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August 07, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-07

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

FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, AUGUST 7, 1937

i ___ __ -_

New Hebrew
Constricting
Development
Basic Form Of Original
Language Is Becoming
Pattern, Harris Says
(Continued from Page 1)

' t

r

The News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures

First Michigan
Port Session
.. HeldYesterday

tongue. Some borrowed words, fur-
thermore, retained foreign accentua-
tion instead of adopting the Hebraic
stress pattern. In general, however,
both the intimate and general cul-
tural borrowings from foreign lan-
guages are decreasing in number.
At the same time as the foreign in-
fluence is weakening, the variety of
change within the language itself is
increasing; said Dr. Harris. A num-
ber of such indigenous effects were
explained, as for example, the slight
trend toward spelling pronunciation
because it is not known how vowels
were pronounced in the ancient lan-
guage.
Will Not Last Long
The lack of Hebrew vocabulary on
the part of the immigrants has led
also to an interesting development of
a variety of circumlocutory expres-
sion, but Dr. Harris believes that most
of these, like American slang locu-
tions, will not last long.
Another change of great import-
ance has been the extension of word
meanings and the development of
new ones, because the Hebrew vo-
cabulary is inadequate to name mod-
ern objects and contemporary ideas.
At first many foreign words were bor-
rowed and given Hebraic forms, but
these are rapidly being displaced by
Hebraic loan-translations. S o m e-
times the native word is simply used
in a new sense. "Nituah," to cut meat,
is now used also to mean a surgical
operation, by what Dr. Harris sug-
gested is a quite natural transition.
"Gamar," to end or finish, has come
to mean to graduate, an dis used of
a student graduating from high
school.
"Dag maluah" literally means salt
fish, hence herring, but in the ver-
nacular, by some strange jump which
Dr. Harris could not explain, it now
means necktie.
Word Coinage Phenomenon
Besides this phenomenon of se-
mantic change there exists that of
word coinage. Any word formed on
the general pattern "qattal" has come
to mean some kind of tradesman, for
example. The pattern "qattelet" is
used as a base for the names of about
20 diseases. But the acceptance of
coinages, according to Dr. Harris, is
conditioned 'by their congruity with
the sounds and structure of Hebrew.
In the field of morphology, or
grammar, said Dr. Harris in conclu-
sion, the amount of change is not so
much, being found chiefly in the an-
alogical levelling of inflections and
in the analytical tendency to break
down some of the inflectional pat-
terns,
DAILY OFFICIAL
BUTJAEMV

I

The bodies of Bill Lee, 8, James Theodore, 5, Inez, 3, and Margaret Elizabeth, 1, rested in the cemetery at
Columbus, Ky., while their father W. J. Morse, 45, was in jail at Mayfield, Ky. for killing them with a
butcher knife. Their mother, Mrs. Jane Morse, 42, was also stabbed, but survived. The graves are
shown here.

Fighting which broke out between rival unions left nine injured
and closed the Plymouth plant of the Chrysler Corp. at Detroit. One
of the injured, Frank Dillon, head of the Independent Association of
Chrysler Employes, is shown in Receiving Hospital. He said his assail-
ants were members of the United Automobile Workers of America union.

Resolutions Ask Murphy
To Expand Powers Of
Port Commission
ST. JOSEPH, Aug. 6.-AP)-Mem-
bers of Port Commissions in 42 Mich-
igan lake cities adopted articles of
organization today at a first Michi-
gan Port Conference here.
W. P. Bradley, of Detroit, chairman
of the Michigan Tidewater Associa-
tion, was named chairman of the new
organization, with other directors of
the body as nucleus of the governing
group.
Resolutions were endorsed asking
Governor Murphy to expand the
powers of the Michigan Port Com-
mission in official representation of
all the port cities. An advisory board
later would be designated by the
present state port authority with the
consent of the Governor.
Purposes of organization were ex-
pressed in clauses urging "Better de-
velopment of Michigan's 42 harbors
to crystallize efforts in securing ade-
quate funds from the government for
improvements and to assist in every
way possible the advancement of wa-
terborne commerce."
The day-long session, attended by
some 100 delegates, concluded tonight
with a banquet at which Richard F.
Malia of Milwaukee, Wis., secretary of
the Great Lakes Harbors Association,
and Wm. George Bruce, chairman of
the Wisconsin Tidewater Associa-
tion, were speakers.
Recognition of "recreation com-
merce" as part of the paying lake
traffic which comes into Michigan
port cities was one of the topics
threshed out in the conference.
Some cities, notably in West Mich-
igan, declared that volume of freight
tonnage in navigable months was in-
sufficient to encourage federal ex-
periditures in making harbor im-
provements, but that present "rec-
reation commerce" plus "industrial
commerce" readily established neces-
sity for miprovements on an econom-
ic basis.

Anchors Weighed;
Newport Deserted
NEWPORT, R.I., Aug. 6.-(M)-The
anchors are weighed, sails are set and
the great fleet of pleasure craft
which gathered here to see Harold S.
Vanderbilt's Ranger defeat Endeav-
out II, T.O.M. Sopwith's second chal-
lenger for the America's cup, tonight
was homeward bound.
A few days ago it was almost pos-
sible to walk across Newport Harbor,
down to Brenton Cove, stepping from
one varnished deck to another, so
close were moored yachts of all de-
scription.
Tonight, aside from yachts of New-
port residents, few other than the cup
boats remained.
With Ranger and Endeavour II in
Brenton Cove were Sopwith's first
Endeavour, which -failed to lift the

trophy three years ago; Rainbow, the
sloo pwith which Vanderbilt defeated
her, and Yankee, thrice unsuccessful
candidate for defense nomination.
They wait the starting gun in the
New York Yacht Club cruise which
begins at New London, Conn., Aug.
16.
More than a thosuand craft of all
description assembled for the races
and none went home with so much
as a broken rail or scratched paint, so
effective was the coastguard patrol.
SCHMELING LEAVES FORN.Y.
BERLIN, Aug. 6. - OP) - M a x
Schmeling, who watched Gustav Eder
outpoint the French welterweight
Charles Pernot in a 12-round bout
tonight, said he was leaving for New
Work Aug 11. He will see the Tommy
Farr-Joe Louis bout in New York
Aug. 23, then take a hunting trip in
Canada in September.

M

Wilber Rothar (above), care-
taker of a building in the Bronx,
was arrested by federal authorities
in New York on a charge of at-
tempting to extort $2,000 from
Gcorge Palmer Putman by claim-
ing Amelia Earhart, Putman's wife,
was a patient on a ship near New
York and would be surrendered
upon payment of the money.

Now you can sit

OUT

-OF

-DOORS

Simulating war time conditions, Japanese volunteer Red Cross
nurses rush a companion to a field hospital when the gas mask she was
wearing proved faulty. Japan has thousands of these nurses mobilized
for service in the "unofficial" Sino-Japanese war.

on summer evenings --

i

Broach Strike
Is Ended After
Intervention
Firm Capitulates To UAW;
Victory Starts 'Complete
Local Unionization'
(Continued from Page 1)

L1te
(Continued from Page 3)
ence nd the Arts, Architecture, Educa-
tion, Forestry or Music on the blanks
of the school or college in which the
student is registered, and return
these reports to the Registrar.
Grades for students registered in
any other units than the above
should be sent directly to the Secre-
taries of the Schools or Colleges con-
cerned.
The Bureau has received notice of
the following Civil Service Examina-
tions:
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
boats.
For further information, please call
at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
mation.
First Mortgage L o a n s: The
University has a limited amount of
funds to loan on modern well-located
Ann Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
sity Hall.

to house and in front of every shop
in Ann Arbor." He called for volun-
teers and nearly the entire group
responded.
Reuther also urged the workers to
forget the struggle with the manage-
ment and give their full cooperation
when they return to work Monday.
Non-strikers who have kept produc-
tion going on a limited scale for the
past two days will be at work again
today putting the plant in readiness
for re-opening Monday.
In a formal statement released lastj
night Reuther said, "The letter from
the company as per the suggestion of
Governor Murphy this morning has
been unanimously accepted by the
employes.
"It is a complete and overwhelming
victory in Ann Arbor for the UAW.
We have all the assurance with which
we started, for we got an agreement
in writing above the signature of E.
K. Morgan.
"This marks the beginning of a
union drive in Ann Arbor which will
never cease until the city is 100 per
cent union and working conditions
and wages are immensely improved."
Parade Is Held
A victory parade was held by the
strikers and affiliated UAW members
from Ann Arbor and nearby cities,
followed by a rally at the Unitarian
Church annex.
Early yesterday morning the two
sides had seemed in a mood which
made speedy settlement appear im-

possible. A heavy picket line had been
thrown around all entrances to the
factory, reinforced by cars parked
bumper to bumper, to prevent non-
strikers from repeating the entrance
they effected Thursday.
Shortly before 7 a.m., however, a
police scout car ordered the pickets
to move cars which were blocking
driveways, and almost immediately a
line of workers' cars made for the
west entrance to the company
grounds.
Reuther and his wife refused to
give ground, however, and as the
line of cars crossed the sidewalk,
Mrs. Reuther was forced to jump on
the radiator of the first car to avoid
being run down, and was carried
about 60 feet onto company premises
before she could get off. Reuther
grabbed a worker riding on the run-
ning board and pulled him off, but
was not carried into the grounds by
the car.
Pickets Stop Workers
Estimates of the workers employed
in the plant yesterday ranged from
15 to 30. Throughout the morning
pickets stopped isolated workers and
trucks seeking to make deliveries or
pick up shipments, and heckled of-
fice workers and men engaged in
putting up a 6-foot fence around the
company property at the rear of the
factory.,
Another brief flurry occurred at
noon when a worker ran the picket
line at the front entrance carrying a

bundle of sandwiches for the men
inside. He was seized by pickets
and dropped the food, but another
worker inside the plant opened the
door and scooped them in, after
which the first worker broke loose
and followed him inside. Office work-
ers went out for lunch and were al-
lowed to return.
During the morning Sheriff Jacob
B. Andres andtProsecutor Albert J.
Rapp came to the plant andf warned
against using rocks several of the
younger strikers had gathered at the
picket posts, also cautioning them
to remove tacks they had strewn in
the driveways. Except for the two
brief flurries, however, the picket
line was orderly throughout the day.
While the officers were in front of
the plant they were summoned in-
side by a long-distance call from
Lansing, and came out to inform the
strikers that a settlement appeared
near, with the discussion to be re-
sumed here during the afternoon.
Mrs. Reuther, however, acting for
her husband during his presence in
Lansing, said that the picket line'
would not be withdrawn until the
settlement was delnite.
TYPEWRITERS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplies
0. D. Morrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

the

ELECTRACID E

SELLING OUT
There is only a short time left to this GOING-OUT-OF-
BUSINESS SALE. Values that have set Ann Arbor buzzing
with excitement. Be thrifty and put in a supply for high qual-
ity merchandise. Merchandise like this will never again be
offered at these low prices.
We still have a few RUBBER RAINCOATS and CAPES that
sold to
$1.69 ..........................Now 50c
WOOL SHOULDERETTES and BED-JACKETS in dainty pas-
tels, black and purple. These are so practical on chilly eve-
nings when the schedule calls for studying far into the night.
Were Now 98c
$1 95 ..- -.-.....-.

keeps. your garden, porch, or.
veranda free from annoying
If you are unable to sit on the porch at night or step into
the yard without being driven frantic by mosquitoes, you
will find the Electracide a boon. Electracide is a light trap
that attracts and destroys mosquitoes, moths, gnats, beetles,
fish flies and other insect pests. You simply plug it into any
convenience outlet, like a portable lamp. It costs only 1 c
an hour for electricity. Electracide also destroys many
insects which are damaging to shrubs, flowers and fruit
trees . . . the codling moth, bud moth and fruit tree leaf
roller. Experiments in apple orchards have shown that, with
this protection, trees produce greater yields of clean fruit
each year. See the Electracide on display at department
stores, hardware stores and electrical dealers.

TAKE "ARBOR SPRINGS"
ON YOUR VACATION
Guard your health . . . take
along pure, sparkling Arbor
Springs water. Its delight-
ful taste is matched with its

One lot of small and medium
PAJAMAS that sold

size RAYON GOWNS and
LIsUAC 2

N11

T'I

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