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January 07, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAULY S

600t tudents,
Faculty Donate
$125 To Spain
Laborite Dr. Summerskill,
Jay. Allen, Service And
Cummins Decribe War
(Continued from Page 1)
Soviet Russia" and she believes that
in following this resolution -he has
not only injured the cause of de-
mocracy," but the interests of the
monied classes in Great Britain,"
whom he is so intent on defending.
Conservatives in Great Britain like
Winston Churchill and Duff Cooper
who oppose his foreign policy she
said, "realize that British capitalism
can only exist if the Empire is main-
tained."
Dr. Summerskill, who is a physician
specializing in child health and the
mother of two children, made a sur-
vey of civilian conditions in Gov-
ernment Spain last summer.
Making a plea for material aid to
the women and children of Spain, she
listed a few of the needs she observed
when in Spain. "There are children,"
she said, "who have not seen milk for
two years. There is no sugar, no but-
ter, little fresh meat and fish. An egg
is worth a dollar or two.
Welcomb Food Ship
"When the food ship arrived the
people thonged the streets crying, "A
food ship! The Americans have re-
membered us!" Mothers and fathers
went to the schools to see their chil-
dren fed decently for the first time
in months. ,
"But there is no slackening of the
will to resist. Remember that 70 per
cent of the population of Spain is in
Government 'Spain despite the fact
thateFranco controls two-thirds of
the country geograplhically.
"They suscribe to the cry of La
Passionaria 'It is better to die on your
feet than to live on your knees!"'
Allen, who is preparing an article{
for Foreign Affairs Quarterly on the
origin of the war in Spain, sought in
his talk to disprove the charges that+
the Spanish government is either
Communistic or anti-Catholie. He,
pointed out that the present Govern-,
ment was legally elected' in 1936 and,
declared that the charge in fascist+
propaganda that the Republicans did
not win the election does not hold
when it is carefully examined.
"All spring after the election," he
said, "the conservative leaders of in-
dustry and of the church accepted
the elected government and made
their peace with it. The only danger
in which the church stood was the
danger of a rebirth, of a revitaliza-
tion.":

Woman Laborite Attacks Chamberlain New Extension

op.

u Co arse Bulletin
To Be Issued
Classes Will Be Conducted
In Nearby Cities; Cover
Wide Variety Of Fields
The bulletin of courses to be offered
next semester by the University Ex-
tension Service will be issued about
Jan. 20, Dr. Charles A. Fisher, direc-
tor of the Service, announced yester-
day.
Courses will be conducted in De-
troit, Ann Arbor. Toledo, Flint, Grand
Rapids, Jackson, Saginaw and Sault
Ste. Marie. The greatest number of
courses, 43, will be offered in De-
troit.
Credit and non-credit extension
courses are intended for persons who
have positions and desire further
-Daily Photo by Sheeline training. The students usually do not
nt of my country," Dr. Edith Sum- carry more than two hours of work a
tbor Party member of the British semester and the majority take non-
s and faculty members who crowded credit work.
IAnn Arbor students may choose
e spoke on "Spain: 1939" and the from 16 courses, 12 of which are non-
n Government. With her is Prof. credit. The courses include: Badmin-
artment, chairman of the meeting. ton, conducted by Mr. A. A. James;
Children's Dancing and The Modern
" Dance, Miss Ruth Bloomer: three
cists Contribute courses in Golf, Mrs. Violet K. Han-
ley and Walter Weber: Freehand
fe nd W ltr W be; Fre an Drawing and Painting, Prof. Myron
Sound-Prooing "B. Chapin.
Others will be two courses in Ger-
. ch ' man, under Philip Diamond and Otto
is sound charted. That is, the prin- G. Graf; Italian, Dr. Vincent A.
cipal natural vibration frequencies Scanio; Shakespeare's Comedies,
and the places of maximum vibra-prof. Paul Mueschke; Sociology, Prof,
tion on each .panel are investigated Richard C. Fuller: Swimming, Mr.
by means of microphones connected Matthew Mann; Tennis. John John-
to sound-level meters, frequency met-(stone.
ers, and oscillographs. With thisdata "Contemporary Problems and the
in his possession, the sound techni- Cooperative Movement" is the title of
cian can compute the most effective a course to be offered for the first
location for the deadening materials, time. It will include a series of eight
The choice of a suitable deadener; lectures *describing the cooperative

Wage-Hour Bill Is Threatened
By MichiganNewsboy's Suit

F

DAILY OFFICIA L
BULLETIN

By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
A potential challenge to the con-1
stitutionality of the New Deal5s
Wages and Hours Law arose last weekr
when a 13-year-old Michigan boy'sr
suit to retain his newspaper delivery
route was upheld in the Gratiot-Clin-
ton Circuit Court.
The suit, started Dec. 10 by Mac
Myers of Ithaca who delivered the
Lansing State Journal to sixty-five
customers after school hours, pro-*
tested the cancellation of his carrier;
contract by the newspaper in order
to comply with the child labor provi-
sions of the Fair Labor Standards Act.
The boy was represented before
Judge Kelly S. Searl by his father,
John W. Myers, an Ithaca lawyer.
Nicholas E. Allen, attorney for the
Children's Bureau of the Department
of Labor, attended the hearing but
did not take part.
Questioning the constitutionality
of the law, Judge Searl ruled that the
act did not apply in the Myers case.
He granted an injunction restraining,
the newspaper from breaking the car-
'rier contract and formally establish-
ing the status of young Myers as an
"independent contractor" not subject
to the provisions of the act. The Lan-
sing Journal had ended the boy's con-
tract because he was under the 14-
year age limit for employees speci-
fied in the Wages and Hours Law.
Duce, Fuehrer
To Move Jews

Discussing the constitutionality of
the act, Judge Searl wrote: "The child
labor section of this act attempts to
delegate arbitrary powers to the chief
of the Children's Bureau of the De-
partment of Labor. This delegation of
power, without any provision for re-
view by the courts, probably renders
the statute unconstitutional."
"If the utterly fallacious ana un-
sound theories of well-meaning re-
formers, which find expression in this
act, are adopted," Judge Searl added,
"it will result in the filling by the
coming generations, of the reforma-
tory institutions and prisons beyond
their capacity."
"The failure," he concluded, "of
parents to teach and compel children
to perform reasonable and proper
labor while yet young is the prime
cause of the wave of crime. in this
country, and such failure should not
be encouraged by any law."

SATURDAY, JAN. 7, 1939
VOL. XI1X. No. 74
Faculty Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to faculty
members and residents of Ann Arbor
Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of the
faculty will be held Monday noon,
Jan. 9, at the Michigan Union. A
full attendance is urged as a num-
ber of important announcements will
be made.
Student Loans. The Committee on
Student Loans will meet on Jan. 9 in
Room 2, University Hall to consider
applications for loans for the second
semester.
Appointments must be arranged in
advance.
Student Book Exchange: These
wishing to apply for work in the
Student Book Exchange, which will

"I am ashamed of the Governme]
rnerskill (above), newly elected La
House of Commons, told 600 students
the Union Ballroom yesterday. She
foreign policy of the Chamberlai
Norman Nelson of the English depa

StateMone Misuse function to Resell students' used texts
Money isuse from Feb. 9 to Feb. 19, may secure
LaId To Democrats application blan,, at either Room 2
University Hall, or from 3-5 p.m.at
the Michigan Union Sident Offices.

University Physi4
To Automnobile
Ay KARL KESSLER
Research work on masomoniles con-
ducted by Michigai physicists has
contributed much to the transforma-
tion of the "boiler factories" of a few
years ago intorthose smooth-running
'39 models, Dr. P. H. Geiger of the
physics department pointed out yes-
terday.
The silencing of cars is today a
hi rhly develon ed science; it is a far l

DETROIT, Jan. 6-UP)-The Detroit
Free Press said that Harry S. Kelley,
Secretary of State, announced to-
night that two former employes of
the Department's main branch in
Detroit admitted $8,110 figuring in an
alleged discrepancy in the office's
books was used for Democratic cam-
paign purposes.
The paper quotes Kelly as saying
that Hoyt Morris, branch manager,
and his assistant, Joseph Wasserman,
who both resigned Oct. 10, said the
money was used in the political cam-
paign under instructions from superi-
ors and that neither profited person-
ally.'
The two resigned when Leon D.
Case, then Secretary of State, revealed
he was investigating an' alleged dis-
crepancy in the branch's records.

i

Both men and women students will be
employed. Pay will be 40 cents per
tiour for booksellers, and 45 cents
(Continueed on Page 4)
Law Men Lead Meeting
Prof. William W. Blume and Prof.
John P% Dawson of the Law School
will have charge of round tables at
a meeting of the Association of Ameri-
can Law Schools to be held in the near
future at Chicago.
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.

Roosevelt Gets
In Lenience

Support
Plea

111g1y i,1 l. now presents a problem in itself.I
cry from the days when the only Deadeners are of two general types:
sound-proofing was a wad of chewing the fibre type, which resemble a door
gum the mechanic stuck on the hood mat is either glued or clamped on;
of the old car. the other type is the more recently
Most unwanted noises in a car, developed sprayed-on deadener.
originate in vibrations set up by any When the results of these various
of a number of sources. These vari- experiments are integrated and ap-
ous vibrations' are transmitted to the plied to the design of the finished car,
door and body panels, which act as the result will be a sharp decline in
amplifiers. the number of headaches among next
The bothersome sounds in a car season's tourists.
are attacked from three angles: first,,
an attempt is made to choke them at
their source; then cushions are placed Psychologist Cures
between the metallic joints as a bar-
rier to the transmission of those vi-
brations that are not eliminated af, h ue c
the source; finally, deadeners are out I elCe
applied to the body and door panels
to hush the vibrations that sneak past It is possible to relieve asthma and
the insulation. other troubling allergic diseases by
Most of the research work being { psychoanalysis, Felix Deutsch, psy-
carried on here by. Dr. Geiger is now j chologist, who left Vienna three years,
directed at deadening the body and ago to do research work at the Har-
door panels. The problem is to find vard Medical School, told a physi-
the most effective and economical cians meeting in Manhattan last
way to keep the door panels from week.
amplifying the vibrations and also to Dr. Deutsch described how he had
make the car sourd less "tinny" when relieved 100 cases of asthma which
struck. To accomplish this each panel had not responded to routine medical

movement in its various phases and
evaluating the solutions the movement
offers to social and economic prob-
lems today.
The first address of the series will
be given Jan. 24 by Professor Fuller.
Subsequent lectures will be' tbibert
R. Horner, Prof. Stuart A. Courtis,
Prof. George B. Brigham, Jr., Prof.
Mentor L. Williams, Prof. Robert C.
Angell, Prof. Nathan Sinaai and Mr.
Albert K. Stevens.
"Recent Developments in World
Affairs," a series of eight lectiies andf
discussions conducted by Prof. How-
ard B. Calderwood of the political
science department, will deal with the
problems of international importance
which have developed in Europe and
Asia since the crisis of Sept., 1938.
iSnoeh DPe t vat

LONDON, Jan. 6.-(P)-Reliable
sources reported tonight that Pre-
mier Mussolini had agreed on a re-
quest from President Roosevelt to
ask Chancellor Hitler's aid in get-
ting Jews out of Germany.
It was understood that Mussolini,
after seeing United States Ambas-
sador William Phillips on Jan. 3,
telephoned Hitler at Berchtesgaden.
Hitler's reaction was not disclosed.
Prime Minister Chamberlain was
said to have given his support to
President Roosevelt's proposals and
to have offered to give whatever as-
sistance he could during his visit
with Mussolinilnext week. The Brit-
ish Premier, it was said, would take
full details of the proposals with him
on his Jan. 11-14 Italian trip.
Ambassador Phillips was said to
'have asked that Mussolini support
more lenient terms for the emigra-
tion of Jews from Germany.

::v

Anarchy Was Planned
He said that the conspirators who
precipitated - the revolt deliberately
attempted to provoke a state of an-
archy by systematic violence and re-
ferred to the authorizedautobiogra-
phy of Francisco Franco and the
biography of General Mola, who was
killed early in the rebellion, to prove
his statement.
He contrasted the present attitudes
of the Loyalist and Rebel govern-
ments. "The Loyalists," he said, "have
proposed terms of peace which include
a total amnesty to be followed by a
plebiscite to determine the govern-
ment of Spain. They guarantee relig-
ious freedom and in fact the churches
in Loyaist Spain are ready to be
opened right now as soon as the Vati-
can says the word.
"In contrast there is the recent
expression of General Franco who
said that there are 2,000,000 'crimi-
nals' who will be made to pay for
the war if he is victorious and has
laid plans for a fascist dictatorship."
He characterized the non-Interven-
tion agreement as a connivance on
the part of the British and French
governments with Hitler and Musso-
lini to hand Spain to Franco out of
a bogus fear of Communism, when
in reaity the Communist threat was
so great that as late as 1935 'a Com-
munist demonstration in Madrid re-
quired police protection.

Michigan' Cooperatives
to Meet Here Jan. 15
The Ann Arbor Cooperative Society,
Inc., will be host to representatives of
20 cooperative groups, constituting the
council of the Eastern Michigan
Trade Area, Jan.' 15 in Lane Hall,
Mr. A. K. Stevens, of the English
department and chairman of the
council, announced yesterday.

treatment. One of the main factors
which causes asthma, he said, is a
psychological shock. When this fact
is explained to the patient, the asth-
ma often disappears.
Worley Talks In Detroit
Prof. John S. Worley of the College
of Engineering addressed the staff of
the Detroit News last night in De-
troit. His subject was "Motor Trans-
portation in the U.S. Army."

pi
The suggestion was understood to
To Sponsor Comtest have called for modifications of a
C __Jewish emigration plan attributed to
The second intra-departmental Dr. HIjalmar Schacht, president of
speech contest of the semester will the Reichsbank, and Mussolini was
take place Jan. 19 in Natural Science described as sympathetic.
auditorium.
In the preliminaries Jan. 17, six LibraryReviews 193$
students will be chosen from a groupr yR e 1
representing each of the Speech 31 An exhibit of 1938 in review is on
classes who will compete in the finals. display in the Legal Research Library.
Winners in the contest held Nov. Miss Esther M. Betz, assistant librar-
10 were Edward Stern, '39, who spoke ian, has arranged the review consist-
on "Thoughts on Coming of Age" ing of newspaper clippings and pic-
and Louis Poplinger, '39, who chose tuxes depicting outstanding world
"A Lingering Reconstruction" as his events in the fields of politics, litera-
topif. ture, aviation and foreign affairs.

4
I
E

A

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Classified Directory

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-3 rooms and bath with
use of kitchen in fine home one
miles from campus. Garage avail-
able. Call 2-2102. 278

Legislature Begins
Civil Service Probe
LANSING, Jan. 6-{P)--The State
Legislature adjourned today until
Tuesday after getting under way a
joint investigation by the House and
Senate of Michigan's ,year-old Civil
Service System.
Eight members from the two houses
met upon adjournment, elected as
chairman Senator Elmer R. Porter,
Republican, Blissfield, who sponsored
the investigation, and announced
they would convene again Monday to
begin their labors.
Porter said the commission, aided
by an assistant attorney general,
would delve into all phases of the
merit system, including questions of
unionization of state employes re-
ports of political coercion in the last
election campaign, and the cost of
administering the system.
The committee planned to call as
witnesses Personnel Director William
Brownrigg, members of the present
Civil Service Commission, the re-
signed member, Stuart H. Perry of
Adrian, and- Joseph Kowalski, legis-
lative representative of the Michigan
State Employes Union (AFL).

FOR RENT-Five room furnished
apartment. Electrically equipped.
Oil heated. 209 N. Ingalls. Phone
3403. 275
FOR RENT-Two apartments, each
with private bath and private en-
trance. Very close to campus, reas-
onable rent. 1326 N. University.
Ph~one 6833.- 273
WANTED-One or two men to share
apartment with two brothers. Con-
venient, comfortable, economical.
1326 N. University. Phone 6833. 274
FOR RENT-Clean and comfortable
rooms for boys. Come and see for
yourself. Doubles $3.00 and $3.50,
singles $4.00. 933 Forest. 281
FOR RENT-Cozy single room for
girl in graduate house. Ideal loca-
tion. 222 S. Ingalls, opposite Mich.
League. 284
FOR RENT-Two room furnished
apartment. Convenient to campus.
Inquire Hafke, 209 S. State St. 282
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,;
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 79
TYPING-Reasonable rates. L. M.
Heywood, 414 Maynard St., phone

Wikel's drug store Wednesday. Re-
ward. Call 4782. 279
LOST-Man's gold ring with green
setting on State St. during vaca-
tion. Reward. Call 2-3236. 283
LAUNDRIES
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Pri e List
All articles washed and ironed.
Shirts ...................... .14
Undershirts.................04
Shorts .................... .04
Pajama Suits ............... .10
Socks, pair .................. .03
Handkerchiefs ...............02
Bath Towels ........... .....03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
No markings. Silks, wools our
specialty.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE--Lodge's History of the
Nations, new, 26 volumes, very
reasonably priced. Call 7725. 280
FOR SALE-Fine large home near
campus, excellent for fraternity.
Call Mrs. William Giefel, 2-2571 or
2-2102 Brooks Newton Realty,
Inc. 277
MISCELLANEOUS

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