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.

March 06, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-06

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

The Weather
Snow flurries; cloudy and
colder today,

Y

Ap
Ak Ad6w
mow
ifitr

A461wr
att,

Editorials
The Double Standard
And The Triple Standard...

I

I

VOL. XLVIII. No. 111 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 6, 1938'
____________ a

PRICE FIVE CENTS

France Votes
Defense Fund;
Britain Offers
To ConcIliate
Chauteinps Denands Huge
' Bond Issue Be Floated
For Military Expenses
England's Envoy
Sails For Rome
Without dissent, the French Parlia-
ment today laid the foundation for a
10,000,000,000 franc ($325,000,000)
defense fund, and Great Britain, the
vastness of her armed might pro-
claimed to the world, prepared to
make concrete conciliatory gestures
to Italy and Germany.
Addressing the Chamber of 15ep-
uties, the Radical-Socialist premier
Camille Chautemps called on the na-
tion and parliament to unite and
carry French economic, financial and
military power to its highest point.
He asked the nation quickly to
over-subscribe the first 3,200,000,000-
franc ($104,000,000 loan) to be float-
ed "within' a few days" to show the
people's readiness to support military
force.
The Senate adopted the bill without
dissent but with minor textual mod-
ifications which necessitated cham-
ber reconsideration. The lower house
promptly and unanimously approved.
Gratified, Chautemps said the ac-
tion indicated that "many billions of
francs which have been retired from
circulation for various reasons will
be invested in work and destined to
assume the security of our frontiers."
England
The Earl of Perth, British Ambas-
sador to Italy, left for Rome with full
instructions from Prime Minister Ne-
ville Chamberlain and Viscount Hali-
fax, the foreign secretary who suc-
ceeded Anthony Eden.
The groundwork also was laid for
parallel talks with Cermany through
a conference yeste day of Sir Ne-
vile Henderson, British Ambassador
to Germany, with Reichsfuehrer,
Adolf Hitler and German Foreign
Minister Joachim Von Ribbentrop in
Berlin.
At the same time Prime Minister
Chamberlan has shown that the gov-
ernment may spend even more than
the 'Qriginally-planned 1,500,000,000
pounds ($7,500,000,000) for the five-
year defense plan instead of trim-
ming rearmament sails in anticipa-
tion of the success of his foreign
policy.
Meanwhile, the need for haste was
emphasized to peace-seeking diplo-
mats by rumblings in central Eu-
rope's powder keg because of post-
war frontier revisions. - -
Czechosolvakia, regaining her con-
fidence after French assurances of
continued protection, has warned
Hitler that she will not submit, like
Austria, to Nazi interference in her
internal affairs. The Czechoslovak
Republic, through the speech yester-
day by her premier, Milan Hodza, has
served notice that she expects'to be
counted in on any general European
settlement.-
Chinese, Japs
Both Announce

New Victories
SHANGHAI, March 6.-(R1)-Jap-
anese asserted today 200,000 Chinese
defenders of Shansi Province were in
complete rout, while Chinese report-
ed new successes in North Ionan
province to the East.
The Japanese claims were on top
of earlier reports that 20,000 of Gen-
eralissimo Chiang Kai-Shek's soldiers
were captured ' in northwest Honan
and another 1,800 wiped out in Shan-

Actors Charge
'Double Cross'
Of 'Stage Door'
"When 'Stage Doors' collide, pickets
result!"
So goes the war-cry around Play
Production where irate students sense
the "double-cross" in the showing of
"Stage Door" in a local theatre be-
fore the opening of the student stage
show Wednesday night.r
Two members of Play Production,
therefore, will rise up tonight in
pickets' arms against the "subversive"
action of the theatre. The two, How-
ard Johnson, '39, and Bernard Ben-
oway, '39, representing the students
of Play Production, will picket again
tomorrow night.
"Play Production'had first call on
'Stage Door,'" claims Morlye Baer,
Grad., a member of the stage cast for
the play and counsel for the plaintiff.
"When we decided to give 'Stage
Door' we found no conflict. The
movie was scheduled to arrive in Ann
Arbor several weeks following Play
Production's presentation. But the
shift in dates on the part of the
theatre, we believe, is the double-
cross, and a threat to the ligitimacy
of the stage," Baersaid.
Larry Munn, manager of the the-
atre, representing the defendant, told
the Daily last night tht the motion
picture, "Stage Door," was scheduled
to appear several times in Ann Arbor
before the Play Production presenta-
tion, but no print could be obtained
to coincide with the dates. Thus, the
picture was finally scheduled for a
showing in about two weeks from
now, he pointed out. When a Jane
Withers' picture billed for the the-
(continued on Page 2)
Lecture Series
On :Economics
Opens Tuesday
Swedish Authority To Talk
On Post-War Tendencies
And Economic History
One of the outstanding scholars
of European economic history, Prof.
Eli F. Hecksher, president of the Ec-
onomics Institute of Sweden, will
give a series of five lectures on ec-
onomic history here next week under
the auspices of the University.
Professor Hecksher has been called
the greatest authority in the field of
mercantilism and has written a wide-
ly-known and standard work on that
subject. He hais made an intensive
study of Scandinavian economic con-
ditions, and his work in this field is
also a best-known source of reference.
He is a member of several Swedish
learned societies and has served on
many government commissions.
He is one of a group of scholars in
the United States this year in con-
junction with the Tercentenary Cele-
bration of the landing of the Swedish
colonists in Delaware in 1638. Mem-
bers of this delegation are now tour-
ing the United States under the spon-
sorship of the Scandinavian-Ameri-
can Foundation. Professor Hecksher
is coming here under the direct au-
spices of the history and economics
'departments.
The first of the five lectures which
he will give is intended primarily for
popular interest, with the others more
specialized for persons interested in
history or economics. This first lec-
ture will be at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in
the Natural Science Auditorium, or
the subject, "Some Post-War Ec-
onomic Tendencies."
On Wednesday and -Thursday he

will give two lectures on the subject
of "Mercantilism, Theory and Prac-
tice," in Room C, fMaven Hall,

_

Toronto Stifles
Hockey Team;
mW' w 1 61

Math Stars May
Sport cM'Letters
Afther Competition

Rackham Fund Sets Aside
$100,000 In Scholarships

T rI Pl f5 n I "M" letters may soon grace the
- ~chests of campus mathematics stars,r
judging by the announcement that
Michigan Takes Individual an intercollegiate contest "designed
to stimulate a healthful rivalry in
Illinois Relays Honors ; the undergraduate work of, mathe-
Gedeon Ties U.S. Mark matical departments in the colleges
.__and universities of the United States
Al~ ier Takes First and Canada," will be held April 16.
The competitions will be based on,
In Tbhe o High Jump work in calculus, higher algebra and
geometry, requiring at least three
Toronto proved too much for Mich- years of mathematics worlo.in college,
igan's greatly weakened sextet last according to the announcement re-
night at the Coliseum and stifled a ceived by Prof. T. H. Hildebrandt,
last minute gasp in the third period chairman of the mathematics depart-
to win 3-2. ment.
En h hn nl will hb rnr teA d fAR by

For

Undergraduate

Men

Hayden Says Japanese Cabinet,
Parties Not Split On China War

I

Gib James and Johnpy Fabello!
scored Michigan's goals. Both came
in the final three minutes of play, the
last with but 15 seconds remaining.
Janes took a pass from George Cooke
after moving in fast and tallied
through substitute goalie, Bud Black-
hall. Johnny Fabello followed on a
lone sally through the Toronto de-
fense to score unassisted.
Michigan played without the serv-
ices of its stellar hard-hitting cen-
ter, Ed "Smack" Allen. Confined to
the University Hospital, Smack had
furnished the spark to the team and
without him they lacked it.
Toronto completely outplayed the
Michigan aggregation and did it in a'
cool, easy-going manner. Coach Ace I
Bailey, substituting his, Torontoans
freely, had a continuous stream of
fresh replacements entering the game.
James was far and away the
(Continued on Page 6)
Trackmen Show Power
CHAMPAIGN, III., March 5.-(Spe-
cial to the Daily)-Michigan's track
team made its pre-Conference meet
appearance in the revived Illinois Re-
lays tonight, dominating individual
competition and placing high in all
relay events.
One world's record was broken, an-
other tied and six Carnival marks
equalled or bettered in the meet which
drew representatives from nine of the
ten Western Conference schools.
Michigan's Elmer Gedeon was re-
sponsible for the tide world's record
(more properly a "best listed record";
as the event is not passed upon by
(Continued on Page 6)
Doty Appointed
Dean At Texas
To Assume Duties As Head
Of Fine Arts College
Prof. E. William Doty of the School
of Music yesterday was named dean
of the new College of Fine Arts at
the University of Texas; to be opened
next fall.
As a student here, Professor Doty
received an A.B. degree in 1927, a
Master of Arts degree in Philosophy
and a Bachelor in Music in 1929 and
became instructor in the School of
Music in 1930.
In June 1935, he was appointed
Assistant Professor in Organ and
Theory and in February, 1936, re-
ceived his Doctor of Philosophy in
philosophy.
Professor Doty will assume his new
duties April 1 in the college, the for-
mation of which, he says, indicates a
growing trend in American universi-
ties toward the establishment of sep-
arate colleges of' fine arts. The new
college will have departments of fine
arts, dramatics and music.

ea se o wai m e ieprepizes oy

Ti
c

teams of three men, with prizes. of
$500, $300 and $200 for the winning
teams.
This competition will mark the first
time that mathematics will be the
basis for intercollegiate competition.
The examinations will be admin-
istered by the Mathematical Associa-
tion of America, under the auspices
of the Lowell Putnam Intercolle-
giate Memorial Fund.
Churches Hold

4
i
i
1
I

Maintaining Constitutional
Government Is Issue Of
Strong Dissension
By S. R. KLETMAN
The conflict over the National Mo-
bilization Bill now raging between
Japan's two leading political parties
on the one hand and the Emperor
Hirohito's Cabinet on the other is
not due to a fundamental split over'
the war with China, according to,
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden of the po-
litical science department. The
partyleaders, he said, are merelytry-
ing to maintain constitutional gov-
ernment and the power of the pop-
ularly-elected Parliament.
"The Japanese people are united
in support of the Chinese venture,"
he said. "The industrial and finan-
cial interests, the big land owners,
the mass of laborers and the peasants
are all behind the Army now."
Although in 1936, when Profes-
sor Hayden was last in Manchuria,
there was talk of forcing the indus-
trialists and financiers to back Ja-

.
t
i
f
#
't
t
1
J
t
ll1
i
!1
A
1
s
4
7
4
1

Lent

Services,'

Forums Today

Varied Musical Programs<
Are Special Offerings; I
Carrothers Will Speak>t
Discussions of war and peace, spe-
cial Lenten sermons and music will 1
be featured in Ann Arbor churches,
today.
Prof. George A. Carrothers of the{
School of Education will lead a dis-
cussion on "Serving With What We
Have" at a Metholist Student meet-
ing at 9:45 a.m. in Stalker Hall.
' "War and Peace" will be the sub-'
ject of the Rev. Dr. Charles W. Bra-
shares' sermon at the 10:45 a.m.
worship service of the First Metho-
dist Church which will be held at the.
Michigan Theatre.
"War and Peace" will be the topic
of the symposium of the Liberal
Students' Unicix at 7:30 n.m at the
Unitarian Church.
"Shangri-La-Man's Search for
His Lost Horizon" will be the Rev. H.
P. Marley's subject in his sermon at
the 11 a.m. service of the Unitarian
Church.
Rabbi Bernard Heller of the Hillel
Foundation will be the first of a group
of clergymen to speak at the Episco-
pal Student Lenten meetings at 7
p.m. in Harris Hall. His -topic is
"Influence of the Hebrew Prophets."
SMrs. Rosa Page, prominent Negro
musi pan of Chicago, will address the
'student group of the Church of
I Christ at 6:30 p.m. The subject of
her talk will be "Spirituals."
Chrysler Head
1To Open Series
On Job Placing
Dr. James S. Thomas, president of
the Chrysler Institute of Engineering,
will open the week-long series on vo-
cational guidance sponsored by the
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
paon.v ..n.ine.:iiihfln icuur n1

panese imperialism, he said that to-
day this is no longer necessary. Dur-
ing the past year, he explained, there
has been a rapprochement on their
part with the Army.
Professor Hayden. believes that the
revolt of the two political parties
(Minseito and Seiyukia) indicates
their growing strength and indepen-
dence. "It is a very remarkable
thing," 'he said, "that the political
parties should resist the Government
at a time when intensely patriotic
Japan is in the grip of a war psy-
chology."
He explained that under pressure
from the militarists, Japan, in, the
ast few years, has gone a long way
towards totalitarianism and some
form of a fascist state. The mobili-
zation bill would practically carry
that process to its conclusion, he
said.
(The pivotal articles of the bill,
each beginning, "if in time of war it
is found necessary," are:!
(" . ..the government may, in
accordance with provisions of an Im-
perial ordinance, expropriate sub-
jects of the Empire and cause them
to be engaged in a general mobiliza-
tion of business."
(" . the government may use
or expropriate goods for a general
nobilization."
t" the government may pro-
hibit the establishment or increase
of capital, mergers, the flotation of
debentures of business and indus-
trial companies or issue the neces-
sary orders concerning the disposi-
tion of profit, depreciation, or issue
orders to those handling finance con-
cerning the use of capital.".
the government may re-
strict or prohibit export or import,
order export or import, assess ex-
port or import tariffs, or increase or
decrease export or import tariffs."
the government may sus-
pend newspaper publication in cases
where newspaper sale or distribution
has been prohibited twice or more by
the government within 30 days.)"
(Continued on Page 3)
California Flood
Fatalities Mount

American Citizens Eligible
To Renewable Awards
Based On Rhodes Plan
Regents Committee
To Draw Up Plans
An endowment fund of $100,000,
the income of which will be used to
provide a new type of undergraduate
scholarships patterned after the
Rhodes scholarships to Oxford
University, in that several similar
qualifications will be taken into con-
sideration in awarding them, has
been set up by the Horace H. and
Mary A. Rackham Fund, it was an-
nounced yesterday by President
Ruthven.
The scholarships are to be given
to men who are candidates for the
bachelor's degree in the University,
citizens of the United States and,
preferably, residents of the state of
Michigan.
They will be awarded, as far as
possible, on the basis of:
1) Moral character and good citi-
zenship.
2) Scholastic lability and intellec-
tual capacity and achievement.
3) Physical ability, vigor and vi-
tality.
4) Capacity and promise of leader-
ship and success.
At the coming Regents meeting, a
committee will be set up to study
methods of making awards, and some
scholarships will be given for the
coming school year, President Ruth-
ven said.
The scholarships, at the discretion
of the donee, will be renewable.
The new scholarships will make up
one of the largest endowment funds
for the scholarships which the
University has.
The latest University financial re-
port lists among others, the follow-
ing large scholarship endowments:
The Levi Barbour Oriental Girls'
Scholarships amounting to $624,308.-
88.

NL.oted Engineer I
To Give Speech
At Convocation
Mrs. L. Gilbreth To Deliver:
Chief Address At Honors'
ProgramHere April 29
Mrs. Lillian M. Gilbreth, of Mont-
clair, N.J., eminent consulting engi-
neer, educator and psychologist, will
deliver the principal address at the
annual Honors Convocation to be held
April 29 in Hill Auditorium, it was
announced yesterday.
President of Gilbreth, Inc., con-
sulting engineers in management,
Mrs. Gilbreth was a member of the
President's Emergency Committee for
Relief and the President's Organiza-
tion on Unemployment Relief.
She was graduated from the Uni-
versity of California in 1900, received
a master's degree from that institu-
tion in 1902, took a Ph.D. degree from
Brown University in 1915 and a doc-
tor of science degree from the same
institution in 1931.
She received the degree of Master
of Engineering from Michigan in
1928, and took a doctor's degree in
engineering from Rutgers College
in 1929. In 1933, she was awarded a
LL.D. degree by the University of Cal-
ifornia.
Mrs. Gilbreth was a member of the
New Jersey Board of Regents from
1929 until 1933, is a member of the
American Management Institute, the
Institute of Management, the Taylor
Society, the Academy Masaryk, the
American Psychological Association,
the Association of Mechanical En-
gineers, the Institute for Scientific
Management of Poland and Phi Beta
Kappa.
She is author of "The Psychology
of Management, "The Home Maker,"
and "Living With Children," and
papers on education, management,
psychology and re-education of crip-
pled soldiers. With her husband,
Frank B. Gilbreth, she wrote "Time
Study," "Fatigue Study," "Applied
Motion Study," and "Motion Study
for the Handicapped."
Mrs. Gilbreth is the mother of'
Frank Gilbreth, former managing ed-
itor of The Daily.
Invite Press Strike
participants To Talk
Employers in the Ann Arbor Press
and workers striking against the
company have been invited by the
Progressive Club to send representa-
tives to a meeting at 8 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Union, at which the strike
will be discussed.
The Progressive Club was incor-
rectly listed in yesterday's Daily as

i
f
i
I
a

The Cornelius Donovan scholarship
fund of $124,783.95.
The Simon Mandlebaum scholar-
ship fund of $60,000.
The University's total of trust
funds for endowment and other spe-
cial purposes totalled .$11,021,931.31
at time of the last annual report of
the University in June, 1937.
Of this amount, more than a mil-
lion and a quarter dollars was for
fellowships and scholarships. Other
funds making up the $11,000,000 were
professorship and lectureship funds,
prize and student aid funds, library
funds, publication funds, hospital
funds, buildings, lands and improve-
ments for student loan funds, invest-
ment reserves and miscellaneous
funds.

Damage Is Estimated
SixtyMillions

At

.1'
/

si.
Both these reported successes were
behind the lines of Japanese advance
columns. Japanese said that the unit
of 1,800 Chinese was destroyed in the
rough country between Fenyang and
Taiyuan, Shansi capital captured
months ago.
Chinese said their advances were on
the cross-line railroad between Paoi
and Taokow, slightly north of the:
Yellow River, and was a prelude to a
counter-offensive. Their troops were
advancing on Sunhsien, six miles
north of Taokow, northeastern ter-
minus of the line, they said, while ir-

New Argentina
* Drive To Olig
By ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
The recent inaugtration of Roberto
M. Ortiz as president of Argentina,
though hailed as a return to civilian
government in that country, actually
caps a concerted drive toward oli-
garchy, in the opinion of Prof. Ar-
thur S. Aiton of the history depart-
ment, who pointed out in an inter-
view yesterday that Ortiz is a former
cabinet minister and henchman of
his militant predecessor.
The face of constitutional govern-
ment, hensaid, was saved by Justo's
retirement, but actually the tradition
of Justo's government lingers. His
party still holds the reins.
Popular government in Argentina,
Professor Aiton said, suffered a tell-

Organist at the Presbyterian 7:15 p.m. Tuesday in the Union.
Church, Professor Doty conducted The conference series will be con-
at the Centennial Smetana's "The t edcnte r da, erchbcon -er-
Bartered, Bride." He has studied mu- tinued until Saturday, each confer-
sic and esthetics at universites in ence covering a different phase of
Leipzig, Paris and Salzburg. guidance, business and industry, with
men well known in their respective
fields as speakers. Advertising, social
Election Caps and opportunities in criminal
investigation" will be discussed Wed-
nesday, There will be a talk Thurs-
irchy Aton a yS day on personnel and industrial e-
lations and a demonstration-of ap-
plicant interview procedure.
said, established the militarists firm- Psychological tests in employment
ly in the "Rose House." The time- and guidance methods and programs
worn "we gave you jobs and ended will be discussed Friday. The confer-
the depression," is still a potent ar- ence concludes Saturday with ad-
gument, he added for political success. Iresses on guidance procedures with
The popular government move- individuals and "The Economy of
ment, largely discredited by events of G idance."
the past eight years, dates from 1912, An additional talk not previously
Professor Aton asserted, when the scheduled will be given by Mary H.
closed ballot was first introduced into S. Hayes, head of the guidance and
Argentine elections. In that year placement division of the National
the so-called radical party was ade- Youth Administration.

LOS ANGELES, Calif., March 5.-[f
(4)-Southern California's flood tollr
appeared to be 158 as peace officers r
rechecked dead and missing lists to-f
day. Estimates of public and pri-
vate property losses climbed to $60,-
000,000.
With communications broken in
many sections of the five counties in-
volved, an Associated Press compila-
tion indicated 62 identified dead, 22
unidentified dead and 74 missing.
In Los Angeles county there were
31 identified dead, 11 unidentified
dead and 17 missing.
The Red Cross announced that 4,-
445 homes were demolished or in
need of extensive repairs. This com-
pilation did not include residences{
or families able to refinance them-1
selves...
Hillel Speech Finals
To Be Held Today
The annual illel oratory contest
will be held at 8 p.m. today at the
Hillel Foundation with Arthur Secord,
varsity debating coach, as judge. The
winner will be given the Nathan G.
Metzger Award of $10 and a trip to
Chicago to compete in the inter-
Hillel contest.
This contest is being sponsored by
the Hillel Alumni Association of Chi-
cago. Awards will be given to the
winning orator and the Foundation
which he repersents. Foundations of
Illinois, Wisconsin, Ohio State and
Northwestern Universities will com-
pete in the Chicago tournament.
Those competing in the local con-
test are: Julius Epstein, '38, Ronald
Freedman, '38 and Leonard Kasle,
'38.

Musical Sh ow
PetitionDenlied
University Theatre Group
Calls ScriptInadequate
Possibilities for a sophomore mu-
sical show this year disappeared yes-
terday when the classes' petition to
the University Committee on Theatre
Policy was denied.
Plans for the show, which had been
drawn up by a committee headed by
Robert' Mix and Jane Nussbaum,
were "sympathetically received," but
disapproved because the script was
inadequate. The committee believed
also that not enough time remained
for getting the prodiuction ready,
since. it was scheduled to be showni
April 5 and 6.
The Washtenaw-Coalition party or-
iginally thought of the musical,
which was then planned as a min-
istrel show. It used the idea as one
of the planks in the platform which
won it an unopposed victory.
Tryouts To Meet
For New Magazine
Tryouts for the new campus lit-
erary magazine will meet at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in the Student Publi-
cations Building, F. Randall Jones,

quately represented for the first time.
The peoples' victory was, followed in
1916 by Irigoyen's election as the first
popular president. The country pros-
pered and Irigoyen kept it out of the
World War. He was able, despite a
post-war depression, therefore, to
choose his own successor in 1922.

0

Maddy And Pratt On Air
Over WJR This Morning
Dr. Joseph E. Maddy of the music
school will continue his radio course'
in the "Singing of Popular Hymns"

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan