STHE MICHIGAN DAILY x
N L R B Moves'
For Test Case
Ii High Court
Nction Taken After Circuit
Court Denies Petition
Against Republic Steel
(Continued from Page 1)
'eopen the case. The opinion had
nvalidated an order by Secretary of
kgriculture Wallace reducing rates
:harged by commission men in the
Cansas City livestock market. The
sigh tribunal objected that the com-
nision men had not been given a
:hance to rebut findings by Agricul-
ural Department agents.
The Labor Board announced that
ts purpose in reopening the Republic
ase was to revamp its procedure in
ine with the livestock decision. Of-
icials said the Wagner Act author-
zed the Board to modify or set aside
ny, ruling before certifying the rec-
rd of a case to a court where one of
is orders is in dispute.
Counsel for Republic Steel contend-
d, however, that the Board was try-
ny to take back the case to "doctor
A similar situation confronts the
3card in the U. S. Circuit Court at
'ovington, Ky., where a court order
enied the Board's petition to with-
naw an order issued against the Ford
The Board also has moved to vacate
nd perfect similar orders against
iland Steel Co., the Douglas Aircraft
orporation, and the H. J. Heinz
ompany, of Pittsburgh.I
The Board's quick move today to-
raz.d the Supreme Court, where it
as won every test up to date, had
he effect of making the Republic
teel controversy the pivotal case in
he latest series of legal maneuvers
ver its powers.
By JACK DAVIS
The graduation requirements are
iff and the college motto might read
Tlhose who seek an easy ladder to
ale the walls of education are not
And in the spring when the Taverns
re filled with the 16w-pitched sobs
the college senior taking a maud-
n and liquid farewell there aren't
oing to be commencement exercises
the State University of Southern
Nominated T o Head Bar
Election of Frank J. Hogan,
Washington attorney who repre-
snted Edward L. Koheny in the
Teapot Dome case, to the presidency
of the American Bar Association,
became a virtual certainty when
ddegates nominated him for the
post at their Washington. meeting.
The cast of "The Ghost of Yankee
Doodle," which opens the 1938 Dra-
matic Season Monday evening,;May
16 at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
finds that the most persistent ques-
tioning since their coming to Ann
Arbor concerns (1) experience in
university dramatics, (2) training in
little or community theatres, and (3)
moving picture work as opposed to
work in the legitimate theatre.
So Miss .Helen Arthur, executive
director of the drama season, has,
after inquisitive search, made the
The 1938 company composed of a
manager, an author, a director, de-
signer and stage manager, and 23
actors . line up as follows: 14 were
enrolled in college dramatic courses,
playing in university productions dur-
ing their undergraduate days. Four
have had movie experience; three
have had training in community
theatres throughout the country. All
23 prefer work on the legitimate stage
to working in the films. But Aline
MacMahon and Russell Hardie who
have had leading roles in the movies
insist that Hollywood can teach ac-
tors a great deal about characteriza-
tion, make-up and gesture. All. 23
agree that .Hollywood is the place to
Dartmouth College has sent two
actors to the company from their
extra-cVrricular theatre group; two
came fr6m the University of Pennsyl-
vania; and three from the University
of Michigan. Barnard, Radcliffe,
Smith and Vassar are represented
among the women's schools.
Practically every person in the com-
pany has played in a summer theatre,
and all feel that this experience,
playing to a greater variety of audi-
ences and in a large number of both
large and small roles has been slight-
ly more valuable than simply college
Of f Relations
CC otnu~d tain Page 4)
High School Auditorium Sunday af-
ternoon at 3:30 p.m.
First Congregational Church, Cor-
ner of State and William.
9:30 a.m. The Junior High School
Department of the Sunday School
meets in Pilgrim Hall. At 10:30, the
Primary, Intermediate, and Kinder-
garten classes assemble in Pilgrim
10:45 a.m. "Strange Things" is the
subject of Dr. Leonard A. Parr's ser-
mon. Mrs. Gwendolyn Zoller Wolfe,
a former Ann Arbor resident in town
for two weeks, will sing the solo 'tO,
Divine Redeemer" by Gounod. The
choir will sing Handl's "Souls of the
Righteous" and the organist will play
4:30 p.m. The Student Fellowship
will meet at Pilgrim Hall, prior to
spending the afternoon in a picnic
at the Island. Hearty refreshments
and a jolly time are anticipated by all.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
10:45 a.m., "Does Prayer Change
God?" is the subject of Dr. W. P.
Lemon's sermon at the Morning Wor-
ship Service. The student choir di-
rected by Miss Claire Coci and the
the junior choir under the leader-
ship of Mrs. Fred Momns will take
part in the service. The musical
numbers will include: Organ Pre-
lude, "Ich steb'mit einem Fuss im
Grabe" b Bach; Anthem, "Jesu, Joy
of Man's desiring" by Bach; Solo,
"Panis Angelicus" by Cesar Franck,
George ox; Postlude, "Thou art the
Rock" by Mulet.
5:30 p.m., Westminister Guild.
Supper and Fellowship Hour. Round
Table discussion on "Marriage."
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
shares will preach on "Why Not
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. Prof. Rufus will lead the dis-
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton will speak
on "Christianity and Personal Living."
Mrs. Overton is a well-known writer
and lecturer. This year she has been
one of a group of 15 persons who
have been visiting college campuses
and speaking to students. All Metho-
dist students and their friends are
urged to be present for this meet-
Fellowship hour and supper at 7
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Services of worship Sunday are:
8 a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m. Kindergarten;
11 a.m. Morning Prayer and sermon
by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
Harris Hall: The program Sunday
Movie Stars Join
At Tulip Festival
UOLLAND, Mich May i3.-/)-A
party from Hollywood arrived by plane
tonight to join the throng for the
street scrubbing by Dutch-costumed
citizens which will open Holland's
tenth annual tulip festival tomorrow
The actors and actresses-Rochelle
Hudson, Richard Arlen, Virginia Gray
and Robert Cummings-will partici-
pate in the opening festivities. After
their arrival they were given a pre-
view of the miniature Dutch village
in the armory.
This week's cool weather has kept
the tulip blooms in good, condition
and sponsors of the affair said they
probably would remain throughout
next week's festivities.
Boys and girls of Netherlands de-
scent will wear the traditional wood-
en shoes and colorful costumes of
their ancestors as they wield brooms
and sc.rub brushes to scrub the pave-
ment. A parade will follow that cere-
MORGAN AT CONFERENCE
Robert 0. Morgan, assistant secre-
tary of the Alumni Association will
attend the annual conference of the
fourth alumni district today in South
Bend. The fourth district includes
Kentucky, Alabama, Tennessee, In-
diana and Missouri.
Galent os Muscle Helps T o Flatten Mann
Prof. Nordmeyer Speaks
Before German CIu
The difficulties of the translator
were explained in German by Prof.
Henry W. Nordmxeyer, chairman of
the German department, yesterday at
a meeting of the Deutscher Verein of
Wayne University in Detroit.
Reading from his German transla-
tion of the "Rubyiat Omar Khay-
yam," Professor Nordmeyer told the
group that more can be said in one
line of English than one line of Ger-
man, therefore necessitating contract-
ing of expressions. Another difficulty
to be met was that of finding German
equivalents for metaphors used in
the English, he said.
Professor Nordmeyer's translation
of "Omar Khayyam" was based on
Fitzgerald's 192.6 English translation
from the original Persian.
Professor Nordmeyer's speech was
given in return for one presented
here by Prof. Harold A. Basilius,
chairman of the German department
of Wayne University, April 28, to fur-
ther neighborly relations between the
German departments of the two
Read The Daily Classifieds
Tony Galento's muscle, which he so proudly shows Max Schmeling.
in this picture, stood him in good stead last night when he almost1
took Nathan Mann's head off with four crushing punches in the first
two rounds to win by a knockout. See Sports Page for details.
., 1 ,,
Hiding sentiient beneath the
natty, horizontal striped jackets that
lend an almost monotonous smart-
ness -to the campus the boys are be-
ing gay and whimsical about it all
and they encouter with what they
term the disillusioned spring com-
The boys have a sense of pride,
though they will submit to a lot for
a gag but there is a point at which
they draw the line.
"It is assumed by the Spectator
that men of this and similar institu-
tions are too broadminded to take
offense at being placed in the same
category with collegians. Still we
offer our sincerest apologies for hav-
ing taken the liberty."
"Judging on past performances,"
the Spectator reports, "we have every
right to the title of university. The
discipline is proverbial. Moreover, we
have a winning football team. Recog-
nizing our position we feel called up-
on to take our less seriouscontem-
poraries to task," the editors say
weightily, commenting upon a recent
riot at Northwestern University,
"It is very seldom, of course, that
any students enrolled in this Univer-
sity ever become over-jubilant enough
to dunk a co-ed in her own bathtub.
In the first place we don't have co-eds
or bathtubs. The student body here
ekercses the proper amount of re-
straint at all times. Our monastic
institution will never be the scene of
frolics such as those at other schools
of learning because' of the guidance
of an intelligent administration over
a scholarly group of men."
Judging from the amount of al-
umni support, the S.U. of S.M. should
end up with three football stadia
and a ski-jump. Sample testimonial
quoted by the Spectator reads, "Go-
ing over in a big way thanks to
teachings of faculty. Just sold an
Iowa sucker the exclusive rights to
sell peanuts at the Army-Navy game.
I firmly believe I would still be a
clip-joint muscle man without univer-
sity training. Will probably- return
soon for post-graduate work."
The chances of flunking out of the
S.U. of S.M. are very low despite the
high standards of education, for it
is the state penetentiary for South-
ern Michigan. ,"The last unpleasant-
ness concerning diplomas was quiet-
ed when the Tunnel Club was forced
to cancel its annual digging-out ex-
ercises because the committee could
not agree upon a suitable site to hold
I F YOU have been one of those who have received in the
mails, aQUESTIONNAIRE froit '[he Michigan Daily, your aid
is urgently requested. It, is essential that such questionnaires
night is being
of the group.
presented by members
Three students will
(Continued Irom Page 1)
ouardo Hay informed him today of
the, withdrawal of the Mexican en-
voy from London ,,"as a matter eo
politeness," and said his government
had been advised earlier of the ac-
With the checks for the install-
ment due on the revolutionary claim,,
totaling 3,795,697.53 pesos (abou
$892,000), the amount agreed between
the two governments in an exchang(
of notes Dec. 31, 1935, Hay handec
O'Malley the Mexican reply to Brit-
The reply pointed out that thE
1935 agreement "recognizes Mexico's
right to defer payments through pay-
ment of interest on the annual pay-
ments not covered during the tim(
they remain unpaid."
Britain's note had pointed out "ap-
parently discriminatory treatment'
by Mexico in favor of the United
States, since a similar debt "was paih
punctually to Washington."Y
To Britain's assertion that expro-
priation of the oil properties was'
"unjustified" in view of "the failurE
of the Mexican government to dis-
wharge even their existing obliga-
Uions," Mexico replied Britain had "n
right to analyze the domestic situa-
tion of Mexico."
Hay answered the British asser-
tions," Mexico replied Britain had "no
speak briefly on subjects of special
interest to them. Lawrence Craw-
ford will speak on the Merchant Ma-
rine; E. William Muhle will review
Emil Ludwig's book, "The Son of
Man"; and Walter Roblin will speak
on "Life in the Army." The meet-
ng will begin at seven o'clock, fol-
lowed by refreshments. All Epis-
:opal students and their friends are
Next Saturday, May 21, there will
3e a picnic for Episcopal Students.
^ars will leave Harris Hall at four
o'clock. Call 8613 for reservation.
Trinity Lutheran Church corner of
.ifth Ave. and Wililams St. Services
t 10:30 a.m. Sermon by the pastor,
Rev. H. 0. Yoder on "Faith Shown in
Lutheran Student Club will have an
)uting this Sunday. The club will
neet at Trinity Lutheran Church,
;orner of Fifth Ave. and Williams St.
At 4 p.m.
Lutheran Students Choir will have
i rehearsal Sunday at 3 p.m. The re-
iearsal will be in Trinity Church.
]very member must be present.
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. Forum,
'Is Mexico Another Spain?" Senior
2. P. Roji, Mexican consul in Detroit.
Dean S. T. Dana of the school of
forestry. Question period to follow.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union:
"Religious Prejudice" Dr. Edward
Publications Board Will
(Continued from Page 1)
contenders for the various jobs and
recommendations written by outgoing
3ditors and business managers.
Each member of the Board receives
a copy of each petition and recom-
mendation (about 40 documents in
all) and is supposed to read each
one before bringing them to the con-
ference. There, staf votes, recom-
he returned to us at your earliest convenience.
Furthermore, an aecurately filed-out questionnaire
turned will he enva lable in aidling us to:
future students of theI University, and,
a comprehensive si.tide n t budget for the
2.Command an, even stronger service appeal to our ad-
vertisers so that they may serve you more intelligently and
with a keener eye to your needs and (desires.
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, we have included with the ques-
ti onnaire, a postpaidenvelope. We hope vou will cooperate
hp 411rhA~nnn410 1 V