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June 29, 1935 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-06-29

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

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-+Associated Press Photo.
Feminine golfers in the west are wearing shorts this season. An
attractive example of the mode is the outfitwormhere by Eleanor Rowley,
Pasadena debutante, as she played the course at Lake Arrowhead, Calif.

Wagner Labor
Bill Is Causing
Strike Rumors
Act Waiting For Signature
Of President; Laborites
Are Jubilant
WASHINGTON, June 28. -(P) -
The Wagner labor disputes bill, hailed
by the American Federation of Labor
as "Labor's Magna Carta" and de-
nounced by some industrial leaders
as a breeder of strife, moved toward
the statute books today in an atmos-
phere charged with strike talk.
While this measure guaranteeing
labor's right to bargain collectively
lay on President Roosevelt's desk,
awaiting his signature, a new crisis
developed in contract negotiations
between the United Mine Workers
and soft coal operators of the Ap-
palachian field.
The miners are seeking a 30-hour
week and a 10 per cent increase in
pay. The operators want them to
continue working 35 hours a week at
present wage rates. A walkout sched-
uled for June 27 was delayed at the
President's request to give Congress
time to pass the Guffey-Snyder coal
stabilization bill. But the present
extension of 1934-1935 contracts will
expire Sunday at midnight and the
Guffey-Snyder bill has not been
No Agreement Reached
A committee representing both the
United Mine Workers and the oper-
ators was charged with reporting to
the Appalachian joint wage confer-
ence at 3 p.m. today. It had reached
no agreement last night. Some ob-
servers believed the President again
would intervene.
Although gloomy at the apparent
failure of the miners to win higher
wages and shorter hours by negotia-
tion, union labor leaders in the cap-
ital were jubilant at the completion
of Congressional action yesterday on
the long-disputed Wagner bill. They
were confident the President would
sign it quickly into law.
The Wagner bill went onto the
President's list of "must" legislation
after officials of the American Feder-
ation of Labor clashed with the ad-
ministration over renewal of the auto-
mobile code last winter.
Labor Given Rights
It is designed to guarantee labor's
right to bargain collectively, give the
labor organization chosen by the
majority of the employees in a plant
the right to speak for all the em-
ployes, specify five "unfair labor prac-
tices," and set up a new national
labor relations board with power to
carry its decision to court for en-
The unfair labor practices speci-
fied by the bill:
1. Employer-coercion of employes
to keep them from bargaining collec-
tively if they so desired.
2. Employer - interference with
any labor organization's affairs..
3. Employer-discrimination against
any employe for union activity.
4. Employer-discrimination or dis-
charge of any employe for filing
charges or testifying under the labor
disputes act.
5. Refusal of an employer to bar-
gain collectively.
operators could not compete. He said
that manipulation of bookkeeping
methods gave the large operators the
benefit of 1,/2 cents a gallon margin
denied to the independents.
"This vicious stabilization of tank
car prices," he said, "would have been
most illegal even If the NRA had been
upheld by the Supreme Court. They

constituted collusive agreements, at
no time concurred in by others en-
gaged in the industry and which are
not concurred in now"
In addition to Michigan, the wit-
ness asserted, the effects of the "stab-
ilization" were felt in Kentucky, In-
diana, Ohio, Illinois, Wisconsin, Min-
nesota, North Dakota, South Dakota,
Nebraska, Iowa and Missouri.

VOL. XVI No. 6
Episcopal Students: The first meet-
ing for the summer will be held this
Sunday evening at 7:30 at the home
of Mrs. George Washington Patter-
son, 2101 Hill Street. Cars will leave
St. Andrew's church at seven-fifteen.
All Episcopal students and their
friends are cordially invited to attend
this "Fellowship Hour."
Methodist Episcopal Church:
10:45 a.m. -Morning worship service.
Dr. C. W. Brashares has chosen as
a sermon subject, "The Key to the
Stalker Hall for University Students
and Friends:
6:00 p.m.- Informal Devotional hour
for University students and their
friends. "A Workable Christian
Faith" will be approached through a
seminar and discussion hour. Re-
freshments and fellowship will follow
the program.
Faculty Concert: Mabel R o s s
Rhead, pianist; Joseph Brinkman,
pianist; Wassily Besekirsky, violinist;
Palmer Christian, organist; Arthur
Hackett, tenor; and Hanns Pick,
violoncellist, will give the following
compositions by Johannes Brahms, at
the first Faculty Concert, Tuesday
evening, July 2, at 8:30 in Hill Audi-
torium,to which the general public,
with the exception of small children
is invited.
Faculty: School of Education: A
special meeting of the summer school
faculty of the School of Education
will be held at the Michigan Union
at 12 o'clock on Monday, July 1. All
members of the staff, including vis-
iting members, are invited to be
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: Reg-
istration for all Summer Session stu-
dents who wish to enroll for place-
ment through the Bureau will be held
next week, Monday to Friday inclu-
sive: hours 10-12, and 2-4. This reg-'
istration applies to both the teaching
and the general placement divisions,
and is the only enrollment period for
this summer.
Foreign Students enrolled in the
Summer Session, especially those en-
rolling in the University for the first
time, are requested to assemble in
the University Council Room, 1009
Angell Hall, Saturday morning, June
Menge Will Head
Actuarial Society
Prof. Walter O. Menge of the
mathematics department was elected
president of the Michigan Actuarial
Society at one of the Society's recent
Other officers elected were: Robert
Morris, assistant actuary of ihe Mac-
cabees, vice-president; Lauren W.
Schleh, actuary of the Detroit Life
Insurance Company, treasurer; and
Gerald Gabriel, actuarial adviser to
the Detroit Pension Commission, sec-
The society is an association of ac-
tuaries and ,life insurance executives
who are interested in the actuarial
phase of life insurance.
LOS ANGELES, June 28.-(P) -
Construction of 2,000 feet of break-
water will be undertaken within a few
months to convert 10 square miles of
ocean into Los Angeles' outer harbor.
The new breakwater, one of the most
massive ever built, will be 64 feet in
height and 188 feet wide at its base.

29, at 10 o'clock. This will be.the only
opportunity I shall have to meet the
foreign students until my return in
J. Raleigh Nelson,
Counselor to Foreign Students
Summer Session Band: Hours have
been changed to MTWTh at 4 p.m.
David Mattern.
Summer Session Mixed Chorus:
Please report to Library steps Sunday
at 7:15 p.m. to assist in the first
Sunday campus sing.
David Mattern.
History 102s and 105s will meet on
Monday, July 1 and will not meet on
Friday, July 5.
A.E.R. Boak.
A Campus Vesper Service will be
held on the Library steps at 7:30 Sun-
day evening with Reverend Allison
Ray Heaps, pastor of the Congrega-
tional church as preacher. Singing
will be led by Professor David Mat-
tern of the School of Music, with a
chorus of 50 voices.
First Baptist Church: Sunday at
10:45 a.m. Prof. Leroy Waterman,
head of the Department of Oriental
Languages and Literature, will preach.
Subject, "Reckless Driving."
10:00 a.m. Summer Session students
are invited to the student house, 503
East Huron, for a .forty minute dis-
cussion led by Rev. Howard Chap-
man, student minister. Subject, "A
Rediscovered Book."
6:00 p.m. Student friendly gather-
ing at Guild House, 503 East Huron.
Miss Marian E. Shivers, assistant dean
of women, and instructor in Chem-
istry in Judson College, Rangoon,
Burma, will speak on "Creative Forces
in Education in Judson College." Miss
Shivers is enrolled as a graduate stu-
dent in the Summer Session.
7:30 p.m. Campus vesper service on
University Library steps. Rev. Alli-
son R. Heaps will speak.
Congregational Church: Service of
worship at 10:30. The sermon will be
given by the minister, Rev. Allison
Ray Heaps.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
A.H. until 3:30: 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

U. S. Emissary
Denies Poland
Is Pro-German
Declares Her International
Policy To Be Entirely
MILWAUKEE, June 28.-(P)-Po-
land's international policy was de-
scribed today by John Cudahy, United
States ambassador to Poland, as en
tirely pro-Poland, its destiny in no
way connected with that of Germany
or Russia.
The ambassador, in an interview
termed reports that Poland, since
signing a declaration of non-aggres
sion with Germany had cast her lo
with that nation, "absolutely un
"Poland's international policy i
not pro-French, not pro-German, no
pro-Russian, but entirely pro-Poland,
he said. "Her object is to maintain
strict neutrality and friendly rela
tions with the two great neighborini
powers, Germany and Russia. Th
non-aggression declaration signed
with Germany in January had th
same objective as a similar pac
signed with Russia."
"Many observers in France con
sidered that any Polish treaty wit]
Germany weakened the alliance wit]
France that has existed for 17 years
This is not true. The German-Polish
and Russian-Polish pacts were merel:
to cement relations. They were dec
larations of non-aggression.
Discussing the war debt questior
the ambassador said, "Many in th
United States can not be reconciled
to the huge expenditures for arms ir
view of the default of war debt's. Ir.
Poland's case, a large military force
is necessary to life. Poland has nc
natural frontiers. She is a buffe
state between Germany and Russia
powers which may have conflicting
interests. Both are historic enemie
of Poland."

Watch Repairingl
State and Liberty


I 1'




vbouff c os #


Isle of Man residents are endeav-
oring to revive the ancient Manx Ian-
guage, which has fallen into disuse,
except on such occasions as the an-
nual Tynwald reading of new laws.

i . I 1

Here is the easiest way in the
world to cook the family dinner
... and have the afternoon for
yourself, for shopping or the
theater or cards. Simply put
,your whole meal in Dutch Oven
Susan and plug into any conve-
nience outlet before you leave. It
will cook a complete meal for a
family of six-two vegetables, a
roast, potatoes , and gravy-
-while you are out. When you
come home your dinner is wait-
ing, perfectly cooked-piping
hot and ready for the table.
Dutch Oven Susan will do every
cooking operation possible on a
small stove. It will roast all cuts
of meat to perfection; it will fry
eggs, steaks, chops, etc.; it will
bake cakes, pies, cookies, biscuits
and muffins; and it will hold
half-a-dozen pint jars when can-
ning by the cold pack, hot water
bath method. Yet it uses only
about as much electricity per

hour as an electric toaster. And
it is so compact that it can be
tucked away in a corner almost
Dutch Oven Susan is available
in several styles and sizes--one
to fit your needs exactly. The
medium size model will roast a
10-pound ham, a 6-pound
chicken, or a large leg of lamb.
The large size will easily accom-
modate a 15 f-pound turkey.
And thereis "Small Sister" Susan,
an electric casserole, with a two-
quart capacity. See this modern
appliance oil display at all
Detroit Edison oflices, Depart-
ment Stores and Electrical


Ii -- - ----.i

Canoes and EauiDment

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mu . V1 _ j III

A. I

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