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April 30, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-30

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Lit igau



Parties Called
In Ann Arbor
Press WaOut
Management,. Customers
And Labor Subpoenaed
By NLRB For Hearing
University, Gargoyle
Among Summoned
Subpoenas to appear next Monday
in Washington, D.C., for the opening
of the Ann Arbor Press hearing be-
fore the National Labor Relations
Board flooded Ann Arbor yesterday,
summoning to the capital striking
members of the International Union;
A. J. Wiltse, manager of the printing
plant; and customers of the Press, in-
cluding the University and several of
its publications.
The University business office,
through Vice-President Shirley Smith,
and the Gargoyle business manager,
Sam Krugliak, were among those re-
quired to bring mailing lists and rec-
ords to help the NLRB Trial Examiner
decide whether or not the 4nn Arbor
Press engages in interstate business
and is therefore subject to the Boards's
The Michigan Alumnus, The Jour-
nal of Health and Physical Educa-
tion, The Michigan Law. Review and
The Quarterly Journal of Speech also
received subpoenas to present their
books at the I earing.
C. J. Ekstrom, president of the In-
dependent Association of Ann Arbor
Press Employees, Inc., which the ITU
charges is a company-dominated
union, was subpoenaed as was Harry
A. Reif in, special representative of the
ITU, who will act as counsel for the
international printer's union at the
hearing. Sixteen ITU members haVe
received subpoenas.
The Government pays for the
round-trip from Ann Arbor to Wash-
ington for .the persons subpoenaed
and also pays -them $3 per day. A
special railroad car carrying witnesses.
to the capital wilk. leave Detroit at
5:15 p.m. Sunday. Transportation
and the $3 per day per person will cost
the Government more than $1,000 for
the first week of the hearing.
Michigan Nine
e-a i
Drops 3-2 Tilt
In 15 Inmings
I7PlrOt) H-lonim1le. ln Gives
Purdu'e Narrow!Vj cory;
Teams T : Play Today
A 15 inning dogfight, which includ-
ed everything from brilliant pitching
to a jumbled batting order, proved
fruitless to Michigan's improved base-
ball team yesterday as Purdue dumped
the Wolverines 3 to 2 in a hotly con-
'tested extra inning battle.
Climaxed by a heated dispute in the
final inning, when Purdue inadver-
tently mixed up its batting order, the
game found Michigan getting good
pitching, 14 hits, and still failing in
the game's numerous clutches.
Fifteenth Is Wild
The 15th was a wild and confused
affair. "Johnny Vernow, Purdue's left
fielder, led off and sailed into one of

Ed Andronik's fast balls, slapping a
long home run into left. Jim Thomp-
son and Joe Waling singled; and then
came the cause celebre.
Vernon had batted out of turn.
Art Bredewater should-have led off,
and thus the Boilermakers had skip-
ped a man in their batting order.
The decision didn't help the Wol-
verine cause. The rule book states
that only if the mistake is discovered
before a ball is pitched to the next
batter is the hit discounted. The
Wolverines had unfortunately, found
out three hitters late.
Is Fourth Big Ten Loss
Purdue's Coach Dutch Fehring, ob-
viously distressed at the regretful
turn of events, offered to have his side
retired, but the umpires clung to the
rules, and it was finally decided that
(1) Bredewater, who had missed his
turn at bat, was out; (2) Vernon's
home run and Thompson's single
would fount; and (3) Waling, batting
out of turn when the faux pas was
discovered, would also be declared
The Wolverines failed to score in

Daily Survey Of 42 Colleges
Shows University Hours Lenient

Spring Parley To Discuss i
'Hours' Controversy In'
One Division Today a
The majority of the 42 colleges.
contacted in a recent nation-wideU
survey, conducted by the Daily, havev
earlier "hours" for the women onjf
campus than does the University off
This fact, gleaned from replies
from universities and colleges scat-r
tered throughout the country has aa
definite connection with the Springr
Parley, for the leisure time divisiont
of the Parley will discuss the "hours"
problem in the session today. l
The two colleges ithat are at oppo-
site extremes are the University oft
California, which allows women tom
stay out until 2:30 a.m. on week-ends,
and the University of Delaware,
where they must be in by 10:30 p.m.
Urban colleges with relatively few
of the students actually living on
the 'campus were noticeably more len-
ient in their regulations than were
those schools situated in rural dis-
tricts. Schools with an enrollment of
fO,000 or over also tended to be more
lax, with the small colleges imposing
rigid hours and strit disciplinary
Most of the universities differen-
tiated between freshmen and upper-
classmen, and between those stu-
dents well up in their schoolwork and
those placed upon probation or re-1
ceiving failing grades. Almost unani-
mous relaxation of the rules wasc
given to cover the occasions when
students were attending an educa-
Big Raids H.S.
Capt ures State
Debate Crown
Defeats Flint Central Tam
By Defending Bi-cameral
State Legi sltive Form
Maintaining that the bicameral sys-
tem provides for a more representa-
tive expression of popular will, a nega-
tive Big Rapids High School team
was unanimously named winner over
Flint Central in the finals of the 21st
annual Michigan High School Foren-
sic Association Contest last night in
Hill Auditorium before a crowd of
The subject debated was: "Re-
solved, That the Several States Should
Adopt a Unicameral System of Legis-
The debate centered about two is-
sues: adequate consideration of legis-
lation and true representation of pop-
ular will. The Big Rapids team repre-
sented by John Mangrum, Plyna Gil-
christ and Dan Siler held that a uni-
cameral system would not provide for
a presentation of local and state-wide
interests and that all attempts at uni-
cameral legislative systems had failed.
They also pointed out that unica-
meralism would hardly be adaptable
to the diverse interests of the several
states and that the criticisms leveled
at the bicameral system were of a
procedural nature and inherent in
any legislative set-up.
The affirmative team from Flint
Central High School, composed of
Douglas Woody, Helen Stevenson and
William Siegel, argued that the very
existence of a second house prevent-
ed adequate discussion and delibera-
tion of proposed measures.
Mr. Woody, the first speaker for
Flint Central, based his team's con-
tention on: inevitable jealousy be-
tween the two houses, an inherent
(Continued on Page 6

tional program or a university-spon-
sored lecture, concert or play.
TheUniversity of Maryland, with
an enrollment of 2701, rules that
freshmen and sophomores must be in
the dormitories by 7:30 p.m. on week
nights, as must juniors or seniors who
have a record of conditions or fail-
ures. However, 1:30 permission on
week-end nights is allowed for three
formal dances, 2:30 permission for,
four all-campus dances, and for the
Junior Prom the hour is 4 am.
George Washington University in
Washington, D.C., with an enroll-
ment of 7,000, states that "since they
are mature college women we have
no restriction as to hours and no
discrimination against freshmen."
However the school is located in a
large city and has only 110 of the
women living in dormitories and ac-
tually under the control of the
University of Wyoming students, of
(Continued on Page 5)E
Regents Make
24 Promotions;
Change 8 Titles
Six New Members Added
To University Staff At
Monthly Meeting
Promotions of 24 faculty members,
the appointment of six new persons t
the faculty 'and the change in title
of eight members of the Universityf
staff. were the principal items ap-
proved by the Board of Regents at its
monthly meeting yesterday.
The Regents also received gifts1
valued at more than $15,000, and ap-'
Pointed several members to various1
University boards.
Promotions made by the board fol-
Arthur W. Bromage to professor ofa
political science, Robert B. Hall to
professor of geography, Harlow .1
Whittemore to professor of landscape
design, chairman of the department:
and director of the ~ichols .Arbor6""-
tum,,INornan t. Willey to professor of
w. m. Abbott rrouoted,
Waldo M. Abbot to professor of
speech, Ruel V. Chruchill to associate'
professor of mathematics, Joseph .
Halford to associate professor of or-
garic chemistry, Arno L. Bader to as-
sistant professor of English. Henry
H. Bloomer to assistant professor of'
Horace R. Crane to assistant pro-
fessor of geography, Henry M. Ken-
dall to assistant professor of geog-
raphy, Sumner B. Myers to assistant
professor of mathematics, George M.
Stanley to :assistant professor of
William W. Gilbert to assistant pro-
fessor of metal processing, Eugene J.
Ash to associate professor of metal
processing, William G. Dow to as-
sociate professor of metal processing,
Donald W. MCready to associate
professor of chemical engineering,
Lars Thomassen to associate profes-
sor of chemical engineering.
Go IntoEffet In Fall
Lloyd F. Catrun to assistant pro-
fessor of pathology, Herman M. Pol-
lard to assistant professor of inter-
nal medicine, Herbert F. Taggart to
professor of accounting, Alexander M.
Valerio to associate professor of
drawing and painting, and Earl .
Kfleinschmidt to assistan professor of
hygiene and public healthmThese
promotions will go into effect next
Changes in academic titles are as
follows: Erich Walterwas named as-
sistant dean of the literary college.
Arthur Van Duren, Jr., was selected
as chairman of academic counselors
.(Contin udon Page 2)

Politician Seen]
! Peacemaker
In Class War
lhicago Professor Blasts I
Education Clique Before
Schoolmasters Meeting
As 'Regimentator'
The politician by forcing highly
specialized groups to compromise, I
saves our society from a dictatorship 0
which would permit one group to f
dominate the rest, Prof. T. V. Smith t
Af the University of Chicago told the 5
Schoolmas.ters of the State at a
banquet last night in the Union. t
When politicians determine a mid-
:le path between two opposing inter- 1
st groups, Professor Smith, who is -
a member of the Senate of the Il- .
inois Legislature declared, each side s
feels that it has been "cheated," and C
feels that the decision is morally 1
"Thank God for politicians!" he t
ried, "for the politicians are the only C
roup willing to compromise their i
principles in order to save society." t
They aren't too good, the radio
oundtable speaker declared, to com- I
Promise the principles of other men N
and then bear the blame, the ill re- 1
Education and politics must be c
bridged, Professor Smith warned, by
an honest civil service if education is p
to play any part at all in govern- I
nent. The administration posts, he
advocated, should be filled by edu-
cated men.
Professor Smith said he feared that
lomination of politics by an "educa-
tion clique" would take away our
"humbly democratic" tradition. "Let
the people elect to office men they
like," he 'said, "and we'll get far'.
ther quicker "
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geog-
aphy department told the general
assembly of schoolmasters yesterday
that a strong, independent China
must arise if its complete partition
among stronger powers is to be avoid-
Chiha must accomplish this feat.
Professor Hall asserted, without help
from outside powers because "the
price demanded for their assistance,
would be greater than the benefits of
Numerous conferences were held
yesterday, each conference being de-
voted to a discussion of one field of
In the English conference, Prof.
Bennett Weaver of the English de-
(Continued on Page 3)
Honors Speech
Stresses Need
For Research:
GilUreth Addresses 5,000
Students in Convocation
To Honor Best Scholars
More than 5,000 people gathered
in Hill. Auditorium for the 15th an-
nual Honors Convocation yesterday
to hear Dr. Lillian M. Gilbreth, con-
sulting engineer and educator, discuss
research and urge its importance as
a field of activity for the 800 honor
students present.
"Each of you who gather here to-
day for the Honors Convocation,
which is your recognition, have dem-
onstrated that you can do a job

and do it well," Dr. Gilbreth said.
"You cannot be the smallest part of
a great University like this, for the
shortest length of time, if you are at
all impressionable, in the best sense
of that word, without sensing, if you
do not realize, that there is work to
be done iri the world, and that it is
the job of each of us to help where
we can."
Dr. Gilbreth told the students they
"live here in a flexible framework
of thinking, that adjusts itself to
changes that mean progress, but is
firm enough to give support. You
are exposed to a philosophy of life
that presents many and varied
schools of thought, but accepts find-
ings that indicate that life is worth
living, interesting and worth carry-
ing on and passing on. To be where
you are today, you must have learned
to live in this framework effectively
and happily."
Turning to the history of research,
Dr. Gilbreth stated that "it has as-
sembled facts that, without it, would
have been lost or disregarded, and it

Antioch Only American College
Combining Theory With Practice


Phi Beta Kapa Phi Kappa P
Honor Societies Elect Members

Sixty-seven students were elected
to Phi Beta Kappa, national scholas-
tic honor society, it was announced
at the Honors Convocation yesterday.
Six of those elected are juniors.
They are Bernice Cohen, Charles L.
Dolph. David G. Hertzberg, Benjamin
Leopold, Robert D. Mitchell and Rob-
ert V. Rosa.
The repaining sixty-one, seniors
and graduate students, follow: Rob-
ert Caskell, Frank X. Braun, Stefans
S. Fajahs, Alfred H. Lovell, Jr., John
Phelps, Nicolo Pino, William W. Sle-
nf - nna _T ,prhrnn-n Wilim

George S. Quick, Ruth Bertha Lav-
ender, Mary Helen Bowman.
Harold C. Rudolph, Jr., Gustav F.
Baer, William J. DeLancey, Pauline
E. Putnam, Ronald Freedman, Bar-
bara Jean Sherburne, Irving M. Cop-
ilowish, Edward S. Biggar, Robert B.
Sanford, Harold V. King, Bernard B.
Siegel, Horace Chaitin, Martin Green-
berg, Alfred L. Schindler, Robert A.
Nabatoff, Arthur J. Rapport, Kathryn
Barrett. Edwin S. Kessler, Elinor
Bale, Robert B. Dunn, Charles W.
Clapp, Sidney J. Goffard, Harry Shni-
dp.. S ,inju Rfir, Watr A.

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