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January 13, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-13

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The Weather
Generally fair and somewhat
colder today; tomorrow snow
or rain.


Sir igau

: Iztit*3

Judge Lynch, Jim Crow
And Uncle Sam...
The New Deal
Vs. Monopolies...





i I

Beaten, 2-1,
Allen Scores Wolverines'
Lone Tally Unassisted;
Janmes Stars In Net
Penalties Aid Teams
In Scoring Plays
scrappy little hockey team from Ann
Arbor went down before Minnesota
2-1 today with every goal paying
off on a penalty that left the teams
Opening the campaign for the Big1
Ten hockey title both teams shared
last year, the teams battled scoreless,
through the first period, but John1
Mariucci, stellar Gopher defenseman,
drew a major penalty for fighting1
early in the second stanza and the1
Wolverines turned on the pressure,
"Smack" Allen finally snaring thej
nuck from a scrimmage and drilled
it past Petrich for a clean goal.
Less than two minutes later, with I
Mariucci back in the game and Burt
Smith off the ice for Michigan, Ran-
dall and Wallace broke down the iceI
with only Captain Bob Simpson to 1
stop them. Wallace passed to Ran-
dall who jockeyed Goalie Spike James
out of position to tie the score. I
The winring tally hame midway in
the final period when Allen was in the
penalty box for the second time. An-
derson took a rebound and shoved itl
to Wallace for the goal. '
The game developed into one of the1
speediest collegiate hockey games
seen here in recent years, and except}
for a brief skirmish in the second
period, was exceptionally clean.
(Summaries on Page 7)t
Foo Foo Foo f
Foo Foo Foo'
Foo Foo Fooh

Fundamental Reforms Needed
By Monopolies, Peterson Finds
Ordinary Anti-Trust Laws proof of the absence of real compe-
tition. With real competition, reduced
Cannot Remedy Situationjdemand forces the fall of prices.
With Competition Absent Business can exercise no choice in
ByS.R.KLEIMANte Lack 'ofCompetition Justified
i Business, however, justifies this
Monopoly and abuses of big busi- elimination of competition on the
ness, which have come in for a sus- ground that it brings economic 'sta-
tamned attack in the last few weeks bility,' he continued. "But what the
from administration officials and the economist means by stability is sta-"
President are long-time matters bility of production and flow of reall
necessitating fundamental reforms in income on the basis ofrather fullruse
our economic system and should not of our economic power. What busi-
be thought of primarily in terms of ness wants is the stability of prices
the present situation, Prof. Shorey and profits."
Peterson of the economics department It is evident, furthermore, that
said yesterday, there is no very marked difference in
"No ordinary enforcement of the this respect between big business andl
anti-trust laws would solve the prob- small business, Professor Peterson
lem, Professor Peterson said. Even said. He pointed out that here in
the strenuous changes proposed by Ann Arbor, as elsewhere, "small busi-1
Assistant Attorney-General Jackson ness, by agreement and understand-
would probably not alter the situa- ing, does its level best to apply the
tion basically, at least in the mass- disturbing principles for which bigI
production industries. "You can't business is attacked"
hope to establish competition by anti- After the invalidation of the NkdA
trust laws unless you know what real Professor Peterson explained, the
competition is-and it seems doubt- members of many industries con-
ful that many members of the ad- tinued the same sort of cooperation1
ministration do.'"udtesaesr fcoprtoe
in which they were so effectively"
Professor Peterson pointed out that educated by the government. "AndE
the absence of competition in an in- it cannot be said that the national
dustry is not necessarily the result of government or the states have madel
domination by one company. Mass a serious attempt to prevent this. In
production and a small number of Michigan, for example, hardly a
large scale organizations in one field prosecution is listed under the laws
can prevent genuine competition just passed to prevent 'combinations inf
as well. restraint of trade.' "
Economic Competition Defined Business Skirts Trust Laws
What is genuine competition? However, lack of competition does
"When the economist speaks of gen- not always involve a violation of the
uine competition, he has in mind an present anti-trust laws, Professor
economic force which exercises ef- Peterson indicated. He said that in-
fective 'automatic' control of pro- dustries like the automobile, tobacco,-
duction and of market and price be- and steel, although they involve a
haviour," Professor Peterson said, struggle for patronage, are only su-
When prices and production do not perficially competitive, yet within the.
vary fluidly with supply and demand, law. In steel, for example, that
that is a sign of defective competition. group of corporations, commonlyr
In 1930-32, and again now, busi- I called "little steel" (although most1
ness maintained prices in the face of of them have gross assets of moree
falling demand, claiming that the than $100,000,000) "follow the lead-
added sales resulting from lower er" and base their prices upon aX
prices would not suffice to offset the periodic announcement of the pricesC
lower profit per unit. Whether or of U.S. Steel Co.X
not this is true, "the fact that busi- "Collusion on the part of these
ness men could so reply is decisive (Continued on Page 8)

First Senate
Will Convene
On March 8
P.R. Election Of Senators
To Be Run Off March 4;
Petitions Due Feb. 25
All Students Eligible
To Be Candidates
The Executive Committee of the
Student Model Senate disbanded yes-
terday after setting 7:30 p.m. Tues-
day, March 8 as - the date of the
body's first meeting. It had already
decided that balloting shall take place
from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Friday,
March 4.
Candidates for the election, which
will be held by the P. R. system,
must submit petitions signed by five
other students and a twenty-five
cent fee. These petitions must be
presented at the Student Model Sen-
ate in Lane Hall between 3 and 6
p.m. Feb. 21 to 25. Richard M.
Scammon, Grad., is director of the
A committee to foster a cam-
pus liberal coalition to nominate
representatives to the Student
Model Senate will be chosen at
a Progressive Club meeting at 8
p.m. today in the Union, a mem-
ber of the executive board an-
nounced yesterday.
Richard M. Scammon, Grad.,
director of elections, will explain
the P.R. system of elections.
All students, the committee decid-
ed, shall be eligible for candidacy,
provided they are scholastically elig-
ible. Each candidate will be per-
mitted to identify himself on the bal-
lot by some means acceptable to the
elections committee. This designation,
which may be the name of some cam-
pus organization that endorses the
candidate or some other identifying
phrase, shallnot exceed three words.
Candidates' names shall be placed on
the ballot according to the time when
the application is filed.
A vote of thanks was extended to
Virginia Krieghoff, '38, for her work
as secretary of the -organization on
motion of Martin B. Dworkis, '40,


Riggs Elected
n Landslide
Defeats A TVA-Sponsored
Candidate In Contest For
Its National President
Controversy Arises
Over Coulee Dam
Prof.-Emeritus Henry E. Riggs of
the engineering college was named
president of the American Society of
Civil Engineers yesterday, defeating
David C. Coyle, a member of Presi-
dent Roosevelt's engineering Board of
Review by a five to one margin in the
nationwide election.
Professor Riggs' nomination by the
society, a move generally considered
tantamount to election was opposed
by Coyle, the spokesman for a group
of engineers in the Tennessee Valley
Authority. Nominated by petition,
Coyle was catapulted into the election,
it is believed, as a result of a paper
which Professor Riggs read at the
Boston meeting of the Society last
In it Professor Riggs went on rec-
ord condemning the construction of
the Grand Coulee Dam which he said
was a magnificent engineering proj-
ect but economically unsound. He
made no mention of the Tennessee
Valley project.
Excess Power Produced
The power houses being construct-
ed on the Columbia River, Professor
Riggs pointed out, will produce more
power than the entire output of power
plants in either the state of Illinois or
Pennsylvania. "Washington. Oregon
and Utah, the states tapped by the
new development, have sufficient
power at present to satisfy their
In the meantime, Professor Riggs
continued, the project will cost the
nation $450,000,000 initial expenses
and 16-20 millions in carrying charges
per year.
Contacted ° yesterday, Professor
Riggs declared that such reasoning
had no application to the Tennessee
Valley which he said was an entirely
different project. embracing soil ero-
sion control and navigation control
as well as power. The misunder-
standing which led to Coyle's nomi-
nation probably arose, he said, from
garbled reports which newspapers
carried of the proceedings at the Bos-
ton convention.
TVA Is Good Engineering
Although personally not in agree-
ment with the assumptions behind
TVA, Professor Riggs emphasized that
the men in charge are performing
great feats of engineering and ex-
pressed his belief that if they remain,
the project may succeed. "It doesn't
seem possible to me," he said, "that a
corporation which has as directors
five or six hundred congressmen in
Washington can be very efficient."
The newly elected officers will take
office a week from today at the an-
nual meeting in New York City.

World Explorer

'Craig Will. Give
MovieAnd Talk
On Adventures.
To Show Sequel Of 1937
Motion Pictures Tonight;
4th Lecturer This Year
Capt. John Craig, crack photog-
rapher and holder of the Motion Pic-
ture Academy of Arts Award for un-
dersea photography, returns to Ann
Arbor to present the fourth talk in
the current Oratorical Lecture Series
at 8:15 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
"Adventures Making Thrill Mo-
vies," a sequel to his talk last year
will be the subject of the dare-devil
picture maker's lecture tonight.
Captain Craig and his young crew
of movie technicians have travelled
five continents recording scenes in
wild jungles, frigid Arctic regions and
the underwater world. Their travels
have led them into the Darien In-
dian country of Central America
where undersea life for the Los An-
geles Museum was filmed in collabor-
ation with the government of Pana-
Recognized as an expert deep-sea
diver, inventor, scientist and explorer
Captain Craig brings to the speaker's
platform a wealth of anecdote and
personal experience.
The next speaker in the Oratorical
Series is Salvador de Madariaga,
former Spanish Ambassador to the
United States and France and one-
time Spanish delegate to the League
of Nations, who will be in Ann Arbor
Feb. 24. Mr. Madariaga will speak on
world peace.
Tickets for tonight's lecture may be
procured at the box office or at
Wahr's book store.
Student Pianist
Gieves Conicert
At 8:15 P.M.
Mary Eleanor Porter, piano major
ith miic chnn will iv n pit n~

Congress Sets'
March 1 For
Campus Vote;
Plans Mixers
Independent Organization
To Divide Campus Into
10 Zones For Election
Proposes A System
Of Merit Awards
A campus-wide election to choose
the president and secretary for each
of 10 zones, into which independent
men's houses have been divided, will
be held Tuesday, March 1 in the
Union, the Executive Council of Con.
gress announced yesterday. This move
will provide for the first time a com-
plete organization.
Mixers for members of the respec-
tive zones will be held Wednesday and
Thursday, Feb. 23 and 24, to ac
quaint all non-affiliated men with the
organizationand with candidates
running for the offices in the zones,
who will have filed petitions, it was
also announced.
Election Board Named
Offices will be open to any indepen-
dent undergraduate who are scholas-
tically eligible. Nominations must
be made by personal petitions, which
should be presented between 3:30 and
4:30 p.m. daily from Feb. 14 through
26 at the offices of Congress, Room
306 in the Union.
An election board was appointed
with complete charge of all details.
Members of this board are Robert
Kleiner, '38, Marvin Reider, '39, and
Phil Westbrook, '40. Detailed plans
will soon be announced by the new
A merit system including pins and
keys for service was also drawn up.
Awards will be based on time spent
in work for the organization and per-
sons elected to office this year will
be eligible for awards at the end of
the year.
Shortly after the March 1st elec-
tions, nominations and election of 10
zone committeemen from each zone
will be held.hFinal plans will be an-
nounced by the board.
To Publish Zone Chart
A zone chart indicating the geo-
graphical zones into which every in-
dependent will fall, and the entire
organizational plan, including pur-
poses of the group, will be published
at the beginning of the second semes-
ter, it was pointed out. Anyone who
is interested in securing information
about zone petitioning or informa-
tion pertaining to the organization it-
self were asked to call at the offices
in the Union.
In the future, the zones will pro-
vide the personnel for the upper
executive branch of Congress, which
is composed of senior officers and
committee chairman. The promotion-
al branch of the organization, which
up to now hatbeen taken care ofby
the executive branch, will,tafter the
elections, be assigned to the zones.
The executive officers will be chosen'
by the judiciary committee, which in-
eludes two faculty representatives


Boa i nr i i ww w + .. rmr O nw

Widespread campus acclamationI
was heard yesterday at announcement

Student's Play
i WT.!]

of FOO, the Dormitory Committee's W ll .be G iven
winter project to raise funds for dor-1
mitory construction. As plans swung JRToIday
expressed themselves as enthusiastic
with the idea of a costume ball forj
the entire campus, placing a premium University Of Air Presents
on the utter gayety and frivolity it 'Death Of A King,' Acted
Eager for all the campus to catch By Seven Students
the idea of FOO, the committee an-
nounced that the first step they have Written by Norman Rosten, the
taken to break down any vestige of: author of next week's Play Produc-
formality in the FOO thing is the tion show, "This Proud Pilgrimage,",
ticket. It is the size of three or- ; - -

8 Faculty Men:
Are Elected To
Phi Kappa Phi


Wag Picks 'Buckaroo'
Through Phony Front

Seniors And They Will Be
Inducted At A Banquet Radio listeners in Ann Arbor were
startled at 2:38 a.m. yesterday to
Jan. 21 In League learn via the air waves that "'My
Little Buckaroo,' the next song on the
Eight faculty members have been program of recordings," was being
elected to membership in Phi Kappa I played at the request of one "Joe
Phi, national honorary society. Prof. Bursley" and one "Alice Lloyd" both
Roy S. Swinton of the mechanics de- of Ann Arbor.
partent seretry, nnonce ye- iFear was felt at first that tryouts
partment, secretary, announced yes- for the J-Hop band were being con-
terday. ducted while the students slept, but
Those honored are Prof. Wells I. investigations yesterday ended in the'
Bennett, director of the College of conviction of a local wag as the per-
Architecture; Dr. Lloyd S. Woodburne petrator of the incident, which
of the literary college; Prof. Frank E. would have no effect on the Rome-

dinary sized dance tickets, yellow in
color, and, of course, bearing the
magic FOO in large blue letters.
The committee did not say what a
man would do with it between now
and next Friday, but they did sug-
gest that if you purchased two, a cos-

and acted by the students who have
leading roles in the same production,
"Death of a King," a new poetic ra-
dio drama, will be presented by the
University of the Air, over station
WJR, Detroit, at 3 p.m. today.
"Death of a King" is now being


tume could be rigged up out of the considered by the Columbia Broad--' Eggleton of the zoology department; Berlin axis, it was said. The board of directors of the Society ine music oain, gee a r
things. casting System for network presen- Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the forestry 1will hold a preliminary meeting Mon- a : up.mtoday in the School of
Anxious at first, the various corn- tation this spring, and has already school; Prof. Raymond W. Waggoner " t 1 day. MusichutheiumcMsynadtet,
mitteemen went about sounding out received favorable comment from of the psychiatry department; Prof.t oe'whis Pfs Rg ho jned the fac- t o ch the public is invited without
opinion on FOO. Their anxiety lost Archibald MacLeish, contemporary Ralph A. Sawyer of the physics de- ulty of the engineering college inewissin arges o net se
foundation soon. A consensus of the poet, who wrote the radio drama, partment; Prof. Clark Hopkins of the 1912 resigned in 1930. Since then he Her pg lude: Suite II
campus already had FOO in their "The Fall of the City." Greek and Latin departments and Hth Dga innsky hheld theIank of professor-emeri- in GinorBach; Sonata, op. i, No.
minds and already FOG had begun Rosten's play concerns the legend Prof. Chester B. Slawson of the min- tus. 3, Beethoven; Ballade, Op. 10, No. 4,
to be on their lips, of Sereno, a king, who, hemmed in by eralogy department. On AFL Peace Young New A.S.M.E. Head Brahms; Ballade, Op. 47, Chopin;
The ordinary sophistication of the false ministers and an unworthy son, The eight, along with 49 outstand- Edward Sinclair, '38, resigned as "Preludes, Debussy; Prelude, Op. 16,
average undergraduate, they found, attempts, to give freedom to his sub- ing seniors, will be inducted into the Edwrdnta,',rhn as e luds, ebussyd Prelude, Op. 6,
could not stand before the contem- Ijects. The furious opposition raised society at a banquet Jan. 21 in the Garment Unio Head Flays cause of his graduation in February.1 2, Rachmaninoff.
plation of the whole FOO-ish idea. among the nobles by the thought of League. Prof. Nathan Sinai of the, and Robert Young, '39, vice-president, During her student days in Ann Ar-
When a committeeman approached what the word "freedom" means, re- public health foundation will be the CIO Leader's Flippancy; was appointed president. George bor, Miss Porter has appeared fre-
a group of co-eds stalking toward a sults in the king's death. chief speaker. Necessaryuart'38 was elected vice-presi-
State street coke oar with the FOO The author, who has already re-; dees truceSut3 w ecd ersquentlyin concerts and has served as
tickets held before them, the smoo- ceived a Master of Arts degree fromy Edent. nhorganist at the Congregational
thies suddenly became eager little New York University, is studying here U. Little Symphony L. Lewis, head of the CIO, and David, Laughlin Steel Co. of Harvey, Ill.,
almost naive in their n on a scholarship from the Bureau of:
asm. The transformation was re- New Plays for a drama written lat To Play In Toledo Dubinsky, one of its most power- spoke and showed motion pictures on
markable n year. "This Proud Pilgrimage" also t ful chieftains, exchanged wounding "Cold Finishing of Steel from the Dental Field Open,
wonkb.yeanThs award irce Mal words today over Dubinsky's renewed Ore to the Finished Product," to the
Andersn Cordnthe orPoecn rma.e The University of Michigan Little demand that peace be made with the group's meeting last night in the Savs Dr. Jesericli
Early State Retefdrs C i ot Da Symphony, conducted by Thor John- AFL. Union. _
I Actors appearing in both "Death son, will journey to Toledo tonight Dubinsky, head of the Internation- The dental profession is probably
Found Impossle Of Kg' Th P dfor its first out-of-state appearance al Ladies Garment Workers Union,
mage," which will be presented at the this season. The concert, to be pre- claiming a membership of 250,000, 1 more wide open in opportunity than
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.-(A)-(- Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre next sented in the Toledo Museum of Art had insisted publicly upon a reopen- n U 1IO any other profession today, declared
Governor Frank Murphy said today week-end, are: Edward Jurist, Wil- will constitute the first in a series ing of negotiations with the Federa- *Dr. Paul H. Jeserich of the dentistry
the Social Security Board had given ham Rice, Harold Gast, Karl Klauser, of four being sponsored by the music tion, blaming CIO leaders for previous Of New Drive school to pre-dental students at the

All Found Dead
In Clipper Crasi
Pan - American Presider
Lays Fall To Flames



him a written opinion it would be im-
possible to advance the date under
which Michigan could start paying
workman's unemployment compensa-
The opinion, Murphy said, was the
result of a conference with represen-
tatives of the board today. He quoted
the board as being "very much op-
posed to any plan for advancing pay-
Arguing advancement of payments
would be a factor in carrying Mich-
igan's unemployed over the current
lull in the automotive industry, Mur-j

Myron Wallace, Arthur Harwood and department of that institution. failures to make truce.
Morlye Baer. John Krell graduate student in the Lewis, here to confer with Vice- B J A
School of Music, will be soloist in the President Thomas L. Moses of U. S J apr y
esi Mozart D major Concerto for Flute Steel C.o., replied to the suggestion
President Will See and Orchestra. The next Ann Arbor with the remark that Dubinsky H.
111 concert by the Little Symphony will "seems to be giving an imitation of-S)Ap an. laun h niand
{ More Industrialists be presented in the Hussey Room of Eliza crossing the ice and looking -drIvT-Japanese launched an inland
_______bacwar lik Lo's ife" Idrive from Tsingtao today in an effort
the League Sunday evening, Jan. 30. backward like Lot's wife to hasten the conquest of rich Shan-
"I think he ought to finally decide t
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.- P) - h rr--hh-rtung Province.
Another and larger group of business I whether he is flesh or fowl or good Japanese troops arrived at Tsing-
leaders will visit the White House Tryouts Meet For Hillel's dheing," s sad it cle tao by ship from an undisclosed base
2Dubinsky's statement madei lao ysi rma udslsdbs
next week to give President Roose- 1938 Production 'Roots' he would continue to insist upon an and immediately began pushing west-
velt their suggestions for promoting: early settlement of CIO-AFL differ- ward along the Tsinan-Tsingtao Rail-
recovery.- Tryouts for the play "Roots" to be ences, and placed him in a position of- way, expecting to make a quick junc-

Union confee hour yes Leray a±ue-
noon. The discussion was the third
in a series of pre-vocational forums
sponsored by the Union.
Dr. Jeserichtlisted as three main
advantages of the profession the ex-
cellent economic outlook, the oppor-
tunity to be one's own boss and, due to
the fact that there is no internship,
the opportunity to begin practice im-
mediately upon graduation from a
dental school.
Business Fraternity Elects

PAGO PAGO, Samoa, Jan. 12.-(P)
-The 21-ton Samoan Clipper plun-
ged into the Pacific in flames and
carried Capt. Edwin C. Musick, world
flying ace, and six associates to death,
its floating wreckage indicated today
to a navy searching ship.
President Juan T. Trippe of Pan
American Airways said in Washing-
ton, D.C., that all seven fliers were
known dead.
Trippe said fire developed as the
great plane was dumping its gasoline
in an attempt to make an even-keel
landing near Pago Pago.
The navy minesweeper Avocet found
the Samoan Clipper wreckage 14
miles northwest of here in a floating
patch of lubricating oil on the ocean
surface. A motor launch began pick-
ing up the fragments.
Birth Control Supporters
In State Meeting Here
The Michigan Maternal Health
League will hold its annual state wide

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