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February 20, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-20

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

The Weather
Fair today, preceded by snow
in southeast; partly cloudy to-
morrow; temperature the same.


Lie "i~Y~


We Hope
We're Improving ...
A Lending Library
With No Lendees .



Labor Statute
May Imperil
Print Contract
Of University
Ann Arbor Press Brings
Suit Against State Law
Standardizing Work
Cornpany Eminploye
Held After Violencee
The University of Michigan was
yesterday drawn indirectly into the
labor difficulties besetting the Ann
Arbor Press when it was revealed that
the printing company had filed suit
challenging the constitutionality of a
state law setting up labor standards
for shops doing printing for state in-
If the law, passed last year and
known as the Union Label Bill, is up-
held., the Ann Arbor Press must sat-
isfy the following conditions if it is
to continue doing printing for the
Must Pay Prevailing Wage
(1) mile with the secretary of
state a sworn statement that its em-
ployes are receiving the prevailing
wage rate and are working under con-
ditions prevalent in the locality in
which the work is produced, or
(2.) To put in effect a collective
bargaining agreement with a union
"in no way influenced or contiolled
by the management" and by gaining
the right to use the union label, which
would guarantee a wage prevalent in
the community.
Iicluded in state printing affected
by the court's decision are the Gar-
goyle, the Michiganensian and the
Michigan Technic.
The outcome of the company's suit.
may also affect the result of the strike
now' being waged against the coi-
pany by the Intrnational Typograph-.
ical Union.
Non-Striker Arrested
Th: first day o picketing ended
with the arrest of Chris Anderson,
1528 Golden St., a non-striking em-
ploye of the printing company, on a
warrant charging assault and battery.
He was charged with beginning a
fight with an ITU picket. Nicholas
Chamblin, another picket who at-
tempted to stop the fight, suffered an
ankle fracture when he was allegedly
kicked to the street.
Anderson was released on bond last
night and ordered to appear before
Justice Jay H. Payne at 9 a.m. Mon-.
Emil Kuchar, president of the ITU
local, and Harold Hoffmneyer, secre-
tary, met in conference with Arthur
J. Wiltse and Horace G. Pettyman,
owners of the company. late yester-
(Continued on Page 2)
Speeial Session
MayBe Called
Murphy Alarmed By Crisis
hI State Unemploymient
MT. CLEMENS, Feb. 19.-- W)-
Governor Murphy announced today
he would call a special session of the
Legislature unless the relief crisis was
relieved within the next three weeks.
The Governor said that whether
there will be a session depends on
the extent to which the WPA can
transfer unemployed men from direct
relief to WPA rolls, which to a large
measure rests on the speed with
which local communities can plan
WPA projects, and the amount of re-

employment by automobile manufac-
Heindicated that the Legislators
would be called to Lansing on or
about April 1 for the special session
should the relief crisis continue.
FoUr Russians
At Pole Saved
Two Ice-Breaking Ships
Reach Scientists
MOSCOW, F eb. 19. - () Two
sturdy icebreaking vessels smashed'
through a field of pack ice 10 feet
deep today and rescued four -Russian
scientists with their valuable records
and equipment from a drifting ice floe
camp off the eastern coast of Green-
The rescue, just two days short of
nine months after the four men were
established a dozen miles from the
North Pole ,ended a unique Odyssey
in which they voyaged over more than

Tense World Awaits Fuehrer' s
Speech In Third Reich Today
New Annexations And Fear
Of Eastern Expansion
Felt ByForeign Offices
BERLIN, Feb. 19-(A)--Germany
tonight set a brilliant stage for Adolf
Hitler's announcement to a tensely
listening world of the next steps to
bring all German-speaking peoples :
into the Nazi orbit.
The Third Reich made the most
elaborate preparations of its history
An English summary of Adolf
Hitler's speech before the Reich-
stag today will be broadcast from
Berlin over the NBC blue network
in the United States at 11:30 a.m.
(EST). -:

9 Freshmen
Wi Hopwood
Contest Prizes
All Awards In Poetry Field
(arnerel By Womu en;
Eassay Entry Is Largest
1 Mn u seripts Are
S m t ei red This Year
Ninc freshmen have been selected
as winners of this year's Freshman
Hopwood Awards, it was announced
yesterday by the Hopwood Com-




Hopes,29-26;Ohio Ends

Swimmers "Win



2,000 Jam Natatoriui
To See ChampionIs Fate
Before Buckeye Power
MaI s iettered f
In. nil eEvets]

Star Sprint Man

t _ __Ini_ ithe poetry field, for the first
time in several years, all the awards y DAVID ZEiTLIN
so llGeran ad a mch f hewere given to women: Marybeth
world as willing could listen tomor- Scar, Elkhart, m. Dry COLUMBUS, O., Feb. 19.--
row to Hitler's closely-guarded speech Fea, Sot B, Ind., $0; A it e al to the Michigan Daily) -Mich-
Fenan, South Bend, Ind.. $30; Anita
to the Reichstag. Carvalho, Toledo, Ohio, $20. Row- igan's long time champion swimming
An enormous gold-rimmed sun- land A. Barber, Bolivar, N.Y. and team met its Waterloo here this after-
topped by a spreading German eagle ADOLF HITLER Allison Curtis, Ann Arbor, received noon losing 47-37 to Ohio State.
with a swastika clutched in his claws : honorable mention. Winning six of the nine first places.,
was the symbolic background Nazis the Buckeyes had too much power for
erected behind Hitler's rostrum in critical questions rmained a secret. .Essay Awards the Wolverine swimmers. Even Cap-
thbut the subject of endless speculation Iia the essay class, two "men and tan Ed. Kirar, Michigan's Big Ten
tKroll Opera House. ,fanE.KrrMihg'sigI e
Will he demand again fulfillment in the chancelleries of Europe. one woman divided the three awards: and National Collegiate spring hamni-
of " hrang nac Osten"-expansiont Military circles looked to Hitler. Jay McCormick. Detroit, $50: Fran- pion failed to escape the swccp of
to the east--which his book "Mein among other things, to declare the ces Flaherty, England, $30, L. Wil- Buckeye power as Billy Qua yle,soph-
Kampf" forsees? Reich would take over the entire Ger- liam Sessions, North Muskegon, $20 Oinore star on Mike Peope i super
Will he emphasize anew Germany's man armament industry, but no of- The three awards in the fiction dreadnaught, rallied in the last
demand for colonies or will he hint ficial confirmation was forthcoming, field were split between two men and twenty-five yards of the 100 yard
at economic penetration of the en- Thus even the famous Krupp works one woman: William H. Newton, free-style race to win in 0:52.5, four-
ateonmcoeerainlfthdn Augusta, 'Mich., $50; Hervie Haufler,fresyeretownn0:2,fur
tire Danubian basin as the way out would pass from private hands to pos- Atenths of a second faster thmn the
of Germany's problems of over-pop- session of the Reich. Covington, Ky., $30; Barbara Ditt-present Conference eord.
mtan., Tucson. Ariz. $20.j The Ohio State relay quartet of
ulation and a dearth of raw ma- News that Czechoslovakia besidesm , 84 Manuseripi.. Entered$2sT s, Quate a unig
teials? Austria and Hungary officially will!8 aucit nee Sabol, Quayle, Johnson ad Neuzig
Theals rAusstriahanHuenr offically will IThe number of contestants and bettered the Big Ten and tied the
The answer to these and other. (Continued o Pae Imanuscripts showed a notable gain National Intercollegiate record for
over the figure for last year. In 1937 the 400 yard distance by covering
Ed A A 42 contestants submitted 52 manu- the route in 4:32.2. Michigan holds
Eden M + ay Quit ~st4r iA llays scripts. This year's entries show 67 both existing marks, the Conference
contestants and 84 manuscripts. record at 3:35.6 and the National
.The essay field received the great- mark at 3 :3 2.2.
Over Pro posed Jewish Fe a rsit number of entries with 35. The
clo. e Ed Kirar did a little record wreck-
iae 1, W e T P.o i s} prose and poetry class followed close ing for the Michigan cause when he
Sehd idespecivey. won the 50-yard fre- aty in 0:23.2.
The judges of this year's awards Which is one tenth of a second faster
were: Dr. Arno Bader of the Englisht xTk
Parly Solidarity is Periled Chanceller Re-assures ,Unit department; Dr. Frank E. Robbins than the existing BigrrTen ma kof
assisanotePso et nofrf.which he is co-holder with Fackman,
By New Rif t Between Of Leaders Questionin;J asRtat to the Presidnt and Prof. former Illinois ace.
" J.Raleig nlsh department.g More than 2,000 spectators jammed
English Conservatives Iiuii On OfiialPo college English(Continued on Page )
LONDON, Feb. 18 -I/P)--Anthony VIENNA. Fib 1i9.-(IP-P-Chaiicel- . . ir
Eden, standing almost single-handed for Kurt Schuschnigg ress'ured Jews Rob +* ers s P'a +
in the dritish Cabinet against 3 1tonight they had nothing to fe 40
"deal' with Italy, was reported re- from Nazi influence in his govern- N-+.r . . -
del*Wt tl.wsrprtdrment. while his Grma n-approve d Newest Dram a n# era -soD istrict
liably tonight as ready to resign as Minister of Interior, Arthur Seysz-
Foreign Minister in a break with Inquart ,said Austria would have no
Prime Minister Neville Chamber- further changes.to
lain. Schuschnigg told a deputation of
Absence of Eden from the Cabinet Jewish industrialists who. called on.,
would strike a severe blow to -the him for an explanation of the situa- Pilay By Former Michigan Independents To Organize
National Government's support. "The Lion under the newly reconstructed Slldmit To Be Staged Basketball,: Swim ing
white knight of Geneva," who refuses hadgovernment that they and other Jews,
to be swerved from the League of could face the future with complete _U_ _de_heatre Guld And 'rack Contst
Nations way, commands strong con- confidence-h
servative backing that might split the Shouts of "heil Hitler" aeBnwhily By NORMAN KIELL An extensive sports rogranm, de-
country's dominant party. echocd in the streets of G3raz, Aus- The Theatre Guild announced yes- signed to give all independent men
'w Ministers Support Ed ria's second largest city, terday that "Fool's Hill" by Robert anOpportunity to tke -n active part
One reliable source reported two -Tie most ,jubilant celebra hfon ice Wetzel former student at the Univer- in athletics, has been adopted by
ceonservative cabinet members. Minih-W rd Wa a Ml nth iy ezl
,Wtrnhold y Congress, independent men organ-
itr oAgiutWill amMr long considered a Nazi stron dsity of Michigan, will be ization, it was announced yesterday.
son and Walter Elliot, secretary of near the German border. for production. next seas aunder its Congress, which is now accepting
state for Scotland, had stated flatly More than 50,000 persons thron"ged drection nominating petitions for the March 1
they supported Eden, leading to a be- Graz streets shouting "hell" and "one Wetzel, while a student at the district elections, will work in con-
lief they would resign if the Foreign people! one reich!" as they mari'che d University, was active in Play Pro- junction with the Intramural Building
midst green and white Styrian pro- duction, and is well remembered for in carrying out its program.
Secretary Quit. . vincial banners each with a promi- his distinguished acting in character The basis for the organization of
Eden's breach with tihe Primne Mini-
Ee dwarede witiie tremendus ient swastika. ;roles. He also did a fine .job directing the program will be the 10 campus
isser dwarfed even the treals rnmilar denonstrations occlurrrd a Ibsen's "The Wild Duck." As a grad- dYstrnets. There are to he teams within
issue that caused itItproposals forLinz, ate student, he was a member of the districts, which will play off elim-
an agreement with Italy that might Scysz-Inquart returned from tier- the playwriting course and his one- ination contests, the winning team
be construed as British submission to fin and immediately conferred with act play was published in the second representing that district, in the final
Fascist strength following so quickly Schuschnigg on conversations ie had volume of the "Michigan Plays" se- intra-district tournament. Medals will
after Rechsfuehrer Adolf Hitler'sia with Adolf Hitler, Marshal Hermann ries. Later, he was a teaching fellow be awarded to the members of the
deal with Austria. Goering and other top Nazis. in the English departlent here. winning teams and also to the dis-
To Held Sunday Cabinet Sscion ......---- ----- Alter he left Michigan, he took a tict which they represent.
Tme Cabinet as held virtually on esetril around the world on a freighter. For the remali-n winter and early
first full meetig on a trdaysince 1. Il I .I1L oC ' On his return, lie settled in New spning contests, tih program has been
cumeisg wit insrudytinsYork City to work on dramatic writ- divided into three main groups: bas-
the abdication crisis with instructions Of ting. ketball, swimming and track.
to return for n toeven rarer 3Sunday Orade Plan It was here that he wrote his plav. A basketball elimination tourna-
(10nl a ESTn iommediatly after I-ools Hill," Last year, lie won a $500 nient will be run off starting March
Hitler's pmonouncement in the Reich- prize in the Bureau of New Plays' 15. Registration of teams will begin
stI Propaganda Perils Peace, Award, with it, along with Arthur March 1 at the union offices of Con-
tSecretary Claims Mier and Norman Rosten. "Fool's gress, Room 306.
The chief _element of uncertainty' ertryCam Hill was in rehearsal this past OnWdsay ach1a wm
facing the Cabinet=-thie effect of the whitas inte rmasth Gidsps On Wednesday, March 16, a swim
Ftihrer's Reicistag speech on DES MOINES, Iowa, Feb. 19._(P) Christmas, but the Dramatists Guild's meet, consisting of eight events, will
Furarers Richtag peeh o . --I objections to it because of financing be conducted. Each district will enter
snarled international relations-will Secretary of State Hull lashed out oby film companies, caused production ctiEdi gen
have been removed then from what tonight at opponents of his tradebi cease. Now that The Theatre Guild
has been described as a deadlock agreements program. has slated it for a nextyear's pro-
between Eden's "league-tinged" and; The us.ually soft-mancered, quiet- ha ltdi o anx erspo
spoken memg a e r ot """Roosvel"ca-duction -tie barriers have been low- FII, Seeks()
Chamberlain's "realistic" foreign pol sioken member of the Roosevelt tab~ ered, and it will go through under
icies. e"t w "s emphatic in saying: the standard contract of the Dra- in Boyhood Home
Thu's far, there was no evidence You and the rest of our people m lit Bs Guild.H~m
niimtists Guild,


Varied Subjects
Offered Today
In Local Pulpits5
Prof. Earl 'Hoore Is Guest
Organist; Dr. Blakeman
Speaks At Stalker Hallv
Prof. Earl V. Moore, director of the1
School of Music, will be guest organist
and speaker at the 11:00 a.m. dedica-a
Lion service in St. Andrew's Episcopal7
Church for the new organ. -
Professor Moore will play "Piecet
He-roique," by Frank during the dedi-
eatory part of the service, and willt
deliver an address on "The Organ in
the Art of Worship." Nowell Ferris,
regular organist, will play the "Mod-k
erato Cantabile in E," from Widor's
Eighth Symphony and Bach's "St.
Anne's Fugue" and direct the choirg
in the "Te Deum in C," by Lutkin as
well as the anthem, "How Lovely ish
Thy Dwelling Place," by Brahms. k
Charles R. Henderson, director ofz
the Washtenaw County Gas Companyx
will speak 'on "The Businessman'sf
Point of View" at 7:00 p.m. to thek
Episcopal Students meeting in Harris
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, counselorf
on religious education, will address
the Stalker Ball Student Guild at1
6:00 p.m. His subject is "Peace." Dis-
ussion groups under Dr. BrasharesS
and Kenneth Leisening, Grad., willt
talk on "Adventures in Religion" and
-Christian social Action."t
Judge E. J. Millington of Cadillac,
president of the Michigan Baptist
Convention, will deliver the sermon at
10:30 a.m. after the worship at thet
'irst Baptist Church. The Church1
School will meet at 9:30 a.m. under
the direction of Dr. A. J. Logan. .
There will be a special meeting of
the Roger Williams Guild at 6:30 p.m.
in the church parlors for an addresst
to be given by Judge Millington. A
(Continued on Page 2)
Drivin1g Snow
DroutW-Stricken Dust Bowl
Benefits By Moisture '
CHICAGO, Feb. 19.-(W)-One of
the winter's worst snow storms struck
in six Middle Western States today,
but traffic hazards were balanced by1
benefits to the drouth stricken dust
Five to 14 inches of snow fell in
Kansas, boosting wheat prospects.
The fall was measured at 14 to 18
inches in Central Missouri and eight
inches in Southeastern Iowa, The
storm reached near blizzard propor-
tions in the Lake Region of Northern
ilinois and Indiana. Southern Mich-
igan also was hit.
Many Missouri highways were
blocked by the heaviest snow in sev-
eral years. Motor and airplane traf-
fic was badly crippled elsewhere in
the storm area. The temperature
hovered between 15 and 30 degrees
above zero. Cd
Forecaster C. A. Donne said the
storm was moving eastward toward i
the Seaboard States where he pre-
dicted cold and snow would strike
tomorrow in the wake of rains.s

Wolverines Suffer Fourth
Loss In Five Conference
Starts; 6 Ties li Game
.Townsenid Is High
Scorer With .14
Michigan's lingering hopes for its
first Big Ten basketball title since '29
were convincingly buried in the Yost
Field House last night, when a
scrappy and alert Minnesota quintet
handed the Wolverines their fourth
Conference defeat in five games, 29
to 26.
Approximately 7,500 disappointed
fans saw the Gophers break the con-
test's sixth deadlock early in the sec-
ond stanza and forge to a lead which
they never relinquished, The teams
were knotted at 16 points at the half
way mark.
Flashing a fast breaking attack
which seldom subsided, the visitors
annexed their fifth straight Confer-
ence triumph to remain in the Big
Ten race after a poor start which
saw them lose their first three games.
Varsity Lacks Finesse; Power
The loss dropped Michigan to an
even .500 per cent at four games won
and lost. The Gophers, who were tied
with the Varsity in fourth place prior
to the game, have now won five and
lost three.
Michigan again lacked the finesse
and power of its early season game.
Time and again ,they missed set-ups
and tip-ins; their inaccuracy from
the forecourt once more gave the
opposition an opportunity to gang
up in the back and clog the offensive
The Wolverines had previously
beaten the Gophers 31 to 16 in a
game, Jan, 16, at Minneapolis.
Harassed by determined Gopher
guarding, Michigan's brilliant John
Townsend nevertheless continued his
high scoring ways. His 14 points paced
both teams although six of them were
made from the foul line. Albeit Im-
pressive, Jake was still not in top
form, missing numerous shots from
his favorite inside position.
Offensively the visitors used a rapid
fire passing attack while setting up
for an opening in the backcourt. Yet
without the long shot accuracy of
Paul Maki, an aggressive junior
guard, they would have been lost.
Maki sank four long shots and a set-
up for 10 points, while Johnny Dick,
sub forward, added two baskets and
three fouls for second place honors.
Five Ties In First Half
Five ties featured the initial period,
and a three point Gopher lead was
the biggest margin of the stanza.
Maki's four baskets kept the visitors
in the thick of the fight, while Town-
send's pivot shot and tip-in along
with his three fouls helped put the
Wolverines on par at 16 all at half
Jim Rae, lanky Wolverine center,
opened the second period with an
overhand flip from inside, but Maki's
fourth long tied it up again at 18
points. Dick whirled prettily in the
foul circle for two more Ghoper
points, and the visitors had the lead
they never lost.
Townsend was fouled by his eve-
ning's companion, Gordon Spear, and
made his charity toss, but Dick was
(Continued on Page 3)
Coffee Hour Invites
Medical Students
Pre-medical students and all oth-
ers interested in medicine 'are espe-
cially. invited Wednesday to the
Union Coffee Hour in the small ball-
room, where Dean A. C. Furstenberg
of the medical school will talk on
"The Medical Profession Today."
Following his talk, Dean Fursten-
berg will lead an informal discus-
sieon on the topic of the day, and
answer all question~s of students.

This is the fifth in the series of pre-
professional coffee hours held by the
Union. At previous ones, Dean Henry
Bates of the Law School, Dean C. E.
Griffin of the business administra-
tion school, Prof. Paul Jeserich of the
dental school and Prof: Shirley Allen
of the forestry school, spoke,
Young Communist League
To Discuss Defeat Of War


,(Continued on Page 2) 1have been subjected to a veritable
barrage of sinister pronagauda de-
signed, for narrow and selfish reasons,
Expect New Parleys to wreck the iost importanttPolicy
which our county can pursue to 'Orec
From Price School mote its economic well-being and
Speaking before the National Farm
WASHINGTON, Feb. 19-()-ft is institute, he charged that:
not unlikely that the price policy " - n their unholy zeal the Prona-
"school" conducted Friday by Pres- gandists have over-reached them-
ident Roosevelt is the forerunner of selves in the falsity of their assertions
similar detailed discussions of coin- and have defeated their own efforts.",
licated economic questions which
may arise in the future.
Whether the experiment the pres- 'Sereen Personalities
ident made at a crowded press con- Ends Film Library Group
ference i's to be repeated depends uponr

1aN)we y Swears Out
Perjury Warran t
COLUTMBUS, 0. Feb. 19--)-Gov.
Martin L, Davey swore today to a
warrant chai',r;g Lee Bradley, an
asphalt salesman, perjured himself
in testimony declaring he had dealt
with motors concerns and public util-
ties in Davey's behalf.
Bradley had made the statement
t~o an Ohio Senate Imnvestigating
Committee, before which he resumed
testimony today. The Committee

HYDE PARK, N, 'Y UFeb. 1 f)
-President Roosevelt, evcept for a
short auto obile o"ting after lunci
remained in the seclusion of his boy-
hood home here today resting from
weeks of busiWess and legislative con-
He read with interest the leading
newspaper editorials on his price
"balance" recovery objective, but
there was'no comment forthcoming,
Unlike most important official pro-
nouncements of policy, his statement
favoring a "moderate rise in the gen-



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