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November 22, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-22

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SA~TR41 ,,NOV+7hI& 4E1-. 22, 193'



:____________________________________ _________ , ;- e


n n ~ ~ l RESCUES OVIDIA'S Iv~
CIT Y MA Y RECEIVEI president of the University.
___ t O v ROM G ME that delivery will be made oan tic-
kets up until game time by calling
Un v~si to Su13py ension .ic sgan-Chzicago Ticket Sale his office, 4197. Coupons which are
Ih~c T Bnefi 155being sold must be exchanged for
WhcrWl enftw5 as Not Yct Been Checked. regular tickets either at the ad-
Profesors. __ ministration building or at the
PAnm Arbor m~ay realize $2,000 assaim
REENiAP!0 E LAsh are of the proceeds of the-__
I _ tYMichigan-Chicago charity gamrie, Sakr uil Ine
Fiz accr D c: Fo __ Mayor Edward W. Staebler said .._____ lan
SalaiesProkc cs~yestrda. Fnerl srvies will bec held at
f .iasa ->jc~aec l check of sales thus far 3 o'clock tomzorrow arfternoon for
of F ..d,.A s b"n maer , r the mayor said, Dr. Arthur W. Stalker, minister
--- x but he stated that, according to un emeritus of the First Methodist
A1,dditional rcti: mern it esions, x 'of ciai repoEicoa rts, "about 700 -tickets pcoachrwoded e-
suup jiementingtoe opiAb robabiy will be sold."I nesday at Rochester, Minn.
reedwetofteCrei The number of tickets allotted TIhe services, to ~be held in the
foudaion wllbe valaie or15 Ann Arbor by Governor Green, in church, will be in charge of Dr.
z~h> aut nmb~ ne chlarge of the distribution of 40,000, Frederick 8. Fisher, Dtr. Stalker's
We trmsof aproosa eoniti~a-ticekets throughout the state, was successor.die will be assisted by
ally ad egn ts, t hwae Sl as t 5c !in" -' __A ___________ress _Phot 1,000. At $3 per ticket, Ann Arbor Dr. John E. eMa:yn, superintendent
theby R iegen s tyW' o{ satel ese- ocacdLes hoo would receive $3,000 as sits-shai0, of the :Ann 'Arbor district of 'the
Syate. .eEa. S. i Ic 't al, providing, all the pasteboards are churchi.
s se old. Interment will be in Forest Hill
Beginning in 1915, the Carnegie; of the Cunard line, who was atI Tickets, which may be secured cemetery. Burial services will be
endowment sucied retirement the helml of the British liners.s up to the time the game is called, private.
pensions' for teachers in the 'Ufi-J may be purchased at local business
vers~ty who began their service be- Mraure tania" when it sped to theI organizations, the Butterfield tha-' YALE UNIVERSITY--Senior lawe
for 190 ad p t 191. n 191, iaeoftir sikin Sedih seam tres, the police and fire depatt- students appeared recently carry-
thie Regents adopted a new system I ments, the Ciyhal the busnes ing canes and Waigtetai
under which annuities for pen- Ch: , "Ovidia," and rescued 28 per-I offices of University hospital, and tional derbies, morning coats, and
slons were paid for by deductions s ons who were aboard. I the office of Shirley W. Smith, vie& spats.
1 ttom the .4Ldary of each faultyII

r , ..




miember and equal sums paid by
the U'niverity. Professor.; who had
b eni with the University befoe
192! were ineligible for the new
peri,,-On sys ,cm, but were still pro-
Tided for uinder the Carnegie fund.
in M-o;, 109§, tie pension under
the dwin_-fingP Carnegie endowment
was cut to a maximumi of $1,500,
igure considerbly below the Mn-
imum p ovided by the University
plan vaaopted in 121. A committee
headed by prof. James IV. lver
of the mathematics department
wa~s appointed to arange a plan
for augmentin1g the reduced pen-
&o.ns. The committee formulated a
co-operative plan which would pro-
vide for the i55 proessors thraugh
annuities, and parnents from the
University to bring each pension uip
to the deired total.
At their last meeting, the roe-
gents approved the ~lani and di-
i ceted the commnittee to make pro-
vi-ions for is incorpraton in the
budget for next year if possible
Under thini scheme, each of the
155 professors retiring at the age of
70 will receive an amount equal to
one-h al his average salary during
the live years preceding his retire-
mernt plus $400, bt not to exeed
$4,000. Provision wil be made for
faculty members retiilg before
the age of 70 also.
To-pay fr the annuities supply-
'rigth pensions, five per cent will
be deduected from the salary of
each. of the professrs, and. equI
amounts wil be supplied by the
Professor Densmore j
Will Address Texas
I eaces- Meeting
Prof. Gail L. Densmore o the
speech department, will address
the Texas State Teachers associa-
tion at its annual meeting +to be
held at H-ouston oi Nov. 27, '2, and
29. He will talk on "Practical Pub-
lic, Speaking for theN Business Ma," .
at the principal session n riday,
Nov. 28. Ihis will be a talk ex-
plaining how he has taught bui
ness executives, politicians, lad1
clubmen and women in the art of
miaking, speeches before audiences.
Prof. Densmore, who is maiagr
of the Michigan hi gh School D-
bate league, is an authority on this
subject, having given courses to
the business executive; of many
leading concerns for the last eight
years. He has also given simil~ar
courses over radio Lltatiri WJ_,
which attracted much atontor,
and is, at present, instructingi a se-
lect group of prisoners aIt the st te
Irnitentiai y at Jcson in this
field, as a part of the programi of
tlic University extensioni division.
kifle Shoot Planned
for Faculty M~rmbers
Members of the facuty have
b-een invited to participate in a
rifle shoot whch is to be held at
7:30 o'clock Tuesday in the lt. ..
C.,building. lMajor Edwr2ds, of the
military science depar',met has
announced. The meet will be sim-I
ilar to these which were sponsored
by the R. . T. C. last year

( I
, L.
I i
. ;;

:: r

__________________________ ______ i



Cash Prilce $10Q5installed
$10 Don $6 cr Month


I ( Lm

Thanksgiving is just around the corner -
Christmas will be here before we know it.
In fact there are just thirty-five more shop-
ping days left before old Saint Nick rolls in




with his sleigh and reindeers.

We're not

supposing that thirty-five days is too short
for you to get your shopping done but we
do know that you'll be a lot happier about

,TRIKINGLY different in appearance from all existing
cooking stoves, the modern lines of the ELECTROCHIEF
electric range set a new standard of beauty in kitchen
equipment. ELECTROCHEF'S spotless white porcelain surfaces
are not only attractive but are scientifically designed to
make cleaning easy. All unnecessary parts have boon
eliminated, with the result that the ELECTROCHEF is the first
really modern kitchen range.

Dec em-ber 24th if you
here in Ann Arbor.,

start ricrht now-

To make things as simple, as possible, con-

sit the


appearing in the

columns of the Daily. You will

be gen-

uinely pleased with the variety and quality
of the gift suggestions of Ann .Arbor mer-

starting soon you will

notice a full page

The ELECTROCH-EF is a quality product. Only the finest
materials enter into its construction. The ELECTROCZHEF is
built throughout of heavy rust-resisting Armco iron, arnd
is finished in mirror-like Chromeplate and three coats of
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time. There is nothing to wear out except the heating
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are no cracks or crevices to collect dirt. I #
With every ELECTROCHEF, a seven-piece cooking set of heavy-
duty Mirro-aluminum is included without extra charge.
These utensils (illustrated below) are specially designed for
use with the ELECTROCHEF electric range: Cooking is one-third
faster and the electricity needed for a cooking operation is
reduced by about the same amount. See the ELECTROCHEF
today at any Detroit dison office. Cash price installed $105;
down payment $10, balancc' $6 a month. Ask about the
allowance for your old stove-cmy kind or make. (Sales
under these conditions to Detroit Edison customers only.)
*A study of 500 homes showed that--he cooking .c, st with
the ELECTROCHEF'Irange averages 64c~a person per -mnth
.. . . . .

every Wednesday and Saturday in the Daily
devoted exclusively to the interests of gif t
seekers. Here you wvil find a wealth of

treasures of

every kind-suggest~ions de-

signed to solve your Christmas


Furniture andFMoor
Re rigc~a'or. zand


it - it t tt , ftit



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