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January 29, 1938 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-29

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The Weather
Snow and wanner, with fresh
southwest, winds.

Sir&

~kzitF

Editorials
Spame The Drugs
And Save The S4m~tit « ..
A Lesson
In Journali in«..

Vn'tT, VTVliYi_ N. 9

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JAN. 29, 1938

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

V kJ4...LJ V ZS

M mmom

i _.

Hull Protests
Man-handling
Of U.S.Official
By Jap Soldier
State Department Report
Of Incident Different
From Japanese Version
Allison Labels The
Attack Unwarranted
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.-(P)-
Secretary Hull sent instructions to-
night to Ambassador Grew, Tokyo, to
make representations to the Japanese
government regarding the slapping
of American Third Secretary John
M. Allison, Nanking, by a Japanese
soldier.
At the same time the State De-
partment published an account of the
affair, which is at considerable vari-
ance with the official Japanese ver-
sion, and Secretary Hull took occa-
sion to praise Allison's work.
Hull's representations followed the
recent "emphatic" protest he ad-
dressed to Japan regarding violations
of the American flag and depreda-
tions against American property by
Japanese soldiers.
The State Department disclosed
that not only Allison but another
American was slapped in the face by
the Japanese soldier. This was
Charles Riggs, a member of the fac-
ulty of Nanking University, an Ameri-
can institution, whose collar was torn
off.

Furstenberg Strongly Advises
Against Use Of 'Study' Dru

igs

Deny Reports
That Veenker
Is New Coach.

Set Tentative
Outline For
New Magazine

r

Dr. Forsythe Urges L
Drug Stores To W
Students Of Effects

,ocal
Yarn

strongly advised against the use of
Benzedrine sulphatefas a stimulant.
It is a drug which affects the nervous

Roosevelt Requests
Record Peace-Tine
Armaments Grants

I
( '
i

Promptedpby the increased sale of
benzedrine sulphate, Dean Albert C.
Furstenberg of the medical school
yesterday strongly advised students
against taking thedsleep-preventing,
nerve-stimulating drug to facilitate
study while Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
director of the Health Service, in a
letter to local drug stores urged
them to "warn and advise against
their use."
The drug, little used here last year,
is sold in tablet form wihout pre-
scription and has replaced caffeine
in keeping students awake. A local
drug store told the Daily yesterday
that sales here increased within thel
past week, but refused to indicate byl
what amount.
D e a n Furstenberg's statement
pointed out that the sleeplessness pro-
duced by the' drug sends the student
to his examination in a state of ex-
haustion and that the effects upon
the nervous system are capable of
producing serious disability.
One student, awake for more than
100 hours, reported no ill effects, while
others claimed they slept only fitfully
and still others that their nerves were
severely jagged when the drug lost its
power.
In his letter to the pharmacists, Dr.
Forsythe cited an editorial in the
Journal of the American Medical As-
sociation which reports cases of col-
lapse, fainting and insomnia follow-
ing the use of benzedrine sulphate.
Dean Furstenberg's statement fol-
lows:
"Students of the University are
Book Exchanoe
Definitely S e t

system and should not be employed
for the purpose of producing insomniaI
and promoting nervous stimuli which President Ruthven Says
are abnormal. The student is ill ad- Chicago Rumors Have;
vised who takes this preparation with!
a view of avoiding sleep and obtaining No Basis In Factf
unnatural stimulation of the mind, -
because its action may be harmful der Calls Story
to one who anticipates mental effort.,
"The sleeplessness produced by thisNewspaper Tak
drug sends the student to his exam- :.
ination in a state of exhaustion, and B RI IA4
the effects upon the nervous system By IRVIN LISAGOR
notably, acceleration of the heart (Daily Sports Editor)
rate, excessive perspiration, nervous The oft-mentioned name of George
instability, and occasionally gastro- Veenker was again projected into the
intestinal symptoms-are capable of Michigan football scene yesterday
producing serious disability. when Chicago newspapers wired their5
"While benzedrine sulphate possesses local representatives here to check
a well-recognized pharmacological ac- the authenticity of reports that his
(Continued on Page 2) selection as the next Wolverine coach;
had been made.
University authorities flatly denied
Awards Plan the story. An informed source close
to the Board of Regents, which must,
T Bdeapprove the athletic board's choice,
10 Be Adopted stated last night that no recommen-
dation had yet been made to that
For Cbody.
For Congress President Alexander G. Ruthven,
from whom the ultimate announce-
ment will come, said the story had
New System Is Effective absolutely "no basis in fact." The
Next Spring; Pins, Keys President emphasized that the Board
of Regents would make the final ap-
Are Awards For Service proval, as announced after their last
meeting, Jan. 7, and that as far as
Congress, independent men's or- he knew no names had been present-
ganization, has adopted a gradation ed to them.
system of pin and key awards for Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, chairman
service to go into effect next semester, of the Board in Control of Athletics
it was announced yesterday. and one of three members commis-
There will be two types of awards sioned to interview possible candidates
both based on years of service to the for the coaching job, branded the
organization. Pins will be given to story as "newspaper talk." "If any-
Council members, gold for the Execu- one should know about this, I think
tive Council and silver for the Zone I should," Professor Aigler said, "and
Council. This -latter body is com- there is nothing to it. The Board has
Coni.T- atrbd scm not met."
posed of the presidents of the ten Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost
campus zones. also assigned to interview candidates,
All other members of the organize- declined to comment, asserting that
tion will be awarded pins on the any announcement will come from
basis of years of service, bronze for President Ruthven."
one year, silver for two, and gold for Veenker, the latest "newspaper se-
three years. lection," is the incumbent athletic
It was also announced that a time-leto"ishencm ntaltc
cad file e eoed to eabe director at Iowa State College. He
card fewibe r kemloletenaklewas formerly associated with the
all members to, keep complete track Michigan athletic staff as head bas-
of time spent in service to the or- ketball coach and assistant football
ganization. The file will be kept in mentor. He, along with a half dozen
the Union offices of the Congress. others, has been frequently mentioned
The other requirements for pins as a possible successor to Harry G.
are scholastic eligibility and presence Kipke.
at a specified number of meetings.
More than a set minimum number of ROTC Promote
hours must be put in by men on theRs
committees, the range to be deter-
mined by taking 50 per cent of the T r n t e s
total hours spent by the highest man

Committee Stressesr
Prospectus Does
Assure Publication

That
Not

r
1

Wants Arms Increase

According to the State Department
account, the incident grew out of Al-.
lison's investigation of the attacking
of a Chinese woman by Japanese sol-
diers. She was taken by Japanese
from the agricultural implement shop
of Nanking University.
Allison and Riggs went to the Ja-i
panese barracks where, the woman
said, she had been attacked three'
times. They were accompanied by the
woman and by a Japanese consular
policeman and gendarmes in civilian
clothes.
Japan Won't Punish
Insult To U.S. Diplomat
SHANGHAI, Jan. 28.-(P')-A Ja-,
panese army spokesman declared to-
day the Japanese soldier who assault-
ed the United States diplomat in
charge of the Nanking Embassy would
not be punished as he was "only doing
his duty."
The spokesman said the Japanese
authorities were taking a serious view
of what they considered the "insolent
attitude" of the American diplomat,
John M. Allison, third secretary and
now ranking American Embassy of-
ficial in Nanking.
Japanese Must Prepare
To Fight Third Power
TOKYO, Jan. 28.-(A')-The pow-
erful Japanese war minister, General'
Gen Sugiyama, told Parliament to-
day Japan must prepare to fight an
unnamed third power because of the
undeclared war against China.
(Gen. Sadao Araki, who as War
Minister directed Japan's 1931-33
conquest of Manchuria, frankly de-
clared last Oct. 25 that "it probably
is necessary for Japan to strike di-
rectly at Russia."
(Araki recently emerged from re-1
tirement to become a member of the

To Open Feb.

7

Will Provide A Medium
For Buying And Selling
Of Used Textbooks
The Book Exchange will definitely
be open to receive books on Monday,
Feb. 7, at the Baltimore Lunch, di-
rectly across the street from Angell
Hall, according to Allen Braun, '40,
and Meyer Goldberg, Grad.
The purpose of the exchange is to
establish a medium for buyers and
sellers of used books, the need for
which the innovators contend has

Names 4 To Study
Proposal Further
Tentative plans for a new campus
literary magazine, with provisions for
their elaboration, were submitted yes-
terday by the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications' committee to four
interested persons: Edward Magdol,
'39, former Daily junior editor and
three members of the English Journal
Club, Giovanni Giovannini, Morris
Greenhut and Charles A. Peake.
Meeting exactly one week after it
was appointed, the committee of
Prof. Louis A. Strauss of the English
department, Prof. E. R. Sunderland
of the Law School and Prof. William
A. McClaughlin of the Romance
Languages department laid down the
four point prospectus which, it was
explained, gave no assurance that the
Board would publish the magazine.
Beard Will Pay Costs L
To assure maximum circulation,
the committee stipulated that "the
Board will pay the entire expense of
printing and will distribute it to all
subscribers to the Daily." Magdol's I
petition which prompted the Board
to name the committee sought to re-
vive the Daily's Sunday supplement
of 1922 to 1925.
The Board's committee suggested
that the magazine, literary rather
than of opinion, should be issued
whenever sufficient material war-
ranted its publication. Though the
magazine could be printed at regular
intervals, the committee pointed out
that publication dates set in advance I
would not be binding.
Plan Told To Four
The program was outlined for the1
four interested persons with the re-
quest that they prepare "a plan for1
an editorial organization includingi
a specific editorial personnel, a fore-
cast of the number and sizes of issues
for balance of the year, a name and a3
suitable format."
After the committee has gathered
all data, it will seek the Board's ap-
proval to print the magazine.
Henceforth, the committee decided,
all others interested in working for
the magazine should see one of the
four "representatives of the Univer-
sity literary interests." All informa-
tion coming to them would be trans-
(Continued on Page 2)
Country Near
End Of Slump,
RR Chiefs Say
Heads Of Roads Predict
Business Improvement
For Early Spring
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 28.-()-Five
railway chiefs-including heads of
three of the nation's largest roads-
surveyed the business front today
and concurred in the opinion that the
country is pulling out of the reces-
sion.
In Pittsburgh for a directors' meet-
ing of the Association of American
Railroads and a Traffic Club banquet
with leaders of other industries, the
railway executives expressed their
views to newspapermen.
M. W. Clement, president of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, reported a
gradual increase in carloadings dur-
ing January which he said indicated
increased business for industries
f catra h17. thnY nnIWQ"%7'c iY ac Sin

FRANKLIN

Green Asserts
Only Miners
Pay CIO Dues,
AFL President Summoned
By Mine Union To Face
Charges Of Dualism
MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 28.-()-Wil-
liam Green made plans today for a
face-to-face encounter with John L.
Lewis at the United Mine Workers
convention, asserting that the miners
were the only dues-paying members
of the Commtitee for Industrial Or-
ganization.
The American Federation of Labor
president, a member of the UMWI
himself, was summoned to appear be-
fore its convention now in session at
Washington on charges of fostering
dual unionism by chartering the Pro-
gressive Miners of America, a rival
of the United Miners in Illinois.
"I wish very much I might meet
my accusers face to face at the con-
vention and make answer to their un-
founded charges," Green declared,
indicating he was trying to wind up
his work here but could not tell yet
whether he would be able to go.
The AFL executive council con-
cluded the mine union was the "fi-
nancial angel," in Green's words, of
the CIO after studying the union au-
ditor's report for the six months end-
ed Dec. 31.
The report showed total income of
the UMW was $1,497,426.62 and Green
said the union paid $1,434,000 into
the CIO in that period, including
$650,000 to the CIO in loans and
$180,000 in taxes, $475,000 and $99,-
000 to the Steel and Textile Workers
Organizing Committees, respectively,
and $30,000 to Labor's Non-Partisan
League.
Howell Voted.

D. ROOSEVELT

States Armament-Building
Plans Of Other Nations
Necessitates Expansion
Strenuous Senate
Opposition Likely
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.-(P--A
presidential request for the broadest
expansion of the Army and Navy in
the nation's peace-time history went
today to Capitol Hill, where it en-
countered much approval and some
sharp criticism.
Declaring the armed forces "inade-
quate for purposes of national se-
curity," Mr. Roosevelt recommended,
among other things, a 20 per cent
increase in the Navy building pro-
gram at a cost estimated by navy of-
ficers at $800,000,000.
While many legislators called the
recommendation's "modest," "very
good" and "very wise," other state-
ments indicated that Senate debate
would explore all phases of the
Roosevelt foreign policy.
Mr. Roosevelt placed the responsi-
bility for his request "specifically and
solely" upon "the piling up of addi-
tional land and sea armaments in
other countries, in such manner as
to involve a threat to world peace
and security." He promised to con-
tinue his efforts at arms reduction
by international agreement.
His proposals were:
(1) An authorization of $8,800,-
000 for increased Army anti-aircraft
weapons; $6,080,000 of the sum to be
spent in the next fiscal year.
(22 An expenditure of $450,000
for "the better establishment of an
enlisted reserve for the Army."
(3 An expenditure of $6,080,000
for gauges, dies and other "aids to
manufacture" of army materials, $5,-
000,000 to be spent in the next fiscal
year.
(4) An appropriation of $2,000,-
000 for ammunition for the Army.
(5) A twenty-per cent increase in
the naval building program.
(6) The immediate laying down of
two battleships and two cruisers in
addition to the two battleships al-
ready planned for this year and two
already started.
(7) An appropriation of $15,000,-
000 for the construction of small naval
vessels on an experimental basis.
(8) The enactment of legislation
"aimed at the prevention of profiteer-
ing in time of w and the equaliza-
tion of the burdes of possible war."
Cooperation Is only
'Way To Have Peace,

long
Stu
chan
amou
wort]
to se
In
the f
and
a pl
leave
given
to ti
stipu
made
D

been evident on campus. (Continued on Page 21 Thirteen students have oeen ac-
adents bringing books to the ex- - corded promotions in the Reserve Of-
ge will be able to stipulate the ficers Training Corps it was an-
nt they think the books are 67 Freshm en""founcedyesterday.
h, and efforts will then be made Those appointed cadet-captains are
ll the books for the price asked. Carl H. Clement, Jr., '38E, Hudson G.
order to assure the students of Try iDopwoods Dunks. '38E, James J. Gribble, '38,
airest treatment possible, Braun . and Peter J. Markham, '38.
Goldberg said they had evolved The new first lieutenants are Jack
an whereby every student who More Than 80 Papers Are S. Dulgeroff, '38, Charles W. McNeil,
s a book at the exchange will be Entered In Contest 1'38, Gabriel P. Fuentes, Jr., '39E, John
a receipt that will entitle them G. Lambertson, '38E, and Harold C.I
he return of the book or the Rudolph, Jr., '38.{
lated price. No charge will be Sixty-seven contestants have turned Newly appointed second lieutenants
e for books not sold, Braun said. in 84 manuscripts in the freshman are Bruce A. Campbell, Grad., DavidI
Hopwood contest. Entries were ac- C. Esendrath '38E, Charles S. Lurie,
cepted until 4 p.m. yesterday. '39BAd, and Carl H. Schramm, '38E.
rVts UA IThis year's entry list in the three
r UA Ifields of fiction, essay and poetry rep-
enied Permission resents a large increase over the 52
manuscripts handed in by 42 students Enoineers Plan
io Iein last year's contest.
To The committee in charge of the .
freshman contest comprises John F. ;New S Iructre

cabinet advisory council on the war.! DETROIT, Jan. 28. - (P) - The
He has been reported likely to enter United Automobile Workers of Amer-I
the cabinet soon.) ica were refused permission by police
today to hold a mass meeting in
SCadillac Square next Friday. William3
Student Gone J. Heidt, assistant deputy superin-
tendent of police, and Supt. Fred W.
AT1 N T Fram told Richard T. Leonard, UAWA:
welfare director, that a petition to!
the common council would be neces-
Whereabouts Of Ettinger sary to obtain the area for the gath-
Still A Mystery Leonard said he would appeal to
No news of the whereabouts of the council for a permit.
Robert W. Ettinger, '41, who has been could be held in our other downtown
missing since last Saturday, had been' e heinfor rotesdo thwn
received late yesterday by the office squares but the latter protested that
of the Dean of Students. none of the other places was large
He was last seen when he left his enough.
rooming house, 521 E. Jefferson St., Telegrams inviting them to speak
for the Phi Beta Delta fraternity, of at the rally were sent by Homer Mar-
which he is a, pledge. His landlady, tin, UAWA president, to John L.
thinking he was at the fraternity, did Lewis, chairman of the Committee
not notice his absence until Thursday. for Industrial Organization and Gov.
Ettinger first enrolled in the Frank Murphy. Martin predicted an
University last February, and received attendance of 150,000. He asserted
an all A average for his work for the the meeting was planned to call at-
second semester last year. tention to mass layoffs, inadequate re-
Friends said that because of his lief, ill-clothed, ill-fed children, and
interest in chemistry he had been privation on a staggering scale.
neglecting his other studies this year,

Weimer, Baxter Hathaway and Phil-
lip L. Schenk, all of the English de-
partment. The judges this year are
Arne Bader of the English depart-
ment, Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to 1
the President, and Prof. J. Raleigh
Nelson, of the English department of.
the engineering college.

For Falls Area
Two Archways Replacing
Noted Falls View Bridge
Will Be Constructed

February 11 Deadline NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y., Jan. 28.-i
(P)-Engineers planned tonight for
For Dormitory Moving two new archways linking Canada
All moving from womens dormi- and the United States in full view
tories must be completed by noon, of the Falls, while the famous Falls
Feb. 11, Mrs. Martha Ray, social di- View Bridge lay, a heap of twisted
rector of Mosher-Jordan announced steel, across the bottom of the ice
yesterday. choked Niagara gorge.I
Women who are planning to live in . While international railway com-
the dormitories next semester can pany officials announced decision to
move in the afternoon of the 11th replace the ruined "Honeymoon
and all day Saturday, she said, adding Bridge" immediately, T. B. McQues-
that it is possible moving within the tien, Minister of Highways for On-
dormitories will be done before the tario, said another bridge was planned
11th. by Ontario Province and New York
jState about 1,000 feet downstream
from the Falls View site.
Chicago Air Show He said plans of the railway com-
pany to replace the fallen structure
Opens For Ten Days I would not affect the plans for an-
other span nearby.
CHICAGO, Jan. 28.-(1)-The In- Meanwhile forces of the Ontario

serva byLnecompany' slnes.m
added:
"Business has already dragged bot-
tom. It is starting on the upgrade.
There will be a great improvement
in the spring."
E. E. Norris, president of the South-
ern Railroad, commented:
"Very soon things will be hummin'g
so that the American people will
hardly know they have had a depres-I
sion or a recession. Business is down
as far as it will go and is on the
upswing."
U.S. Steel White-Collar
Workers Face 9% Cut
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 28.-(PI)-
White collar workers of the United
States Steel Corporation, from the
,oard' hirman Mvron C. Tavlor,

Head Of MPA
Editors, Publishers, Meet
At East Lansing
EAST LANSING, Jan. 28.-(.P)-
Members of the Michigan'Press As-
sociation, an organization of publish-
ers and editors, today elected Chester
Howell, publisher of the Chesaning
Argus, to head their organization for
the coming year. He succeeds Claude
Riley, of the Ontonagon Herald.
Romaine McCall, of Ithaca, was
elected first -vice-president, and
Floyd J. Miller, of the Royal Oak
Daily Tribune, was named second
vice-president. Lawrence E. Towe, of
the Jonesville Independent, was re-
elected treasurer.
The organization is conducting its
63rd annual conference here.
Prof. A. A. Applegate, head of thel
journalism department at Michigan
State College, announced winners of
newspaper contest awards.
State officials asked the newspa-
permen to join in a fight to reduce

Mrs. Roosevelt Says
NEW YORK, Jan. 28.-(P)-Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt said tonight
that, although the United States is a
"great peace-loving nation, we do not
know what we want or what we be-
lieve."
Speakinig at the American Youth
Congress model state legislature con-
vention, she said, "I do not hold that
you have to think your country is
always right," but "we cannot live in
a little world of our own when the
whole world is constantly being
drawn together. The United States,
in fighting for world peace, will get
no place by holding itself aloof.
"Only as we face our problems and
give the feeling that we are willing to
help other people can we advance
the cause of peace."
President's Ball
Set For Tonight
Ann Arbor's annual President's
birthday ball will be held from 9 p.m.
to midnight tonight at the Michigan
League and Union to raise money for
the establishment of a national foun-
dation to fight infantile paralysis.
This is not a formal dress occas-
sion, Arthur C. Lehman, chairman of
the dance, said, but an informal affair
to which everyone is invited.
President Roosevelt's birthday talk
broadcast from the White House will
conclude the dance.
Hayden To Be Speaker
' y Pr~s 'nl .Y +rt

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