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January 20, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-20

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

_.

'Information, Please' Program,
To Quiz Mental Giants Tonight

er Uf tine ,ue,a U a pmIerIi;' the program of which Mrs. Walter
leader in alumnae organization.
Woadring omnhe ordofzitorsMaddock, president of the Ann Arbor
Working on the Board of Editors A' ma lbwscarawr.
with Professor Brumm were Prof. Alumnae Club, was 'chairman, were
John Dawson of the law school; Prof. Mrs. L. N. Holland, Mrs. Earle Wol-
Mentor L. Williams of the English aver, Mrs. John Tennant, Mrs. Brad-
department; Miss Mildred Hinsdale, ley Thompson, -Mrs. Louis Eich, Mrs.
former history professor at Grand Shirley Smith, Miss Hazel Losh, Mrs.
Rapids Junior College, and Mrs. Walz, Mrs. Beach Conger, Mrs. Field-
Arthur Bromage. ing Yost, jr., Mrs. Irene Johnson and
Heads of the other committees on Mrs. Leona Diekema.
Investigation Of NLRB Focuses
U.S. SpotlightO -_Wagner Act
(Written with the cooperation of a faculty groups had had a former labor con-
member). tract with the employer. This has
By WILLIAM ELMER. been a big factor in the charges of
With a special committee in the partisanship.
Houseof Representatives investigat- With respect to the bargaining
ing. the National Labor Relations unit, the situation in the . various
Board, public interest is directed at States is somewhat different. The
the act which created the board and New York law, for instance, contains
which gave it its authority. a provision, pushed through the leg-
The nature of the investigations islature by the AFL, which limits the
being conducted by the House con- State Board to fixing the unit to a
mittee deal with the procedural -raft or class if the union so desires.
methods of the Board and with the The AFL will no doubt try to parallel'
qualities of its personnel. Being an this action in Congress.
administrative board, the NLRB is The shift in the last year or two
necessarily given wide powers of dis- from cases dealing with unfair labor
cretion and this has led to charges practices to those dealing with repre-
by labor and by industry that the 3entation is another result of the
Act should be amended to limit the 'chism and indicates that the actual
scope of the Board., mechanics of collective bargaining
Urges Repeal have become important beyond the
Most of the charges directed at the section the Act provides for unit-
Boardn ui trha vee sed frm etermination.

Credit Parley
Called Success
ByProf.Kelso
Invitational Conf erence
For Consumers Closesj
With S11tcliffe Speech
(Continued from Page 1)
medical profession and the advertis-
ing business.'
Credit institutions which are leg-
ally run, he said, are "strong" in their
desire for strict regulation to elimin-
ate unethical and illegal credit or-
ganizations.
The topic of "Regulation of Con-
sumer Credit", was further discussed
by Dr. Louis N. Robinson of Swarth-
more College and Prof. Nathan Isaacs
of- the Harvard Graduate School of
Business Administration who cited
respectively the facts that pride in
businesses should cause voluntary
regulation of- policies and that legal
reform in the loan business has been
inadequate.
Laws Aid Lender
John M. Scoville of Detroit pointed
out at the same session that most
regulatory laws passed thus far have
bene more beneficial to the lender
than to the borrower.
William G. Sutcliffe, director of
the Graduate School of Business Ad-
ministration of Boston University,
pointed out at a luncheon meeting
in the Union the final session of the
Conference, that education in the use
of credit is necessary.
Credit, he explained, is used today
for many non-durable goods which
canot be termed necessities. This is
bad, as it leads to depreciation of
purchased articles to values below
the amount loaned for their pur-
chases by finance companies, Sut-
cliffe added.
Books Are Given
By Kruif,_Sandburg
Seven autographed first editions of
books by Paul de Kruif, University al-
umnus, and one by Carl Sandburg
have been presented to the University.
Books which have been placed in
the Clements Library are de Kruif's
"Microbe Hunters," "Why Keep Them
Alive," "Hunger Hunters," "Our
Medicine Men," "Men Against Death"
"The Fight for Life," and "Seven
Iron Men."
The Sandburg book is the new four
volume "Abraham Lincoln: The War
Years."

A Lincoln Birthday Ball, celebrat-
ing the anniversary of the birth of
Abraham Lincoln and ushering in the
new semester, will be presented on
Feb. 9 by the local chapter of the
American Student Union, Robert
Rosa, Grad., president, announced
yesterday.
Arrangements for the Ball are be-
ing made by the social committee
under the chairmanship of Edwin
Burroughs, Grad. The program will
feature the vocalizing. of Margaret
Matthew, colored blues singer, and
a number of variety skits and mono-
logues, Burroughs said. Tickets will
be on sale in advance and may be
purchased from members of the ASU.
'Organize For Peace'
Continuing its activity to "organ-
ize the campus for peace and a for-
ward-moving democracy," the ASU
will send delegates to the Citizenship
Institute of the American Youth Con-
gress which will bring together repre-
sentatives of more than three million
youths, in Washington, D.C., from
Feb. 9 to 12, Rosa said.
Local delegates will present the I
findings of the Institute at an open I
meeting centering about 'the signifi-
cance of the new national budget, I
which reduces NYA appropriations to
college students, Rosa continued. Fol-
lowing this meeting ,the ASU will
sponsor a lecture by Scott Nearing,
former professor of the University of
Pennsylvania, on the bearing of the
war situation upon the American
economy.
To Issue Magazine
The second issue of the new maga=
zine of the ASU, "The Challenge,"
will appear on Feb. 22. On Feb. 29,
a symposium on academic freedom
and civil liberties, dealing particular-
ly with its relation to.the Negro-
will be held, Rosa stated.
With the opening of the second
semester, the Peace Commission un-
der the leadership of Hugo Reichard,
Grad., will resume its policy of sup-
plying speakers on the war crisis to
dormitories, fraternities, sororities,
cooperatives and other groups on
campus. The speaker's service, which
was inaugurated this semester, Reich-
ard said, has filled engagements at
the Michigan Cooperative House and
Jordan Hall. The Peace Commis-
sion also plans to publish a weekly
news-bulletin analysing international
events

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSI FIED
ADVERT ISING
RATES
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (in basis of
five average words to line) for one,
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
nore insertions.
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
tion.
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 14c.
For further information saill
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
Street.
FOR RENT
FOR MEN: Suite for three with pri-
vate bath and shower. Also a
double room. Steam heat, shower
bath. Phone 8544. 422 E. Wash-
ington. 189
DOUBLE suite for women across
from campus. Mrs. Miller, 703
Haven Ave. Ph. 7225. 196
ROOMS for boys, 2" blocks from
Michigan Union, continuous hot
water, $3.50 per week. Phone 8209.
522 Packard St. 194
ARBOR STREET: A single room for
men, innerspring mattress, well
heated, $3. 720 Arbor. 8178.
206

FOR RENT-A large study room and
a sleeping porch for two boys.
1506 Geddes. 170
SINGLE ROOM, private bath, $55
per semester-single with fireplace
-desirable suite. 1022 So. Forest.
Ph. 2-1196. 179
E. ANN-One double and a single
room for boys. Excellent study.
conditions. Mrs. Van Scotter, 906
E. Ann. 205
SINGLE and Suite for boys, well fur-
nished, quiet, Just off Washtenaw.
547 Elm. Telephone 2-3083.
203
FOR RENT-Rooms for 5 girls in
league house near campus. 214 E.
Williams. 6277. 200
FOR RENT-Single room, $3.50,
warm, well-furnished. 1436 Wash-
ington Hts. Phone 8256. 199
SUITE for 2 girls, 2nd floor, near Hill
Auditorium, 215 S. Thayer. Phone
8163. 198
FOR RENT-928 Forest, large pleas-
ant well-heated rooms for men-
double and single. Phone 2-2839.
172
WANTED-TO BUY-4
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND -1
MUSIC 41: Notebook lost, green
spiral. Need for finals. H. Weid-
man, 721 Church.- 2-1474. 204
TRANSPORTATION -1
WASH-ED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13

LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16

MISS MAC NAUGHTON'S Nursery
School, 711 Catherine St. can take
a limited numbei for 2nd semester.
Call 8537. 195
MISCELLANEOUS--20
MARRIED MEN: With dependent
children who are providing for
their own old age by means of the
annuity available to faculty mem-
bers will be interested in a coordin-
ating insurance plan which offers
maximum protection for the fam-
ily for a minimum outlay. Call A.
J. Dahlberg for explanation. Phone
2-1047. 202
TYPING-18
TYPING SERVICE-Dorothy Testa,
M.A. 625 E. Liberty (at State St.)
2-1835. Reports, theses, disserta-
tions, briefs. 113
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 43
TAILORING & PRESSING-12
SEWING: The attractiveness of a
formal is often renewed by a few
alterations. Call 2-2678. Also taf-
feta evening dress for sale $5.95
(new). Alta Graves. Across from
Stockwell Hall. 201

you'll want one
or more of these
THINKING TEAKETTLES

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Here is an educated tea-

,,.., L WIS MICKEY rI._ ry'faa ..

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