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April 26, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-26

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TPUL -cs 1938


NLRB Press
Hearing Goes
To Washington,

Ship Breaks Up In Boston Harbor

National Board Will Hear
ITU Local's Charges In
Capital OnMonday
(Continued from Page 1)
attendance at the hearing of many
witnesses'from Ann Arbor. The Gov-
ernment, which pays transportation
{ nd $3 per day to its witnesses, will
pay out thousands of dollars if the
hearing lasts several weeks. The Ann
Arbor Press pays for those witnesses
of its own who are not subpoenaed by
the NLRB.
The new complaint from Washing-
ton repeats word for word the alle-
gations of unfair labor practices
made in the first complaint. It sets
the same time and place for action
on the union's petition to be designat-
ed sole collecte bargaining agent for
_s employees in the composing room of
the Ann Arbor Press, on the ground
that the ITU represents a majority
of men in that unit.
Notices of the hearing in Washing-
ton were mailed to the Ann Arbor
Press and to Harry Reifin, special
representative for the ITU, which is
now going into its third month in a
strike against the local printing
plant, Reifin 'said that he received
the notice yesterday. A. J. Wiltse,
manager of the Ann Arbor' Press,
would not reveal whether or not h
had received the notice.
The complaint was issued by Edwin
S. Smith and Donald Wakefield
Smnith, wlo with J. Warren Madden,
chairman, compose the three-man
national board at the head of all
NKRB regional offices.
The hearing will be held in Washv
ington next Monday unless (1) the
NLRB changes the place or time (2)
the union withdraws its charges and
the Board is satisfied that the law
has been complied with, or (3) pos-
sibly some local action may again de-
lay proceedings.
It was learned yesterday that Frank
H, Bowen, Regional Director for the
Seventh Region; Harold Cranefield,
,NLRB~ attorney and other officials
have 'filed a brief with Judge Sample
giving their arguments for the dis-
missal of the injunction that stopped
the first hearing. They argue that
the acts which the injunction pro-
hibits have not been carried out and
will 'not be and that state circuit
judges do not have the right, in view
of United States Supreme Court de-
cisions, to restrain actions of the
To Spanish Club
Will Speak On Folk-Lore
At 4:15 P.M. Tomorrow
La Sopiedad Hispanica will sponsor
a lecture and a musical program on
successive days this week.
At 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Room 103
Rotnance Language Building, the
club will hear the last in its current
series of Spanish lectures. Prof. Jo-
seph N. Lincoln of the Spanish de-
partment will speak on "Some Stories
of Spanish Folk Lore"
In order to aid beginning students
and those having only an incomplete
knowledge of Spanish, there will be a
brief resume of the lecture in Eng-
lish at its beginning.
At 8 p.m. Thursday in the League,
the club is following up its "Noche
Mexicana" program of a few weeks
ago with a program of Spanish music
and songs. The meeting will be open
only to invited guests and society
Organist Will Give
Program Thursday

Miss Clare Coci, guest organist and
a pupil of Palmer Christian, will ap-
pear in a recital in Hill Auditorium
at 3:30 p.m. Thursday.
For the past ten years Miss Coci
has been in charge of music at the
Jesuit Church in New Orleans. Her
playing is characterized by "warmth
of feeling, nicety of finish, and great
brilliancy of technique," according to
She will play Toccata and Fugue
i4. D minor, by Bach; Two Choral
Preludes, by Bach; Choral in B minor,
by Franck; Scherzetto, by Vierne;
Fugue, by Honegger; Toccata (Sym-
phony No. 5), by Widow; and Phan-
tasie and Fugue, by Liszt.
Health Education Parley
Post Given To Webster
R. W. Webster of the physical edu-
cation department returned yester-
day from Atlanta, Ga., where he at-
tended the national convention of the
American Association of Physical Ed-
ucation and Health and was in charge
of the luncheon reunion program

(('on I imied frorn Page 4)
please be present.
The Hillel Book Club will meet at 8
p.m. tonight. The works of Stefan
Zweig will be discussed. Reviews will
be given by Leona Siff, Maurice Sim-
on, Joseph Fauman and Edwin S.
Seminlar in iPhysical Chemistry
will meet in Room 122 Chemistry

spring vacation. The clection of
next year's Club officers will be held
on Friday, April 29, Room 1042 Nat.
" de E ationak (iiib
iii~ Wt~e~;ayApr il 7, it psm.
Lane Hal, UjjmppIr Room, to form and
consider propositions of changes
which may be desirable in the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
This meeting affords interested
students an opportunity to clarify
their thinking on educational aims
and methods of the University before
the Spring Parley discussions arrive.
All interested students are invited to
attend t~his meeting,


A.S.M.E.. lVfembt1r s

The arinmal

This graphic airview shows the ill-fated freighter "City of Salis-
bury" shortly aftershe broke apart and her bow sank in Boston

Leads Change
In French Play
O'Neill To Replace Stiles,
Now Out With Illness
James C. O'Neill of the romance
languages' department -will play the
part of Valere in the Cercle Fran-
cais' presentation of Moliere's "L'-
Avare," which will be presented at
8:30 p.m. Friday in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre in the League.
John Stiles, '39; who was original-
ly cast in this part which is second
to the lead, is confined to the Health
Service with a cold and will be un-
able to act in the play, Mr. O'Neill
has been helping Prof. Rene Tala-
mon, of the romance languages de-
partmert and director of the piy,
with rehearsals. -
This presentation of "L'Avare" will
represent the 30th anniversary of the
prodction of the play her at the
University, It was first presented in
1908 by the Cercle Francais and was
the second annual production of that
club. The club itself was founded in
1905 and has presented a play an-
nualv since 1908.
"L'Avare," which means "The
Miser," is one of the productions of
the wit of the French comic play-
wright, Moliere.
Plane Lands At Sea;
Save All On Board
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 25.--
(')-A Pan-American air liner was
forced down at sea near White
Horses, 30 miles from Kingston, to-
day and the 12 passengers and crew
were rescued by a passing boat.
The tug Killerig was sent fromn
Kingston to salvage the plane which
was reported in a sinking condition.
The plane was enroute from Santiago,
Cuba to Kingston.
The Elder and Fyffe steamship
Cavina was in the vicinity and
steamed immediately to the rescue,
a message received here said.
Eta Kappa 'Nu Has
Initiation Ceremony
New members were intia ted by Eta
Rappa Nu, honorary electricA (n-
ginme1ing fraternity, Monday night
at the Union.
The new m.rrnar, include Robert
1' I'ay, '39. John Anderm.,. '3JE
Kenneth. Mudie '39E, Dayton o.
Slater, '39E, Richard Stuart, '39E,
Chong Je ), Grad., ani Prof. Wil-
liam G. Dow. Mr. A. B. Zerby, na-
tional executive secretary of the
fraternity from Pennsylvania, spoke
at the meeting.
President Ruthven last night ad-I
dressed members of the University of
Michigan Club of Saginaw at their
annual Spring Banquet.

Former Student Here
Ohio A bdu ction, Victim
A former Michigan student was
the victim of an abduction by an
armed thug near Delaware, O., late
Saturday, according to the Associated
Charles Hopkins, 20 years old, of
Lansing, who was enrolled here in
1935-36 and is now a student at Ohio
Wesleyan, was leaving a dance with
Clara Mae Kerr, 22 years old, of Ste-
benville, O., when a man approached
and forced them at the point of a
gun to drive to Marion, O., in Hop-
kins' car. There he forced Hopkins
from the car and drove away with
Miss Kerr, but fled when police over-
took the pair at Delaware.
Waterman New
Heads American Oriental
Group For Next Year
I Prof. Leroy Waterman, head of the
department of Oriental Languages,
was elected president of the American
Oriental Society at the annual con-
vention of the society in Philadelphia
recently. The convention celebrated
the 50th anniversary of the Phila-
delphia branch of the society.
Six members of the University fac-
ulty attended the Philadelphia meet-
ing. Besides Professor Waterman,
Dr. Y. Z. Chang and J. K. Yamagiwa
of the Oriental Languages depart-
* ment, Prof. Henry A. Sanders, chair-
man of the department of general
linguistics, Dr. Mischa Titiev of the
anthropology department and Prof.
Robert B. Hall of the geography de-
partMent were present. Dr. Chang
and Mr. Yamagiwa read papers while
Professor Waterman gave the presi-
dential address on "Oriental Studie
in the Present World Picture."
Professor Waterman succeeds Prof.
T. K. Sturtevant of Yale University
as president of the society. Professor
Sturtevant, a Hittite scholar, was for-
merly a member of the Summer Ses-
sion faculty here.
University Band To Play
At Music Center Tonight
The University Band will present
a concert tonight at Hartland as a
feature of the festival being spon-
sored by the Hartland Musical Cen-
ter, it was announced yesterday.
The Band will also present a half-
hour concert at 7:30 p.m. Friday in
Hill Auditorium at the state high
school debate, sponsored by the Mich-
igan High School Forensic Associa-
.es*rvations and Tichets Her. No Extra Char.
\ut' ri . Lcen sd - Bonded. since 17
OFFICIAL For All Leading Stamsh p Lines
A39NCY Tours, Cruises & Tourt Com's
601 E. Huron, Ann Arbor. Ph. 6412

Building on Wednesday, April 27 at ir:ptction trip fund dinnxer as the
4:15 p.m. Mr. James K. Davis will guests of the Detroit branch of the
speak on "Some properties oft mnoio-1 A.S.M.E. will be held Wednesday,
molecular films." I May 4. The inspection trip' will be
through the plant of the U.S. Rub-
La Sociedad Hispanica: Prof. Jo- ber Co., and the dinner, at which
seph N. Lincoln will present the last President Harvey N. Davis is to speak,
lecture of the year, "Algunos Cuen-f is to be held at the Intercollegiate
tos del Folk-Lore Espanol," Wedncs- Alumni Club. If you have not ob-
day at 4:15 p.m., 103 Romance Lan- tained your membership card as yet,
guage Bldg. All members urged to you will need it for admittance to
be present. Tickets for the public the dinner, and may obtain it in
available at the door. Room 221 W. Eng. Bldg. Bus trans-
French Play: The Cercle Francais portation will be provided for all
presents "L'Avare" by Moliere, at the those not driving. The lists on the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Friday. bulletin must be signed by Thursday,
April 29, at 8:30 p.m. Tickets at the Anil 28.
boX office Thursday and Friday.
The Men's Physical Education Club
Students of the College of Litera- will meet this Thursday, ,April 28 in
Cure, Science, and the Arts: The Room 116 of the Michigan Union, at
final meeting in the series of voca- 9 p.m.
tional talks will be held on Thursday, Revision of the Constitution will be
April 28, at 4:15 p.m. for students of taken up at this time. Reports of
the College of Literature, Science, the last two Physical Education Con-
and the Arts and others interested ventions held in Chicago and Atlanta
in future work in architecture. There will be given by the respective dele-
will be an informal discussion with gates. It is "urgent that all members
Dean W. I. Bennett of the School of be present. Coaches and faculty
Architecture in Room 207 Architec- members are also requested to at-
ture Building. tend.

trate his talk with colored pictures.
Every member is urged to be present.
JunarC "roup, A.A.UW, Drania
Sectiori. Me etingwill I held We -
o1603 Stdiumn Blvd. Miss Gladys
Richards will review "Excursion"
which will be read by the group.
The Garden Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet Wednesday,
April 27, at 3:00 p.m. at the home of
Mrs. C. C. Meloche, 3060 Dover Road.
Prof. E. C. Goddard will speak on
the liron River Project.
(C radtiate Luncheon, Wednwsday,
April 27, 12 noon, Russian Tea RoomI
of Michigan ieague. P1,of L. . Van-
der Velde of the History Depart.ielit,
will speak informally on: "Exper-
iences in collecting source material
in Michigan history."
Phi Eta Sigma Initiation at 5 p.m.,
Wednesday, April 27, in the Michi-
gan Union.
All initiates should bring a large
white handkerchief., Banquet at 6:30
p.m. Active members must make
reservations for the banquet by call-
ing Owen Broders, phone 5575, before'
1938 Dramatic Festiwal, Season tick-
ets now on sale in the Garden Room,
Michigan League, 10 to 6.
La .il

Ann Arbor Independent Women
who live in private homes will have a
very important meeting Thursday,
April 28, at 4 o'clock in the League.
The rooms will be posted on the
bullketia boar~d. Ttirec pu activi-
tie's in whichl this group~t[ will partlci-
pate depends on the results of this
meeting. Those who would like to be
in the skit foV Assembly may partici-
pate by calling one of the officers.
Congress: There will be a meeting
of the Student Welfare Committee,
1 p.m. Wednesday at the Daily. All
members are requested to attend,
)NO CH dt rr t1 !y e,
. those screens
are protected wilth
0 It's a wonder how just one hole
In a screen attracts all manner of in-
sects! But don't blame the screen, it's
rust that breaks the screen wires, makes
screen holes. Just one coat of this
screen enamel protects against rust.
What's more, it's easy to opply, won$t
clog the mesh,makes screens bright and
attractive, and it prevents rain trom
washing copper stains onto your house,
One quart will cover the screens of
an average 8-room home.
Quart S-W
Screen Enamel C
Black. ... .i
Regular 69c Value!
* MM,*

Forestry Club meeting, Wednesday,
April 27, 7:30 p.m., Room 2054 Nat.
Sc. Bldg. All foresters and pre-for-
esters are urged to attend because
of the nomination of candidates for
Club offices for 1938-39. Speakers
will be Charles Stoddard, on "Forest
Products Cooperatives," with com-
ments by Professor Allen; and Pro-
fessor L. J. Young on the Southern"
Trip taken by the Seniors during

Iota Alpha: There will be a reg-
ular monthly meeting of the Beta
Chapter of Iota Alpha on Thursday
night, April 28, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Seminar Room of East Engineering
Building (Room 3205). After some.
special business which is to be
brought before the members, Dr.. R.
F. Sommers, Operative Dentistry and
Radiology, will give the address of
the evening. Dr. Sommers will illus-

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SMALL ACCOUNTS are always welcome here, for
we've had the opportunity of helping so many small
depositors become important customers.
Even the smallest budget should provide for steady,
planned saving.

, written a poen every day
32 etS. J UEST ho ts you about him in SonyBoy
MEET EDtlsyou.bucndlta
32years.EM McEvoy tlC SOX? Arid the scandal that
"eatYEiEe bsTHE B ere's the full story, olaea
.i.. hed b eb, ?Hreste offers a plait
bearly fin Lder Senator Vandenbergt
bohnLardner. LT 1N 1949.See "United we
by -- ... E i OSEVELin'.Mnand,




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