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May 10, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE SIK

THIS MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
U

WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1939

Peace Is Ais.
Of Diplomatic
Move By Pope
Britain, France Anxious
For Quick Arbitration
Of Corridor Dispute
(Continued zrom Page 1)
moves, but part of the Fascist press
commented favorably on them.
The Fascist-Catholic newspaper
"L'Avvenire" said: "The august word
and apostolic activity of Pius XII is
radiatingover the present obstinacies
of 'the international situation."
Italian newspapers remarked that
reaction outside of Italy to the Pope's
moves had been favorable. (The Ger-
man foreign office was said in Ber-
lin to have taken a distinctly sympa-
thetic attitude.)
Virtually all quarters thought the
Holy Father had a much greater
chance of success in saving Europe
from war than other possible media-
tors might have. Diplomats pointed
out that the Pope assiduously had
avoided taking sides between the
British-French and the German-Ital-
ian camps.
The Pontiff's recent plea for "the
peace which is the fruit of justice
and charity" was acclaimed by Fas-
cists as identical with Premier Mus-
solini's espousal of "peace with jus-
tice."
Similarly, when His Holiness asked
greater respect for "the plighted
word" as a basis of better under-
standing among nations, members of
each camp greeted it as a reproach
of the conduct of the other.
Criticisms of Nazis for the treat-
merit of the Church in Germany
which formerly appeared in "L'Os-
servatore Romano," Vatican City
,newspaper, have been missing since
the Pope's election March 3. Likewise,
he has not voiced criticisms of Fas-
cist racial policy . similar to those
made by his predecessor, Pius XI.

Drama Stars Arrive For Festival

Dean-Emeritus
Given Degree
At Convocation!
200 Candidates Awarded
Teachers'. Certificates
By Education School
(Continued, from Page 1)
he was made Dean, and held this
position until his retirement from
active service in 1929.
Joe Park, Grad., and Howard T.
Batchelder, Grad., were given the first
William H. Payne and the Burke Aar-
on Hinsdale Scholar Awards iespec-
tively for "high scholarship and rank
in matters of professional zeal and
promise." Approved by the Regents
last March, these honorary awards
bearing the names of two former
members of the University faculty
will be presented annually at the
School of Education Convocation.
Prof. Clifford Woody, chairman of
the Committee on Graduate Study
in Education, made the presentation.
In the convocation address, Dr.
Charles Scott Berry, director of the
Bureau of Special and Adult Educa-

Accused Of Smuggling

Sigma Rho Tau
Will Toss Bull
At Convention
Ferdinand the Bull will be ex-
alted at the Barbecue feast which Sig-s
ma Rho Tau, honorary engineering
speech society, will hold on the Island
Saturday noon to entertain repr;-
sentatives of other chapters in the or-
ganization who will attend the Tenth
Annual Convention here.
T. A. Boyd, director of fuel re-
search for the General Motors Co.,
Detroit, Will address the group at a
dinner at 6 p.m. in the Union. A
trophy will be awarded to the out-
standing chapter at this meeting.
About 200 affiliates are expected
for the convention.
Henry C. Billings, '40E, is general
chairman for the convention. Pub-
licity is being handled by Charles
Heinen, '41E, Joseph Anton, '39E, is
in charge of the Barbecue. His com-
mittee is composed of John Strand,
'40E, and Wade Flaherty, '41E. Jack
Wisler, '39E, heads the banquet com-
mittee which also contains Nick Sunt-
zeff, '41E and Howard Schick, '41E.
The committee that will appoint
! judges for the impromptu and ra-
conteur speaking consists of Charles
Forbes, '40E, Harry Smith, Grad.,
( and George Weisner, '39E.

Barber Poles Threatened
LANSING, May 9. -(p)- The
familiar red and white striped pole
would disappear from the doors of
barber shops under a bill released
from committee in the. House of
Representatives today for debate to-
morrow. The measure would forbid
any type of advertising by barbers.
Qe
A NEW SENSATION
in PERMANENT WAVING
Try the
RILLING KOOLERWAVE
FJQGUE~
BEAUTY SALON M
307 South State 8384

Te 1939 Dramatic Seascn swung into high gear yesterday following
the arrival late Sunday night of more than 20 cast members who had
rehearsed in New York and even kept up rehearsal on the way here.
shown above, left to right, are Helen Arthur (foireground), director;
EImmett Rogers, Mary Morris, Paula Trueman and Dean of Women
Alice Lloyd.
PhiliphMerivale, British Star,
.1 *. j 11 1 U . 1

i
.;
l

Seen as he left his New York
office is State Supreme Court Jus-
tice Edgar J. Lauer, whose wife
was recently jailed for smuggling.
Participation of Lauer himself was
hinted by U.S. Attorney John T.
Cahill.

i

600 Want Clipper Berths
BALTIMORE, May 9. -()-- Pan.
American Airways announced today
600 persons had applied for passage
on the first passenger transatlantic
flight of the Yankee Clipper-and!
that 550 or more would be disappoint-,
ed.

Critic f Cham lberlam P ol cv Jtion at Ohio State University, tola
./ the prospective teachers that educa-
tion in the future must concern it-
(Contimned from Page 1) would go a long way toward the safe- self with developing broader loyalty
- -guarding of the British Empire-the and wider horizon in the student.
at the present time would be found question of whether the British Em- Declaring emphatically that "rug-
in the strength provided by an alli- pire deserves safeguarding not being ged individualism" is a relic of pio-
ance with Russia. If Poland and the considered-and at the same time neer days and has no place in modern
other minor powers do not consent, give the British greater confidence in life, Dr. Berry indicated that there
their form of democracy,. Merivale i ra edi h onr oa
they should be told, he said, to feels. But if the apathy of the middle s great need in the country today
choose between Germany and the class towards the problems confront- tion, discipline and training to take
new allies. They would pick Britain, ing it were dissipated, if they were a broader view of the nation's wel-
France and Russia over the Fascists, not impervious to the liberal ideal, fare.
he is convinced. Faced by the allies' if they would work toward the elimi- "As teachers," Dr. Berry explained,
overwhelming power, war, he said, nation of the problems which face "our job is not to pass judgment on
would probably be avoided. them, then Britain could have a gov- the value of an individual, but to
A government which would work ernment of which an Englishman take him before he becomes impreg-
in the interests of the people as a would be proud, he believes. nated with superstition, intolerance
whole by taking an anti-fascist stand The play "No War In Troy!" in and disloyalty, and point the way,
which Merivale will appear here and, so that he can learn how to live
perhaps in New York, while not con- happily and intelligently."
mi accted directly with problems of to- The test of a school in the future
N NO RD IN day teaches a strong lesson as to Dr. Berry declared, will be whether
the futility of war,, Merivale says. or not it becomes a place where boys
The drama, which is being presented and girls of widely-diversified back-
tst for the first time in the United States, ground and abilities can live together
l will open Tuesday. in a happy and intelligent manner.
b Ticket sale for the Dramatic Sea- "That was the dream of our fore-
re problems with these ion is under way at the Lydia Men- fathers," he concluded.

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delssohn box-office. Both individual
and season tickets may be procured,
according to Mrs. Lucille Walz, pro-
motion manager.
Committees Now Sell
O fficial Announcements
Prospective June gradiates are ad-
vised that official Commencement an-
nouncements containing a schedule of
events, the names of candidates for
degree,. and of the class officers and
committees can be obtained only from
the Senior Committees of the various
University departments, and must be
ordered immediately.
Samples of these announcements,
bound in leather and cardboard, se-
cured now from the committees. Oth-
er sheet Commencement invitations
and announcements may be ordered
from local concerns, but only the of-
ficial programs in the hands of the
committees contain'the names of can-
didates for degrees.
f

group and Charles O'Neil spoke for
the operators.
The deadlock, or failure to agree on
terms for renewing the Union con-
tract which expired April 1, has re-
sulted in closing coal mines in 26
states. It has made some 460,000
coal miners idle and raised the threat
in many sections of an early coal
shortage.
Two Union Men Charged
DETROIT, May 9.-(P)--Record-
er's Judge Arthur E. Gordon today
signed warrants charging Joss Gar-
cia and Joseph Reynolds with assault
and battery in the alleged "union
rivalry" beating of Barton Huested,
automobile factory worker.

FDR's 'Ultimatum'
Pushes Coal Peae
(Continued from Page 1)

'U

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WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY

III

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