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June 02, 1938 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-02

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The Weather
renerally fair and cooler
showers in morning;
row fair and warmer.

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Editorials
Mr. Abend
Begins To Dout .. (
Mobilize Against
The Sex Criminal .*.

I

VOL. XLvII. No. 177 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1938

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Ann Arbor

Press,

Policies Indicted
In NLRB Decision

Intermediate Report Gives
Strikers Decisive Gains;
Company Union Ousted
Right To Bargain
Collectively Upheld

A stinging indictment of the labor
policies of the Ann Arbor Press and
recommendations to the company to
cease interfering with employes' right
to join the International Typograph-
ical Union' were contained iri the
Intermediate Report, released yester-
day, of Frank Bloom, trial' examiner
for the National Labor Relations
Board.
Bloom ordered the management to:
(1.) Offer reinstatement to six
striking employes with back pay
(amounting to approximately $4,000)
less earnings, since they were laid off
for union activity last February.
(2.) Disestablish the Independent
Association of Ann Arbor Press Em-
ployees, Inc., which Bloom found to
be :domninated by the company and
formed to comply with the terms of
a Michigan statute relating to firms
doing state printing.
n(3.) Bargain collectively upon re-
quest with local No. 154 of the Inter-
national Typographical Union (ITU)
as the exclusive bargaining agent of
the composing room of the plant.
(4.) Offer reinstatement to 13
employes who went out on strike Feb.
19, dismissing, if necessary, persons
hired since the strike to perform their
work.
(5.) Post immediately in the plant
for 30 days notices that the company
no longer recognizes and has dises-
tablished the Independent Associa-
% tionĀ° and will bargain with the rMU.
(6.) Notify the labor board within
10 days of the manner in which the
company has complied with the or-
ders..
Scompany has 10 days in which
to ask for the privilege of oral argu-
ment in Washington on the report-
the opportunity the Board is extend-
ing as a result of a recent Supreme
Court decision on procedure in the
Kansas City rate case.
If the company does not express a
willingness to comply within 10 days,
the examiner recommended that the
three-man national board issue an
order requiring the management to
comply. Further refusal to comply
with. the final Board order means
that the NLRB will petition a federal
Circuit Court of Appeals for a cease
and desist order-refusal to comply
(Continued on Pake 2l
Final Cocert
To Be Played
By mp hon
Thor Johnson To Conduct;
Soloists And Glee Club
Will Aid In Program r
The University Symphony Orches-,
tra, conducted by Thor Johnson will
play the final' concert of the current
school year at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
In Hill Auditorium.
On this occasion two soloists will
participate: Burnette Bradley Stae-
bier, soprano, and Clare Coci, organ-
ist. The Girls' Glee Club of the
University conducted by Mary Mor-
rison, student director, will also as-
sist in the program, making its only
appearance of the season, singing
Saint-Saens' "Night" with Miss Stae-
bler, soprano soloist, John Krell, flut-
ist, and Clare Coci, organist.
On Friday and Saturday evenings,
June 3 and 4, a group of seventy-
four selected players from the Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra will give
concerts in the High School Audi-
torium at Grosse Pointe, Michigan.
Helen Barry, soprano, Warren Fos-
ter, tenor and George Cox, baritone,
will assist in both of these concerts,
which will be composed of selections
by Bach, Schubert and Wagner.
Conference Asks Support
Of Welfare Legislation

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., June 1.
-(A')-Need for new and more effi-
cient welfare administration and sup-
port of Michigan's new welfare legis-

Ugh! Someone Stealum
Heap Fine War Bonnet
GRAND CANYON, Ariz., June 1.-
OP)-BigJim Gwetva, aged Supai In-
dian sub-chief, was on the warpath
today. Someone stole the silk hat
President Theodore Roosevelt gave
him many years ago.
When President Roosevelt visited
the canyon, Big Jim admired his
topper and frock coat. The Rough
Rider presented them to the Indian,
who has worn them on all important
occasions since.
Canadians May
Oppose Treaty,
PittmanClaims

Senator Declares Ottawa
Will Not Give Approval
To Waterway Scheme
WASHINGTON, June 1.--(.)-
Senator Pittman (Dem., Nev.), chair-
man of the Senate Foreign Relations'
Committee, predicted today that the
"real objection" to the proposed St.
Lawrence Waterway Treaty would
come from Canada.
Secretary Hull made public yester-
day a propoEgd agreement between
this country and the neighboring Do-
minion under which the Great Lakes
area would obtain a shipping outlet
to the Atlantic Ocean through the
St. Lawrence River. The treaty also
provides for extensive power develop-
ment.
The United States Senate refused
by 13 votes in 1934 to ratify a water-_
way treaty negotiated by the two
governments. Many senators who op-
posed the treaty said it would work
economic hardship on the states they
represented.
Pittman said he believed many of
these sectional objections had been
eliminated by the new treaty, but he
expressed anxiety lest the State De-
partment's newest proposal be less
cordially, received by the Ontario and
Dominion governments.
The Senator indicated doubt that
the Liberal Ottawa Government of
Mackenzie King would be as friendly
to the waterway as the Conservative
administration it succeeded.
Hook Chosen Druids' Head
At Organization Meeting
Wally Hook was chosen president'
of Druids, senior literary college hon-
or society, at the annual initiation
banquet of the organization held last
night in the Union.
Charles Lovett was elected vice-
president, Bill Farnsworth, secretary,
and Bill Newnan, treasurer, in the
other elctions. Walt Peckinpaugh
and Danny Smick, who were with
the baseball team in Minneapolis at
the time of the regular initiation last
Thursday, were taken into the group
at the meeting.

Detroit ,CIo
Plans March
To City Hall
Strike Committee Cancels
Rally As 90 0 Police
Guard Brass Company
City Council Rejects
Petition For Hearing
DETROIT, June L.-00)-The De-
troit committee for Industrial Or-
ganization Strike Committee today
cancelled one scheduled demonstra-
tion but immediately launched plns
for another-a march on tie City
Hall at 10 a.m. Friday.
The rally that was deferred indefi-
nitely was scheduled for this after-
noon at the American Brass Co.
plant, scene of rioting in which 63
persons were injured last Thursday.
A detachment of 900 policemen
guarded the plant yesterday morn-
ing and afternoon but only eight
pickets appeared, the number per-
mitted under a Circuit Court in-
Junction granted the company.
Spokesmen for the Mine, Mill &
Smelter Workers Union (CIO) said
they would-continue to abide by the
court order which allows four pickets
at each of the twd entrances.
Announcement of the march on
City (all came after the City!Council
today rejected by a 4 to 3 vote the
CIO's, petition for a hearing of
oharges that its members were beaten
"by police to help Wal Street beat
down wages." The dispute at the
American Brass Co. developed after
a 10 per cent wage cut was an-
nounced.
Other major developments on the
Detroit labor front today included:
(1) A group of pickets stopped
employes of the Gear and Axle plant
of the General Motors Corp. Chev-
rolet bivision when they reported for
work, requiring them to show their
United Automobile Workers (CIO)
dues cards,,
2. The CIO expressed disapproval
of a proposed ordinance suggested by
Mayor Richard Reading that would
create an "industrial peace board" to
which labor and management could
take their grievances. b
The CIO committee asserted that
Mayor Reading's peace plan con-
tained a number of "jokers." The
principal objection to the plan, the
committee said, was a clause that
provides for 24 members on the
board. Only six of the 24 would
be labor representatives, the CIO
pointed out in making its objection,
claiming that the plan is "heavily
loaded in favor of the employers."
British Map Peace
Plan For Europe
LONDON. June 1-(P)-The Brit-
ish Cabinet wasaunderstood tonight
to have mapped a sweeping, two-fold
peace plan for alleviating war-dan-
gers In, Europe's two sorest spots-
Spain and Czechoslovakia.
The plan was said to call for an
attempt to bring the Spanish Govern-
ment and Insurgents together in an
armistic ending the 22 %-month
civil war and for negotiations for
solution of Czechoslovakia's difficul-
ties with her restless Germanic mi-
nority which Adolf Hitler has pledged
to protect.
Reports of the Cabinet's mediation
program were seen as indication
Prime Minister NevilleaChamberlain
sought, to justify his foreign policyt
of bargaining with dictators.

Nightie Patrol
Beats It Out;
Gets Big Hand
Paj ama Serenade-spontaneous In-
dependent Sing-was, inaugurated
last night as 50 lusty Allen-Rumsey
troubadors, swathed in lurid nighties
and-robes, circuited the sororities and
girls' dormitories' in the first an-
nual pre-exam warm-up.
Marching in single file, the boys
tramped through the Michigan Union
and paraded up State Street-virtual-
ly a walking advertisement for "Es-
quire." Assemblying between Betsy
Barbour and Helen Newberry, they
yodeled a few Michigan songs and
swung one or two barroom ditties
'mid interspersed jeers and cheers
from the silhouetted figures dotting
the windows.
As the last echoes of "Good Night
Ladies" died away, the songsters pro-
ceeded to Mosher Jordan, swinging
riotously through the League on their
way. They went on to give repeat'
performances at the Theta, Sorosis,
Delta Gamma, Kappa and Tri Delt
houses.
German Press
Again Attacks
Czech Incident

Cafe Brawl In
Border Town
Vigorous Nazi

Western
Incites
Charge

BERLIN, June 1.-(P)-The Ger-
man press attacked Czechoslovakia
anew tonight over a "provocative" in-
cident at the troubled frontier town
of Eger.
Eger, on Czechoslovakia's extreme
Western tip where the country juts,
far into Germany, was the scene of
a cafe brawl last night in which two
Sudeten Germans were wounded
when a Czechoslovak army sergeant
fired his revolver.
Some Nazi quarters responded with
a bitter charge of "continued mon-
strous Czech provocations," and the
Berlin press referred to the "intol-
erable situation" of the Sudeten Ger-
mans, a 3,500,000 German minority
living in Czechoslovakia along the
German border.
In other quarters, however, the
episode, one of a long series involv-
ing Czechoslovaks and Sudeten Ger-
mans in recent weeks, was viewed
more calmly and was minimized as
an act of "a drunken Czech."
The Berlin newspaper Nachtaus-
gabe, taking a belligerent view of the
new Eger incident, warned "London,
Paris, and Praha to note that we are
keeping a record of every incident,
every murder, every shooting, every
provocation, and every border viola-
tion, and that some day we will pre-
sent a bill of responsibility to those
who, whether in Praha or other cap-
itals, have assumed command of the
Czechs."
Rare Volumes
Exhibi-ted Here
Library Displays Books
Of Colonial America
In conjunction with the annual con-
vention of the Federated Garden
Clubs of Michigan, the William L.
Clements Library is displaying rare
books and maps dealing with early
investigations of the natural history
of North America.
The exhibit includes Thomas Har-
ot's "A Briefe and True Report of
the New Found Land of Virginia"
published in London in 1588, which
is the earliest natural history survey
of the country south of the Potomac.
This volume has been translated into
French and German, but there are
only five copies of the original pub-
lication left in the United States.
On display also are maps of New
France and New Spain drawn by
Champlain and Hernandez in the
early 17th century; some by John
Mitchell, one of the outstanding car-
tographers of colonial America, whose
maps were accepted as the basis for
the Webster-Ashburton Treaty; seed
catalogs published in 1938; early dic-
tionaries on the ways and metho is of
farming; and the reports of the first
natural history survey in Michigan.
Student Awarded Medal

Senate Tacks
Farmers' Aid
To Relief Bill
Amendment Passed After
Hour's Debate Despite
President's Opposition
Norris Leads Fight
AgainstREA Cut
WASHINGTON, June 1.-()-The
Senate tacked $212,000,000' for farm
benefits onto the House-approved Re-
lief Bill tonight.
The amendment, submitted by Sen-
ator Russell (Dem., Ga.) was ap-
proved after an hour's debate despite
arguments that taxes should have
been provided to meet the payments.
Earlier, President Roosevelt had
indicated his opposition to ear-mark-
ing funds in the Relief Bill for spe-
cific purposes. Writing to Senator
Adams (Dem., Colo.), the Executive
urged that no restrictions be includ-
ed to prevent the selection of projects
which could be undertaken "most
speedily."
Holding its first night session on
the $3,247,000,000 spending-lending
bill, the Senate quickly disposed of
numerous amendments recommend-
ed by its appropriations Committee.
A committee suggestion that the
House-approved $100,000,000 alloca-
tion for the Rural Electrification Ad-
ministration be whittled to $25,000,-
000 was rejected. Senator Norris
(nd., Neb), "father" of the TVA, led
a fight against the reduction._
The Russell Farm Benefits Amend-
ment, revised slightly from the form
in which it was approved by the
Appropriations Committee, provides
payments of up to two cents a pound
for cotton, ten cents a bushel for
wheat, five cents a bushel for corn,
one cent a pound for tobacco and
one-fourth of one cent a pound for
rice.
Substitute proposals offered by
Senator Shipstead (FL., Mia.) Gil-
lette (Dem., Iowa) and Pope (Dem.,
Idaho) were rejected.
Senator Vandenberg (Rep., Mich.)
criticized the Senate for rejecting
taxes for additiona farm benefits
when the tax- revision measure was
under consideration, and then, later,
voting "blithely, blindly and smugly"
to appropriate the money.
Graduate School
OpensJune 17
'atlock, Moulton, Ruthven
Talk At Dedication
Prof. John S. P. Tatlock of the
University of California and Dr. F.
RU Moulton, permanent secretary of
the 'American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Sciences, will speak at
the dedication of the Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Studies
June 17.
The dedicatory exercises will also
include addresses by F Dr. Alexander
Grant Ruthven, president of the
University, and Bryson Dexter, chair-
man of the trustees of the Rackham
Fund. Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,1
counselor in religious education in
the University, will deliver the invo-1
cation.1
Prof. Tatlock is a former memberE
of the faculty here and a member of
the advisory board of the American1
Council of Learned Societies.c

Flash! Garg Finally
Admits That It Stinks!
The "We Finally 'Admit It Stinks"
issue of Gargoyle goes on sale today.
the last to appear under the editor-
ship of George S. (For President in
1951) Quick, '38.
It's a last gasp and really isn't any
good, according to the retiring editor.
It's even worse, if the incoming staff
is to be believed. Containing such
dull stuff as short stories, cartoons,
an "exclusive" interview with Pauline
Lord and jokes which were left out of
previous issues to avoid lynchings,
this Gargoyle, it is said, is by no
means worth the 15 cents charged.
"Perfume your issue before you
read it," was Quick's laststatement.
Hull Demands
Japs Evacuate
U.S._Property
Note To Tokyo Officials
Says American Rights
In China Are Violated
WASHINGTON, June 1.-WA)--Ja-
pan is violating American rights 'in
China by refusing to evacuate Amer-
ican properties 'and allow our citizens
to return to them, Secretary of State
Hull told the Tokyo Government to-
day in a strongly-worded note.
The United States demanded that
Japan turn back to their American
owners the $1,000,000 University of
Shanghai and other properties now
occupied by Japanese troops.
This government expressed its"in-
creasing concern" at Japan's refusal
to let American businessmen and
missionaries return to the posts in
coastal and inland 'cities they for-
merly occupied.
Secretary Hull regarded as flimsy
Japan's excuse that "peace and order
have not been sufficiently restored."
He questioned it by calling Japan's
attention to "the fact that Japanese
civilians are freely permitted to go
into and reside in such areas-as,
for example, at Nanking where some
800 Japanese nationals, including ,a
substantial number of women and
children, are reported to be in resi-
dence."
Spanish Loyalists
Claim Air Victory
MADRID, June 1.--(AP)-Spanish
Government pilots won a/ bitterly
fought air battle with Italian and
German airplanes high over the Eas-
tern Front today, an official Govern-
ment communique stated tonight.
The announcement said that a
large number of the Italian and Ger-
man Insurgent planes were chal-
lenged by the Government craft, and
that 12 were shot down during the
engagement.
The Government said five of its
planes were lost, four of them within
Government lines.

Norrhan Rosten Is Only
Double Winner; Given
Poetry, Drama Awards
Four Major Fiction
Grants Set Record
Thirteen students were awarded a
total of $8,500 at the annual Hop-
wood meeting in the ballroom of the
League yesterday. The amount was
the same as that distributed last year.
Norman Rosten, Grad., was the
only double award winner this year,
receiving the only award made in the
field of major drama, $900, and one
of two $600 awards made in major
poetry. Rosten. is the author of
"This Proud Pilgrimage," a poetic
drama which was produced recently
by Play Production. He was studying
here on a scholarship from the Bu-
reau of New Plays.
Four Fiction Awards
Four awards were made in the field
of major fiction, the largest number
ever given. All four awards were
won, by graduate students, thelar-
est amount, $1,300 going to Helen
Ann Wilson. Vivian LaJeunesse Par-
sons received $1,000, Bernard M.
Wolpert, $700, and Plena Mitcff,
$700.
Two major essay awards were
made. Richard L. McKelvey, Grad.,
received $1,000, and Robert G. Wal-
ker, Grad., $500. The other major
poetry award of $600 was given to
Christos E Pulos, Grad.
'Only five awards were made in all
fields of the minor division. John
Malcolm Brinnin, Spec., received $250
in the field of poetry; Bethany L.
Wilson, '38, received $200 in drama;
Robert J. Wayne; '39, received $250
in essay, while Maritta M. Wolff, '4,
and F,. Randall Jones, '38, each re-
ceived $250 in fiction.
Cowden Ainnounces Jluges
The judges for the various fields
were announced by Prof. Roy W.
Cowden of the English department,
director of Hopwood Awards, who
also announced the contest winners.
The judges in the field of drama
were John Mason Brown, dramatic
critic of the New Yorki Evening Post;
Richard Lockridge, dramatic critic of
the New York Sun, and Burns Man-
tle, editor of the year book of best
plays. The judges in the essay field
were Christopher Morley of the Sat-
urday Review of Literature, last
year's Hopwood lecturer; Katharine
Fullerton Gerould and Donald Cu-
oss Peattie,noted essayists and au-
thors. The poetry judges were Ba-
bette Deutsch, an editor of College
Verse and author.'of 'This Modemn
Poetry," Padraic Colum, noted Irish
poet, and Arthur Guiterman, writer
of light verse. The fiction Judges
were Oliver LaFarge, author of
"Laughing Boy," Pulitzer Prize win-
ner in 1929; Martha Foley, an editor
of Story Magazine, and Walter D.,
Edmonds, author of "Drums Along
the Mohawk."
Walters Pritchard Eaton, widely
known drama critic and professor in
the Yale School of Drama, delivered
(Continued on Page 8
Garden Clubs
COnvene Here
550 Gather For Opening
Program At Union
More than 550 women and men
gathered at the U ion yesterday
morning for the opening session of
the Federated Garden Clubs of Mich-
igan convention. Features of yes-
terday's program were a tour of the
campus previous to a tea which was
served in the Horace H. Rackham

building.
Mrs. J. S. Symons, of Saginaw,
president of the federation, presided
at the banquet held last night in the
Union. She introduced Mr. J. N.
Darling, former chief of the United
States Biological Survey. Mr. Darl-
ing spoke on national conservation,
emphasizing the need for universal
support.
After the banquet the delegates
were entertained at a reception in
the home of President and Mrs. Ruth-
ven, who were guests of the federation
at the dinner.

13 Students Win
Hopwood Prizes
Totaling $8,500

Michigan And Ontario Historical
Groups To Hold Joint Convent10n

In recognition of the Detroit River
settlement's being the oldest center of
civilization in the Northwest, and in
view of their common history and
probably common future, the organ-
ized historical agencies of Ontario
and Michigan will hold a joint con-
vention June 9-11 in Detroit and
Windsor, with several meetings in
Ann Arbor, under the University's
auspices.
The Detroit River which is part of
the boundary which separates the
United States from Canada, stretches
from Lake Erie to Lake St. Clair.
It wasaon his river that Cadillac
founded the little village of Detroit
in 1701. From.that tiny community
to" which Cadillac brought 100
Frenchmen, half soldiers and half
artisans, the years have brought
Henry Ford and his factories and all

grove College, the Michigan Historical
Commission, the Michigan State His-
torical Society, the University of De-
troit, Wayne University and the
Hereditary Colonial, Revolutionary
and 1812 Societies.
Headquarters have been established
at the Prince Edward Hotel in Wind-
sor and the Hotel Statler in Detroit.
Everyone interested in the history of
the region has been invited to attend.
Prof. L. G. Vander Velde, of the
history department, will preside over
a breakfast conference of Michigan
college and university history teach-
ers at 8 a.m. Saturday at the Hotel
Statler.
A luncheon will be held at 12:15
p.m. Saturday in the Union as part
of the University's activities in the
convention. Dr. Charles A. Sink,

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Even Mae Lilies Miss Sands'
impersonation Of Miss' West
At a conservative estimate there came backstage, and with a toss of
are 5,000 impersonations of Mae West the hips and a switch of the eye
floating around the United States. (which Miss Sands displayed with
What makes Dorothy Sands' differ- impromptu mimicry), told me that
ent, she will tell you proudly, is that she never knew she was so good."
"Mae herself likes it!" "There's a difference between mere
Miss Sands is in Ann Arbor to pre- imitation and impersonation," Miss
sent her "Styles in Acting" repertory Sands explains. "And I stick to the
at a special performance at 8:30 p.m. latter. It depends upon an analy-
Sunday in the Lydia Mendelssohn tical study of the character involved
theatre. She will also appear here and the addition of the impersona-
later in the Dramatic Season in tor's originality," Miss Sands says.
"Rain From Heaven" with Jane Cowl. "In doing Pauline Lord (who is
It was when the Neighborhood appearing in the Dramatic Season's
Playhouse first stared producing the production of "The Late Christopher
Grand Street Follies that Miss Sands Bean" this week), I add very little
began her career of imitating the comment of my own," Miss Sands
sagestas."I as n ctrss hosays. "But Ethel Barrymore is an-
stage stars. "I was an actress who other story. Her theatrical tricks,
couldn't keep from taking a dare," ther crackling voice, her prominent
she says. "I started 'taking off' var-hrr alivoceler pbomisent
ious~ members of te roesio d profile, all give excellent basis for

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