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November 21, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-21

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T"HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Elevator Boy Loses A Nickel; Fifteen Are Injureds

Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Hundreds of friends will attend the
funeral of Gerhard Josenhans at 2
p.m .this afternoon in the Zion Lu-
theran Church. Mr. Josenhans. .
84 year old veteran of Ann Arbor ...
died here Saturday. He had been an
ornploye pf the former Mack & Co.,
for more than 65 years.
* * * *
Fred d. Linde, maintenance sup-
erintendent of the city water de-
partment, was criticaly injured
in an automobile accident Sn-
uJay ternoon YI-13 pear Flint.
Ar.Linleis 51 years old.. .and
is being treated for a severe skull
fracture in the Hurley hospital at
Flint. He was returning to Ann
Arbor from a hunting trip when
his automobile collided with an-
other car.
* * * *
The beautiful new Methodist
Church on State Street received its
ofkial christening Sunday . .. and
more than 1,00 persons witnessed
the ceremonies. Representatives of
the church put the cornerstone in
place . . . and other officials spoke
briefly and offered prayers.
You can insult these sopho-
mores .. . . lut yog can't keep
the s rits down. In a. message
to The )ily yesterday ohe spho-
niore ainists tlat there were "300
Sophomores" roaming Ann Ar-
lor'~s streets on the night of Black
ray astwv ek .. buhefails
io cit a9 in "iy 1he :freshmen
couldn't find them. According to
this sophomore letter-writer the
fact that the doors of the west
aujadrangle were eained and
pad-locked *as due to the sopho-
more military a tion.
Students from the pure north liv-
ang in the west quadrangle were given
a touth of home atmosphere this week
. when a group of large evergreen
trees were planted in the cortyarrd
insile .the quarangle.
Paris green killed her cows Jo-
sephine Filant of Tuttle Mill Rd.,
believes. She reported to police Mon-
day that a Ypsianti -veternarIah told
her that the thr ee ni Mals had been
poisoned.
* * * *
University stAdents can look at
iltr high schol frieids with
i , ousy this *eek. The high
hdol sttd& ts a'e cutsedl froii
oIasses on Friday, as well as
T66ksivi ng day .. . which gives
theii a real weekend holiday.
Ruuidta e Meting
A round-table on the or ins of the
present European war will feature a
meeting of the International Rela-
?#ons Club at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Vnion

Riegel Makes
Salary Study
:InNew _Book
[ndustrial Bureau Director,
Treats Position Values
And Compensation
"Salary Determination," a book
by Prof. John W. Riegel, director of
the Bureau of Industrial Relations,
deals with considerations which af-
fect values of positions and the
compensations of individuals whol
hold them, the author said yester-
day.
The book, which will be on sale in
December, has been writtep as a re-
sponse to many requests for informa-
tion on the subject it covers, from
hundreds of business men, he con-
tinned. It should be of value to!
both the employer and the employee,
in relation to every kind of job, from
routine work to managerial positions,
Professor Riegel added.
Spent Two Years Studying
Professor Riegel has spent more'
than two years of part-time work
in writing "Salary Determination,"1
visiting 40 carefully selected com-
panies in order to study the methods
they use in evaluating services of
employees,
,ive conferences on material ob-
tained during these tours of inspec-
tion have been held at the Univer-
sity, he continued, bringing more
.than 151 of the outstanding business
executives of the Middle West to-
gether.PThroughout these confer-
ences, Professor Rielgel emphasized,
no attempt was made to influence
discussion, and material obtained
from the meetings is the result of in-
dependent discussion and study by
the men attending them.
Valuable To Business lVren
"Salary Determination," Professor
Riegel ,pointed out, serves as a sort-
ing and classifying volume, rather
than as any setting-forth of definite
rules -for evaluation of services.
Business men, he continued, should
find Its contents very valuable, as
they classify methods of evaluation
and compensation, stressing those
Which seem to be the most workable,
and successful.
Offieers Argue
About Finane

Richard Steele, 19-year-old elevator operator dropped a nickel while changing clothes in Kansas
City, and lit a match to search for it. A gas explosion shot large chunks of sidewalk skyward, broke scores
of plate glass windows; and littred business distritct streets with debris.. Fifteen persons were injured,
one fatally.
u y.

I Bernice Cohen
i'neADIO Awarded Prize
E ~By June McKee:---
In this afternoon's "Interesting Hillel Gives Scholarship
Children" airing, "Where Are the For Outstanding Work
Vocational Opportunities Today?" is
asked and answered by Dr. T. Luth- The Hillel Foundation recently
er Purdom, director and head of the awarded a $75 scholarship to Bernice
Bureau of Appointments and Occu- Cohen, '42M, for the first semester
pational Information. WJR carries of the school year 1939-40, it was
the broadcast at 3:30 pm. John announced last night by Jean Ten-
Schwarzwalder, Grad., announces. ofsky, '41, of the Hillel Council
Broadcasting's Service .'.1.Thep hewHi llels Cu cil.
In the fourteen years of Univer- The prize, which is subject to re-
sity radio work, nearly every depart- newal for the second term, was
ment of each school and college on awarded on the basis of scholarship,
the campus has broadcast informa- financial need, future promise and
tion, neither distorted nor edited, activity in Hillel functions, it was
concerning its work. And to make announced.
that learning lasting to listeners, Miss Cohen was selected. for the
mimeographed copies of the talks de- scholarship by Prof. I. L. Sharfman
livered are distributed .. of the economics department, Prof.
Approximately 125 are enrolled in Jacob Sachs of the pharmacology
campus speech courses. A recent sur- department and Dr. Isaac Rabino-
vey shows that over 36 students in witz, director of the Hillel Founds-
these courses are now employed by tion, who served as judges.
professional stations . .
Broadcasting provides a laboratory
available to all students and faculty Grad Outing Club
for voice recording-a service used
in research projecting as well. Visits White Woods
Also, actuality broadcasts from f___.
various laboratories, libraries, mu- Hiking was the activity of tJe
seums, and shops familiarize folks Graduate Outing Club last Sunday.
with the study facilities on hand. So They started at 2:30 p.m. fromthe
both University students and state's Rackham Building, to go to Wite
people are offered comprehensive in- Woods, and afterwards the 25 mem
sight into the value of exhibits, re- bers present returned to the buil-
search, and teaching here carried ing for supper.
on .
The Service supplies programs to A hayride is planned for Saturday.
the Worldwide Broadcasting Cor Reservations for this must be made
pany's Foundation. in Boston for air- posted on the Club Room dooir in the
ing throughout the world. Also, by Wednesday noon, on the sheep
plans are afoot for sending tran- Rackham Building,
scribed broadcasts to WNYC in New
York City and the Texas Network
to establish contact with alumna, Headquarters for
there. Your Favorite Dance
Then there is the broadcasting
library that supplies material from R E C l Uft D
radio stations, sponsors, advertising
agencies, and other universities-in-
valuable for the student indulging
in radio research .
Job Applications
DeAline Is To~day
A late registration fee of $1.00 will VICTOR - COLUMBIA
be charged applicants who do not reg- DECCA - BLUEBIRD
ister at the Bureau of Appointments VOCALION
for the teaching and general divi-
sions today. The blanks may be ob- 354
tained at the Bureau, 201 Mason
Hall, which will be open from 9 a.m. 3 for $1.00 andup
to 12 noon and 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Those eligible to enroll are seniors, Hear the latest "hits" vaw at
graduates and staff members. Any-
one interested in obtaining a posi- Grinnell BroS.
tion for the next year should regis-
ter now as this is the only registra- 323 S. Main Street Phone 7312
tion held during the school year.

Fuller Sees Man
In dFai Labo

New
Be
In

Administrator May
'Trouble -Shooter'
Behalf Of Labor

Auditor
Sees

General Brown
Black future

LANSING, Nov. 20.-()-State
officials divided .into two camps to-
day in a controversy provoked by
statements of Auditor General Ver-
non J. Brown that Michigan's "pay-
as-you-go" plan of financing its gov-'
ernment has collapsed.
Brown declared the budget was out
of balance, and that the .incumbent
Republican administration would add
to the $32,000,O00 general fund de-
ficit it inherited from its Democratic
predecessor. Brown is a Republican.
Emerson R. Boyles, Governor Dick-
inson's legal adviser, tartly replied'
that .there would be no overdrafts
unless Brown permitted them. Boyles
declared he and Qovernor Dickinson
planned to make it their business to
see that there was no deficit, even
if the .legislature would have to be,
,recalled for a special session to enact
some revenue-rasing measure.
Budget Director G s T. Hartman
-entered the controversy with a state-
mwent that new taxes were not needed.

By LVUCILE PODELL
Although the principles of wage,
hour, and child labor regulation in-
volved in the Fair Labor Standards
Act have gained wide popular support,
there are formidable problems in its
administration which must be solved,
Prof. Richard C. Fuller of the sociol-
ogy department, said yesterday in an
interview.
Colonel Phillip Fleming of the Unit-
ed States Army was recently appoint-
ed new administrator, Professor Ful-
ler said, to replace Elmer Andrews
who labor thought had become too
conciliatory towards business. It is
expected, said Professor Fuller, that
Colonel Fleming will become a trouble
shooter for labor and "crack down"
on the various industries that have
been violating the Act either in letter
or spirit. Professor. Puller, in discus-
sing the laxity that has so far pre-'
vailed in the law's enforcement,
pointed out that if the Act is going
to have teeth in it, the administrator
will have to set minimum wages above
the blanket level of 30 cents an hour
in as many industries engaged in in-
terstate commerce as can afford to
pay it. To date, this has only been
accomplished in the hosiery and tex-
tile industries, which have estab-
lished a 32/2-cent an hour level.
In this connection, Professor Ful-
ler deplored the inadequate staff and
appropriations that have been allot-
ted to the administration of such an
important law. At present there are
only 451 members on the staff in
Washington and 250 working in the
field. Yet it is estimated that the
Board receives 250 complaints a week
and there are 12,000 alleged viola-
tions still awaiting investigation. Be-
fore .he resigned, Andrews stated that

Inadequacies Hillel Plans
r Standards Act T "riends' Group
he needed at least 1,000 investigators Local Chapter Approves
in order to do any effectual work. Idea At Convention
Protests have been leveled against
the Fair Labor Standards Act on sev-
eral grounds. Northern industrialists Tentative plans for the formation
object to the time and a half for over- of a "Friends-of-Hillel group, where-
time clause when it applies to salaried by adults throughout the state could1
office workers, and southern business nominally join the local Foundation,
would like to be exempted entirely were approved recently at the Michi-
woul lie tobe xemted ntielygan convention of the B'nai fl'rith
from the act because of the compara- andnthe oen's Auxiiar th
tively low cost of living in the South. B'nai B'rith at Bay City.
In an attempt to mediate these dif-
ferences, Andrews proposed an Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz, director of
amendment in the last session of the Hillel Foundation, Ronald Freed-
Congress exempting office workers man, Grad., assistant to the director,
from overtime pay, and also suggest- and Betty Steinhart, '40, president of
ing a lower minimum wage for Porto the Hillel Council were the local rep-
Ricans. 'This, however, brougt on resentatives at the convention.
such a clamor for exemption on the Such a plan would enable members
part of hosts of industries, said Pro- of the group to receive the Founda-
fessor Fuller, that labor and its sup- tion's publications and the National
porters opposed the admendment Hillel Digest and spend a weekend in
fearing an emasculation of the fun- Ann Arbor where they would attend
damental purposes of the act. a presentation of the Hillel Play, a
casesluncheon and a program of cultural
At plectures and seminars, Rabinowitz
pending in the Courts which contests
the constitutionality of the act. It is
unlikely however, according to Pro-
fessor Fuller, that the Supreme Court Oxford Group Meet
will rule out the Fair Labor Standards
Act on the ground that it employs A meeting on moral rearmament by
an improper use of the interstate the Oxford group in Ann Arbor will
commerce clause in the Constitution. be held at 8 p.m. tonight at the
The National Labor Relations Act League. The public is invited to at-
which hinges on the same peg has al- tend. Endorsed by President Roose-
ready been upheld by "the Bench. If velt, Herbert Hoover, Richard E.
the act is going to be voted down by Byrd and Gen. John J. Pershing, the
the Supreme Court the decision will movement stresses the importance of
probably rest on a violation of the spiritual powers in ridding the world
separation of powers theory of war.
iN
1 %
You'll find these four-thread Phoenix chiffons per-
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a happy combination of service and neat leg ap-
inivdllypropotined* stl s eeDurabe'
Sheers in the lovely new Phoenix ip
American Personality Colors. $ O

CHELSEA
FLOWERSHOP
Phone 2-2973
203 East Liberty

-- : I

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MR. GOBBLER
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