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August 05, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-05

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End Sit-Down;
Murphy Is To
Hold Meeting
Leave Plant 15 Minutes
Before Sheriff's Men
Would Have ArrivedI
(Continued from Page 1)
fully" and "use your judgment."
"If they try any dirty stuff," he
added, "we'll only need to do a little
telephoning to the south side Flint
The organizer hailed last night's
truce as "A victory demonstration
which marks the beginning of suc-
cessful unionization of all auto plants
in Ann Arbor. It will mean higher
wages and greater security for all
workers." UAW men met outgoing
shifts at all of Ann Arbor's so-called
automobile work plants and dis-
tributed leaflets calling for UAW
membership. The plants, which em-
ploy about 4,200 workers altogether,
include King-Seeley, which tops the
list with more than 1,200, American
Broach, Hoover Steel Ball, Economy
Baler and Cook Springs.
300 Signed Up
"We're out to make Ann Arbor a
union town," workers declared. They
claimed UAW membership Is already
The workers will be represented at
the Governor's conference by Harold
Kett, Joe Bandrofchuk, Reuther, a
UAW legal representative, Mayor
Sadler, local company officials, and
officers of the parent company, Sund-
strand Machine Tool Company of
Rockford, Ill.
The official statement made by
Reuther following the meeting read:
"The workers have welcomed the
governor's proposal with great joy. It
is the first step towards complete
victory. The Union wants only as-
surance that we will have an agree-
ment. Our men will work while the
final deal is being drafted and nego-
'Police Use Unwise'
He warned officials that "Police in-
tervention with the picketing would
be an unwise move, and would only
make the settlement less possible."
Union members are counting on
Union truck drivers from other cities
to refuse to load or ship material
from the plant while it is closed.
Picketing was decided on when Reu-
ther told the meeting: "Our only as-
surance is that we're going to meet
with the Governor We have no as-
surance that they won't operate the
plant with scabs unless we stop
Sample Orders Eviction
Judge George W. Sample, under
whose court order Sheriff Andres had
prepared the writs of attachment in
preparation for arresting all who dis-
obeyed the injunction against the
strikers, told Andres to use "enough
force" to evict the strikers should
they refuse to comply, but to avoid
"killing men." Terming the strikers'
position legally untenable, the court
authorized the sheriff to deputize
"every able-bodied man and woman"
in his jurisdiction if necessary.
After the company through its
attorneys, Burke & Burke and Ed-
ward F. Conflin, had obtained the in-
junction, Andres read it to the strik
ers at about 7 p.m., posting a copy
on the plant bulletin board. "1 think
I could have gotten them to leave
then, if Reuther hadn't talked to
them and persuaded them to stay,"
the Sheriff commented.

(Continued from Page 3)
Students who have changed their ad-
dresses since June registration should
file a change of address in Room 4,
U.H. so that the report of his sum-
mer work will not be misdirected.
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Summer Session students wishing a
transcript of this summer's work only
should file a request in Room 4, U.H.
several days before leaving Ann Ar-
bor. Failure to file this request will
result in a needless delay of several
The Bureau has received notice of
the following Civil Service Examina-
Dental laboratory mechanic, $2,000
a year; assistant dental laboratory
mechanic, $1,440 a year; and Dental
Hygienist, $1,620 a year; in public
health service, treasury department,
and veterans' administration.
Associate and assistant naval arch-
itects, $3,200 and $2,600 a year re-
spectively; optional branches of ship
piping and ventilation, hull struc-
tures and arrangements, scientific
ship calculations, general and small
For further information, please call
at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-

Throngs See Detroit Enthrone Its First Archbishop

Miss Osborn
Becomes Bride
Of Dr. Patton
Miss Irene Drueke Marries
Philip Cowan Tuesday In
Grand Rapids
Miss Helen Osborn became the
bride of Dr. Robert Jess Patton, of
Ann Arbor, Tuesday, at Sault Ste.
Marie. Miss Osborn is the daughter,
of Mr. and Mrs. George Augustus Os-
born and Dr. Patton is the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Charles L. Patton.
The Rev. Glen A. Blackburn per-
formed the ceremony. Miss Janet
Osborn assisted her sister as maid of
honor and the bridesmaids were
Misses Frances Kelly, Ruth Clarke,
Myrtle McKechnie and Miss Palmer
Louise Patton. James Patton was
best man.
Mrs. Patton is a graduate of Le-
land Stanford and attended the
University. She is a member of Pi
Beta Phi sorority. Dr. Patton grad-
uated fromrthe University medical
college and is a junior instructor in
surgery. He is affiliated with Phi
Kappa Psi and Nu Sigma Nu fra-
Miss Irene Elizabeth Drueke mar-j
ried Phlipi Edward Cowan, Tuesday
in Grand Rapids. The Rev. Fr. E. F.
Zugelder read the services.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Drueke, of
Grand Rapids and Mr. Cowan is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. William Cow-
an, of Ann Arbor.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Cowan are
graduates of the University and Mrs.
Cowan is a member of Theta Phi
Alpha sorority and Alpha Alpha
Gamma architectural society.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4.-(_)-
Representative Fish (Rep., N.Y.) pro-

Held As Gangster

Health Courses
Are Discussed
In Speech Here
Physical Education Offers
Four Phases In Training
Of Children
With the reinterpretation of edu-
cation, physical education has taken
a definite place in child development,
Prof. Laurie E. Campbell of the physi-
cal education department told a group
yesterday in the auditorium of the
University high school.
"There are four things which physi-
cal education has to contribute to
child development," she said. "It aids
in the organic development of the
child, in the neuro muscular develop-
ment, in the intellectual development
and in the emotional development."
Professor Campbell pointed out
that physical education has much to
recommend it. "It deals with the
play activities of the child and in do-
ing this it starts with the child's in-
terest," she stated. "It is a natural
activities program. The situations
arising on the play field are vital life
activities of the child, and physical
education activities sometime are
carried over into the play life of the
child out of school."
The physical education professor
declared that, in view of the chang-
ing place of women in the world to-
day, their physical well-being must
be considered.
Outbreaks of blind staggers, brain
fever, or sleeping sickness in horses
and mules occur most frequently in
hot weather, according to Earl H.
Hostetler of North Carolina State

Archbishop Edward A. Mooney (second from right) is shown just preceding the enthronement cere-
monies which made him the first metropolitan of the Archdiocese of Detroit, recently created by the Pope.
Nine archbishops and more than 60 bishops from throughout the United States attended the ritual in the
Church of the Blessed Sacrament.

Linguistic Group
Told Of Hebrew
Tongue Revival
Dr. Zellig Harris Lectures
To Institute; Language
Dead 1,000_Years
(Continued from Page 1)
that they read Hebrew newspapers,
and 98 per cent of the people to know
Naturally the adaptation of an an-
cient language to modern life has
created numerous interesting linguis-
tic problems. One such group of
problems is concerned with the ex-
tension of meaning, involving both
the actual use of an old word with a
slightly different sense, and also the
borrowing of foreign words.
Nouns, for instance, can be bor-
rowed by Hebrew without much dif-
ficulty; and hundreds of words like
"auto" have been so adopted; but the
rigid pattern of the Hebraic verbal
system allows only certain two-syl-
lable verbs to be borrowed from an-
other language.
Another source of trouble has been
the determination of norms, in pro-
nunciation, spelling, grammar and
meaning. An informal Language
Commission has recently been made
official, with the purpose of keeping
the growth of the language within
reasonable bounds so that changes
will always be compatible with the
structure of Hebrew.
Social and psychological problems
already have developed as the result
of the learning of a new language by
many adults who have renounced the
language of their youth. The latest
immigrant, Dr. Harris stated, is ex-
tremely proud of his ability to speak
whatever Hebrew he may have ac-
quired, and insists upon using it to
the exclusion of German, or Rus-
sian, or whatever his native tongue
has been. It has for him a certain
social prestige.
Different attitude toward Hebrew
exist in Palestine, it seems. There is,
said Dr. Harris, a conservative hand-
ful, composed partly of those Jews
who have always lived in Palestine
and have for centuries spoken Arabic
or some other non-Hebraic language.
This group either opposes the speak-
ing of modern Hebrew or prefere the
ancient biblical Hebrew.
At the -other extreme is a small,
Fascist group with a radical view,
insisting that the language be used
without any kind of restraint or di-
rection. The great majority, consis-
sting of the Labor party, prefers
modern Hebrew developed as a mod-
ern language but, as the Language
Commission suggests, within the
structural pattern of the ancient
tongue. This majority, believes Dr.
Harris, will setmthe tone for the fu-
Cam s Swim

Electronics Group
Hears 8 Lecturers
(Continued from Page 1)
first four weeks course was concerned
with the study of high vacuum tubes
and the second has been concerned
with gaseous conduction tubes, or
tubes which conduct electricity
through gases. (An illustration of
this type of tube is the neon sign used
for advertising purposes).
Sponsored by the electrical engin-
eering department of the engineering
school in cooperation with the physics
and mathematics departments, the
Institute has been directed by a com-
mittee of five faculty men including
Prof. S. S. Atwood, Prof. L. N. Hol-

land, Prof. O. S. Duffendack, Prof. R.f
V. Churchhill and Professor Dow,
who is chairman of the committee.
Several courses in addition to the
special lecture courses have been of-
fered by the Institute during the
summer. Some of these are: courses
in tensors given by Prof. G. Y. Rain-
ichs in methods in partial differential
equations given by Prof. R. V.'
Churchills in radio communication
given by Professor Holland; in photo
electric cells and their applications,
given by Prof. H. S. Bull, in heaviside
operations given by Prof. J. H. Can-
non, in conduction of electricity

Claire Ralph Gidson (above),
wanted for questioning concerning
bank robberies in South Dakota
and a murder in Iowa, was arrested
in the mountainous region of
Southern Oregon. Federal officers
said he admitted two bank rob-
beries in Minnesota.
Professors Leaving As
Education Courses End
Many of the visiting faculty mem-
bers of the School of Education will
leave the University at the close of
this week when the special six weeks
courses in that school are completed.
Among those that will leave are
Prof. Dennis Cooke of the George
Peabody Teachers' College, Nashville,
Tenn., Prof. Bessie Lee Gambrill of
Yale University, Prof. George Rice of
the University of California, and Dr.
Paul Randkin of the Detroit public
PRINCETON, B.C., Aug. 4.-(Can-
adian Press) -Seventeen men were
injured today, several seriously, when
an elevator cage in the copper moun-
tain mine plunged 60 feet to the
bottom of the shaft. Mine officials
said no one was killed.

through gases by Professor IJ "n- posed today that the House com-
dack, and in electron tubes given by mend "The precedent established by
Prof. N. H. Willams. Washington and other persidents of
For single men attending the In- the United States in retiring from the
stitute the Sigma Chi House has presidential office after their second
been engaged for the summer. term."



Student Supplios
0. . Morrill



"Report Me and My Cause

. so spoke the dying Hamlet to Laertes.

Meet Ends With
100 Yard, Race
The all-campus swim meet was
brought to a close yesterday after-
noon with the 100 yard free style, the
under water plunge, and the medley
being run off in that order.
Bill Morgenroth, who has been
leading in points earned, up to yes-I
terday's events, climaxed the meet by
winning the 100 yard free style, the
medley and placing second in the
underwater plunge. Lee Lyons who
was trailing Morgenroth by 120 points
took a second in the 100 yard free
style, third in, the underwater plunge,
and second in the medley.

These words sum up the ardent desire of every man to be fully and
accurately represented before his fellow men.

To report every cause aright is the task of The Associated



trained staff of 80,000 patrols the corridors of the world to get the news
-to get it accurately and report it impartially, with all possible speed.
It performs this task daily with marked success through the coopera-
tion of its 1360 member newspapers.
The Associated Press Renorts the News of the World

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