Incrasing cloudiness and
VOL. XLIX. No. 166 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1939
PIUCE FIVE CENTS
10 Officers Today;
Three Leave Race
Publications Board Field
Reduced; New Entry
Vies For Union Post
Polling To Be Held
From 1 To 5 P.M.
Last-minute developments in the
campus-wide election today for 10
offices in student organizations in-
cluded announcement of three with-
drawals from the race for the Board
in Control of Student Publications,
one addition to the slate of candidates
for six Union vice-presidents, and
announcement of two candidates for
one position on the Board in Control
Polling places will be open in 11
schools and colleges from 3 to 5 p.m.
except in the literary and engineering
colleges where they will be open from
1 to 5 p.m. The accompanying box
contains the specific locations of all
Quick Withdraws .
Following the withdrawal yesterday
of George S. Quick, Grad., from the
race for the Publications Board, came
announcement of the withdrawal of
Raymond Fredericks, '40, Robert
Hartwell,.'39; and Lawrence Vanden
Berg, '40, leaving eight candidates
vying for the three student:positions
on the Board. The list of candidates
in the Publications Board election
inicluded: Philip Buchen, '41L, Almon
Conrath, '40E, Augustus Dannemil-
ler, '40, Joh" Gelder, 40, John Hul-
bert, 40, Albert P. Mayio, '39, Robert
D. Mitchell, '4BAd., and Philip West-
To Fill Union Posts '
Six Union vice-presidents from 11
schools and colleges will be chosen in
the same election. The list of cand-
dates and the schools and colleges
they will represent follows: Ted
Spangler, '40, and Robert Harrington,
'4,literary college And gaduate'
choo;e Harry Howell, '40E, Douglas
Tracy, '40E, Jim Wells, '40E, and
Richard T Trelfa, '40E, the new addi-
tion to the slate, engineering college
and architecture college; Robert El-
liott, AOL, and James Ritchie, '40L,
Law School; William Yetzer, '40M,
and Ward Johnson, '40M, Medical
School; James Halligan, '40F&C,
James McLeod, '4BAd., John Hart,
'40 BAd., business administration
school, Music School, pharmacy col-
lege and education school; and Wil-
iam Mann, '40D, and Raymond Fru-'
tiger, '40D, dental college.
James Tobin, '40, and Warren
Breidenbach, '41, are the candidates
for the one student position on the
Board in Control of Athletics.,
All persons voting must have their
own identification cards and must
vote in person, Peter Brown, '41,
in charge of elections, said. In the
Board in Control election the ballot
(Continued on Page 6)
Film On Rats
To Be Shown
Program Will Aid Fund
For Czech Refugees
Prof. Norman Maier's $1,000 prize-
winning film on, "Behaviorisms of
Rats," will have its first public show-
ing in Aim Arbor at 8 p.m. Sunday
at Unity Hall. Part of the program
of Unitarian Churches in the United
States to raise funds for the care
of more than 200,000 Czechoslovak-
ian refugees, the showing is open to
Of the estimated national goal of
$20,000, $15,000 will be spent for a
year's service with the remainder de-
voted for the assistance of stricken
churches. In addition to money for
physical needs, the American Uni~-
tarian Association has offered com-
petent American personnel to admnin-
ister these funds, to help restore the
shattered morale of the people and
to minister to their suffering, Rer.
H. P. Marley said.
Press, Gies Asserts
The power of advertising and the
domination of the press by big busi-
ness was discussed last night by
Joseph Gies, '39, former book editor
Time: 1 to 5 p.m.-Literary and
3 to 5 P.m.-All other
schools and colleges.
Place: Literary college,-231 Angell
Engineering college---347 W.
Medical School-front hall,
W. Medical Building.
Law School-Hutchins Hall.
Music School-Main Lobby,
Dental School-Main Lobby,
school, pharmacy college
and education school, 110
Forestry School, 2042 Nat-
Open Two-Day Meeting
Of Business Alumni With
Roundtable discussion on current
business problems will feature the
11th annual two-day alumni confer-
ence of the School of Business Ad-
ministration opening today.
At the morning session beginning
at 9:30 a.n. in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre, speeches on "The Relation
of Management and Government"
and "The Responsibility of the Ac-
countant to Management and to the
Public" will be given by Eric L. Kohl-
er, '14, and by George D. Bailey, resi-
dent partner of Ernst and Ernst,
Detroit who was one of the 12 wit-
nesses called by the SEC in its in-
vestigation of the McKesson Robbins'
case. Mr. Kohler, formerly professor
of accounting at Northwestern Uni-
versity, is now comptroller of the Ten-
nessee Valley Authority.
Following a luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
in the Union, at which Prof. O. W.
Blackett of the School of Business
Administration will discuss salaries
of business graduates, several round-
tables will betset up to consider prob-
(Continued on Page 6)
In Senate Poll
Gives $1,565 Stipend;
56 Applications Entered
Three Juniors Win
Announcement of the Marsh-Man-
delbaum literary school scholarships
for this year, totaling approximately
$1,565, was made yesterday by Prof.
Albert B. Peck, chairman of the
Three, juniors and five sophomores
were awarded the scholarships. The
winners of the Simon Mandelbaum
scholarships, restricted to men and
bearing a stipend of approximately
$400 are: Emery A. Cook, Jr., '40,
Tulsa, Okla.; William G. Jackson,
'41, Marquette, Mich., and Michael
Massa, '41, Collingdale, Pa.
Fanny Ransom Marsh scholarships
open to all students in the literary
school were awarded to Florence M.
Krenzler, '40, Cleveland and Mary
Jean Sanford, '40, Kansas City, Mo.
Miss Krenzler will receive $100; Miss
John Pitt Marsh scholarships were
given to Stanford Sobel, '41, Detroit,
$70; Harry E. Goodman, '41, Leban-
on, N.H., $60, and Gerald M. Waters,
'41, Rome, N.Y., $60.
Only 56 applications for the schol-
arships were received this year by the
committee, 23 less than last year's
The scholarships are awarded on
the basis of character, financial need
and scholastic standing, in that order.
The Marsh-Mandelbaum fund
from which the scholarships are de-
rived was set up in 1929 in order to
perpetuate the memory of Simon
Mandelbaum and Fanny and John
Marsh. The total amount awardeA
this year was approximately $50 less
than last year's total.
Members of the committee besides
Professor Peck are: Prof. James E.
Dunlap of the Latin department and
Prof. Norman Nelson of the English
New Fraterdity Heads
THOMAS B. ADAMS
Wilbur Davidson Chosen
-Daily Photos by Freedman t
WILBUR S. DAVIDSON
27 Are Slected To Enroll
In Tutorial. System:
Announcement was made yesterday
of the students accepted for admis-
sion to the Degree Program for Hon-
The program which will be inaug-
urated in the fall of this year will in-
clude 27 sophomores in the literary
Those selected were: Helen A.
Breed, Ralph G. Conger, Jean E.
Fairfax, Barbara J. Fisher, Howard A.
Goldman, Maya D. Gruhzit, Jane E.
Higbee and John A. Huston.
William G. Jackson, Harriet Ja-
witz, Helen E. Jimerson, Karl G.
Kessler, Jane L. Krause, Jeanne La-
Forge, Robert J. Levine, Kenneth B.
Marble and Robert Marks.
Laurence E. Mascott, Mary F. Mc-
Conkey, Milton Orshefsky, Harold D.
Osterweil, Joan Outhwaite, Ellen F.
Rhea, Neal Seegart, L. William Ses-
sions, Samuel H. Sheplow and Yvonne
Notice of a reading list for the sum-
mer is expected to be included in the
Daily Official Bulletin in the near
Committees Are Named
Four Juniors Get
Thomas B. Adams, '40, Phi Delta
Theta, was elected president of the
Interfraternity Council for the com-
ing year and Wilbur S. Davidson, '40,
Delta Kappa Epsilon, was chosen
secretary-treasurer at the annual
election held last night..
Adams, of Jacksonville, Fla., was
publicity chairman' for the Inter-
Fraternity Ball, and chairman for
the annual Pledge and Initiation
Banquets. He is also a member of
Sphinx, junior honorary society.
Davidson, of Port Huron, ticket
chairman for the Ball and head of
the Interfraternity Sing, held Wed-
nesday, is a member of Phi Eta Sig-
ma, freshman honorary society.
The new president and secretary-
;reasurer succeed Robert Reid, '39E,
and Robert Canning, '39.
An election of the executive com-
mittee was also held by the Council,
William Bavinger, '40, Sigma Phi,
Robert Harrington, '40,. Kappa Sig-
ma, Jack Gelder, '40, Phi Gamma Del-
ta, and Hugh Estes, '40E, Delta Upsi-
lon were chosen.
After statements of policy from
the new officers and a discussion on
the fraternity cooperative:movement,
IFC keys were presented to the junior
Those honored were: John Goodell,
'40, Chi Phi; Howard Egert, '40E, Phi
Gamma Delta; Clarence Sahlin, '40,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, James Grace, '40,
Delta Kappa Epsilon; Ed Harris, '40,
Phi Sigma Delta, and Richard Liv-
ingston, '40, Delta Upsilon.
Hugh Estes, '40, Delta Upsilon,
Robert Golden, '40, Zeta Psi; Robert
Goodyear, '40E, Beta Theta Pi; Rob-.
ert Johnson, Beta Theta Pi, Fritz
Delpries, '40, Acacia and Austin Bee-
be, '40, Alpha Kappa Lambda.
Visit Ann Arbor
Tomlinson And Thompson
To Speak At Banquet
William B. Stout,, well-known air-
craft designer, D. W. Tomlinson, test
pilot, and Cyril Thompson, airline
executive, will be among the speakers
featured at the third annual banquet
of the Institute of Aeronautical Sci-
mces to be held tomorrow at the
Union in conjunction with the Avia-
tion on Parade air carnival Saturday
ind Sunday at the Ann Arbor air-
Tickets for the banquet may be ob-
tained in the East or West Engineer-
ing buildings or at the Department
of Aeronautical Engineering office.
Big Ten Track men
Open Meet Today;
Two Witnesses Questioned
In Initial Hearings
On Alleged Graft
Trial Of Gibb
To Second Day
MONTREAL, Que., May 18.-(--
For ten crowded hours King George
and Queen Elizabeth were cheered
and feted today by Canada's greatest
Determined to outdoQuebec's color-
ful welcome of yesterday, Montreal
massed 1,000,000 cheering and flag-
waving people to greet the smiling
Ticker tape floating through the
air gave a New York touch to their
Canadian tour as the parade of royal
cars passed the Place d'Armes on
their 23-mile route through the city.
In spite of the poor showing Tues-
lay in the current criticism poll spon-
sored by the Student Senate, the re-
turns for Wednesday and yesterday
Indicated a definite upswing in stu-
dent interest. Martin Dworkis, '40.
vice-president of the Senate said
At a meeting today of members of
the education committee. it is planned
to forward copies of questions already
decided upon to the heads of the
various departments and obtain per-
mission from them to circulate these
lists in the classroom. Approval of
the poll has already been obtained
from the authorities of the literary
college, Dworkis stated.
However, the ballot boxes on cam-
pus, in Angell Hall lobby, the Main
Library, Romance Languages Build-
ing, Haven Hall and University Hall,
will be open today, and all students
of the literary college are urged to
place their written criticisms in them.
Criticisms must be serious to be
considered and this noll must not be
taken as an opportunity to "sling
mud" at any particular members of
the faculty, Dworkis warned. The
purpose of the poll is to determine the
student opinion on, such questions as
Are your courses being taught effi-
ciently? Do you favor the manner
and frequency with which examina=
tiens are administered? And do you
have any suggestions for making the
University curriculum more effective;
should it be more individualized?
Franco Return Awaited
150 Jews Injured In Palestine Riots;
HillelHead Says British Plan WillFail
By HARRY M. KELSEY p
Trial of County Clerk Emmett M.
Gibb, asked to show cause why he g
should remain in office after being w;
accused of appropriating public wel- a
fare funds for his own use, will con- s
inue today before a special tribunal ii
composed of Circuit Judge George st
W. Sample and Circuit Court Com- st
nissioners Lee N. Brown of Ypsilanti it
and Albert W. Hooper of Ann Arbor. h
Two witnesses were called by
Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp and de-
fending lawyer John W. Conlin dur- t
ing yesterday's hearing. Mrs. Luella b
Smith, deputy county clerk, testified 5
as to the original resolution creating h
the county welfare fund and, when
asked by Rapp if she was in charge ofd
the records of that fund as she was
of other county records, said sheV
has "had nothing to do about it."
Queried as to whether he kept t
records of all money received and dis- t
bursed in the county clerk's office, i
J. Martin Rempp, accountant in the E
clerk's office, the second witness,
answered in the affirmative, with
"one exception: the local emergency r
relief fund." Later, when questioned
by Rapp on certain billings involved
in the fund, he stated, "That was
handled by Mr. Gibb."
Rempp testified thaf the only ac-
count he had of the welfare fund was
irj the form of vouchers covering
amounts given him by Gibb to be
turned over to the county treasurer
He offered for evidence the account
book in which he kept these records.
Rapp produced three checks
amounting to $11,687.79 which had
been made payable to Gibb by the city
of Ypsilanti in payment of its share
of the welfare fund for three separate
months. These checks, Rapp deduct-,
ed from endorsements,.had been de-
posited, by Gibb in an Ann Arbor1
bank, from which drafts - had been
made for the same payable to a
The hearing will reconvene at 9:30
a.m. today in the court room of the
Harlan Sni pers
Mediators Rush To Scene
Of Guerilla Warfare
HARLAN, Ky., May 18. -( P)---
State troops exchanged gunfire to-
lay with an ambushed group as fed-
eral and state mediators sped here to
seek an end to the increasingly tense
situation resulting from operators'
refusal to sign a "union shop" con-
tract with the United Mine Workers
The presence of snipers, on the
mountainside near the Harlan Cen-
tral Mine at Totz, who fired about 10
shots as workers started to the pits
also was reported. Troops did not re-
turn the fire on this occasion.
None was hurt in either shooting.
Brigadier General Ellerbe Carter,
At Stake; Six Records,
Are Expected To Fall
Mtars Make Last
By MEL FINEBERG
Six meet records hang precariously
i the brink of erasure as Michigan's
efending track champions prepare
make Coach Charley Hoyt a going-
way present of his sixth Western
'onference title in nine years of
aching at the 39th annual Big Ten
feet at Ferry Field today and to-
The preliminaries in six track and
ur field events will start at 3 p.m.
day with the finals in all events
heduled to begin at 1:45 p.m. to-
orrow. General admission for each
ay will be $1.10 while for students
resenting identification cards it will
e 40 cents.
Meet Is 'Swan Song'
The meet will be the swan song of
iree great Michigan track figures-
[oyt, Capt. Bill Watson and Elmer
redeon. Hoyt; after nine years of
oaching in Ann Arbor, will assume
is duties as head coach at Yale after
is meet; Watson will leave colle-
late track competition to go to work
s general secretary for Joe Louis
nd Gedeon will concentrate on his
rofessional baseball future.
All three will go out in a blaze of
lory. Michigan is conceded an over-
helming team victory; and possibly
new record team scoring. Watson
hould have little trouble in defend-
ag his titles in the broad jump, the
hot put and the discus, and Gedeon
hould romp home in the only event
n which he'll, compete, the high
Watson Leads Assault
Watson will lead the assault on
he records. He already has bettered t
y over a foot the shot put mark. f
2 ft. 11/2 in. he set last year and
e has surpassed Arlie Mucks' 23-
'ear-old record of 15 ft. 2 in. in the
Warren Breidenbach, sensational
wolverine sophomore, is expected to
ead a star-studded quarter-mile -field
o a new record in the 440. The old
ime of 47.4 set by Binga Dismond in
916, has already been bettered by
Breidenbach of two-tenths of a sec-
(Continued on Page 3)
Title Hopes Hit
As Nine Loses
Smick's Wildness, Poor
To Defeat Team, 5-4
By NORM MnjLER
Michigan's Big T e n pennant
chances were rudely knocked into the
realms of the long-shot possibilities
yesterday afternoon, as the Wolverine
baseball team coupled some more
faulty fielding and baserunning to
Pitcher Danny Smick's wildness in
handing Minnesota 5-4 victory.
The defeat catapulted the Varsity
into a fourth-place tie with North-
western and left the Fishermen with
only a slim chance of overtaking the
league-leading Purdue and Iowa
Smick got off on the wrong foot
when he walked Frank Knox and
George Boerner, the first two Gophers
to face him. Phil Grossman then
grounded to first-baseman Elmer
Gedeon, who tossed to Smick cover-
ing first. Grossman beat the play
for a hit, but the Michigan twirler
let the ball get away from him and
Knox scored from tlhird on the error.
Johnny Kundla bunted safely down
the third-base line, filling the bases.
and wherf Capt. Ed Roy flied deep to
Charlie Pink a moment later, Boerner
romped home with the second Gopher
The Wolverines immediately turned
on a bunting attack in their half of
of the first and before the inning was
over, had tied" the score. Pink nudged
a bunt down the third-base line for a
hit, Mike Sofiak caught the Minne-
sota battery flat-footed with another
tap a few feet in front of the plate,
and Walt Peckinpaugh advanced both
Dennonstrations By Jews
Throughout Holy Land
Protest 'White Paper'
JERUSALEM, May 18.-OP)-More
than 100 casualties were suffered to-
night in terrific battles in the streets
of Jerusalem between police and Jew-
ish youths demonstrating against
Britain's new policy of an indepen-
dent Arab-controlled Palestine.
At least 100 Jewish youths, most of
them between the ages of 10 and 16,
Police suffered several casualties,
and at least two of them were in-
jured severely by revolver shots,
After the Jews had made an or-
derly demonstration march through
the central streets of the city, some
5,000 Jewish youths assembled in the
early afternoon in front of the district
commissioner's office to carry on
their protest against Britain's policy.
Booing police and thi'owing stones,
they drew a baton charge by police.
The crowd recoiled somewhat, then
pressed forward hurling stones.
The police were forced to give way
in order to allow time' to receive re-
per hand and broke the resistance.
By 9:30 Pm. more than 100 Jewish
injured had been counted. Many of
the injuries were serious.
Police fired shots over the heads of
the rioters during the battle in an
effort to disperse them,
In similar demonstrations at the
all-Jewish city of Tel Aviv at least 40
persons received first aid hospital
treatment in a number of clashes be-
tween Jewish youths and police. "
In the Jerusalem disorders an of-
ficial of the Czecho-Slovak consulate
was wounded seriously when he was
attacked and stoned by a mob as he
drove in his automobile near the dis-
trict commissioner's office.
British police reported two of their
number were wounded by shots fired
from revolvers in the fighting there.
Many shop windows were broken
by the flying stones..
The fighting climaxed a day which
witnessed 175,000 Jews marching,
singing, shouting and carrying pla-
cards protesting the plan to put Pales-
tine under Arab control and end the
Jewish dream of a "national home"
in the Holy Land.
Many of them signed mobilization
Rabinowitz Claims English
Hopes For Anti-Hitler
Front Seriously Hurt
By LAURENCE MASCOTT
"The British White Paper an-
nounced Wedngsday is but another
link in the policy of appeasement. It
will fail miserably, both in its at-
tempt to solve Palestine's problem by
creating a Palestinian ghetto and in
its attempt to strengthen the anti-
That is the prediction given in an
interview last night by Dr. Isaac Rab-
irowitz, director of the local Hillel
"How can the British government
expect Poland to believe the present
promises England has made to it and
how can Chamberlain expect Russia
to have enough faith in English prom-
ises to join the anti-aggression bloc,
if the English so ruthlessly break
the promises, sanctified by the Bal-
four declaration of 1917 and the
League of Nations Mandate, that she
has made to the Jews?" he asked.
The first line of resistance will be
in Parliament, he said. Undoubtedly
those elements who have consistently