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November 11, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-11

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Republcans Chuckle Over ictory

Thurman Will Discuss
Peace Next Sunday Night
Prof. Howard Thurman, who
teaches Christian theology at Howard
University, will discuss peace from
the point of view of religion at 7:30
p.m. Sunday at the Congregational
Church under the auspices of the Sti.-
dent Religious Association and the
Inter-Guild Council.
In 1936 as a representative of the
World Student Christian Association,
Professor Thurman was sent to India
where he visited various Universities
and studied problems of race discrim-
=nation and imperialism.

purchase annuities at his own cost in monthly and remit the same to the
addition to those mentioned above., association.
The University itself, however, will 7. The University accounting of-
contribute to the expense of such uices will as a matter of acz.ommo-
purchase of annuities only as indicat- dation to members of the faculties or
ed in sections 2, 3 and 5 above. employes of the University, who de-
6. Any person in the employ of sire to pay either annuity premiums
the University, either as a faculty or insurance premiums monthly, de-
rmember or otherwise, unless debarred duct such premiums from the pay-
!,y his medical examination may, at roll in monthly installments. In the
is own expense, purchase life in- case of the so-called "academic roll"
-urance from the Teachers Insurance the premium payments for the
and Annuity Association at its months of July, August, September,
rate. All life insurance premiums and October will be deducted from
are borne by the individual himself, the double payroll of June 30. While
The University makes no contribu- the accounting offices do not solicit
tion toward life insurance and has this work, still it will be cheerfully
nothing to do with the life insurance assumed where desired.
feature except that it will if desired 8. The University has no arrange-
by the insured, deduct premiums (Continued on Page 4)



11 No- lft - -- - -- - - - - - -- -

Former Sen. James J. Davis (left), of Pennsylvania, is shown in
Pittsburgh with a friend, Joseph H. Reich, as they chuckled over
election returns that indicated a sweeping Republican victory.
Committee Heads Discuss
Problems Of Cutover Areasl

FRIDAY, NOV. 11, 1938
VOL. XLIX. No. 41
To all Faculty Members:
1. Life Annuities or life insur-
ance either or both may be purchased
by members of the faculties from
the Teachers Insurance and' Annuity
Association of America and premiums
for either life Annuity or life In-
surance, or both, may be deducted at
the written request of the policy-
holder from the monthly payroll of
the University, and in such cases will
be remitted directly by the policy-
holder, on the monthly, quarterly,
semi-annual, or annual basis. The
secretary's office has on file blank
applications for annuity policies, or
life insurance policies, rate books,
annual reports, and specimen pol-
icies, all for the convenience of mem-
bers of the University staff desiring
to make use of them.
2. The Regents at their meeting
of January, 1919 agreed that any
member of-the Faculties entering the

aet'o .n kv )3090.jg

,. M ay' x 4. S
f pdr+ 2 K C

A poorly chosen evening bag
is very often the reason why
your evening ensemble is not
the fulfillment of your ex-
Wilkinson's featu.rc3 the finest
in women's evening .-gs -
Petti Points, Rhine Sines,
Crepe, Sequins and an impe-
rial design that is just the thing
for your neckless gown.
Priced $1.00 up

r r f

The social and economic problems
of the cutover areas of Michigan.
counties above the Bay City-Muskeg-
,on line, are being dealt with by four
committees set up by the Northern
Lakes States Regional Committee, a
branch of the National Resources
Heading three of the four commit-
tees which are making surveys of the
conditions in the Michigan area are
Michigan professors Willet F. Rams-
dell of the forestry school, George C.
S. Benson, of the Bureau of Govern-
anent, and William Haber, of the Ec-
onomics department.

sents one of the largest problem areas
in the United States. The committee
was formed to find what chances of
employment, and opportunities for
full recovery there were. The prob-
ems of this area are not results of
the economic depression, but have
many years in the making. They pres-
ent the consequences of depleted re-
sources, particularly copper, lumber,





Other professors wogking on thet
sub-committees are Professor Edgar
M. Hoover, of the Economics depart-
ment, who is a member of the group
surveying mining, industry, trans-
portation, and power conditions;
Prof. R.S. Ford, director of the Bureau
of Government, and K. C. McMurray
of the department of geography, both
of whom are working on the local
government, taxation, grants in aid
and zoning committee.l
Professor Ramsdell described the
work being done by the fact finding1
committees in general as "A surveyI
of the situation (in the cutover areas)3
to analyze the present status of phys-
ical. economic., and social resources.
To reach conclusions upon what seem
to be the clear and obvious malad-l
justments in the area; and to decideI
what program of action might over-
come them."
In regards to the committee which;
he heads, Professor Ramsdell said "In
the opinion of the Michigan commit-.
tee covering agriculture, forestry,
recreation and wild life, there is no
specific remedy for the problems of
the cutover region of the state. A
considerable portion of any benefitI
must depend on improvement in the
national economic situation." The
results of the facts found and con-
clusions arrived at by the entire Nor-
thern Lakes States Regional Commit-
tee will be published within the next
few months.
Professor Haber, chairman of the
committee on employment, relief and
rehabitation said concerning the
region being investigated, "It pre-
Concert Program
Will Start Monday
The first in a series of four cham-
ber music concerts will be presented
at 4:15 p.m. Monday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre by Professors
Wassily Besekirsky and Joseph Brink-
man, of the music school, violinist and
pianist, respectively. These concerts
are being sponsored by Mrs. R. B.
Canfield, Mrs. H. B. Earhart, and
Mrs. James Inglis, all of Ann Arbor.
The program for the first concert
includes: Sonata in G Major by.
Brahms, Sonata in B-Flat by Mozart,
and Sonata in A Minor by Brahms.

and iron. A program for recvery service of the University since Nov.
therefore calls for long-time planning, 17, 1915, may purchase an Annuity
for it requires rehabilitation of, both from the above-named Association,
human and physical resources." toward the cost of which the Regents
Because of tlke controversial nature would make an equal contribution up
of the subject matter dealt, with by to five per cent of his annual salary
the committee he heads, Professor ' not in excess of $5,000, thus, within
Benson did not wish to comment on i the limit of five per cent of the sal-
the work being done by the local ary, doubling the amount of the An.
government. nuity purchased.
3. The purchase of an Annuity
Diplomatic History under the conditions mentioned in
(2) above is made a condition of
Is Give 'University employment in the case of all mem-
bers of the Faculties, except instruc-
BySePtorPitman tors, whose term of Faculty service
does not antedate the University year
Through the courtesy of Sen. Key 1919-1920. With instructors of less
Pitman of Nevada, chairman of the than three years' standing the pur-
Senate Committee on Foreign Rela- chase of an Annuity is optional.
tions, the University has been given b Persons who havebecone mem-
the fourth volume of the Govern- bers of the faculties since Nov. 17,
ment publication "Treaties, Conven- 1915 and previous to the year 1919-
tions, International Acts, Protocols. 1926 have the option of purchasing
nndtgrerenatsaBtrotUnis'dannuities under the University's con-
and Agreements Between the United trboypln
States of America and Other Powers," tributory plaeson in the employ of
Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant to 5enyverson my thmoy of
Ithe President, announced yesterday. the University may at his own cost,
purchase- annuities from the as-
The volume, which is printed in sociation or any of the class of fac-
extremely limited quantities, covers ulty members mentioned above may
all documents for the years between --
1923 and 1937. It was compiled un-
der Senator Pitman's direction and Library Director Returns
includes complete treaty tables by
Hunter Miller of the State Depart- Dr. Randolph G. Adams, director
ment. of the Clements Library, will return
"The completeness of this publica- to Ann Arbor Sunday from a vaca-
tion and its thorough indexing make Lion trip during which he has been
it a valuable book of reference for visiting the West coast. During his
students of international law and tour, Dr. Adams visited several large
political science," according to Dr. libraries in California, among them
Robbins. the Huntington Library.

p -


A New Shipment of ARROW PRODUCTS Now on Display at

"Look at that boy go
4^r a #eurihnwni" -I

Tor 0 ONU OV


was .. ,_
5 , . /
4 "*
t ' 2
," ( t
, . , . 4.,.


heard where to
get the new
Arrow Fall

Before the news gets around,
make a bee line for your Arrow
dealer and pick out your quota of
Sanforized, Mitoga cut beauties
from the finest assortment of
Arrow shirts that ever hit your







Everything's brand new - quiet
patterns, colorful stripes on white
grounds, checks and double
checks, many new collar styles-
all tailored with Arrow's inimi-
table touch. Hurry... Hurry ....
$2 and higher.




for the

Friday 9 - 1 Saturday 9 - 12
To The Music of
andp iav eflady )flen




- o

November 19th

You will find a Complete Line of Arrow Products at
The Foremost Clothiers in Washtenaw County
DOWNTOWN - Next to the Wuerth Theatre

Round 600Trip

Adults 35c - Childre

Last Times Today


Rail Fare Only


Shows at 2 - 4 -7 - 9 P.M.


Down and Back the Same Day.


Lv. Ann Arbor 7:00 A.M. Arrive Columbus 11:00 A.M. I


Get your VITAMINS the easy
way with a rich. Superior malt
and sandwich.

Lv. Columbus 7:30 P.M.

Arrive Ann Arbor 12:00 P.M.





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