfield and Mina Winslow
is being held in Alumni Memorial
Hall through May 5, 2 to 5 p.m. Sun-
days, under the auspices of the Ann
Arbor Art Association.
Events Today
Lutheran Student Club: An outing
will be held today if the weather is
favorable. The first group will meet
at the Parish Hall at 4 p.m. For
the members of the A Capella Chorus
and others the second group will
leave at 5:30 p.m. If the weather is
not favorable there will be a pro-
gram at the Parish Hall and devo-
tional services wlil be held in the
evening. All students are invited to
attend our meetings.
An election of officers for the next
(Continued on Page 4)
Mrs. Hampton'5 Famous
SOUTHERN FRIED
CHICKEN
Served Every Sunday
from 12:30-2:30
Iomecooked food for family
gatherings daily.
MRS. HAMPTON'S TEA ROOM

and YOUR hair, if not
properly cared for, wi H not
only tell a tale of years - it
wil LIE! . .. . Let us watch
over your hair..
DIFFERENT"
PERMANENTS
Soft, lovely waves that
-will flatter youc.
Salon £(e Beaute
611 E. Liberty Dial 30&3

Edward II. Kraus.

LectureS

Seniors in L.S.&A.:

Seniors are

!II

urged to order their Caps and Gowns
at once. They may be obtained at
the Moe Sport Shop on North Univer-
sity. It is absolutely necessary to
make your orders now in order to
avoid confusion at the end of the
semester.
Security .Committee: There will be}
a meeting of the Security CommitteeI
of the ASU on Monday evening at
the Michigan Union, 8 p.m.
Engineers, Sophomores: Rings will
be purchased this year instead of the
usual class jackets. Three designs
have been submitted and are on dis-
play on 2nd floor bulletin board, West
Engineering Bldg., near Library.
Please .inspect designs and the one
selected by vote will be adopted.

University Lecture: Dr. Walter H.
Bucher, chairimian of the department
of Geology and geography,University
of Cincinnati,' will lecture on "The
Hartz Mountain Overthrust" on
Tuesday, May 11, at 4:15 p m., in
Natural Science Auditorium. Illus-'
trated. The public is cordially invit-
ed.
The IIenry Russel Lecture: Dr.
Charles Wallis Edmunds, professor of
Materia Medica and Therapeutics,
will deliver the annual Henry Russel.
Lecture at 4:15 p.m., Thursday, May
EI C-~

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