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July 19, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-19

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

____THE M.ICIIGA.NDAILY

Ianized

Labor Called

Upon

To

San Francisco Strike

Strike End SeAn
As Forces Unite
In CoastDispute
Johnson, As Goveroiment
Spokesman, And Rossi
Call For Settlement
Conditions Better

(4

i~j

National Guardsmen Pressed Into Service In Strike Zone

Bridges, Le f t i s t Leader,
Calls Strike Over; Later
Repudiates Comment
(Continued from Page 1)
workers' strike -to collective bar-
gaining and arbitration. \
The Federal Board's move followed
last night's action of the San Fran-
cisco General Strike Committee, vir-
tually instructing the longshoremen
and the marine workers to submit to
arbitration.
One after another, the strike-
throttled thoroughfares of commerce
began opening in San Francisco -
the beginning of the third day of the
mass walkout.
Much of this activity was permitted
by relaxation of labor's general strike
decrees.
Fresh food began rolling into San
Francisco and the strike-bound East
,Bay communities by the hundreds of
truckloads. The strike committee al-
lowed the opening of all union res-
taurants, the opening of meat mar-
kets, the distribution of fresh food
and the relief of blockaded gasoline
and oil supplies.
President Roosevelt, Secretary Per-
kins, Johnson, and other Federal au-
thorities, William Green, president of
-the American Federation of Labor,
and various spokesmen for the op-
posing sides of the extended and vio-
lent trouble spoke in generally en-
couraging terms of the still tense sit-
uation.
In Chicago, William A. Green, pres-
ident of the American Federation of
Labor, asserted that the general strike
had neither been ordered nor author-
ized by the AYF. of L.
Strike-throttled business channels
began to open in San Francisco, Oak-
land and adjacent cities, but new vio-
lence flared in-Seattle and :retaliatory
measures were threatened by organ-
ized labor in Spokane against the use
of National Guard troops.
Lewis, Grad.,
Wins In Three

-Associated Press Photo
Nearly all California's 7,000 national guardsmen were concentrated in the San Francisco strike area as the situation became acute. At top
guardsmen are shown on duty at the waterfront to protect food supplies. Note the barricades which were thrown up. The warlike scene below
shows a steel-helmeted regiment of guardsmen entraining at Los Angeles for strike duty.

Strike Paralysis Spreads In Bay District

MASS STI1KES'RFAI
OV4IZR NE
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' Tennis Events
Will Enter Semi-Finals In
Doubles; Dorsey, Angell
Continue InSingles
Steve Lewis, Grad., continued to
sweep through three events in which
he is defending champion in the 14th
annual city tennis tournament as the
men's doubles and mixed doubles en-
tered the semi-final round and the
men's singles entered the third round.
Finalists in all events will be de-
termined by Friday night and the
finals will be played Saturday and
Sunday on Palmer Field.
The results follow:
MEN'S SINGLES SECOND
ROUND
Steve Lewis beat R. Adelman, de-
fault.
Walcutt beat Straiton, 7-5, 10-12,
6-4.
Hilsman beat Whitker, 4-6, 6-0,
9-7.
Schneider beat Oberton, 6-3, 6-0.
Kasabach beat Coleman, 6-3, 3-6,
6-0.
Piersol beat Brown, 6-3, 2-6, 8-6.
Bacon beat Archer, -6-0, 6-1.
Dorsey beat Nichols, 6-1, 6-4.
Weiner beat Walker, 6-3, 6-2.
Thomson beat Guthrie, 6-1, 6-3.
Gregory beat Donker, 6-1, 8-6.
Nisen beat Wolfe, default.
Sharfman beat Srigley, 5-7, 6-4,
6-4.
Nell beat Churchill, 6-1, 6-3.
Edmonds befat White, default.
Angell beat Frisinger, 6-1, 6-1.
MEN'S DOUBLES QUARTER
FINALS
Lewis and Mack beat Engle and
Kruse, 6-1, 6-2.
Whitker and Frisinger beat Stal-
lard and Raab, 6-2, 6-3.
Gregory and Kasabach beat Lewis
and Piersol, 6-4, 6-8, 6-3.
Dorsey and Angell beat Nyswander
and Haires, default.
MIXED DOUBLES QUARTER-
. FINALS
Keppel and Lewis beat Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Lewis, 6-1, 6-2.
Davis and Dorsey beat Inglis and
Lewis, 6-2, 6-2.
Hobart and Mack beat Gillen and
Gregory, 6-2, 6-3.
Angell and Alexander beat Car-
stens and Stallard, 6-0, 6-1.

Rev.W. D. Or
Is Selected To
AssistLewis
Rev. William D. Orr of Albany, N.
Y., has been named assistant to Rev.
Henry Lewis in the pulpit of the local
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, it
announced by church officers yes-
terday.
He will replace the Rev. Edward M.
Duff, who has been acting assistant
in St. Andrew's during the past two
years while no full assistant had been
employed.
Rev. Orr will leave the position of
assistant at the St. Poul's Episcopal
Church in Albany and assume his new
duties here Sept. 15.
He has specialized in religious edu-
cation, and in Albany he has built
up a church school which is the larg-
est of any denomination in that city.
His chief task in coming here is to
take charge of the St. Andrew's
church school, and parish, particular-
ly those among boys and girls of high
school age.
Rev. Lewis will continue to have
charge of work among the University
students, assisted by Mrs. C. D. Hume,
the present secretary of Harris Hall.
Rev. Orr is a graduate of Trinity
college, Hartford, Conn., with the
class of 1928, and of the Episcopal
Theological school at Cambridge,
Mass., in 1931.
For the past three years he has
been an assistant in the Albany
parish.
Fertilizer, mowing, and pasturing
with sheep or goats are three meth-
ods of weed control advised by the
department of agriculture.

I

-Associated Press Photo
San Francisco's general strike, paralyzing the commerce in the
city's metropolitan area, spread to the East bay cities of Oakland, Berk-
eley and Alamedo with new walkouts of union workmen. This map
shows location of major trouble spots along the west coast, and the
location of cities in the San Francisco area which felt the effects of
the strikes.

Where T o Go
Afternoon
2:00-Michigan Theatre, "Baby
Takes a Bow" with Shirley Temple.
2:00 -Majestic Theatre, "The
Great Flirtation" with Elissa Landi.
and Adolph Menjou.,
2:00 - Wuerth Theatre, "Death Takes
a Holiday" with Frederic March and
"Coming Out Party" with Frances
Dee.
4:00 - Conference. "New Trends in
Accrediting Secondary Schools," Wray
H. Congdon, assistant director of the
bureau of co-operation with educa-
tional institutions. (Room 1022, Uni-
versity High School).
4:00 -Same features at the three
theatres.
5:00 -Lecture, "How Shakespeare
Staged Macbeth," Professor George
F. Reynolds, University of Colorado.
Evening
7:00- Same features at the three
theatres.
8:30 - Sheridan's "The School for
Scandal" by the Michigan Repertory
Players, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
8:30 -Visitors Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only,
Summer Session office.
Canoeing on the Huron every after-
noon and evening.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake.

Initiate Eleven Women
Into Honorary Society
Initiation ceremonies for the new
members of Pi Lambda Theta, na-
tional honorary society, were held at
5:30 yesterday afternoon in the Uni-
versity Elementary School Library.
It was followed by a banquet at the
Lantern Shop.
Those initiated were Mrs. Minnie
Arnold, Mildred Boyer, Nadine Cragg,
Hildegarde Foff, Ruth Goodall, Ethel
Graham, Helen Hays, Blanche Hill,
Mildred Meuser, Grace Miller, and
Harriet Van Antwerp.
These initiates were entertained
last week at a supper picnic which
was given at the home of Dr. Katha-
rine Greene, 1666 Broadway Ave.
PLAN your week-end now.
Tncluide acanoinicon

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