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May 07, 1939 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-07

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WPeather
"air and continued warm.

Y

Sir igan

~Iaht&

Editorial
To The
New Staff...
Salve
Et Vale ...

VOL. XLIX. No. 156 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1939

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Donald

Treadwelll

And Hadley Smith
Are Union Officers

'

Succeed, Brickley, Belden
As New President And
Recording Secretary
Installation Banquet
Date Not Decided
Appointment of Donald H. Tread-
well, '40, of Grosse Pointe, as presi-
dent of the Union and of Hadley J.
Smith, '40E, of Royal Oak, as Union
recording secretary was announced
last night.
They succeed Paul M. Brickley, '39,
and Donald H. Belden, '39E.
No announcement was made last
night of the date for the Installation
Banquet or of the membership of the
Executive Council of the Union for
next year.
Member Of D.U.
The new president, Donald Tread-
well, a member of Delta Upsilon fra-
ternity, is also a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Sphinx and
Toastmasters. For a year he was a
Student Senator, and this year was
chairman of the J-Hop. He is an
eagle scout. He has served on the
Union staff since his freshman year.
Smith, who is a member of Delta
Tau Delta, was recently elected into
Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering
society. He is a member of Triangles
and has held an alumni scholarship.
He has been chairman of the house
committee of the Union and was the
originator of the Sinister Six and
other ideas. The two new officcrs
will be installed at the Installation
Banquet.
Honor Council
Reorganization
Is Announced
Petitions For Positions On
Engineering Council Are
Due Friday, , May 19

DONALD H. TREADWELL, '40

FDR Pleads
For Decision
To End Strike
President Sends Message
Urging Miners To Halt
Worst Rift In 17 Years
460,000 Workers
Now Unemployed
NEW YORK, May 6.-( P)--Presi
dent Roosevelt intervened today in
the deadlocked bituminous coal col-
tract negotiations, calling upon min-
srs and operators to reach a workable
agreement promptly to end the in-
dustry's worst shutdown in 17 years.
He told them that their "differ-
ences in viewpoint" did not appear to
be insurmountable, and said "the
orderly process of collective bargain-
ing should suffice to bring about their
adjustment."
Sends Telegram
"Becauseofsthis," the President
said in a telegram to Dr. John R.
Steelman, head of the U.S. Depart-
ment of Labor conciliation service,
"I urge that the present negotiations
with the federal commissioner con-
tinue, and that all sit down with the
intention to reach a fair, honorable
and workable agreement in a spirit
of give and take. Time is now im-
portant and agreement must be
reached promptly."
While it was sent to Dr. Steelman,
an observer at the negotiations since
April 25, the message was directed
to the joint Labor-and-Management
negotiating committee, which con-
tinued its seemingly fruitless sessions
today after being virtually command-
ed by Steelman yesterday not to
abandon their efforts.
President Worried
It was the first time the President
publicly had taken a hand in the sit-
uation, although one of the conferees
said today Mr. Roosevelt had been in
telephonic communication with the
negotiators previously to determine
what progress was being made.
One of the negotiators said the
group seemed to accept the Presi-
dent's telegram' as a command, and
thought it possible that the President
would urge the fixing of a deadline
should there be a further delay in
coming to an agreement.
A short time after the reading of
the telegram, John L. Lewis, Presi-
dent of the United Mine Workers of
America (CIO) and chief negotiator
for the miners, released the 150 mem-
bers of the union's policy committee,
but gave no public explanation for
sending the men home.
Last week when he summoned them
to New York, he said it was his no-
tion that the operators, after weeks
of negotiating, should be in a posi-
tion to know by Tuesday (May 2)
whether they intended to sign a new
contract, to replace the one which
expired March 31.

Hitler Envoy,
Count Ciano
Discuss Axis
Meet In Milan To Confer
OncMeans Of Fighting
'Encroachment Policy'
Danzig Plebiscite
To Be Considered
(By Associated Press)
Lieutenants of Adolf Hitler and
Benito Mussolini had their heads to-
gether today (Sunday) at conferences
which were expected to influence
largely the future course of the Rome-
Berlin partnership in Europe's bit-
ter diplomatic struggle.
The European situation in general
and Danzig in particular received
close scrutiny of Foreign Ministers
Joachim von Ribbentrop of Germany
and County Galeazzo Ciano of Italy
who met at Milan, Italy, while lead-
ers of the British-French front spent
the weekend in relaxation.
A German proposal for a plebiscite
in Danzig to decide whether it should
return to Germany was believed car-
ried to the Milan conference by von
Ribbentrop. Nazis considered the
result of such a vote would show
the Free City's predominantly Ger-
man population overwhelmingly in
favor of returning to the Reich.
Indications that German strategy
had taken this turn were coupled in
Berlin with reports that Hitler had
made quiet soundings looking toward
a possible burying of the hatchet with
Soviet Russia.
Axis Envoys Confer
MILAN, Italy, May 6.-(P)-The
German and Italian foreign ministers
met here today for discussions re-
liably reported to have included the
entire scope of the diplomatic con-
test between the Rome-Berlin axis
and the London-Paris front to line
up the nations of Europe.
Although it had been believed that
Joachim von Ribbentrop and Count
Galeazzo Ciano would confer prin-
cipally on the dangerous question of
Danzig, tonight it appeared the talks
had expanded considerably.
Editor Virginio Gayda, frequent
spokesman for the Italian Foreign
Office, who came to Milan for the
conference, telephoned his Rome
newspaper Il Giornale d'Italia that
the talks had three major objects:
1. A general survey of "the de-
mocracies' encirclement policy" and
Germany's and Italy's "economic,
diplomatic and military means" of
opposition.
Danzig Quiet
FREE CITY OF DANZIG, May 6.-.
(MP)-The population of Danzig, o-
ject of conflicting German and Polish
claims, apparently was straining
anxiously tonight to avoid incidents
that might be seized by either as an
excuse to occupy the territory.
Both Poles and Germans in the
Free City seemed to share that uneasy
state of mind with large forces of
German troops on one border and of
Poland mobilized on the other.
'The main German troop concentra-
tion was understood to be at Elbing,
in East Prussia, about six miles from
the frontier and about eight miles
from Danzig proper. Across the bay
is the German naval base at Pillau,
East Prussia.

Peters en

And Park Business Head
Of Daily Staff For .1940

Is

New

HADLEY J. SMITH, '40E,
Netmen Defeat
Buckeyes 6-3
u6 - 3

The Student Honor Committee of
the engineering college will become Sweep Doubles Matches
a regular committee of the Engineer-
ing Council next semester, Wes War- o egisterVctory
ren, '39E, president, announced yes-
terday. I By ARNOLD DANA
Membership on the Honor Com- COLUMBUS, Ohio, May 6.-Mak-
mittee, which has as its dual func-1 ing a clean sweep of the three doubles
tion the promotion of the honors sys- matches, Michigan's netmen defeated
tem and treatment of violators, has the Ohio State Buckeyes here this
been determined in the past by a morning, 6-3.' Before the doubles
general election of the entire en- matches were played the score was
gineering college, Warren explained. tied at three all, but the Weirmen
The group, whose nine members will soon turned a close contest into a
be chosen next semester as delegates near rout.
to the Engineering. Council, is at In the singles matches, the Wolver-
present an independent organization, ines won the second, third, and sixth
he stated. positions, with Jim Tobin, John Kid-
Warren further announced that the well, and Sam Durst turning in tri-
six seats on the Council to be va- umphs. Capt. Don Percival, play-
cated at the end of the semester ing in number one spot, put up a
would be filled by an election May 25. terrific battle against George Mechir,
Petition for the jobs must be sub- Buck ace, but lost out, 6-4, 6-4.
mitted by Friday, May 19. Jim Tobin downed "Pinky" Stein-
Distribution of the six posts fol- .man in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2. He
low: two juniors, each to serve one showed a complete reversal of the
year; two sophomores, one to serve form displayed against Northwestern
for two years and the other one year; on Friday, and has his opponent run-
and two freshmen, one of whom would (Continwi'd on Paz, 71
serve for three years and the other
one. The term with the longer ten-I 7k A.1
ure, in the two latter cases, will be raCt d
awarded to the candidate receiving
the highest number of votes.,
Petitions should contain a list ofv
the candidate's qualifications, a pro-
jected program of Council activities,
15 signatures of engineers in the-
same class as the applicant, and a Walt Peckinpaugh's Triple
certificate of eligibility. In Sixth Gives Michigan
'So ht Cean Sweep Of Series
Action oug ht C
By HERB LEV
Agai st Japan Early in March, Coach Ray Fisher
predicted that ifhe could dig out two
1 A mpnda hp itcj .hpmfrnm nn unt 1 rfip~i

Editor

League Exhibit
To Display Art
Students' Work
Fine Arts Group Opens
Tenth Annual Display'
Of Sculpture Work
Climaxing months of work in the
art studios on the fourth floor of
University Hall, students of Prof.
Avard Fairbanks of the department
of fine arts will open their tenth an-
nual ehibit of sculptures tomorrow
evening in the League.
The ehibition will be opened by
a dinner and reception at 6:30 p.m.
in the League. President Ruthven
and Prof. John G. Winter, director of
the Institute of Fine Arts will speak,
and the reception of guests will be
held by Prof. and Mrs. Winters after
the dinner.
The exhibited subjects, ranging
from dancing figures to great horned
owls, were modelled by students from
several schools and colleges in the
University.
Much of the work by the students,
Professor Fairbanks emphasized, was
done outside of regular class time.
The subject was first modelled in
miniature, after which a framework
and full-sized model was patterned.
The final plaster cast was then made-
of the plaster model.
Speaking of the ideal toward which'
the arts should be striving, Professor
Fairbanks stated that artists should'
attempt to reflect their own and con--
temporary thought in their own crea-
tions, rather to try to model their
works after those of past artists. With
this in mind, Professor Fairbanks
has encouraged his student to ex-
press and mold their own sentiments
and interpretations.
Several works by Professor Fair-
banks will also be shown.E
Vienna Judge
To Tally Today
Will Speak On Nazi Austria
To Aid Jewish Drive
Dr. Manfred Arie, former presid-
ing chief justice of the Vienna Su-
preme Court, will discuss "Austria
Under Hitler" at 3 p.m. today in the '
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The
lecture, open to the public, is being
presented as part of the local drivel
to raise funds for the United Jewish
Appeal for Refugees and Overseas
needs.]
Holder of a degree of Doctor of
Law and Professor of Criminal Law,7
Dr. Arie is a student of Jewish prob-
lems in Europe. He recently made a
tour of inspection through Palestine.
During the World War Dr. Arie served
as judge with the rank of captain and
received four medals for distinguished
service. After the war he became a
district attorney in Vienna.
During the past week Jewish stu-
dents, townspeople and faculty mem-
bers have been asked to contribute to
the U.J.A. fund, which will be divid-
ed among the Joint Distribution Com-'
mittee, the National Coordinating
Committee and the United Palestine
Appeal.
Italy Approves
Arming Aalands
HELSINFORS, Finland, May 6.-
(N)-Italy was reported today to have
joined Britain and Germany in ap-
proving a proposal by Sweden and
Finland to fortify the autonomous
Aalands, a group of Baltic Sea is-
lands which may vitally influence

Europe's "next war."
Soviet Russia was said heretofore
to have objected to the proposal, con-
:ending that neither Sweden nor Fin-
land was strong enough to defend the
islands against aggression. Seizure
of the group by a power hostile to
Russia would be a menace to Lenin-
grad, her western port.

Sculthorp Is Manager Of Ensian
Wunsch Will Direct Gargoyle;
Maraniss, Swinton Chosen
Carl W. Petersen, '40, of Ann Arbor, was named managing editor of
The Daily for next year and Paul R. Park, '40, of Caro, was named Daily
business manager by the Board in Control of Student Publications yesterday.
Stan M. Swinton, '40, of Ann Arbor, and Elliott Maraniss, '40 of Brook-
lyn, N.Y., were named city editor and editorial director, respectively, of
The Daily.
Lenton G. Sculthorp, '40, of Dowagiac,, was chosen 'Ensian managing
editor for next year, and Richard T. Waterman, '40, of Albany, N.Y., is to
I _ _ _ _ _ be the yearbook's business manager.
Wunsch Edits Gargoyle
H11 To M ake As Gargoyle's managing editor for
ope next year was chosen Ellis A. Wunsch,
'40, of Detroit, and heading the Gar-
Dram a Center goyle's business staff will be N. Stew-
art Robson, '40, of Rochester, N..
Of Ann Arbor Philip W. Buchen, '41L, of Sheboy-
gan, Wis., was chosen business man-
ager of the Summer Daily. Robert .
By STAN SWINTON Mitchell, '39, of Ann Arbor, was pre-
An attempt to make Ann Arbor a viously appointed managing editor of
Sa onnror athe summer publication.
first class producing center for new Last night the new Daily editors
plays and to present productions named Milton I. Fineberg, '40, of
which accurately comment upon ?lint, next year's Daily sports editor.
American life has been the chief fac- Ann M. Vicary, '40, of Dearborn, was
tor in planning the 1939 Dramatic chosen Daily women's editor.
Season, Miss Helen Arthur, execu- Carl omen Editors Named .
tive director, declared yesterday. appointment of Daily associate edi-
Miss Arthur arrived in the city in tors and night editors will be an-
advance of the large contingent of nounced Tuesday. Miss Vicary an-
stars due late tonight. Among those nounced the night editors. on 'the
scheduled to arrive are Doris Dalton, women's staff: Mary H. Davis, '41,
Dennis Hoey, Mary Morris, Wesley of Ann Arbor; Maya D. Gruhzt, '41,
Addy, Harry Irvine, Philip Tonge, Ed- of Grosse Pointe; Norma Kaphan,
gar Kent, Edith Atwater, Cornel '41, New York, N.Y.; Margaret L.
Wilde and Paula Trueman. Walsh, '41, Evanston, Ill.; Esther J.
- Osser, '41, of Munising; Clara E. Len-
The group has previously rehearsed fese, '4d, of M t.gClmens;.HLen,
in New York and continued its work feste, 41Ed, of Mt. Cemens; Helen
on the train trip to Ann Arbor. E. Brady, '40, of _owell Doris. J.
In the opinion of Miss Arthur, the Harvey, '40, of Niagara Falls, N
Dramatic Season is a logical step in and Elinor M. Sevson, 41, of Bis-
the creation of a national theatre in marck, N. Dak.
the United States. The people who. Petersen is a member of Sphinx,
are working for such a theatre, she junior honorary society. He has
declared, realize the college towns of served as night editor during the
the country have a very special place past year and was awarded a Daily
in their plans. Plays can be pro- scholarship.
duced in a "right" atmosphere in- Former Service Manager
stead of having to try them out in Park, who is affiliated with Beta
eastern cities which cannot entirely Theta Pi, is also a member of Sphinx.
appreciate them. He is an economics major, and has
served for three years.on The Daily
In following out this line of attack business staff. During the past year
the season has been able to give Ann he was in turn local advertising man-
Arbor a repertory season such as is ager and service manager.
supported by none of the metropoli- Business staff appointments were
tan districts-Chicago, Detroit, Phila- announced by Park last night. Publi-
delphia, Washington-none have an cations manager will be Harriet S.
opportunity to see a season of plays Levy, '40Ed, of of South Bend, Ind.
equal in quality to those presented Chosen as women's business manager
here, she believes. was Zenovia E. Skoratko, '40Ed, of
Of the productions to be given here, Cleveland, O. Jane E. Mowers, '40,
Miss Arthur is most proud of "No War of Utica, N.Y., will be women's adver-
In Troy!" It is, she feels, worth tising manager. The position of credit
the trouble she had to take in coaxing manager will be filled by Ganson P.
permission to present the play from Taggart, '40E, of Albany, N.Y.
an author who was staying in a cha- I Park also appointed James D. Neil-
teau somewhere in southern France I son, '41A, of Winnetka, Ill., as direc-
and could not be reached by ordinary tor of the service department; Volney
means. Morin, '41, Chicago, Ill., to be in
charge of contracts; Robert W. Gil-
mour, '41, of Negaugee, who will head
the national advertising department;
Robert P. Wagner, '41, of Dover, O.,
1 to be classified advertising manager,
Derby Wnner and Donald D. Richey, '41, of Char-
lotte, to head the accounts depart-
ment.
Favorite Outclasses Field Stan Swinton, a member of Phi
As 7Q 00CheerGamma Delta fraternity, is a mem-
s 7, Ceer ber of Sphinx, the Toastmasters' hon-
orary society, and the editorial staff
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 6.-(R)- of the Gargoyle. He was copy editor
In one .of the most impressive per- of Michigan's picture magazine,
formances in the history of Churchill "Panorama."

Even Finding A Dog
Can Become Fine Art
A fine and artistic thank you will
be offered by the members of the
fine arts department for information
leading to the return of Sheiry Jack-
son, alias Red, missing since 4 p.m.
yesterday.
Sheiry disappeared on Huron street.
She was described as having soulful
eyes and red hair. She is 20 inches
tall, and is a cocker spaniel.

I

Baseball
Over Big

i
f

Petitions Asking Embargo
Will Be Circulated
Petitions advocating an embargo on
goods from this country to Japan will
be circulated in Ann' Arbor and the
rest of the State until a sufficient
number of names have been gathered
to indicate to Congress that some ac-
tion against Japan is desired.
These circulating petitions, which
may be obtained from Mrs. Mabel

UPU1 pJ11 ;11C JS 1011UICtfA SCU
lot, his team would be a leading fac-
tor in the Conference baseball race.
Yesterday afternoon, Jack Barry
followed Danny Smick's example by
holding the highly regarded Illinois
batsmen to three scattered hits, and
the resulting 4-1 victory put the
Wolverines in a challenging position
in the Big Ten Conference race for
the first time in three years, and
Fisher's forecast appears to be near-
ing reality.V
Now firmly settled in second place,

enth inning when Pete
bobble paved the way for
Illini marker.
Flashing lots of stuff, J
troubled by a slight case of
only at the start. After Rus
sler, the second Illinois batte
he forced Bill Hapac to pop
but Johnny Drish earned a
balls to put two men on the s
silent junior ace then ruin
hopes by.striking out danger
MccConnell.
The Wolverines found ou
very outset that they werei
soft afternoon as Al Gran
Wallie Roettger's soph star
down in order for two in
the third Leo Beebe solved C
a long single, and Jack Bar
ficed him to second but th
wasted as Charlev Pink nox

Teams Score
Ten Opponents
Lisagor's Relay Team Wins Despite
ra lone Fall By Lead-Off Man;
rack was Smith Captures Dashes
shakiness
s Drech- By DICK SIEIRK
singled, Michigan's well-balanced track
upa fly team, pulling its punches in some
base onThevents but shooting everything it
,ac IThe had in others, swept to an 88%-421%
red ini victory over Indiana yesterday after-
rous Tom noon;at Ferry Field as five dual meet
records fell and another dual meet
it at the and an all-time Michigan mark were
in for no equalled.
t, Coach The best performance of the day
set them was Warren Breidenbach's magni-
nings. In ficent :48 flat quarter-mile, which
Grant for tied Ed Russell's 1932 Michigan
rry sacri- record and knocked five-tenths of a
e hit was second off Stan Birleson's dual meet
Aped n t'w'rn-A

Downs, Johnstown, son of James-
town, completely outclassed his field
today as he raced to victory by six
lengths in the 65th running of the;
Kentucky Derby before a bellowing;
crowd of 70,000.
An odds-on favorite -at the start,
Johnstown fully lived up to the lavish
praise headed upon him in recent
days as he shot from the chute in
front and never through the mile and
a quarter grind saw the shadow of one
of the seven three-year olds chasing
him.
Gradually' his pursuers fell back
and left the great bay colt out there
majestically alone as he boiled across
the finish line.
W. L. Brann's Challedon won sec-
ond place by a length over Heather
Broom after a furious finish that
I brought him un from third entering

Maraniss Edits
The new Daily editorial director,
Elliott Maraniss, is a member of
Sphinx and Quadrangle. He is on the
staff of Perspectives and has been a
contributor to the faculty-student
discussion group.
EllisWunsch, of Phi Kappa Psi
fraternity, is a member of Phi Eta
Sigma. Robson is a member of Theta
Delta Chi and Sphinx. He served dur-
ing the past year as contracts man-
ager of The Michigan Daily.
Last fall's Student Directory was
(Cgntinued on Page 3)
Youth Fractures
Skull In Accident
Because a group of youngsters at-

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