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October 07, 1937 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-07

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TIhe Wvveather
Generally fair and cool today
with fresh to strong west winds.

LL.

iffrian

jIaitt

Editorials
Now Let's Drop
The Whole Mater. ,
Patrol For The Pirates ,. .

VOL. VLVIII. No. 10 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCT. 7, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Dr. Sadler Resigns
Engineering Post;

Anderson
Outgoing Dean Accepts
Professorship Without
Administrative Duties
Member Of Faculty.
Here For 37 Years
Resignation of Dr. Herbert C. Sad-
ler as dean of the College of Engin-
eering and appointment of Prof. Hen-
ry C. Anderson to succeed him were
announced yesterday by the Board of
Regents.
Dean Sadler, whose resignation was
forced by illness, has been appointed
Alexander. Ziwet professor of engin-
eering.
Retirement from administrative
duties does not sever Dean Sadler's
active connection with the University.
The Alexander Ziwet professor of en-
gineering is a "distinguished profes-
sorship" of the type created by the
Regents in November, 1934.
Regents' Ruling
It was at that time that they
established a rule that deans, direc-
tors, heads of chairmen of depart-
ments of teaching and research
might, after a certain period of years,
be relieved from administrative duties
and appointed to distinguished pro-
fessorships in their special fields.
Dr. Sadler's professorship is named
for Alexander Ziwet, who died Nov.
18, 1928. Professor Ziwet was a mem-
ber of the engineering faculty forf

Named

HERBERT C. SADLER
* *I *

Daily Articles
Bring Cleanup
Of Restaurants
City's ProblemStill Exists,
Fiske Warns; Continued
Correction Is Essential
Rating Is Planned
For Eating Houses
Closely following a series of Daily
articles denouncing unsanitary con-
ditions in Ann Arbor restaurants, an
investigation of more than 30 eating
places has disclosed a "marked up-
swing in sanitation standards."
Franklin Fiske, city health engineer,
announced yesterday.
While gratifying, such improve-
ment by no means ends the city's
problem, he said. "Continued effort
and correction is needed."
Publicity accorded such abuses in
the press appears directly responsible
for improved standards, continued
Fiske, who said that the city health
officials had received a number of
telephone calls from restaurant own-
rs admitting infractions of the san-
itary code and offering to correct
them.
Several places will install, in the
near future, the new equipment which
the health department has been ad-
'vocating for a considerable time.
Moreover, he continued, there was a
marked improvement in places which
had formerly been careless in clean-
ing silverware and glasses.
Care on the part of patrons in in-
sisting upon clean utensils seems to
have had results. Emphasizing the
attitude of students, Fiske said that
no other method is as effective in pro-
moting a cleanup as returning dirty
silverware.
A system under which sanitary
condition of the city's restaurants
will be rated by the health depart-
ment is being planned, Mayor Walter
C. Sadler has announced. He de-
clared that such a rating, posted in
a prominent place in eating places
will be an effective guide to the
public.
Menge Leaves
Faculty; Enters
Business Firm
One resignation from the mathe-
matics department and five additions
to it became effective this fall.
Former Prof. Walter O. Menge left
the University to become associate
actuary with the Lincoln National
Life Insurance Co. in Fort Wayne,
Ind. He has written several articles
for actuarial journals and is well-
known in the insurance field.
Dr. Paul S. Dwyer became an as-
sistant professor. He is also re-
search assistant working with Dean
Yoakum in educational investigation
in the University.(
Four new instructors are: Dr. Tho-
mas N E Greville formerlvw ith the

T _ 1

l

U.S. Condemns Japan' sAggression
In China: France, Britain Pres

s
Ii Duce To Withdraw From Spain

Democracies Give Fascists
24 Hours To Act On
Bid For Tri-Power Talk
Possible Show Of
Force Is Indicated
LONDON, Oct. 6.-(P)-France
and Great Britain tonight gave Be-
nito Mussolini 24 hours grace to re-
spond to their joint bid for tri-power
discussion of Spanish volunteer with-
drawal.
The two governments, alarmed by
new Italian aid to the Spanish Insur-
gents, strongly indicated their pa-
tience with Il Duce is not unlimited
after Foreign Secretary Anthony Ed-
en conferred lengthily with Prime
Minister Neville Chamberlain and
Ambassador Charles Corbin of
France.
"The two governments have agreed
on the desirability of receiving an
early reply from Italy," said a state-
ment issued following the conferences.
Feeling grew in authoritative quar-
ters that a stern show of Anglo-
French force may be the only way to
get Blackshirt Legions out of Spain,
a problem that worries Britain as
Much as does the Far Eastern crisis.
"We may have to take quick, very
decisive action to strangle at its
Source the prolonged Italian inter-
vention in behalf of the Insurgents,"
said one informed source, thaough just
what direct action the British Cab-
inet might take remained a secret.
The opinion was expressed that
Italy's obvious attempts to impress
Britain and France of her sti'ength-
by sending new powerful planes and
troops to Spain-actually were a sign
of weakness, and that the possibility
remained of solving the problem with,
no more drastic steps than opening
the French frontier and lifting the
arms ban on, the Madrid-Valencia
government.
The cabinet meeting today was be-
lieved to have endorsed fully thej
Franco-British stand in international
affairs, although most of the session,
was devoted to considering legislation
to be presented at the forthcoming
parliament.
Revelli Plans
Second Annual
VarsityShow
The second annual Varsity Night,
sponsored by the 125-piece Varsityi

hGeneva Receives Announcement
with Enthusiasmi; Tokyo Silent'

Foreign Office Summons
Emergency Conference;
Wait For Official Word
TOKYO, Oct. 7.-(Thursday)--(P)
-The Japanese Foreign Office called
an emergency conference today fol-
lowing United States action con-
demning Japan as a treaty violator.
Simultaneously, newspapers extra
began appearing with the bare text of
the pronouncement issued in Wash-
ington. No comment was published
immediately.
Government officials reserved com-
ment today on action by the United
States and the League of Nations As-
sembly condemning her for her role
in the undeclared war with China.
They said they were awaiting offi-
cial notification from the Japanese
ambassador to the United States, Hi-
roshi Saito, on the pronouncement is-
sued by the State Department in
Washington.

League Diplomats Expect:
Important Developments
To Follow Over Weekend:
GENEVA, Oct. 7.- (Thursday) -(P)
-Prompt and firm steps to halt the
undeclared Sino-Japanese war are
now assured, diplomats at the League
of Nations said today, following
American condemnation of Japan as
a treaty violator,
The State Department's declara-
tion issued in Washington was re-
ceived with widespread enthusiasm
here.
"I think we may expect to see im-
portant developments over the week-
end,' 'said a spokesman for one signa-
tory country of the nine-power pact
guaranteeing China's territorial in-
tegrity.
League officials, who two weeks ago
were pessimistic concerning the pos-
sibility of concerted international ac-
tion on the Far Eastern question, de-
scribed the American action as "ex-
tremely encouraging."

3

37 years and professor of mathemat-
ics from 1904 until his retirement in
1925.
Prfoessor Anderson, who has been
acting executive head of the College
of Engineering since May 1, when
Dean Sadler went on a leave of ab-
sence, is the fourth dean in the his-
tory of the college.
His predecessors were Charles E.
Greene, 1895-1903, Mortimer E.
Cooley, 1903-1928, and Dean Sadler.
Graduate Of Kentucky
Professor Anderson was graduated
from the University of Kentucky in
1897, and came to the University in
1900 as an instructor in mechanical
engineering. In 1912 he was appoint-
ed professor of mechanical engineer-
ing and since 1917 has served as head
of that department.
He is a member of the American
Electric Railway Association, the
American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers, the Society' for the Promo-
tion of Engineering Education, the
Detroit Engineering Society, Sigma
Xi and Tau Beta Pi.
Dean Sadler was graduated from
Dulwich College, England, in 1880,
and took graduate work at Glasgow
University.
Came Here In 1900
He came to the University as junior
professor of naval architecture and
marine engineering in 1900, and since
1928 has been dean of the College of
Engineering.
He is a member of the Institute of
Naval Architects of London, the In-
stitute of Engineers and Shipbuilders
of Scotland, the American Society of
Naval Architects and Marine En-
gineers, Sigma Xi, the Society of Au-
tomotive Engineers, the Society for
the Promotion of Engineering Edu-
cation, the American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers and the Engineers'
Club of New York.
Dean Sadler's resignation is effec-
tive immediately.
Riot Pictures Are
Panorama Feature
When Panorama, campus semi-
monthly picture magazine, makes its
debut as a regular publication to-
morrow, it will include six pages of,
pictures of Friday night's pre-game
riot, a pictorial record of Saturday's
gridiron disaster and the more cheer-
ing moral victory which followed it.
This issue's "psychography" section
(the word is a combination of psy-
chology and photography, and means
a photographic record of the develop-
ment of a personality from infancy to
maturity) is, according to Joan V.
Hanson, '40, editor, complete with
baby pictures.
A new type of paper and ink, more
glossy and better adapted to printing
of photographs than ordinary maga-
zine stock is used in the forty page
publication, Miss Hanson said.
Prof. Arno Bader of the English

HENRY C. ANDERSON
May Restore
Part Of Cut In
Appropriations
Murphy Will Confer With
Ruthven Next Monday;
M.S.C. Is Promised Aid
Gov. Frank Murphy said last
night, according to The Associated
Press, he would restore to Mich-ganj

NLRB Ruling
Curbs Scope Of
CIO Demands
Board's Decision To Make
Possible 3 AFL Unions
In Illinois Steel Industry,
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 6.-(A)-In a de-
cision apparently limiting the scope
of the Committee for Industrial Or-
ganization, the National Labor Re-
lations Board ruled today a minority
craft union may be a bargaining
agent for workers within its jurisdic-
tion in a plant where the majority
of the employes are members of an
industrial union.
The effect of the ruling in the case
in which the Board acted was to make
it possible for three American Fed-
eration of Labor Unions to obtain
recognition as collective bargaining
agents at the Commonwealth Plant
of the General Steel Castings Corpor-
ation in Granite City, Ill., where an
overwhelming majority of the work-
ers belong to a CIO affiliate.
The Board, in its decision reached
at Washington and announced at
the regional office here, found that
the CIO's Amalgamated Association
of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers repre-
sented at least 2,100 of the Common-
-> 11, r. r~ 13 nn nr~l <>'

7
1
I

"'""^" -"-O ^--N.,..-11-11 111 Banwilbegiven Tuesayday, Oct. 26, wealth plant's 2,700 employes
State College--and perhaps to the Acacia Mutual Life Insurance Com- at Hill Auditorium, according to Prof.
University of Michignpany in Washington, D. C.; Dr. Mor- William D. Revelli, of the School of T Parley
Unversiy ofdcin par ofnd th vris L. Kales, formerly of Brown Uni- Music, director of the band. Last age
economy reductions in funds for EriyDrRoetMThalfojyeimetan600psnsw-
maintenance of the two institutions t . R t I. isand r.yeasdmore than 6,000 persons wit-
this year. the University of Illinois; and Mr. nessed the affair. Is Requested -
The governor said that State's en- rEarl D. Rainville who was a govern- The show, which will be a benefit
rollment, 10 per cent higher than the performance to send the band to Phil-
registration a year ago, is already delphia for the Pennsylvania game B vc TT
greater than expected a few weeks .Nov. 13, will be divided into two parts 1
ago when the State finance depart-' Situation In China this year and will again take the form A letter requesting an interview
ment contemplated a cut of $316,- of a contest.
017.69 from an original appropriation Is Discussion Topic First on the program will be a com- Monday, Oct. 11, with John R. Brad-
of about $2,600,000. petition open to the more talented field, vice-president of the Interna-
musicians in Ann Arbor. Members tional Radio Corporation, Ann Arbor
Murphy, after conferring with col- Dean C. K. Searles, director of the f the band and anyone who can manufacturers of Kadettes and Ar-
lege officials, said "While I can't give School of Commerce at the University play, a musical instrument will be gus cameras, was sent last night by
them all they ask, I shall restore what of Toledo and authority on Far East- eligible to participate The award a committee of the plant's two-day-
I can, I'm sure the figure will be ern commerce, and two faculty mem- for this section will be one semester old unit of the United Electrical,
e esaid he would confer with Pres- bers of the University will discuss of free study with any teacher in the Radio and Machine Workers of
Hdent Ruthven concerning the Uni- various aspects of the war in China School of Music or the fmancial America, CIO affilate.
versity's reduction Monday. Univer- at a meeting to be held at 8 p.m. equivalent. The walkout Tuesday morning of
sity appropriations of $4,673,253.58 Sunday, Oct. 10, in the Methodist The second portion of the show is allegedly 10 workers in the radio
were reduced tentatively by $186,- Church. to be in a humorous vein, following 4 plant, whose demand for a four-cent
930.58, and may remain as they are Dean Searles will talk on the pres- the lines of an amateur hour, much an hour wage raise went unanswered
in final summaries. ent situation in the Orient, while like last year's. Anyone who can put by company officials, according to
Prof. Charles F. Remer of the econ- on some funny antid or skit may try- the union representatives, began the
omics department will give the back- out, according to Professor Revelli. organization of the union.
Union Coffee Hour ground of the conflict. The need for The applause of the audience will Since the 10 walked out, it was
relief in China will be the subject of decide the winner of this part of claimed by the union the corporation
Will Be Resumed a third talk by Dr. Willis E. Brown of the performance, while judges will has announced pay raises of two to
the University Hospital staff. Dr. rule on the winner of the musician's five cents in various departments.
Brown was for several years a resi- contest . Henry W. Byler, plant manager,
Mrs. George McConkey will officiate dent of Wuhu, China, where his when questioned last night denied at
at the first of the Union's coffee hours father, also a graduate here, is in M eeting Of Peace first that there had been a walkout,
to be held from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. charge of a hospital. but later stated that "four or five men
Monday in the main ballroom of the Council Is Tonight left the plant Tuesday and have not
Union. _returned to work." He said at the
* The Union -coffee hour, a feature Orchestra Aspirants Are time he had no information to give
started last spring, is held daily ex- The Peace Council will hold its concerning the reported increases.
cept Saturday and Sunday, and pur- Requested To Try Out l first regular meeting of the year at i
ports to improve student-faculty re- St7:30 p.m. today in Room 319 of the
lotions, and to furnish a place fory Students interested in trying out Union. Plans for the Armistice Day Saginaw Forest ISScene
aionsand to furinga place for for the Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra, program to be held Nov. 11, will be Of Foresters' Camnfire
freds 'tof eet accnring Et Jdirected by William R. Champion, discussed, it was announced yesterday
Parker.'39, of the Union Executive are asked to come to rehearsal at 8 by Richard Samuels, '38, chairman of The forestry club campfire, an an-
Council. who is in charge of arrange- p.m. today at Ann Arbor High School the organization. nual event since, 1906, was held last

89,620 Voters
Carry Hopes Of
CIO In Detroit
O'Brien, CIO Candidate,
Expresses Confidence In
Gaining AF Of L Support
DETROIT, Oct. 6.-(P)-The Com-
mittee for Industrial Organization's
hopes for gaining control of Detroit's
non-partisan city government rested
tonight on success of it sefforts to
corral most of the 89,620 voters who
supported losing mayoralty candi-
dates in Tuesday's primary.
Patrick H. O'Brien, CIO-endorsed
nominee, will contest in the election
Nov. 2 against Richard W. Reading,
whom he trailed by more than 38,000
votes in the primary.
In its first direct political effort,
the CIO succeeded in nominating
O'Brien over John W. Smith, city
council president who had endorse-
ment of the American Federation of
Labor, and in naming its five can-
didates for the council (a nine-mem-
ber body) to places on the November
ballot. The AFL endorsed six incum-
bent councilmen who led the CIO
candidates in Tuesday's record pri-
mary vote of nearly 327,000.
Results in the mayoralty race
showed: Reading, 137,984 votes;
O'Brien, 99,129; Smith, 68,827; Clar-
ence J. McLeod, 18,542; Ralph A.
Philbrook, 1,251.
O'Brien leaders expressed belief
that despite the CIO-AFL clash, the
Labor support given Smith would be
turned to O'Brien Nov. 2. The Read-
ing group pointed out that Reading,
who received support from "conserv-
ative" elements Tuesday, was a for-
mer Typographical Union man who
still holds a non-paying membership
card .
Hillel Group Starts
New Dance Series
Activities of the Hillel Foundation
this week-end will include a radio
dance, a freshman tea, a buffet sup-
per for members of the Hillel coun-
cil and faculty advisors, and a forum
at which Prof. A. D. Moore of the
engineering college will speak on "The
Machine Age - Some Misconcep-
tions."
The radio dance is to be held Satur-
day night at the Foundation and will
be the first of a series of weekly
dances. By this series Dr. Bernard
Heller plans to make Hillel a social
as well as a spiritual and cultural
center.
Betty Steinhart, '40, and Dorothy
Arnold, '39, are in charge of the Sun-
day afternoon tea in which will hon-
or the freshmen.
At .the buffet supper to be held at
R n- m !Zil ,..-, n v~- - - -

9-Power Treaty, Kellogg
Pact Are Cited By State
Department's Message
Conclusion Accords
With League Stand
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.-(P)-The
State Department tonight formally
condemned Japan for waging war
against China.
Closely following today's action of
the League of Nations, the depart-
ment issued a statement asserting:
"In the light of the unfolding de-
velopments of the Far East the Gov-
,rnment of. the United States has
been forced to the conclusion that the
action of Japan in China is incon-
sistent with the principles which
should govern the relationships be-
tween nations and is contrary to the
provisions of the Nine Power Treaty
of Feb. 6, 1922, regarding principles
and policies to be followed in matters
concerning China, and to those of the
Kellogg-Briand pact of Aug. 27, 1928.
"Thus the conclusions of this gov-
ernment with respect to the forego-
ing are in general accord with those
of the Assembly of the League of Na-
tions." ,
By its action the State Department
moved swiftly to put into practical
force the speech made yesterday at
Chicago by President Roosevelt in
which he called 'for "concerted" in-
ternational efforts to restore world
peace. It left no doubt that the Unit-
ed States intends to collaborate with
the League of Nations toward this
end to the limit of its ability.
Italy Backs Japan
ROME, Oct. 7.-(Thursday)-(A)-
American condemnation of Japan as
a treaty violator in China today fell
sharply athwart an Italian tendency
to justify Japanese activity.
Reliable sources reported that
weeks ago the Fascist press was in-
structed to play up the Japanese side
of the Sino-Japanese conflict,
Observers said the explanation was
that Fascists see Soviet Russia behind
China.
Fuller Urges
More Interest
In Real World
University students must take
an active part in their real world,-the
campus/the community, the nation
and the international scene, Prof.
Richard C. Fuller of the sociology
department told 200 persons at the
Progressive Club's meeting last night
in the Union,
Rejecting the "conventional defi-
nition of a college student as a unique
animal spending four years in an ar-
tificial atmosphere of intellectual in-
cubation," Professor Fuller endorsed
a "militant attitude" on the part of
students in facing social and econom-
ic problems.
A motion was passed by the mem-
bership of the club to cooperate with
the American Student Union chapter
at Wayne University in the calling
of a state-wide congress of liberal
students.
Tuure Tenander, '38, associate edi-
tor of The Daily, was chairman of the
meeting. He outlined the organiza-
tion's platform.
Dent To Give First

Lecture Of

Series

The first of two successive lectures
in the University Lecture Series will
be given at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre by Dr.
Edward J. Dent, professor of music
at Cambridge University. Professor
Dent will speak on "The History
of the Fugue."
The fugue is an old form of musical
composition that has had important
influence of other forms of compo-
sition. Dr. Dent has recently com-
pleted extensive research on the sub-
ject. He is well known in England
and the Continent, and has been a
speaker at many music festivals and
meetings on both sides of the Atlantic.
Last fall he was given the degree of
tonptrf ,f 1',ffiiAi' a m -

I

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