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April 24, 1938 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-24

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The Weather
Occasional showers today and
tomqGrrow somewhat cloudy
ai-A cool,

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Editorials
The Panay Incident. .
Examination Files ...

VOL. XLVIII. No. 145 ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN SUNDAY, APRIL 24, 1998

PRICE FIVE C

LaFollette Is
Hardly Threat
As Roosevelt
Stiffens Hand
Pressure Of F.D.R. Forces
Senate Consideration Of
,rTax DespiteOpposition
Third Term Strategy
Seen In New Tactics
WASHINGTON, April 23.-(AR)-
The definite progress President
Roosevelt has made in the past two
weeks toward regaining leadership
of his own party in Congress is of
more immediate consequence to the
Administration than the outcome of
the liberal conference just called by
Governor Philip La Follette of Wis-
consin.
Governor La Follette's call for a
meeting of liberals next Thursday
raised the possibility of a three-cor-
nered presidential race in 1940. But'
this threat of a third party candi-
dacy is still a matter of speculation
rather than fact, and 1940 is two
years awa.
On the other hand, Mr. Roosevelt's
recent tactics may have prompt
political results.
Direct White House pressure forced
upon rebellious Senate Democrats a
tax revision compromise providing
that the business-criticized undis-
tributed profits tax should be re-
tained in a greatly-modified form.
This gives the President at least a
tactical advantage in his apparent ef-
fort to make this year's Democratic
primaries and general elections a test
of the Administration's popularity
with the voter.
Both House and Senate are expect-
ed generally to approve the tax com-
promise. Their acceptance of it may
influence the final outcome of. the
renewed White House drive to write
a Wage-Hour Act into the statutes at
this session. The President's defeat
of Senate efforts to repeal the undis-
tributed profits tax tends to impress
a fringe of'HOuse Democrats who
have been wavering in their support
of him.
In event both the tax bill compro-
mise and a rewritten wage-hour bill
were forced through Congress by
presidential pressure, Mr. Roosevelt
could go to the country during the
campaigning with "a new slate of
leadership accomplishments to stress.
Michigan Nie
Bows To Illini
B 147 Count
-. Atd
Bad First Inning Awards
Illinois 7 Runs; Loss Is
Second For Wolverines
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., April 23.-(Spe-
cial to the Daily)-A bad first in-
ning, in which Michigan committed
three errors and allowed four walks
while Illinois knocked out two hits to
score seven runs, resulted in the Wol-
verines' second straight defeat by Il-
linois today, 14 to 7.
After the disastrous first inning,
Michigan, led by Capt. Merle Kremer
who banged out a double and a single
in four times at bat, battled on even
terms with the Illini, and scored the
same number of runs.

Besides Kremer, who kept Mich-
igan in the game yesterday by hit-
ting a home run with the bases full,
Dan Smick was the most potent hit-
ter. He drove out two safeties in
five attempts, and scored one run.
Bert Smith, who took over 'thE
pitching duties from Smick in the
first inning, might have guided the
Wolverines to victory except for a
streak of wildness which resulted in
nine walks. Though he was nicked
for twelve hits, he kept them scat-
tered except in the fifth inning when
Illinois bunched five to score three
runs.
Michigan scored its first run in the
fourth when Smick was safe on an
infield hit, advanced to third on an
infield out, and scored when Fred
Trosko hit a deep bounder to the
second baseman. The second Wol-
verine run was scored in the fifth
when Brewer drew a pass, went to
third on Kremer's double, and scored
on an infield outs

Crippleds Publisher
Attacked By Nazis
In New York City
NEW YORK, April 23.-(R'--Be-
cause he refused to, kiss a swastika
flag, a crippled editor told police to-
day, four men beat him up in his of-
fice last night and scratched Nazi
emblems on his chest with sharp
sticks dipped in ink.
Hospital physicians said the vic-
tim, Dr. Charles Weiss, 31, editor of
"Uncle Sam," published by the Anti-
Communist,,Anti-Fascist, and Anti-
Nazi league of Brooklyn, had brain
concussion,, a possible skull fracture
and internal injuries.
When the men entered, Dr. Weiss
said, he was writing a letter about
the Yorkville riot Wednesday night
in which nine persons were injured
in a fight between Nazis and Amer-
ican legionnaires.
The editor said that after he re-
fused to kiss a swastika flag one of
the men carried, the intruders tore
down an American flag in the room,
beat him with the staff and fled
after scratching the Nazi emblems on
his chest.
Dr. arbasse,
Co.OpLeader,
SpeaksMonday
Consumers' Cooperatives
Topic For Open Meeting
Of Ann Arbor Society
Dr. James P. Warbasse, president
of the Cooperative League of the
United' States, will speak on "Con-
sumer Cooperation-HOw It Works"
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Lane Hall un-
der the auspices of the Ann Arbor
Cooperative Society.
This meeting, part of the Society's
campaign to double its membership,
aims to acquaint potential members
with the theory and practice of co-
operatives. Q'estions and discussion
will follow the talk.
Dr. Warbasse who spoke here ipi
December on medical cooperatives,
has been active in the cooperative
movement since he left his surgical
practice in 1919.
He has been the.American delegate
to all International Cooperative Con-
presses since 1913 and is a member of
he Central Committee of the Inter-
national Cooperative Alliance. He
has written numerous books on both
medicine and cooperative among
which are "Cooperative Democracy"
and "What is Cooperation?" He is well
known as a lecturer by those in the
,ooperative movement.
Dr. Warbasse received his medical
jegree from Columbia University and
did post-graduate work at Vienna
nd Gottingen Universities. He was
hief surgeon at German Hospital in
Brooklyn and eidtor of two medical
journals.
The Ann Arbor Cooperative So-
iety has sent delegates to the Annual
^ongress of the Central States Co-
>perative League which is being held
n Detroit yesterday and today. Co-
:prative medicine, housing, insur-
ince, recreation and labor relations
tre among the subjects to be dis-
.ussed.
Detroit News To Publish
Journalism School Paper
The third issue of The Michigan
Journalist will be printed tomorrow
Nhen 40 journalism students visit the
Detroit News plant.
The Journalist is written in advance
by University journalism students who

;hen visit the city where it is being
printed, free of charge, by newspapers
md other publications. During the'
course of the year the paper appears'
in 10 different cities.
Th group will study methods of the
Detroit News while there.

Chamberlain
Plans Require
More Money
Increase I n Armaments'
Necessary As Backing
For 'Realistic' Treaties
British Deficit And
Tax Rise Probable
LONDON, April 23.--(P - Grea
Britain's new agreements with Italy
ind Ireland have put new force be-
i1nd Prime Minister Neville Cham-
>erlain's plans for a broad-scale at-
ack on other problems facing Euro-
oean statesmen in the busy week
ahead.
With new faith in his "realistic"
policy as a result of these achieve-
ments in quick succession, the 69-
'ear-old Prime Minister returned
freshened from a fishing holiday to
olunge into this packed schedule:
1-Sealing a pact with Ireland
Monday which may go far toward
removing the long-standing differ-
ences between the two countries.
To Present Budget
2-Giving final approval to anew
budget from which the nation's tax-
payers will learn Tuesday whether
they must pay more to keep rearma-
ment booming on a large scale. The
public will not know from whose pock-
et the cash will come until then when
Sir John Simon, chancellor of the
exchequer, will present the 1938-39
budget to the House of Commons.
3-Mapping procedure for getting
League of Nation's approval to recog-
nize Italy's conquest of Ethiopia-a
vital part of the new Anglo-Italian
pact.
4-Conferring with French Pre-
mier Edouard Daladier and French
Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet
Thursday and Friday on a common
policy for maintaining European
peace and, if that fails, closer mili-
tary cooperation.
Where Germany stands in all this
diplomatic maneuvers was a question
likely to occupy an important place
in the Anglo-French talks.
Britaln's Problems
Britain meanwhile faces the stern
necessity of finding millions of pounds
sterling additional for rearmament
under the handicaps of slowly declin-
ing business and a tax rate already
the highest in her history.
The Cabinet will be given the bud-
get details Monday at a special ses-
sion after Sir John Simon has spent
the week-end rechecking the figures
which he and his financial advisers
spent weeks in compiling.
Then on Tuesday Sir John, will
stride to Parliament with the fateful
program in the dull red morocco dis-
patch case every chancellor since
William E. Gladstone has used.
Rearmament estimates-exclusive
of money to be spent on the new naval
construction program-alone call for
expenditure of $1,809,925,000 during
the year.
M Club Will Fete
Varsity Letter Men
A banquet marking the 25th anni-
versary of the "M" Club, an organiza-
tion of alumni who won varsity let-
ters as undergraduates, will be given
for the "M" men on campus at 6:30
p.m. Wednesday in the Union.
The banquet will be attended by
Coach Fritz Crisler and his staff,
'M' Club members from Michigan and

neighboring states, and winners of
letters and freshman football numer-
als on campus.
All undergraduate 'M' winners must
wear their 'M' or numeral sweaters to
the banquet, George C. Paterson, '14,
president of the Club, announced.

Varsity Wins
Indiana Meet
By20 Points
Track Team Leads Field
With Six First Places;
Notre Dame Is Second
Indiana Sets Mark
In Two Mile Relay
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., April 23.-
(Special to the Daily)-Although
failing to win a single relay, Mich-
igan's Big Ten indoor champions
piled up an impressive point score in
field and individual events to take
honors in first annual Indiana relays
held here today. Michigan's score was
67.2/3.
Notre Dame was second, 48, In-
diana third, 442/3 and Ohio State
fourth, 37 2/3. Michigan captured
firsts in the 120 yard high hurdles,
shot put, javelin throw, broad jump.
The Wolverines shared ties in the
high jump and pole vault. In the
five relay events, Indiana won four
firsts.
Bill Watson, Michigan, captured
two firsts, in the shot put and broad
jump, breaking stadium records both
times, and placed second in the discus
throw.
He broad-jumped 24 feet 1 3/4
inches to better the mark of 23 feet,
7 3/8 inches set by Culver of Indiana
in 1932.
In the shot put, Watson's heave of
50 feet, 7 inches eclipsed the old
stadium mark of 46 feet, 6%/2 inches
est by Townsend of Michigan in
1936. Townsend placed third today
behind Fayminville of Notre Dame.
Fayminville won the discus throw.
Kelly, Michigan, won the 120 yard
high hurdles in 15.4 seconds. Martin,
Michigan, won the javelin throw with
a toss of 196 feet, 72 inches, missing
the stadium mark by about two feet.
Kingsley, Michigan, tied with Dean
and Langton of Notre Dame for first
(Continued on Page 6)
Dr. Adler Gives
Two Religious
Lectures Today
Law Professor At Chicago
Is Exponent Of Greek
And Scholastic Writings
Dr. Mortimer J. Adler, professor
of law at the University of Chicago
and prominent student of medieval
philosophy, will discuss religion and
philosophy in two lectures here to-
day under the auspices of the Stu-
dent Religious Association, St. Mary's
Chapel and the Newman Club.
"Science and Religion" will be the
topic for his first speech at 4:30 p.m.
in the St. Mary's Catholic Chapel. He
will speak on "Theology, Queen of the
Sciences" at 8 p.m. in the Union ball-
room.
Dr. Adler is known for his interest
in the works of the Greek and Scho--
lastic writers and has been an in-
fluential leader'in the classical studies
curriculum of the University of Chi-
cago. He believes, along with Pres-
ident Robert M. Hutchins, that the
traditions of Aristotle and St. Tho-
mas Aquinas represent intellectual
achievements which are needed to-
day.
Before going to Chicago, Dr. Adler
taught experimental psychology at
Columbia University, where he

worked on a noted study of the psy-
chology of the law of evidence with
Prof. Jerome Michael. At Columbia
he published "The Trial of an Issue
of Fact" and a philosophical essay
on 'Dialectic."
Last year he published "Art and
Prudence," a comprehensive study of
the moral, political and aesthetic as-
pects of the present discussion of
motion pictures.
Other works he has written in-
clude "Diamgrammatics," in collab-
oration with Maude Hutchins and.
"Crime, Law and Social Science," in
collaboration with Professor Michael.
Deans Reconsider
Peace Strike Plan
In answer to a wave of protest, the
Deans' Committee yesterday agreed
to reconsider its refusal to grant dis-
missai of classes at 11 a.m. Wednes-

Last Of 45 SearedBodies
Lifted From Mine Depths

As Board

Pans Inquir

Where Miners Lost Lives I

Net Drama Head
Brings'Stars Here
For Play Festival
When the Spring Dramatic Festival
opens its run in Ann Arbor May 16, a
new executive director will be present-
ed to local audiences. Helen Arthur,
president of Actors-Managers, New
York, has been engaged to make all
New York contacts and handle the
casting of the plays.
For 13 years Miss Arthur was the
manager and one of the directors of
the Neighborhood Playhouse, later
bringing its regular company to the
Little Theatre at Broadway and 44th
St. to continue presentation of its'
annual revue, "Grand Street Follies."
Later she produced "Maya," by Can-
tillon, "If Love Were All," by Hatch,
and Hugh Walpole's "Night Must:
Fall."
Miss Arthur is bringing Jane Cowl
and Pauline Lord here to play their
original roles in "Rain From Heaven"
and "The Late Christopher Bean."
Casting is now being made for sup-
porting roles for Aline MacMahon in
"The Ghost of Yankee Doodle," Tonio
Selwart in "Liliom," and Doris Dalton
in "French Without Tears," as well as
for the Cowl and Lord productions.
Four Speakers
Scheduled Here

Relays Of Rescue Squads
Explore Depths; Heat
Overcomes 2 Members
Families Gather
At Elevator Shaft
GRUNDY, Va., April 23.-( P#-
Forty-five charred and broken bodies
of miners were taken from the seared
depths of the Keen-Mountain mine
of the Red Jacket Coal Company to-
day, victims of the volcano-like ex-
plositions which greeted the night
shift as it entered the mine yester-
day.
The United State Bureau of Mines
officials said that no further bodies
were in the "drifts" which extend far
under the mountain.
Sweating, sooty-faced members of
mine rescue squads worked in thirty-
minute relays in the -furnace-like at-
mosphere until they had explored
every avenue of the big mine. Two
members were overcome by bad air
which had to be blown out before the-
final group of bodies could be re-
moved.
For many hours the crews worked
grimly, without hope of finding life'
among the victims trapped by the
blast, but unwilling to cease their ef-
forts until every miner had been ac-
counted for.
No word of cheer came for sor-
rowing wives, children, sweethearts.
Only bodies came up from the mine.
Airtomobiles filled with people
jammed the highways as the rescue
work went on and state police strung
ropes in front of the tipple so that
those carrying food to the tired work.
ers could go and come to the cable
car that carried them under the
mountain.
C. P. Kelly, chief mine inspector
of the State Department of Labor,
said a board of federal, state and
mine officials would make a full in-
vestigation after the rescue work.
The mine was a new one, opened last
November, and was described as up-
to-date in every respect.
This was the first major disaster
to strike the newly-developed field in
Buchanan County although mine dis-
asters are not new to southwest Vir-
ginia. In ten years 376 miners have
been killed.
Insurgent Drive
Rushes Onward

New
To

C.I.O. State Council
Elect Officers Today

LANSING, April 23.-(AP)-Nearly
2,000 delegates from 300 Michigan
locals of the Committee for Indus-
trial Organization will elect officers
tomorrow for their newly created
Michigan State Industrial Union
Council.
The Council was created today at
the CIO's first Michigan convention
by adoption of a formal constitution.
The conference will take steps to-
ward forming a state-wide political
organization designed to cooperate.
with Labor's Non-Partisan League.
U. S. Mediates'r
Primary Feud
Guffey-Kelly Factions War
Over Election
PHILADELPHIA, April 23.-(A')-
The Federal Government moved
swiftly today into Pennsylvania's
Democratic primary battle scene
where warring factions, both vowing
support of the New Deal, are shout-
ing counter accusations of "political
coercion" in relief and public works.
The Work Progress Administration
ordered an irnvestigation after John
B. Kelly, Philadelphia Democratic
chairman, told President Roosevelt
he had "undeniable evidence" that
Senator Joseph F. Guffey attempted
to influence WPA workers for polit-
ical purposes.
From the Guffey side came charges
that Kelly himself was guilty of the
sort of "coercion" he laid to the
Senator. The counter blasts topped
off a week's cross-fire of accusa-
tions that brought mention of Gov-
ernor George H. Earle's private in-
come and a Republican demand for
his resignation.

Oxford

Author

Presents

-1

Spring Parley To Discuss Carnegie
Foundation's Attack On Education

Lecture Tomorrow ,
Alfred J. Ayer of Christ Church
College, Oxford University, will give a
University lecture on "Some Prob-
iems of Perception" at 4:15 p.m. to-
morrow in Room 1025 Angell Hall
under the auspices of the philosophy
department.
Mr. Ayer, who is in the United
States for special work, is the author
of "Legal Positivism" and "Language,
rruth and Logic."
At 10 a.m. tomorrow Stanley P.
Young of the United States Bureau
f Biological Survey will give an il-
lustrated lecture on the cougar in
northern Mexico in the Natural Sci-
3nce Auditorium. This lecture is pri-
marily for students in the School of
Forestry, but is open to the public.
Two other talks to be given this
week include a University lecture on
Thursday by Miss Marjorie Daunt
of the University of London and the
annual Mayo lecture for students of
the Medical School on Friday.
Miss Daunt will speak on "The
English Language-What Is It? How
Is It?" at 4:15 p.m. in the Natural
Science Auditorium. Dr. M. S. Hen-
derson of the Mayo Clinic, Roches-
ter, Minn., will give the Mayo lecture
at 1:30 p.m. in the Main Hospital
British Thuis Steal Rare

By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
The scathing criticism of Amer-
ican higher education issued yester-
day in a report by the Carnegie Foun-
dation for the Advancement of
Teaching will provide one of the bases
for discussion at the education panel
of the Spring Parley next weekend
it was announced last night by the
Parley executive committee.
The education panel is one of the
five groups that will meet separately
and simultaneously Saturday at the
T~.in- fn. -h e~sioth inn11] CP m

Wood, director of collegiate research
at Columbia University, co-authors
of the report, declare that many
high school seniors were generally'
better informed and more able to
use their knowledge than a large
group of college seniors. Objective
examinations showed that a student's
presence in a college class gave no
clue to his actual knowledge.
Other tests proved that many high
school students who go to college
are the intellectual inferiors of those
"Alfi -If Pllpa QV-l h~rh -hnn

Japanese Cross
Kiangsu Border'
Offensive Reorganization
Breaks Chinese Line
SHANGHAI, April 24.-(Sunday)-
(R)-A Japanese Army spokesman
said today the Rising Sun Banner
had been carried across the border
into Kiangsu Province when the re-
organized Japanese offensive drove a
deep wedge into Chinese lines in
Southern Shantung.
Twenty thousand Chinese were re-
ported retreating in the direction of
Pihsien, about eight miles from the
Lunghai Railway, vital east-west line,
which the Japanese have been trying
to reach for months.
The Chinese asserted the Japanese
offensive suffered a serious setback

Rebels Extend Coastal Grip
On SpanishFrontier
HENDAYE, France (At the Span-
ish; Frontier), April 23.-(P)-Span-
ish Insurgents launched a new drive
on the Teruel front today, pushing
government forces back along the
highway toward the coastal city of
Castellon de La Plana.
At the same time their comrades
along the coast advanced southward
toward the city despite a stabbing
Government counter-offensive.
A week of desultory battling over
the 200-mile Catalonian front re-
sulted in few important changes ex-
cept in the extreme north along the
French border where the Insurgents
won the chief frontier passes.
In the center, the lines remained
virtually the same, with both sides
jockeying for positions east of Ba-
laguer and Lerida.
The Insurgents slightly incresed
the stretch of coastline they hold in
eastern Spain. They now dominate
an area about 45 miles wide from
the mouth of Ebro River to.Alcala De
Chivert.
German Comedy
Here Tomorrow
Members of Deutscher Verein will
present Hermann Bahr's comedy,
"Das Konzert," at 8:30 p.m. tomot-
row in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre as their annual spring produc-
tion.
The play this year, a light comedy,
set in post-war Vienna, is being di-
rected by Prof. Otto Graf of the

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