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January 08, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-08

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Editor Chooses The Far Eastern War Foreign Posts
- Hait In Shakeup
As Last Year's Top-rankng News Stor
By Roosevelt,
Strikes, Drop In Business ByRosvl
Andrigh Crourt Big Gertrude Bennett And Husband 4 Names Are Submitted
And High Court Fight . .For Senate's Approval;
Biggest News In U.S. In Florida, Phone For Blessing Kennedy-Sent To Britain;

New American Embassy In London

i I
L j

Regents Get
$93,000 And
Promote Two
(Continued from rage 1)
the Lake Angelus Support Fund, and
$150 was donated by Mrs. James B.
Inglis, Mrs. Harry Earhart and Mrs.
R. B. Canfield to start an experiment
to develop an appreciation for cham-
ber music in Ann Arbor.
Gifts of $100 were received from
Mrs. Henry Douglas of Ann Arbor for
the Chinese Student Loan Fund,
Robert R. McMath of Detroit for the
operation of the McMath-Hulbert Ob-
servatory, and Mrs. Fred B. Stevens
of Detroit for the Anne E. Shipman
Stevens Fellowship Fund.
The Chinese Women Students Club
presented $25 for the Chinese Student
Loan Fund, and the Michigan State
Nurses Association gave $25 for the

News Review Editor of The AP
Feature Service
If some Rip Van Winkly historian
should say, "I've slept all this year-
what happened?" you might tell him:
First, Japan and China waged the
worst war since the World War, fatal
to American and British bystanders,
and prompting America to reventure
into peace parleying.
Second, fascist nations formed a
united front, and on or near Spain
the arms of five of the world's seven
powers were used.
Third, the earth was good to U.S.
farmers, but the stock market broke
and business receded, disturbing
Fourth, Roosevelt lost a Supreme
Court enlargement fight that split
Democrats, but won some decisions
and made Hugo Black a judge.
Fifth, CIO, while battling AFL,
went through the most violent steel
strike in history, soon after whopper
auto plant sitdowns.
Assuming Rip, the scholar, also to
be a gentleman who buys "extras,"
you might continue:
Sixth, the Hindenburg burned, but
63 persons got out alive.
Seventh, a Texas shool blast killed
nearly 300 children.
Eighth, fierce floods flushed down
the Ohio and Mississippi.
Ninth, a heart-tearing South Sea
search for Amelia Earhart failed.
And tenth (lest Rip think you are
overemphasizing dismal develop-
ments), exploratory flights for new
air services linking Europe and
America were successful.
Undoubtedly Rip would ask about
the Windsor wedding and George VI's
coronation-the biggest 1937 stories
anticipated in December, 1936, when
Edward abdicated.
Personal Items
You might mention, too, the Wind-
sors' failure to visit America, the
Lindberghs' surprising return, the
duPont-Roosevelt nuptials, and the
death of John D. Rockefeller, An-
drew Mellon, Ogden Mills, Guglielmo
Marconi, Ramsay MacDonald and
Jean Harlow.
As a historian, moreover, Rip ought
to hear about Russia's public-officials
purge, French Premier Blum's fall,
Baldwin's retirement and Britain's
plan to split Palestine, Germany's
church conflict, Brazil's totalitarian-
ism and America's anti-syphilis cru-
In fact, the more you mull over
'37's iews, the more you'll sympa-
thize with pickers of the "10 biggest
stories." And if you sprang the "big
10" above on a Prof. VanWinkle, you'd.
have to elucidate.
Wars, East And West
Well, the Oriental war's hellish-
ness-still not "quarantined"-has
been photographed. Rip could see at
; glance what happened there, to
cities and children. And only the
other day, a U.S. gunboat was bombed
near Nanking.
The European snarl, too, is some-
thing to think about: Italy openly'
leaped into Spain, Germany brazen-
ly bombarded a Spanish port, Russian1
arms defended Madrid, British and
French fleets chased Mediterranean
"pirates." The Rome-Berlin axis
whirled: London and Paris reached
"full solidarity." And don't forget
the Rome-Berlin-Tokyo anti-com-
munism pact, Hitler's yips for colon-
ies, or Britain's $7,500,000,000 arms
But war correspondence heads the'
list only because it was "page one-
must" stuff all around the world.
Denver editors used to say, "A dog
fight on Champa street is better news
than a revolution in Cuba or an
earthquake in China" - Champa
street being closer. By that criterion,
1937's biggest news, because it was
closest to Americans, was the indus-
trial worry and the labor strife.
Big News At Home
As the year ends ,the business
bump is foremost. But for months,
labor conflicts splattered U.S. streets.

And in this country, especially to
politicians, the Supreme Court fight,
Van Devanter's retirement, Joe Rob-
inson's death and the Ku Klux Klan
roar was as big, if not bigger, news
than two wars abroad.
Planes And Stuff
The two explosions, the Hinden-
burg and the Texas schoolhouse, were
the press wires' sharpest "flashes."
The spring flood sufferers' SOS
brought relief contributions clear
from China. And the Earhart dis-
appearance-remember those radio
reports from no-one-knew-where?-
had more suspense than fiction.
But over the Atlantic, American
and British planes purred smoothly.
Russians succeeded in two out. of
three attempts to hop over the North
Pole to America, aided by the Arctic
weather observatory. And as a year
marked by appalling airway accidents
here ends, America is preparing to
build a fleet of 100-passenger ocean
s - N- .-s - n v.4,'. e a!lun A P n 'v p

WA6HIN.TON, Jan. 7.-VV) -
President Roosevelt announced to-
day the most sweeping diplomatic
.shakeup since he took office, involv-
ing 'the important posts of London,
Berlin, Moscow, Brussels, Ottawa and
Santiago, Chile.I
The President sent to the Senate
the nominations of:
Joseph P. Kennedy, chairman of!
the Maritime Commission, to be am-
bassador to Great Britain.
Hugh R. Wilson, assistant secretary
of state, to be ambassador to Ger-!


Joseph E. Davies, ambassador to Joint Committee on Public Health.
Soviet Russia, to be ambassador to Five dollars was presented by an an-
Belgium. onymous donor for the Alexander
Norman Armour, minister to Cana- Grant Ruthven Loan Fund.
da, to be ambassador to Chile. The house at the corner of Huron
Three of the new appointees, Ken- St. and Glenn Ave. was purchased by
nedy, Wilson and Armour, will leave the University for the Institute of Hu-
for their posts after the customary man Adjustment, and the executive
month's "period of instruction," dur- ' ...committee of the College of Engineer-
ing which they will read up on State' ing requested the establishiment of
Department archives relating to their the Dean-Emeritus Mortimer E. Cool-
respective countries of assignment. Under one roof of the new U.S. embassy in Grosvenor Square, Lon- ey Foundation in Construction En-
Davies will not go to Brussels until' don, will be housed the formerly separate embassy and consulate and gineering Research.
spring. He will remain in this coun- shipping board with all their attaches. Steven S. Atwood was promoted
try until that time. His millionaire from associate professor to professor
wife, the former Marjorie Post, has t.of electrical engineering, and Dr.
been in ill-health. Be Classified Francis B. Fralick was named profes-
The shifts mean that Moscow will, sor of ophthomology and head of the
before many more months, see the department of ophthomology.
third American Ambassador since In his lecture on Parthian Art in cal development of Parthian Art, Dr. Prof. Paul Leidy of the Law School
diilomatic relations were resumed Room D at 4:15 p.m. Monday, in Hopkins will relate each region's con- resigned as financial secretary of the
four years ago. William Christian Alumni Memorial Hall, Dr. Clark tribution to the art as a whole and Union, and leaves of absence were
Bullitt, first ambassador there, is now Hopkins of the classical archaeology tell what the discoveries from the ex- given Carillonneur Wilmott Pratt and
ambassador to France. department will attempt to solve the cavations of the University in Seleu- Prof. Walter J. Gores of the archi-
Much importance is attached to the problem of what is and what is not cia, the old Parthian capital located tecture school. Professor Gores' leave
President's sending, in this difficult true Parthian Art. just south of Bagdad, have contrib- is for the second semester, and Mr.
international trial, of one of his trust-
e Th Parthian Kingdom, which suc- uted to the general knowledge of Par- Pratt's is until March 1.
ed lieutenants to London, capital of'cedesias- thian Art. Prat___isntiMarh _1
another great democracy, with which ceded that of the ancient Persians
the Chief Executive is aligning him- included parts of Asia Minor and the SEEKS $10,000 DAMAGES
self, at least in idealogical grounds. Orient. Determination of the true MIMES WILL ELECT A suit for $10,000 damages was
Parthian Art is complicated by the Election of officers of Mimes, men's launched in circuit court yesterday
PURSE IS STOLEN fact that each of these civilizations honorary society, is scheduled for 4 as a result of a three-car collision
Bernice Cohen, '35, yesterday re- contributed to it.. The difficulty arises p.m. today in the Union. It was an- on Whitmore Lake Road Nov. 26.
ported to police that a purse contain- in drawing the line between the art nounced yesterday that the society , Frank Barko started the action
ing a small amount of money and of these sections and their influence 1will call for tryouts early in the against Wilber C. Reed, Ann Arbor,
keys was stolen from her apartment on that of Parthia. second semester for an all-campus and Morris and Harry Cominsky, Ro-
at 204 N. Ingalls St. Wednesday night. Covering 50 years in the chronologi- production. gers City.
-= = --7--111== = = = =-1
h211 - ________________-__ _______________-_______


Plan Month's Hon
Following Conv
With The Bride'
TAMPA, Fla., Jan. 7-(jP
Bennett, 17-year-old daug]
ry Bennett, Ford Motor
received by teIeplione fr
today a parental blessing
and Russell Hughes, her
trap-drummer husband.
The couple, who elope
night at Auburn, Ind.,
were married by a Just
Peace, talked with the g
and arrangements were
them to spend a month in
'Oh, daddy!" the y
Hughes cried exultantly a;
with the elder Bennett fr
vate office of Chief of F
Woodruff here. Woodruf

* * * *
teymnoonasked by Bennett to get the couple to
a telephone.
ersation Then, slightly befuddled and be-
s Father wildered, they indicated they wanted
to be alone. Young Hughes was the
)-Gertrude spokesman.
"ter of Har- There isn't much of a story," he
?itr f Hr-said. "We just goL married and we
Co. official, drove straight to Tampa, and here
om Detroit we are."
for herself "Of course you're happy?" they
21-year-old were asked.
"Oh, very, very happy," the girl

ed Monday
where theyj
tice of the
irl's father,
made for
oung Mrs.
s she talked
om the pri-
Police C. J.
f had been

When Miss Bennett disappeared
from her home at Detroit Monday
fears were aroused that she had been
Prof. U. R. Rickert and Prof. R. W.
Bunting of the dental school will at-
tend the meeting of the Association
for the Advancement of University
Education in Dentistry Sunday and
Monday in Philadelphia.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to allnembers o e
. tvereity. Copy received at the oin athe amateat the Pr
m 3:30: 11 :00 ama. e4a5Stiwdmy.

(Continued from Page 4)
Group will meet at 5:30 p.m. Sunday
in the Michigan League. The name
of the room will be posted upon the
Michigan League Bulletin Board. All
students interested are invited.

trip. The public is most cordially
First Methodist Church: Morning
worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
shares will preach on "Intangibles."
The service will be held in the Michi-
gan Theatre.

Churches Stalker Hall: Student Class at 9:45
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ);a.m. underrtherleadership of Prof.
10:45 am. Morning WorshipG Rev orge Carrothers.

YOUR ADVERTISING is as good as its results. Good results
go hand-in-hand with well composed advertisements and in
keeping your name before the public. The Michigan Daily has
a reading public of 10,000 who are looking for good, reliable
stores in which to trade. Many of them judge you by your ad-
vertising; therefore put your best foot forward, and SHOW
them you have what they want.

. . V C.11 . VV 111r V a1I, i. .
Fred Cowin, minister.
12:00 noon, Students' Bible Class,
H. L. Pickerill, leader.'
5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea.
6:30 p.m., Forum, This will be /de'
beginning of a series of discussions on
personal religion. Mr. Kenneth Mor-
gan, Director of the Student Religious,
Association, will speak on "Experi-
mental Methods in Religious Living."
First Baptist Church, Sunday, 10:45+
a.m. Rev. R. Edward Sayles, minister
of the church, will speak on "The'
Realism of Jesus." This is the first
of three sermons on Reality and Re-
ligion. The Church school meets at
9:30 a.m. Dr. A. J. Logan, superin-
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday'
noon. Mr. Chapman will meet his
student class at the Guild House for
40 min:tcs. 6:15 p.m. Prof. Preston
Slosson will bring a special message
on the topic, "Facing the New Year."
Students are especially invited. Fol-
lowing the address and discussion, a
social hour is held, with refreshments.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St. Sunday morning
service at 10:30. Subject, "Sacra-
ment." Golden Text: I. Corinthians
10:16. Sunday School at 11:45 afterj
the mornirfg service.
First Congregational Church, cor-
ner of State and Williams.
10:45 a.m., Service of worship.
Dr. Leonard A. Parr will preach on

Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Echoes from the St. Louis Methodist
Student Conference by the delegates.
Fellowship hour and supper at 7
p.m. All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited.
First Presbyterian Church meeting
at the Masonic Temple 327 South
Fourth Ave. until Jan. 23.
10:45 a.m., "Life Without Prece-
dent" is the subject of Dr. W. P.
Lemon's sermon at the Morning Wor-
ship Service. Music by the student
choir under the direction of Dr. E. W.
Doty. The musical numbers will be
as follows: Organ Prelude, "Christ-
mas Wir sollen loben schon" by Bach;
Anthem, "O' Taste and See," by
Nikolsky; Anthem, "Build Thou More
Stately Mansions" by Andrews.
5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
dent group, supper and fellowship
hour. At the meeting which follows
at 6:30, Prof. H. H. Bartlett of the
Botany Department of the University
will tell of his "Impressions of Reli-
gion Abroad and At Home."
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Liberty
at Third. Morning worship service
at 10:45. The minister, Mr. Brauer,
has chosen for his sermon theme:
"The Child Belongs to Jesus."
The Student Club has arranged for
a skating party Sunday afternoon.
Students and their friends are asked
to meet at the church between 2 and
2:30. Supper will be served at the
church at 6 o'clock followed by a
roundtable discussion.

I ' u lfh1,'d nr'n~ . NP aTTcW M1find?9" Donn (_ _w - _ v,

11 1 11 E1

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